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Tuesday April 30, 2013

Young artist exhibition / P3 ••• Combining food and art / P6 ••• Teen-parent program ends / P9

St. Baldrick’s boy As an ambassador, 4-year-old Matthias Vescelus serves as an inspiration / P10

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April 23, 2013

COMMUNITY

Current in Noblesville

www.currentnoblesville.com

DISPATCHES

Contact the Editor

Have a news tips? Want to submit a calendar event? Have photograph to share? Call Robert Herrington at 489.444 ext. 206 or e-mail robert@youarecurrent.com. You also may submit information on our website, currentnoblesville.com. You can find the Contact Us form under About Us in the upper-left corner. Remember our news deadline is typically eight days prior to publication.

Final forum – The next and final public forum on the proposed expansion of Noblesville High School, the relocation of Noblesville East Middle School, the May 7 referendum, and Ivy Tech will be at 7 p.m. today at Noblesville City Hall, 16 S. 10th St. Early/absentee voting is now taking place. The Conner Hamilton County Election Office is open for early voting during regular business hours Monday through Friday and 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. May 4.

Join our community

www.facebook.com/currentinnoblesville www.twitter.com/CI_Noblesville

Want to advertise?

Current in Noblesville reached 100 percent of the households in 46060 and 46062 by U.S. Postal Service every Tuesday. For more information about how to reach that audience call Sandy Hoover at 518.6470 or e-mail her at sandy@youarecurrent.com.

On the Cover

Matthias Vescelus and his father, Craig, enjoy a walk through Cool Creek Park. (Photo provided by Jen Sherrick/St. Baldrick’s Foundation) Founded Sept. 15, 2009, at Noblesville, IN Vol. IV, No. 33 Copyright 2013. Current Publishing, LLC All Rights Reserved. 30 South Range Line Road Carmel, IN 46032 317.489.4444 info@youarecurrent.com The views of the columnists in Current in Noblesville are their own and do not necessarily reflect the positions of this newspaper.

3

Darlene Patterson, Promise Road art teacher, and Zakyla McMahon look at pieces of the Young Artists Exhibit at Nickel Plate Arts, 107 S. Eighth St. For more photos, visit currentnoblesville.com (Photos by Robert Herrington)

Display encourages young artists

By Robert Herrington • robert@youarecurrent.com

With proud grins and pointed fingers, Noblesville Schools’ elementary students identified their artwork to camera toting parents at the Young Artists ART Exhibit at Nickel Plate Arts, 107 S. Eighth St. “This is just neat with all the people here. I like all the randomness in the artwork,” student Zakyla McMahon said. “I feel special. It’s really exciting,” Hinkle Creek second-grader Ava Murdock said. Murdock’s parents, Jason and Jennifer, enjoyed how the community is able to see the talented students’ work and the feeling of accomplishment she and other students have to be on display. “I think it’s great. Art is her favorite thing to do. She loves it,” Jennifer said. “It promotes the artistic creativity of children. It brings all the elementary children together,” Jason said. Like many students, Noble Crossing first-grader Lauren Paska stood beside her “Cat in the Hat” painting as her mother, Amy, took a photo. “She’s always drawing,” Amy said. “It’s a phenom-

enal way to show off the kids work and teach them the value of art.” While Noblesville High School students have been involved in Nickel Plate Arts events, this is the first experience with elementary students. NPA Executive Director Ailithir McGills said the idea for the project came from working with Darlene Patterson, Promise Road Elementary art teacher. “We want to support younger artists and get kids and families familiar with Nickel Plate and what our opportunities are here,” she said. “We’re always looking for some places to put the kids’ artwork. This place is wonderful and kidfriendly,” Patterson said. “Kids can come back and see other exhibits or take a class.” The artwork is a culmination of the year’s work. “It’s a sampling of different projects we worked on,” Patterson said. The Young Artists Exhibit runs through May 4. Nickel Plate Arts is open noon to 5 p.m. Thursdays and Fridays and 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturdays. For more information, call 452-3690 or visit www.nickelplatearts.org.

ON THE WEB

Tax statements now available – The 2012 pay 2013 tax statements were mailed on April 12. Tax statements, comparison statements, special assessments, amounts due and posted payments, and pay taxes online are all available at www2.hamiltoncounty.in.gov/app/ reports/defaulttax2.asp. Spring payments are due May 10. Payments are posted to the website the day after they are recorded in the office. For more information, visit www.hamiltoncounty.in.gov or call 776-9620. Animal assistance – The Humane Society for Hamilton County had 23 cats and kittens surrendered from an apartment on April 23, which brings the society’s total number of cats in the building to 180. The organization is trying to make room at the shelter and need some adoptions and have many cats available for just $25 and $15. For more information about the adoptable cats, visit www.hamiltonhumane.com. Tree City – Noblesville is one of 65 Hoosier cities and towns that have each been recognized as a Tree City USA by the DNR Division of Forestry for outstanding management of their urban forests. It was also one of 16 that received the Growth Award, which exemplifies a higher standard of excellence for urban forestry management. This is the 23rd year Noblesville has been named a Tree City.

Wine, Wags & Whiskers

Flooding update For damage sustained by severe weather, Hamilton County Emergency Management in coordination with Indiana Dept. of Homeland Security encourages residents who sustained damage caused by severe weather and flooding to report damage online at: www. in.gov/dhs.

The event featured the fine wines, delicious hors d’oeuvres, silent auction items and, of course, the chance to mingle with friends – human, feline and canine. More photos of the Humane Society for Hamilton County’s fundraiser are online.

Conservation workshops

DVD Review

The Hamilton County Soil and Water Conservation District is sponsoring two workshops the first week of May at Cool Creek Park and MacGregor Park. These programs cost $10 per household.

Chris Lloyd reviews “Silver Linings Playbook,” which pulled off something that hadn’t been done in more than three decades: Academy Award nominations for best picture, screenplay, director and all four acting categories.

To read more about these stories, visit currentnoblesville.com


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The Pathway to Wellness Starts Here

At St.Vincent Fishers Hospital, we’re committed to the good health of our community—that’s why we’re hosting the Pathway to Wellness: health screenings and educational seminars designed to keep you and your loved ones in great health.

Join us for the screenings and seminars that are right for you — and don’t forget to tell your family and friends! To learn more or to register now, visit stvincent.org/register or call 317-338-CARE (2273). All seminars and screenings are at St.Vincent Fishers Hospital, 13861 Olio Road, Fishers, IN 46037. SEATING IS LIMITED. PLEASE REGISTER EARLY. Maybe a Baby?

Monday, May 20, 6:30 p.m.

Julie Schnieders, nurse practioner, discusses pregnancy planning and caring for a newborn.

Heavy Bleeding?

Tuesday, May 21, 6:30 p.m.

Hear about options for women who suffer from pain, bloating and heavy bleeding without having a hysterectomy. Drs. Elizabeth Nowacki and Vincent Flanders will discuss a new treatment option called Uterine Fibroid Embolization.

Peace on Your Plate: A Simple Approach to Eating Well

Wednesday, May 29, 6:30 p.m.

Adrienne D’Angelo, fitness and nutrition specialist, offers a realistic way to make healthy food choices.

Lose it! Medical Weight Loss Thursday, May 30, 6:30 p.m.

Hear from Dr. Lori Hurst about a medically-supervised weight loss program designed to help individuals live a healthier lifestyle.

Arthritis and Joint Pain

Student Athlete Echo Screening

If you struggle with arthritis pain in your hip or knees, learn if joint replacement surgery is right for you from Dr. Michael Thieken.

While many young athletes appear healthy, they could have cardiac-related abnormalities. Schedule your screening. Cost is $20 per person.

HeartSaver CPR/AED Training Tuesday, June 4, 9 a.m. – Noon

Learn the basics of CPR and choking for adults, children and infants as well as the use of an AED. This is a certified course – test and CPR card included. Discounted class price is $5.

Clear Skin for Teens

Tuesday, June 4, 6:30 p.m.

Davina Arbour, aesthetician, will review the treatment options teens have for managing their acne.

Thursday, May 30, 6:30 p.m.

Friends & Family CPR Training

Thursday, May 23, Noon

Cardiac and Stroke Risk Assessment Screening

Learn basic techniques of adult, child and infant CPR, and choking rescue. Suitable for lay rescuers who do not need a CPR certification card, but want to be prepared for emergencies. Discounted class price is $5.

What To Know About The Nose

Learn your risk for heart disease and stroke. Free screening includes blood pressure, cholesterol, glucose, BMI and risk factor evaluation. Appointments are limited.

Wednesday, May 22, 6:30 p.m.

Hearing Loss Seminar Learn about hearing loss and try on the newest hearing devices.

Thursday, May 23, 6:30 p.m.

Dr. D. J. Trigg offers suggestions for your child’s sniffs, snorts, sneezes or snores.

Growing Up Green: How to Keep Your Child’s Eating Habits Healthy Tuesday, May 28, 6:30 p.m.

Join Dietitian Breanna Moore in a lively discussion about healthy eating tips for your kids.

Saturday, June 1, 8 a.m. – Noon

Managing Peer Pressure and/or a Classroom Bully Monday, June 3, 6:30 p.m.

Kimble Richardson, licensed mental health counselor, will offer useful advice for parents to recognize if their child is being bullied.

Saturday, June 8, 9 a.m. – Noon

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5

April 23, 2013

COMMUNITY

Current in Noblesville

www.currentnoblesville.com

Action: Amend ordinance setting salaries for appointed officials and employees What it means: Michael Hendricks’ title will change from administrative officer to deputy mayor, which Mayor John common council Ditslear said was a more appropriate term for Hendricks’ job and responsibilities. The title change does not have an adjustment of salary.

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What’s next: The ordinance amendment voting will take place at the next meeting on May 14.

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Action: Naming a member to the façade grant review committee What it means: Renee Oldham, executive director of Noblesville Main Street, was selected by the common council to the Noblesville façade grant review committee. The program is designed to stimulate downtown investment, maintain and expand the economic contribution of the Central Business District, promote architectural appreciation and initiate aesthetic improvements in downtown Noblesville.

Gently Used

What’s next: The committee works with city’s economic development department and Oldham will join the fivemember review committee to approve funding.

Action: Grant waiver to the placement of a ground sign for SMC What it means: SMC Corp. of America wants to place a ground sign along 146th Street but must be granted three waivers because the sign exceeds size, maximum square footage and location. The Noblesville Plan Commission approved the waiver before the council. The sign will be the only ground sign on 258 acres and will be solar powered.

What’s next: The waiver was approved 7-0.

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Action: Amend ordinance updating the zoning maps What it means: The planning department is updating and simplifying the city’s zoning maps. Planning Director Christy Langley said the map will illustrate all planning developments and provide the official zoning designation. The city is integrating Flex Viewer (similar to the software used by Hamilton County), which will provide zoning designations and guidelines for parcels across Noblesville. “It’ll make it up to date and user-friendly,” Langley said.

What’s next: The ordinance amendment voting will take place on May 14.

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Action: Resolution amending Noblesville’s alternative transportation plan What it means: Parks Director Don Seal, on behalf of the park and recreation board, is seeking 12 trail amendments to the Noblesville People Trails 2012. Seal said a majority of the amendments are predicated on the change of Union Chapel Road. Noblesville now has close to 100 miles of trails. When the plan was started in 1996, the city had 30 miles.

What’s next: The resolution was approved 7-0.

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2002 Nissan Pathfinder SE $5,643

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April 30, 2013

COMMUNITY

Current in Noblesville

www.currentnoblesville.com

Food + art = winning combination By Mark Johnson • mark@youarecurrent.com

Food and art. An unusual duo? Perhaps, few people would consider those two items a noteworthy combination. Yet, for the Hamilton County Arts Association, food and culture art are adding up to a winning combination. On Friday, the HCAA will open its annual “Bon Appétit” Art Show and Noblesville Restaurant Art Demonstration. As artist Patty Mac Innis explained, this year’s show is a major step forward. “This is the first year that the restaurants will be involved,” she said. “All the restaurant owners have been great. They’ve put up miniaturized posters advertising the show, and they have really helped to promote it.” This year’s “Bon Appétit” opening is part of Noblesville Main Street’s lead off First Friday for the 2013 season. “Bon Appétit” showcases art that have food or food related themes. This year, 18 artists will participate in the show. Each artist will have painting demonstrations in or near 12 of Noblesville’s restaurants. An open house will be from 6 to 9 p.m. Friday, with a free art shuttle bus providing transportation to two places on the square and the Judge Stone House parking lot. The shuttle will then return to the HCAA Birdie Gallery, 195 S. Fifth St. Artists will paint from 5 to 7:45 p.m. Patrons will be able to bid on the paintings in a silent auction at the Birdie Gallery. Bids will be

Patty Mac Innis and her still life of the Matteo’s interior. (Photo by Mark Johnson)

closed at 8:45 p.m. “There are three goals of the show,” Mac Innis said. “We want to promote the restaurants, educate people on the arts, and have a fundraiser for the HCAA.” Indeed, in a show of deep commitment to the arts and the artistic community, each artist will donate 50 percent of the sale of the painting back to the HCAA. “We are looking forward to a large, excellent show,” Mac Innis said. For more on “Bon Appétit” or the artist/restaurant information, visit www.hcaa-in.org.


April 23, 2013

COMMUNITY

Current in Noblesville

www.currentnoblesville.com

7

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“For long-time smokers, a $99 LUNG SCAN is the best way to detect cancer early.”

DR. RICHARD FREEMAN

From left, Prevail “Spring into Fashion” models Amy McDuffee, Monika Nyby and Kim Joyce

Medical Director St.Vincent Cancer Care

Supporting victims through fashion – Prevail, Inc. hosted its second “Spring into Fashion” Fashion Show at Woodland Country Club in Carmel on April 18. Officials said the event was an outstanding society success, raising just more than $14,600 to support victims of violent crime in the community. Smith’s Jewelers in Noblesville was the presenting sponsor and Karen Hensel, WISH TV 8 anchor and investigative reporter, emceed the evening. Joan Carney of Lilly’s Boutique in Zionsville provided the clothing for the show, and Woodland Country Club hosted the event for the second year. The third annual fashion show will be held April 24, 2014, at Woodland Country Club. (Photos provided by Prevail, Inc.)

If you’re over 45 and have smoked an average of one pack of cigarettes per day for 20 years or more, you could be eligible for a $99 low-dose CT lung scan at St.Vincent. This simple, painless test has been shown to reduce the risk of dying from lung cancer by 20 percent in middle age and elderly smokers.*

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8

April 30, 2013

COMMUNITY

Current in Noblesville

www.currentnoblesville.com

WE PAY CASH!

DISPATCHES

ESTATE BUYERS OF AMERICA (formerly Castleton Square Gold & Silver)

We’re buying Gold, Scrap gold, Jewelry, Sterling, Class rings, Flatware

WANTED: JEWELRY Bring us your gold & silver coins

Top Cash for Diamonds Small Diamonds OK, But Bigger is Better

Brenda Cook shows off her Volunteer of the Year award. (Photo provided by Susan Mayes)

- Now buying iPhones 4G or 5G - We will buy your gift cards - We buy laptops We buy ammunition - shot gun shells - revolver & rifle bullets. Call for information.

$27 and up for U.S. Morgan silver dollars 19x face value for U.S. 10¢/25¢/50¢ 1964 and older. Based on $31.85 spot Antique paper money, Watches (Rolex, Patek Phillippe, Railroad) War items (swords, war nickels 1942-1945, uniforms, bayonets), Toys (tin wind-ups, character toys)

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Volunteer award – Brenda Cook was recently honored by the Keep Noblesville Beautiful Board of Directors with its Volunteer of the Year Award. Cook was given the award for assisting the nonprofit group with numerous Neighborhood Blitzes, historic brick sidewalk preservation and general clean-up activities in the historic old town area. She is a representative of the Friendly Northside Crime Watch Group and a local realtor.

Assistance League raises $94k – On April 13, the Assistance League of Indianapolis held a fundraising gala at the Ritz Charles. Guests were treated to an Italian-themed evening of bidding on items at the silent auction, dining and a presentation by emcee Beth Vaughan, morning anchor from RTV6 Good Morning Indiana. AAA Hoosier Motor Club was recognized by president Marcia Hoffbauer as a long standing inkind and financial supporter of Assistance League of Indianapolis. Guests also entered into some friendly competition during a live auction while bidding on items including an apartment in the South of France, Colts suite tickets and dinner for eight by Chef Tony Hanslits. All of this generosity translated into raising about $94,000 to provide services for the socially and economically underserved in central Indiana.

LCS is ‘Walking for Dreams’ – Supporters of Legacy Christian School in Noblesville are lacing up their walking shoes and getting ready to head to downtown Indianapolis. Legacy is one of a select number of nonprofit organizations that will participate in the “Walking for Dreams” event held each year at the canal in Indy. Walking for Dreams was created by the Sycamore Foundation to help local nonprofits fundraise. The 5K Family and Pet walk is on May 19 and Legacy Christian is inviting everyone to be a part of this very special event. People can participate by either getting sponsors and walking with the school, by sponsoring one of their walkers or by donating directly to Legacy Christian School. Walk T-shirts cost $15, but for everyone who brings in $100 in donations it will be free. For details, to register or to donate, visit www. WalkingForDreams.org and look for Legacy Christian School.

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April 23, 2013

COMMUNITY

Current in Noblesville

www.currentnoblesville.com

Pregnant-teen program nixed

By Dan Domsic • dan@youarecurrent.com

“The community is just losing out on the supportive services of getting these girls and the fathers and the babies really started off on a Promising Futures of Central Indiana, a good solid foundation in order to grow from, so not-for-profit that helps families and youth in it’s really difficult (to deal with),” Lyons said. Hamilton County, Funding for the program ran out on Feb. 28. social services announced the closLyons said the program was funded by ing of its a five-year federal grant. Promising FuPregnant and Parenting Teens program tures applied for another $1 million, fiveearlier this month. year grant last year that would have While that one program itself closed, taken effect at the beginning of March. Promising Futures continues to operate No funding announcements were eight other programs, including anger being made earlier in the year so Prommanagement classes, counseling, parentising Futures started asking questions ing classes and outreach concerning the Lyons and working with Rep. Susan Brooks Indiana Lifeline Law. and Sen. Joe Donnelly’s offices. A total of 28 mothers and children were using Funding announcements were delayed bethe program. Pregnant and Parenting Teens procause of sequestration. Lyons said the Adminvided a group home for girls under the age of 19, istration for Children and Families, a source of apartments for women under the age of 22 and funding, may not even make any budget cuts. community-based services, such as guidance Lyons said they kept the program open during and case management, according to Stephanie March – which costs $23,000 to $28,000 per month Lyons, executive director of Promising Futures. to run – to see if an announcement would come. Lyons said the program gave mothers a safe She said if funding became available, the proenvironment, and with the group home and gram, with some changes, would return. apartments closed, their options are not ideal, To learn more about Promising Futures, visit with “couch surfing” from friend to friend or www.promisingfutures.org. family-member to family-member a reality. Tolkien lecture – Dr. Peter Kreeft, a philosophy professor at Boston College, will offer an evening program entitled “Catholic Roots of JRR Tolkien.” This lecture will explore the author’s worldview hidden in his works. The event will be held at St. Elizabeth Seton Catholic Church, 10655 Haverstick Rd., Carmel, on May 10 at 7 p.m. For more information, contact Elisabeth Groot at egroot@seas-carmel.org.

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St. Baldrick’s boy 10

April 30, 2013

COMMUNITY

Current in Noblesville

www.currentnoblesville.com

As an ambassador, 4-year-old Matthias Vescelus serves as an inspiration By Robert Herrington • robert@youarecurrent.com

Matthias Vescelus is like most 4-year-old boys. He’s inquisitive, full of life, and at times rebellious and rambunctious. He makes people smile and, he takes piano and swimming lessons. However, Matthias also is unique. He’s a three-year cancer survivor cover story and can’t see. Matthias was born on Aug. 20, 2008. On Dec. 10, 2008, he was diagnosed with retinoblastoma in both eyes and immediately underwent six months of chemotherapy, monthly laser- and cryo-therapies and exams under anesthesia. “By the time he was diagnosed, we knew it was serious. With the eyes there was not a whole lot based on the symptoms. We hoped it was not what it was,” said Matthias’ mother, Katie. “He passed all his vision tests at birth. We looked at worst-case scenarios and when five doctors walked in at Riley (Hospital for Children), we knew it wasn’t good news.” Near the end of treatment, Matthias’ tumors started growing rapidly and were found inside his viscous fluid. His parents, Katie and Craig, made the decision to have both of his eyes removed before his first birthday – one on June 30 and the other on July 14. “His doctor said there were so many tumors he couldn’t count them,” Katie said, adding that Matthias now has realistic prosthetic eyes. “It ended up being the right decision. There’s no good decision, but we went with what we could live with. We were 100 percent on the same page.” Katie and Craig said Matthias’ blindness has complicated the simplest of tasks. It took them a year and a half to teach him how to run or spit toothpaste into the sink after brushing his teeth. “He has absolutely no reference points – size, shape – no idea what we look like or what a rainbow is,” Katie said. “I wish he could see for just 30 seconds to understand why he needs to put a shirt on the right way.” “One of the things we learned is perspective,” Craig said. “We don’t have bad days.” Matthias was diagnosed as “cancer-free” by Riley and has no chance of reoccurance because his eyes were removed. Unfortunately, the treatment that saved his life also gives him a higher risk for future illness. Katie said his chemotherapy causes cancer, and he is at risk for leukemia, and the genetic mutation that caused his original cancer can also cause other cancers later down the road. “The risk goes up every year he’s alive,” Katie said. “He sees his oncologist for monitoring every six months, and so far he’s been fine. We try not to think about it, but we have to.” The Vescelus family became involved with

Meet Matthias Vescelus • Age: 4 • Residence: Noblesville • Education: Early childhood student at Stony Creek Elementary School • Favorite food: Hot dogs and chicken nuggets • Favorite activity to do with his father: Sitting by the fireplace • Favorite activity to do with his mother: Reading books • Favorite activity to do with his brother: Play with cars • Also enjoys: Riding his Batman tricycle and playing catch • Favorite thing about Stony Creek: Safety drills The Vescelus family Magnus, Katie, Craig and Matthias. (Submitted photo)

the St. Baldrick’s Foundation, a childhood cancer charity funding research to help find cures, in 2012. Katie shaved her head as part of a team named “A Bunch of Bald Chicks.” “I was on board,” Craig said.

“Our goal was to raise $2,000,” Katie said. “I never thought we’d hit it, and we raised almost $6,000. The checks just kept rolling in from people who knew us.” In July 2012, Matthias was selected as a St.

Know more

Every year, the St. Baldrick’s Foundation selects five ambassadors to represent the thousands of kids touched by childhood cancer from many different geographic areas, age groups, disease types and more. These brave kids, like Matthias, serve as a reminder that childhood cancer doesn’t discriminate and that one in five kids diagnosed in the U.S. will not survive. The ambassadors and their families allow the St. Baldrick’s community the opportunity to follow their stories for a year, sharing a glimpse into the lives of families taking on the realities of childhood cancer. Their stories inspire thousands of St. Baldrick’s participants, volunteers and donors to take action and make a difference for children with cancer. St. Baldrick’s community has raised more than $4 million for childhood cancer research. For more information or to donate, visit www. stbaldricks.org.

Baldrick’s 2013 Ambassador. He is the first retinoblastoma survivor to share his story about childhood cancer. “It’s jarring to most people because it’s so rare in little kids,” Katie said. “One in five children die, but two-thirds have lifelong chronic ailments.” His parents send their thanks for supporting kids like their son and giving them hope for a healthy future. Instead of attending a specialty school setting, Matthias attends early childhood classes at Stony Creek Elementary School. “We wanted to keep him in the community. We want him to go to school with his friends and be in the community as much as possible,” Craig said. While he is only there half a day, Matthias has become a superstar at Stony Creek. The school recently raised $2,421.25 in two weeks, which it donated to St. Baldrick’s in Matthias’ honor. “Mathias is an amazing little boy with such a fun spirit for adventure! He can always put a smile on your face with his witty comments,” Stony Creek Principal Heidi Karst said. “There is not a barrier that will ever hold him back from anything he wants to do.”


April 23, 2013

VIEWS

Current in Noblesville

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Y O U R  V I E W S

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FROM THE BACKSHOP Suddenly, the skies are not too friendly

Stop child abuse It is our position that immediate action should be taken if a child is suspected of being abused or neglected. Today ends National Child Abuse Prevention Month, though the community should remain under constant vigil. In just a year, 40 Hoosier children died from abuse and neglect, according to a recent report by the state Dept. of Child Services. The report indicated that unemployment, low income, substance abuse and domestic violence are factors in many child-abuse deaths. The report also found a pattern of child deaths at the hands of parents’ intimate partners, which is a trend that has continued year to year. DCS says it is asking parents to think carefully about with whom they leave their children. “When you have a child, and particularly a small child, left in the care of someone with no emotional bond with the child, with low to no parenting skills, and managing multiple stressors, tragedy can happen in an instant,” said John Ryan, DCS chief of staff. The department is asking that everyone do their part to help protect kids. Pay attention and reach out if you need help or know someone who might. To report abuse, call the Indiana state hotline at 800-800-5556. Parents, if you need help, call 1-800-CHILDREN.

A matter of perspective Commentary by Terry Anker In conversation today with a local businessman who is preparing to celebrate his 47th wedding anniversary, our attention turned to his advice in maintaining long-term relationships. As he smiled, he said it was by making the right choice at the beginning. In his firmly Hoosier selfdeprecating way, he went on to credit much of the success of their longevity to his bride. “What a good guy,” I thought. But as my sympathetic interrogatory continued, his detailed answers pointed to something else. Certainly, he had entered a relationship with someone who is committed to relationships. Such a move is always a good thing. But more, he carried into the relationship a strong understanding of the importance of perspective in human interaction. Even as we peer down from our vantage point, it is easy to forget that there are countless other outlooks from which to gaze. Imagine the scores of interpersonal interactions that take place every day – at the office, at the coffee

counter, with our families. During the course of the many petty irritations and follies that seem to fill our daily routines, it is striking to consider that there are innumerable other lives filled each with its own peccadilloes and interests. How do people perceive us? Do they even notice that we exist? Is our imagined slight an entirely unintended consequence? Or, are the nefarious perpetrating their own agendas against us? Can we find comfort in the knowledge that no one can fully understand our point-of-view or invite us into theirs? Or, is this solitary personal isolation frightening? Maybe it’s a matter of perspective. Regardless, learning to get out of our own heads and imagine the view from across the table can only make us better for it.

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

QUOTE OF THE WEEK Wanna write us a letter? You can do it a couple ways. The easiest is to e-mail it to info@currentnoblesville.com. The old-fashioned way is to snail mail it to Current in Noblesville, 30 S. 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.

The fear of death follows from the fear of life. A man who lives fully is prepared to die at any time.

- Mark Twain

There has been a slew of reports in national media – print, electronic and social – in recent days about the politicization of budget cuts coming out of Washington. One in particular caught our attention, and that dealt with flight delays (departures and arrivals, naturally) as a result of the furloughing of air traffic controllers. It should be noted that while travelers were cooling their heels - and presumably trying to stifle their rising tempers on long layovers in overcrowded departure lounges - at many major airports, the U.S. Dept. of Transportation announced a $474-million grant program that promises to “make communities more livable and sustainable.” That’s. Just. Dandy. We can cut highly trained and supervised staff, whose responsibility it is to keep the friendly skies all the more friendly, and foist upon the remaining personnel and supervisors an increased burden of undertaking even a larger part of one of the most stressful jobs known to man. But, hey, when there’s a chance to dump hundreds of millions of dollars into “sustainability,” well, that seems to be a no-brainer - for the brainless in Washington. It seriously continues to amaze us that not too many have vigorously spoken out about the furloughs. Think of it this way: Would you want yourself or your loved one strapped into a jetliner traveling at 400-plus miles per hour under the “watchful” eyes of an overstressed, exhausted ATC employee? We know the answer, but we had to ask. To us, it’s really frightening. Until the staffing levels have been brought back to realistic levels – sorry, airlines – we’re not going to travel by air; it’s all road trips until then. By the way, did anyone on Capitol Hill or in the White House administration even suggest cutting President Barack Obama’s golf fees from the budget? Didn’t think so. Brian Kelly, publisher, and Steve Greenberg, general manager, are co-owners of Current Publishing, LLC. Write them at info@ youarecurrent.com.

BELIEVE IT! Our nation has all sorts of arcane, nonsensical laws on the books. Each week, we’ll share one with you. In St. Louis, a milk man may not run while on duty.

Source: dumblaws.com


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April 30, 2013

VIEWS

Current in Noblesville

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Please return my money

Editor, I was at the Carmel/Westfield Marsh store on Sunday, and I requested $50 back on my debit card. It had been a long Reader’s view day, and I forgot to take the money. I called Marsh about 10 minutes later and spoke to a very accommodating manager. He watched the video and a person who came in after me took the money, knowing that it belonged to someone else who would come looking for it. I have called the police and, with the help of

the picture, this person will be caught. To prevent this person from being embarrassed and getting into trouble, I am hoping that the money will be left at the customer service counter in an envelope with my name on it. No questions asked, and I will truly appreciate the honesty. It is extremely upsetting, but, as I have a very forgiving nature, I will chalk this up to someone who was having a bad day and decided to make it better at the expense of someone else. I am hoping that this person did not think this through. S. Strange, 46033

Schools matter, not mass transit

Celebrate National Women’s Health Week May 12-18. Riverview Hospital encourages women like you to make your health a priority. During the week of May 12-18, take steps toward a healthier, happier life by participating in a check-up, preventative screening or educational seminar. Appointments are limited, so make your reservations early by calling (317) 776-7247.

Health Screenings* • CT Calcium Heart Scan - $49 • CT Lung Scan - $99 • Dexa Bone Density Screening - $79 • Screening Mammogram - insurance will be billed

Educational Seminar Women After 40: Midlife Transitions Tuesday, May 14, 6-7 pm Riverview Hospital, Krieg DeVault Conference Room (Entrance 11)

Dr. Polly Trainor addresses women’s health-related topics such as osteoporosis, hormone therapy, heart health and even having a baby later in life. A light dinner will be served. Event is free, but registration is required. *Pre-registration and payment is required for screenings. Qualifying guidelines may apply.

Editor, Recently, I received yet another request from the Metropolitan Indianapolis Board of Realtors for my support of mass Reader’s view transit. MIBOR has never reached out to ask my opinion of mass transit, just instructed me to follow the company line.  I will not support mass transit, or support raising taxes for mass transit. I have the privilege of living in Hamilton County, where the schools have had a very positive effect on our property values. Proof enough for me to believe in the power of good schools. Good schools help increase property values and decrease crime rates. For that reason, I’m

struggling to understand why MIBOR is so bent on supporting mass transit. It will absolutely raise property taxes, won’t improve schools, increase property values or reduce crime, all the things a Realtor should be concerned about. Improving the IPS Schools would have a direct impact on the value of homes and the lives of the families we serve. Indianapolis Schools rank 287 out of 313 school districts in Indiana. Why doesn’t MIBOR take up the cause of better schools?  According to MIBOR statistics, 25 percent of buyers ranked the quality of a school district as most important while only 6 percent ranked the convenience of public transportation as important. Libby Cyman, Member – MIBOR, 46032


April 23, 2013

VIEWS

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I hate it, but I have to

Commentary by Danielle Wilson

Recently I’ve noticed a strange occurrence. My stomach will begin to hurt after I’ve been sitting for any length of time. At first, humor I thought it was too-tight jeans, but then I realized the pain would arrive with any number of pants or skirts that fastened at the waist. Conclusion: my clothes are shrinking! I suppose there is another explanation for this disturbing phenomenon: I might possibly, perhaps, be gaining an ever-so-slight bit of weight; which would make sense because I basically stopped all forms of exercising after I survived the mini-marathon last May. True, I do attend weekly geriatric yoga and occasionally walk the dog around our basketball goal, but for my body type, the lack of aerobic activity is finally starting to show. And what really ticks me off is that the pounds aren’t going where I need them most. My face and chest could actually stand to be a little plumper, while my thighs and behind are already plenty large. But nooooo, become a couch potato and the new fat immediately heads for his friends. The only solution (besides giving up my nightly cherry pop tart and glass of milk, and that ain’t gonna happen) is to start an exercise program, but I’m seriously lacking the motivation. I already ran the marathon and took on P90X.

And my clothes do still fit, albeit a little more snuggly. Plus, I have to consider two significant physical defects: my crappy knees and reduced bladder control. No jumping jacks for this girl! Swimming is a great option, but laps in a pool are so high maintenance. Drying and de-frizzing my ginger hair alone can take a full 30 minutes! Who’s got the time for that? Speaking of time, a serious “lack thereof” is another one of my excuses. For me, working out has to occur in the morning, because once evening hits, my life revolves around kids and husband and wine. But I hate waking up early, especially to [gulp] exercise. Regardless, I must think of something. I’ve always been in good shape and like knowing that when the Zombie Apocalypse comes, I’ll be able to run for the hills (or cornfields). Right now, I’d barely reach the nearest round about before collapsing in a pile of stretch marks and hyperventilation. I suppose I could start with some hard-core walking; maybe throw in some light dumbbells to tighten the ol’ triceps. It’s not glamorous, but if it’ll help me outrun a dead person and keep clothing from cutting off my circulation, I’m in. Power walking, here I come! Peace out.

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

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No actual crickets are involved Commentary by Mike Redmond

Baseball season is here and so our thoughts turn to cricket, a game that is just like baseball except for the myriad ways in humor which it is not. Cricket jumps up, so to speak, because there is a movement underway (as opposed to underfoot) to make Indianapolis, a city familiar to most of us, the Cricket Capital Of The World. This would only add to the luster of a city already known as the Euchre and Pork Tenderloin Sandwich Capital. Of course, the 14 people in Indianapolis who understand and like cricket are thrilled. The rest of us are mystified, which seems the only reasonable reaction. To Americans raised on a sports diet of baseball, basketball, football and hockey, cricket is the sort of thing that causes headaches if you try to figure it out for yourself. Here are some things you need to know about cricket: 1. It is not baseball. We’ve covered this already. 2. The teams consist of 11 players on each side. Positions include the bowler, the catcher, wicket keeper, long stop, slips, right bower, left out, guy over here, guy over there, upper and lower squamish, and designated jiminy (American League only). 3. It is the only game named after a bug. It

chose this unusual name because all the good ones (horse racing, cards, Steve) were already taken. 4. To the untrained eye, a match looks as if one person throws the ball in a most peculiar galloping overhand motion, and a man wielding a fraternity paddle tries to hit it back at him, after which people clap politely. It also looks this way to the trained eye. 5. No actual crickets are involved. OK, time out, or whatever they say in cricket. Let me clear up a couple of things. I know there are more than 14 people in Central Indiana who like cricket. In fact, it’s a tribute to our growing international community that this Cricket Capital Of The World idea even took root. Great for us that we have such interesting people who have come to live among us, and I mean it. So here’s to you, Central Indiana cricket hopefuls. I hope your fast bowlers come through and your batsmen guide the good length balls to wherever they’re supposed to go and wickets are taken. Play ball, have at it, chirp, or whatever it is you crickets say. Mike Redmond is an author, journalist, humorist and speaker. Write him at mike@ mikeredmondonline.com or P.O. Box 44385, Indianapolis, IN 46244.


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April 30, 2013 April 30, 2013 Current in Noblesville Current in Noblesville www.currentnoblesville.com www.currentnoblesville.com

currentnightandday.com

THIS WEEK The Little Foxes – The Carmel Community Players will bring this drama based in the early 20th century about a woman’s CARMEL struggles for wealth and freedom to life at 2:30 p.m. Sunday and on 2:30 p.m. and 8 p.m. Thursday through Saturday at 14299 Clay Terrace Blvd., Carmel. Admission is $15 for adults and $12 for students and seniors (62 and up). Visit www.carmelplayers.org for more information. FPD’s Second Open House – The Fishers Police Dept., 4 Municipal Dr., is holding its second open house this Saturday from noon FISHERS to 4 p.m. At this free event visitors can learn about different services the department offers, from K-9 to emergency response. Vist www.fishers.in.us/ police for more information.

Flowers and herbs like these from Altum’s will be available Saturday at the Village Flower and Herb Market along Main Street in Zionsville. (Photos by Julie Osborne)

Market will help gardeners grow

By Liz Schrader • editorial@youarecurrent.com

company, is participating as a vendor at the event. Owner Tim Kelley said they’ll be providing European-style bouquets and fresh cut flowers for sale outside the downtown stores in an open-market type environment. The Town of Zionsville is ready to ring in spring with its first Village “It’s nice to have a presence in an outdoor market right in the middle of Flower and Herb Market Saturday from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Local vendors everything, get the word out about our business and show people what will be on hand selling fresh-cut flowers and bouquets, and participating we do,” Kelley said. downtown stores, restaurants and galleries will offer spring-themed speMike Cline of Perkins Landscaping will give cials and activities. gardening demonstrations throughout the “We wanted to pick a time when people day, including demonstrations on planting are gardening, starting to get ready for sumwindow boxes and hanging baskets at 11 a.m., mer, or simply looking for a Mother’s Day container and pot gardens at 1 p.m., designgift,” said Sandy Rogers, Zionsville Downtown ing a French garden at 2 p.m. and planting an Committee ambassador and event planner. herbal container garden at 3 p.m. More than 40 businesses will be participatThe flower and herb market is the first ing, including flower and herb vendors, and event of the Zionsville Downtown Committee, there also will be performances by local musiwhich formed in early January to help procians throughout the day, garden parties and mote the historic downtown area. The Village local artists painting and featuring their work. Flower and Herb Market planning committee Rogers said many of the downtown busiis made of downtown business owners Lesnesses found creative ways to incorporate Jane of Lesley Jane Boutique, Liz Ezra of the garden theme into their offerings. Greek’s Village Flower and Herb Market ley Cobblestone Grill, Regina Owens of Jewel Box Pizzeria will have pre-potted pizza herbs for • When: Saturday 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Jewelers, Sandy Rogers of Butler’s Pantry and sale and Serenity Tea Room will be selling • Where: Main Street, Zionsville Dusky Loebel, associate director of the Zionsplants for teas and strawberry plants. In ad• What: Free and open to the public ville Chamber of Commerce. dition, Roger’s Main Street business, Butler’s For more information, contact the Zionsville ChamWhile this is the committee’s first event, it Pantry, will be giving away culinary herb ber of Commerce at 873-3836 certainly won’t be its last. Rogers said that seeds with every purchase, along with a list an end-of-summer Spanish tapas-themed of which foods each herb pairs best with. event is in the works for the downtown area in July, and Zionsville The flower and herb market is free and child-friendly. Rogers said residents can expect more themed large and small downtown events downtown children’s stores Ballerinas and Bruisers will have a clay pot throughout the year. making activity and Earth Explorer Toys will have a science fair early in “We’ve had a great response from businesses and people are very exthe morning and a fairy gardening activity for kids in the afternoon. cited about the event,” Rogers said. Palmer Kelley Designs, a Carmel-based floral arrangement design

“Bon Appétit” – The Hamilton County Artists Association will host an open house for its newest exhibit, “Bon Appétit,” NOBLESVILLE from 6 to 9 p.m. Friday. Meet the artists and enjoy refreshments and hors d’oeuvres in a beautiful historic building. Eighteen artists will be doing live painting demonstrations in 12 restaurants around downtown Noblesville. The artists will discuss their painting process and answer questions. Their paintings, all with a food or foodrelated subject matter, will be finished on site that night and displayed together at 8:15 p.m. at the Birdie Gallery, 195 S. Fifth St. For more information, visit www.hcaa-in.org.

Teen movie time – It’s teens only time at the Westfield Washington Public Library, 333 W. Hoover St. The next movie WESTFIELD is “Sherlock Holmes” (PG-13). Detective Sherlock Holmes (Robert Downey, Jr.) and his stalwart partner Watson (Jude Law) engage in a battle of wits and brawn with a nemesis whose plot is a threat to all of England. The film will be shown at 3 p.m. May 7, and you must be 13 or older to attend. For more information, call 896-9391. Vivid! Kellar Mahaney Gallery Spring Debut – On Friday, Kellar Mahaney Gallery, 115 S. Main St. inside Black Dog Bookstore, zionsVILLE will debut new releases of colorful, expressive fine art and fabrics for spring during Vivid!, an opening reception from 5 to 8 p.m., coinciding with First Friday’s Shop and Dine in downtown Zionsville. The evening will feature Mahaney’s recently completed large paintings, new releases of published litho prints and new fine art accessories such as indoor/outdoor pillows, note cards and journals. 


April 23, 2013

Current in Noblesville

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April 30, 2013

NIGHT & DAY

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Superheroes: A SuperPOWered Spring Break at the Children’s Museum of Indianapolis • Superhero and super-villain characters have come to the Children’s Museum, along with pop culture, mythical and literary heroes, to create a superpower showdown with multiple features. • 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Tuesday through Sunday through May 5 • 3000 N. Meridian St., Indianapolis • Price included with museum admission • 334-3322 • www.childrensmuseum.org

today

‘Menopause, The Musical’ • A side-splitting musical comedy about women going through “the change”; hot flashes, memory loss and changes in sexual appetite set to music from the ‘60s, ‘70s and ‘80s • 1 p.m. • 8 p.m. shows Tuesday through Saturday with additional 1 p.m. show Thursday; 1:30 and 7 p.m. on Sunday • Beef and Boards Dinner Theatre, 9301 Michigan Rd., Indianapolis • Starting at $37.50 • 872-9664 • www. beefandboards.com

WEDNESDAY

The Center presents Lyle Lovett and his Acoustic Group • The Texas-based singer, composer and actor pays a visit to the Palladium. His repertoire combines several musical genres, including folk, jazz, country and swing, to name a few. • 7:30 p.m. • Starting at $65 for adults; starting at $18 for students 18 and under • The Lovett Palladium at the Center for the Performing Arts, 1 Center Green, Carmel • 843-3800 • www.thecenterfortheperformingarts.org Flip this Garden • Visit the Ambassador House for a presentation on the benefits of overhauling the garden and how gardens are not static. • 7 p.m. • Free to members of the Friends of the Gardens club; $5 donation from nonmembers appreciated • The Ambassador House, 10595 Eller Rd., Fishers • www.ambassadorhouse.org

Thursday

The Center presents Gordon Lightfoot • Gordon Lightfoot brings his brand of folk music to the Palladium, which includes “Wreck of the Edmund Fitzgerald,” “If You Could Read My Mind” and many more big tunes. • 7:30 p.m. • Starting at $20 for adults; starting at $18 for students 18 and under • The Palladium at the Lightfoot Center for the Performing Arts, 1 Center Green, Carmel • 843-3800 • www.thecenterfortheperformingarts.org “Double Jeopardy” • Visit Chateau Thomas Winery’s Fishers Wine Bar to take in a glass or two of vino and enjoy the evening’s featured flick, “Double Jeopardy,” starring Ashley Judd and Tommy Lee Jones (Rated R) • 6 p.m. • 8235 E. 116th St., Fishers • 849-9463 • www.chateauthomas.com “Madagascar 3” with Fishers Movies in the Park • Head to the Nickel Plate District Amphitheater for a free showing of “Madagascar 3” (PG). Viewers are encouraged to bring along snacks, lawn chairs and blankets. • 8:45 p.m. • Free • 6 Municipal Dr., Fishers • www.fishers.in.us/parks/movies

Friday

Annual Spring Fling at The Primrose School at Anson-Zionsville • Pony rides, games, a silent auction (benefiting the Make a Wish Foundation)

and more will be part of this event for current families and community members. • 6:30 to 8 p.m. • Children ages infant through 12 are welcome. • $5 per child • 6484 Central Blvd., Whitestown Young Artists Reception • Artists, families, and the community are invited to a reception at A King’s Art Studio & Gallery. The gallery has taken down its art work for a special exhibit of children’s art on display for the following week. The young artists (ages 4-18) are taught by MyArt in Zionsville. • 5 to 8 p.m. • 66 E. Cedar St., Zionsville • 873-6606 Italian Dinner and Silent Auction • New Joy Lutheran Church at the corner of 156th and Springmill Road, Westfield • Proceeds go to our Senior High Youth Group to help fund their mission trip this summer. • Price is $10 for adults, $5 for kids 12 and under, free for kids 4 and under with a maximum cost of $25 per family. • Call the church office at 896-1402 for more information. ‘Into the Woods’ at Booth Tarkington Civic Theatre • A story of a cursed baker and his childless wife who meet favorite characters of children’s literature, including Cinderella, Little Red Riding Hood and Rapunzel, as they come to life in one musical • 3 Center Green, Suite 200, Carmel • 7 p.m. Thursday through Saturday; Sunday at 2 p.m. • $44; $34 youth age 18 and younger • 843-3800 • www.civictheatre.org

saturday

The Little Foxes • The Carmel Community Players bring this drama based in the early 20th century about a woman’s struggles for wealth and freedom to life. • 2:30 p.m. • 8 p.m. Thursday through Saturday • 14299 Clay Terrace Blvd., Carmel • $15 for adults; $12 for students and seniors (62 and up) • www.carmelplayers.org

sunday

symFUNy Sundays • This Sunday’s performance is the finale for the series featuring the Indianapolis Symphony Orchestra and the Enchantment Theatre Company. Young listeners have a chance to hear and see Maurice Ravel’s Mother Goose ballet. • 3 p.m. • Starting at $25 for adults; starting at $12 for children ages 4 to 12 • The Hilbert Circle Theatre, 45 Monument Circle, Indianapolis • 639-4300 • www. indianapolissymphony.org Barista Jam – The Indy Coffee Association will be holding its second annual Barista Jam featuring 18 to 20 booths to educate the public on all aspects of specialty coffee. • noon to 5 p.m. at 719 Hanover Place on the interior of Carmel City Center. • Admission is free and open to all ages. • Attendees will interact with Baristas, roasters, pastry vendors and many other professionals who work or support the specialty coffee industry. Blades On Broadway • The Zotec Partners Carmel Ice Skadium will become a stage for shows like Mary Poppins, Chicago and Phantom of the Opera, all performed on ice. A silent auction takes place at noon. Proceeds go to the Ice Skating Club of Indianapolis. • 1 p.m. • $10 for adults; $5 for kids 17 and younger • Zotec Partners Carmel Ice Skadium, 1040 3rd Ave SW, Carmel • 844-8889 • www.skateisci.com Herb Society of Central Indiana • Don Still, Herb Garden Designer and Trader’s Point Creamery Market Manager, will talk about Garden Design. • Refreshments start at 6:45 p.m., and a business meeting will take place after the speaker. • Free • 7:00 p.m. • John Hensel Gov. Center, 10701 N. College Ave. • 418-0627 • www.herbsocietyofcentralindiana.org

monday


April 23, 2013

NIGHT & DAY Pinheads – 13825 Britton Park Rd., Fishers – www.bowlatpinheads.com Saturday – The Bishops Casler’s Kitchen & Bar – 11501 Pavilion Dr., Fishers – www. caslers.com Friday – Next Degree Saturday – The Why Store Hopwood Cellars Winery – 12 E. Cedar St., Zionsville – www.hopwoodcellars.com Friday – Garrett Gutwein Sullivan’s Steakhouse – 3316 E. 86th St., Indianapolis – www.sullivanssteakhouse. com Tuesday – The Jetton Barnes Duo Wednesday – The Blair Clark Trio Thursday – Versatility Friday – Versatility Saturday – Versatility Mo’s Irish Pub – 13193 Levinson Lane, Suite 100, Noblesville – www.mosirishpub. com Thursday – Jay Baker Friday – 10th of Never Saturday – Super Happy Fun Band Three Ds’ Pub and Café – 13644 N. Meridian St., Carmel – www.threedspubandcafe. com Friday – After Dark Saturday – Whiskey Biscuits Moon Dog Tavern – 4825 E. 96th St., Indianapolis – www.moondogtavern.com Thursday – 4 On The Floor Friday – Big 80’s Band Saturday – 8 Miles High

lIvE MUSIC

Current in Noblesville

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Summer fun offered at Civic with classmates enjoying a sack lunch together on the Center for the Performing Arts green. Older students from age 7 to 14 are invited to Summer vacation can include a lot more than enroll in Jr. Civic Theatre’s Musical Theatre Camp. watching TV and playing video games. The sumThis high energy, Monday through Friday, all-day mer day camps offered by Booth camps Tarkington Civic Theatre provide a experience includes instruction in acting, singing and dancing and ends with a Friday evening perfun-filled way for children to continformance the whole family is sure to enjoy. ue their education while learning important com“Both camps provide munication and personal an opportunity for selfdevelopment skills. discovery,” said Brent Civic’s summer day “Both camps provide an Marty, Jr. Civic director camp for children between four and six years opportunity for self-discovery,” of education. “They are designed to increase the old is called Fairy Tale capacity of campers to Players. It teaches prethink as an individual, to become better listeners, school and kindergarten kids not only how to use to develop creative skills, to understand the value their imagination to create and tell their own stoof collaboration, to become more confident, and to ries, but also how to improve their listening skills find their own voice. What better way for a child by appreciating the stories told by their camper to spend a summer?” friends. For more information about both camps, includThe classes last two and one-half hours each day, ing specific dates, cost and availability, call 853Monday through Thursday, and enrollment is limited to 10 students per session. Every morning class ends 6317 or visit www.civictheatre.org. news@youarecurrent.com

Musical Theatre Summer Intensives – Actors Theatre of Indiana brings young artist training to central Indiana with professional teaching teams direct from Broadway. Emmy winning director Michael Rafdispatch ter and choreographer Thomas Sabella-Mills join other master Instructors for one-on-one and group instruction in music, dance and theatre. This series of workshops is open to ages 13 to 18 and takes place June 3 though 8 at the Center for the Performing Arts in Carmel. For more information, call 6697983 or e-mail intensives@actorstheatreofindiana.org

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April 30, 2013

NIGHT & DAY

Current in Noblesville

www.currentnoblesville.com

AN OPTION

Jennifer Pullen, manager, Wolfies Where do you like to dine? The Nickel Plate Bar and Grill What do you like to eat there? I really like the breaded tenderloin. What do you like about the Nickel Plate? The atmosphere! They have a really fun atmosphere. Nickel Plate Bar and Grill is at 8654 E. 116th St., Fishers. They can be contacted at 841-2888 or www.nickelplatebarandgrill.com.

•classic Italian cuisine• •thin-crust pizza• •outdoor dining• •full-bar• •coffee lounge• Scan QR code below for this week’s special!

9 W. Main St., Carmel, IN 317.564.4790 www.donatellositalian.com

WHERE I DINE

Drake’s The Scoop: Here’s a great concept: a casual, laid back restaurant with good food at a good price. Sound inviting? Then you’ll want to check out Drake’s. Drake’s is a fresh, new dining experience. Minis, burgers, wings, you name it! They are all part of the wide array of menu items at Drake’s. Did we forget to mention the sushi bar? That’s right, Drake’s features a large assortment of sushi entrees. Thirsty? Then, you’ll want to check out the list of 24 craft beers that Drake’s offers. Whether you’re with the family, friends, or just want to check out the big game, you’ll find all you want and more at Drake’s. Type of food: Burgers, sushi, wings Price of entrees: $5.95 to $11.95 Specialties: Burgers Food Recommendation: Mushroom and swiss burger Drink Recommendation: Blue Moon Restaurant Hours: 11 a.m. to 11 p.m. Sunday through Thursday and 11 a.m. to midnight Friday and Saturday. Phone: 436-7531 Address: 3740 E. 82nd St., Indianapolis Website: www.drakescomeplay.com

BEHIND BARS Mexican Martini Bartender: Jodi Ross at On the Border, 6001 E. 86th St., Indianapolis Ingredients and directions: Shake 2 ounces Casa Noble Crystal Tequila Blanco, 1 ounce Cointreau Orange Liquor, dash of lime juice and 3 ounces sweet agave nectar in a glass shaker. Rim a small margarita glass with salt. Pour the ingredients into the glass. Garnish it with a lime slice.

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April 23, 2013

NIGHT & DAY

Current in Noblesville

www.currentnoblesville.com

19

Vegetables can be the stars Commentary by Claudia Pierson When we think of grillget cooking ing, we immediately think of meats and fish it seems. Yet, there is a whole world of wonderful grill options for the other parts of the meal. Hope you will enjoy these unique recipes.

107 S. 8th Street Noblesville

Grilled vegetable salad

serves 4-6 You may skewer the veggies or place directly on grill. Ingredients: 1 cup gorgonzola cheese, 1 yellow and 1 red pepper - sides cut and halved, 6 quartered Yukon gold potatoes, 1 sweet potato in large cubes, 1 leek quartered lengthwise, 1 bunch asparagus trimmed, 1 yellow squash cubed Marinade/dressing: 1/2 cup olive oil, 1/4 cup dry white wine, 1 teaspoon Dijon mustard, 1 tablespoon fresh diced tarragon, 1 tablespoon diced sage, 1 tablespoons diced rosemary, Salt and pepper Directions: Marinate vegetables for about 15 minutes in half of the mixture. Shake off excess dressing and grill until slightly charred – about 15 minutes. Place in large bowl and toss with remaining dressing and gorgonzola cheese. Serve immediately. Cooking tip: Close the lid on your grill when you are finished - it will make the clean up easier. Also, place any peppers you have on the grill and allow them to stay there as the grill cools for 1 ½ to 2 hours. They will be perfectly roasted and ready for the next meal.

Grilled Peaches with Honey Chevre

serves 8 Ingredients: 4 fresh peaches halved and pitted, 6 ounces chevre, 2 tablespoons milk, 1 tablespoon honey, 1 teaspoon vanilla (you may also use brandy), 1 cup toasted almonds Directions: Combine chevre, milk and honey in a bowl - do not over stir. Grill peaches cut side down about 6 to 8 minutes or until they start to get grill marks and caramelize. Remove from grill, fill each peach half with about I tablespoons of the cheese mixture and top with almonds. Serve warm

Claudia Pierson is owner of To The Last Drop, a catering and cooking class establishment in downtown Zionsville. Claudia can be reached at claudia@tothelastdrop.net

Spring & SummerFashion $5 OFF

MAY EVENTS

May May 11-4 -4 3 - 5 p.m. Day Dance around our May pole pole, make a crown and deck your shins with bells and baubles.

Open Drawing Classes

May 6, 13, 20 & 27 7-9 p.m.

For Information:

NHS May 9 10 a.m. - 12 p.m.

Artist May 10 5-8 p.m. Free- Join us for the grand For-All opening of the Nickel Exhibition Plate Arts latest exhibition!

NICKEL PLATE ARTS

Bon Appetit Open House

Book Release Party

In conjunction with the Hamilton County Artists’ Association’s Bon Appetit art show open house, 18 artists will be doing live painting demos in 12 restaurants around Noblesville from 5 p.m. to 7:45 p.m. Visit hcaa-in.org. 5-6 Glass May 6:30-8:30 p.m. Fusing Hosted by Fishers Parks & Recreation, Recreation learn how to cut glass and design a beautibeauti ful plate. For ages 50 and up. Visit fishers.in.us/parks.

any $35 purchase

Find More Partner Events at

NickelPlateArts.org

7 p.m.

The Croquet Club’s fifth annual literary magazine includes works from more than 50 teenage poets and fiction writers.

For more, visit NickelPlateArts.org or call 317.452.3690. All events held at Nickel Plate Arts sponsored by the City of Noblesville.

PARTNER EVENTS

May 3 | 6 - 8:30 p.m.

317.452.3690

First May 3 5 - 8 p.m. Friday Mingle with painters, Artist illustrators, writers, Mixer musicians, comedians, dancers and more. Check out Noblesville Main Street at noblesvillemainstreet.org for more activities this same evening!

Draw with Nickel Plate Arts studio artists on Monday nights. Sponsored by Prizm The Artist’s Supply Store and Indiana Arts Commission. Fee $3

Not valid with other offers. Valid thru May 7, 2013.

13686 N Meridian St., Carmel, IN | 317.573.4400

NickelPlateArts.org

Peaceful Pottery

May 4 | 12 - 3 p.m.

Nancy Harbron demonstrates her pottery making inside Gallery 116 in Fishers. Come see her throw and join the discussion about glazes and firing. Email admin@gallery116.com. Arcadia May Festival

May 18-19 10 a.m. - 12 p.m.

Visit booths, buy art and enjoy activities for all ages! Learn about upcoming events, classes and opportuni opportunities. Call 317.220.2204. Arcadia May 18-19 Mayfest Enjoy a trip by rail Train from the Indiana Transportation Museum in Noblesville’s Forest Park to the Arcadia May Festival. Visit itm.org


20

April 30, 2013

Current in Noblesville

www.currentnoblesville.com


April 30, 23, 2013

HEALTH

CurrentininNoblesville Westfield Current

www.currentinwestfield.com www.currentnoblesville.com

Still time for bathing-suit season Commentary by April Conard All the snow has melted and the sun is trying to show it’s lovely rays. But, all you can think is; “Why didn’t I start working out in January?” Don’t let the fear of the coming warm fitness seasons have you retreating into a moo moo just yet. Don’t give up before you even start, there is still time! I know how to help you see results soon. I am referring to interval training. Interval training is an excellent way to burn more calories, build endurance quickly and add interest to your workouts. Interval training involves alternating high-intensity exercise with recovery periods. There are a variety of ways to set up interval workouts. One option is timed periods of work followed by timed periods of rest. An example would be one minute of high-intensity work (such as a sprint), followed by two minutes of low-intensity exercise (walking) and alternating that several times for 15 to 30 minutes. Another option is instead of using time for measurement, use objects. You might power walk or run to the stop sign and recover walk or jog to the mailbox.

Interval training can be done with just about any exercise, not just running. If you are exercising on an Elliptical machine, raise the level of intensity for a short amount of time and then lower the intensity until you “recover” and repeat this process. Your recovery time should only be a few minutes. You should be able to breathe easily, however; if it takes you 10 minutes to speak, dial back the intensity. You are in charge of the intervals and how hard you push. This method of training is more effective at inducing fat loss than simply training at a moderate intensity level for the same duration. This is due to the metabolism boosting effects of high-intensity intervals. The idea is to work harder than usual in your “work” sets and to fully recover during the low intensity intervals. Interval training is a great way to increase results and burn more calories. So, don’t throw in the beach towel just yet. Give interval training a try and not only be ready for summer but look forward to it! Noblesville resident April Conard is an NETA- certified trainer and Group Fitness Director at the Noblesville Athletic Club. You may contact her at nac@nacfitness.com

Free cancer screenings – St.Vincent Cancer Care is offering free skin cancer screenings to men and women of all ages. Screenings will be available on May 15 from 5:30 to 7:30 p.m. at 8414 Naab Rd., Suite 100, Indianapolis, and on May 22 from 5 to 7 p.m. at Trinity Free Clinic, 1045 W. 146th St., Suite B, Carmel. To register, call 338-CARE (2273). Screenings take about 30 minutes. Results of the screening are available immediately, and if necessary, patients will be referred for follow-up care.

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April 30, 2013

DOUGH

Current in Noblesville

www.currentnoblesville.com

$10 OFF

People are nicer in person

Commentary by David Cain

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I’m a terrible flyer and it seems to get worse every year, every flight. I clinch the seat in front of me and brace myself with the Advice seatbelt as tight as I can pull it. When the plane touches the ground, I feel a sweet release and my entire body uncoils. Every flight is the same. As soon as the wheels leave the ground, any calmness turns to clamminess. I have a strategy for flying, really for all emotions, that often works. The underlying concept is you are emotional when you aren’t being rational, so you have to be more rational. Emotions don’t involve thinking; they are feelings. When you think, you can generally dismantle feelings. When I get mad, I ask myself tough questions that make me think. When I’m sad, I pose hard questions to find the source. As I move from only feeling to thinking, I find greater calmness in my rational thoughts. That’s my strategy for flying: get thinking and curb the emotions. I disrupt a three-seat radius Live tellers coming to your ATM soon – The Bank of America has dispatches rolled out Teller Assist machines that enable customers to video chat with tellers and receive exact change to the penny. – www. money.cnn.com.

Foot Euphoria Better than a day spa massage for half the price!

CASTLETON - (317) 570-7055 6348 82nd St., Indianapolis, IN

Just east of Castleton Square Mall between Target & 82nd St., behind Formosa Seafood Buffet.

AVON - (317) 271-6800 9655 E. US Hwy 36, Avon, IN Across from Panda Express next to Pho 36 & McNamara Florist.

until I find thoughtful conversation. I met a fellow on a recent flight. He runs a website for a news group. We started talking about how some people comment on news articles with crushing force, being mean and taking shots. It’s not everyone of course, but there are a lot of people that do. Is it the anonymity that drives it or is there really a bunch of mean people out there that mask it when you meet them in person? We settled on this; people are nicer to one another in person. There’s increased accountability and, after all, it’s harder to dislike people when you are face to face with them. It’s an easy thing to forget in business too, things go better when you meet with people face to face. I guess it’s all full circle as that’s what put me on the plane to begin with. David Cain works at Magnitude, a sales and marketing company. Contact David at David.Cain@MarketMagnitude.com.

Why you should go to that dreaded interview – There are three reasons why people should go on an interview, even if they don’t want to, according to an article on “The Daily Muse.” 1) You may find the company is a great fit after all. 2) Practice interviews make perfect interviews 3) To find out what hiring managers seek in a potential employee. – www.forbes.com

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April 23, 2013

LIFESTYLE

Current in Noblesville

www.currentnoblesville.com

What brings you happiness? Commentary by Kristen Boice

What does happiness mean to you? Does it mean peace, loving and accepting yourself, stepping into your Relationships worth or something else? Stop and really think about the question. Figuring this out can be extremely powerful and life changing. Is happiness about achievements, stuff, money, beauty or how many likes you have on your Facebook status updates? Maybe it is about helping others, growing, learning, giving back, living out your purpose, feeling good about who you are, making a contribution and difference in the world by showing up and being you, or living with intention. We live in a society that encourages us to buy into materialism, beauty, wealth, fame, moving to the top and how many friends you have on Facebook. We think this is the way to happiness. We think this will bring us happiness, worth and importance. Ultimately, we end up in a black hole because it never is enough. We end up not feeling important, good enough or adequate. There are many people who appear to have it all, yet they are miserable. Here are a few suggestions when reflecting on the topic of happiness. 1. Explore your vision for happiness. What would happiness look like? Would it be more about self-acceptance, forgive-

ness, letting go and having more inner peace? Would it be living out your purpose? 2. Surround yourself with people that are encouraging. It is important that we have some cheerleaders in our lives that mirror back to us our worth for simply being who we are. When we look at a baby, they are pure souls with no layers. We are all inherently worthy. We just may not believe it based on our past. 3. Get vulnerable with safe people. It is essential to be able to stand in our power and speak our truth with love and grace. Connection comes from opening up and really sharing who we are with others. It is the heartbeat to joy. 4. Be a giver, not a taker. There are people that give from their heart and there are people that suck energy out of a room. Show up and give. It is a life changer. 5. Change your thoughts. If you feel like you are unworthy, notice what you are telling yourself. It probably comes from the past. When we work on changing how we see ourselves, we gain more selfacceptance and greater peace. Kristen Boice is an individual, couples and family counselor and speaker with Pathways to Healing Counseling & Education. Contact her at kristen@pathwaystohealingcounseling.com.

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April 30, 2013

LIFESTYLE

Current in Noblesville

www.currentnoblesville.com

On preventing suffix confusion

Raymond M. Adler PC

Family Law Estate Planning Real Estate Law Litigation Personal Injury Government & School Law Criminal Defense Bankruptcy

Raymond M. Adler Shana D. Tesnar Trampas A. Whalin Christopher J. Evans Rachel N. Woloshin 136 South Ninth street Noblesville, In 46060 www.noblesville-attorney.com (317) 773-1974

Commentary by Jordan Fischer

Presented by Fritz in Fishers Benefiting St. Jude Children’s Research Hospital

MEMORIAL DAY May 27, 2013

Adult Bicycle Ride Kids’ Bike Safety Class Family Ride

Fishers Heritage Park

10595 Eller Road, Fishers, IN

Registration and Information www.GiveHopeRide.com

Question: “What are your thoughts about use of the (nonexistent) word ‘preventional’ on page 1 of Current in Carmel last GRAMMAR GUY week? It’s not in Webster’s app, at least not for iPhone.” (Becky Rainsberger, Carmel) Answer: Well Becky, to be honest I hadn’t had any thoughts about “preventional” prior to your question. Obviously, the word we’d expect there is “preventative,” or even “preventive.” I did find an entry for “preventional” in a 1913 edition of a dictionary … but since I found no others, we’ll just call it non-standard at best. Since I’m prone to tangents, your question got me interested in the reasoning behind why certain words receive certain suffixes as they transform from verbs to nouns or nouns to adjectives/adverbs. After all, while “prevention” gains an “-ative” or “-ive,” “convention” becomes “conventional,” while “attention” follows the former pattern and becomes “attentive.” It’s really more a question of etymology than grammar, but it’s my column, so you’re following me down the rabbit hole. Unfortunately, I couldn’t find a consistent rule for selecting a suffix. Instead, I dug into the meanings of each suffix to attempt to extract a reasoning behind the apparent disparity above. When used with an adjective/adverb, as is the case above, the suffix “-al” signifies relation. For example, a tuba is a “music-al” instrument. The

suffix “-ative” or “-ive” signifies that an object has the nature or quality of whatever the root word is. For example, glue is an “adhes-ive” – by its very nature it exhibits the quality of adhesion (i.e., it binds surfaces together and resists separation). While these two suffixes seem similar at first, we can observe why they are different. A tuba isn’t “musica-tive” for two reasons: First, “musicative” isn’t a word. Second, a tuba is not, by its nature, composed of music. It is composed of brass. You could say that an opera is “musicative” (if it were a word, that is) because an opera is, by its nature, music. An opera cannot be not musical; its nature would be fundamentally different. The same logic applies to “preventative.” Brushing your teeth is a preventative step to avoid cavities; the action is, by its nature, a hindrance or impediment to tooth decay (i.e., “prevention”). The list of English suffixes is enormous, and I don’t have the time or space to examine them all (although I did find out that “numisma” means “coin,” as in “numismatics:” the study or collection of currency). I encourage you to do a little studying on your own time, though (right after you clean out the garage and finally get around to sorting your record collection). Jordan Fischer is a contributing columnist for Current Publishing. To ask Jordan a grammar question, write him at rjfische@gmail.com.

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April 23, 2013

Current in Noblesville

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THE GROOMED GROOM

highlights and lowlights that

Gentleman, while it has been a custom in our culture

work with the shape of your

for the bride to take charge of most aspects of the

haircut?

wedding planning and preparation, one way you can help is by taking care of yourself!

Consulting with a professional, rather than trying to alter your

Your gorgeous girl will be doing all sorts of primping

hair color alone, will ensure

and pampering to look amazing on your big day. Guys should get out there and get pampered and cleaned up for the big day too.

that you achieve the look you are going for! Book an appointment at Salon 01 now to update your look for the new season!

Here are our top three tips on what to do leading up to your big day, with enough time left to possibly still

WEAR IT: NUDE NAILS

hit the links the morning of your vows:

Nude colored nails are a great way to look polished without

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being overdone. We

your haircut 4-5 days before the big day. Ask your

recommend finding a color that

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is slightly darker than your

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2. Are your hands and feet in need of some serious

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the pics of your new ring.

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April 30, 2013

INSIDE & OUT

Current in Noblesville

www.currentnoblesville.com

A gaze into the decorator’s future

Commentary by Vicky Earley

For printing your a quote next job. on CALL TODAY US

Greetings from High Point, North Carolina, home of the largest home furnishings market in the world where an optimistic economic psyche is apparent. design For six marathon days, this sleepy town extends small-town hospitality to more than 80,000 home furnishing retailers and designers as they preview the trends for the next six months of the home interior industry. This semi annual event is the ultimate gaze into the crystal ball of home furnishing trends. A kaleidoscope of color has exploded and offers a much needed reprieve from the sullen grays of the past few years. Cleaner and more vibrant, these hues explode in room settings. Orange and lavender are the stars and are being paired with sapphire, teal and sunshine yellow. These unorthodox combinations might not be as appealing if we weren’t starving for an optimistic change. Leather, dyed in unexpected colors, continues to punctuate room vignettes. Large scale geometrics dominate the pattern

dressed for panache by a mélange of pillow patterns and colors that tie-accent chairs. Details are now works of art with nail heads that create a pattern and broad tapes that provide the essential interest detail. Linen is still a contender as a fabric choice, but the color choices far exceed the generic natural of last year. Quality, in spite of pricing, outshines the cheaper stepsister pieces. When a pattern is lined up with precision, you know that the craftsmen is versed in how to do it right. While transitional style with sleek silhouettes reigns, it is more sophisticated with the inclusion of inlaid marquetry and rich wood finishes. The new richness allows a smooth transition into a traditional décor. Expect to see these trends make their presence known immediately in online design blogs and within weeks from local retail sources.

world while broad tapes have overshadowed fringe. Chevron patterns are still dizzyingly popular in bold hues and rhythmic arabesque patterns are the up-and-coming star. Sofas are being shown in anchor solids but

Decorators’ Show House now open – Indianapolis’ premier show house event is now open. Sponsored by St. Margaret’s Hospital Guild, the historic Schnull-Rauch dispatches house and grounds have been refreshed by top design professionals in the state and tours are being offered now through May 12. The house is located at 3050 N. Meridian St., Indianapolis. Visit www.showhouiseindy.org for tickets and details.

Vicky Earley is the principal designer for Artichoke Designs in Carmel. If you have an interior design question, please contact artichokedesigns@aol.com.

Hosting a Cinco de Mayo party – Have some fun planning the annual Mexican holiday with bright colors. Use burnt orange for table napkins and use sunflower centerpieces. Set up an adults-only bar table and tag drinks by engraving the guest’s first initial on a lime in their drink. – www.bhg.com

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April 23, 2013

INSIDE & OUT

Current in Noblesville

www.currentnoblesville.com

27

Kitchen remodel creates an open four-seasons space

Commentary by Larry Greene

ORIGINAL KITCHEN: Originally built in 1982, this home is located on the first lot sold on Geist Reservoir. The current owners are the original homeowners, and the husband is a retired local custom homebuilder. blueprint for WHY REMODEL? The original kitchen was improvement U-shaped and fit into a narrow space with a breakfast area. French doors led to a three-season porch overlooking the water. The homeowners felt it was time to remodel the space and to convert the porch into a four-season sunroom. “Floor plans have changed,” said the homeowner. “It used to be that there were more walls. Everything is more open now. Also, the original kitchen was nearing the end of its life, and we were tired of the oak cabinets. We also felt that we would get more use out of a sunroom than a porch.” NEW SUNROOM SPACE WITH BUMP OUT: The goal of the design was to create an open floor plan for the kitchen area. The plans called for removing the porch and building a sunroom addition fully open to the remodeled kitchen. Visual access to the water was a priority as well. The sunroom was cantilevered off the original foundation walls, as its footprint was larger than the original porch. All new framing was required, and large windows were installed. A wood beam spanned the new opening from the kitchen to the sunroom.

Before

After FINAL RESULT: As a former custom homebuilder, the homeowner had an eye for the details. “We wanted cherry cabinets and a more traditional style. We really like the granite we chose, as it blends with the cabinets yet it is light. With all of the windows being on one side of the room, dark countertops would have been too dark. The tile design over the range works well too. Our favorite part of the remodel is the sunroom. We use it all the time, and we are enjoying our view more.”

One of those days? Help is just around the corner.

317-867-0900 www.CTCarmel.com

Larry Greene is the owner of Case Design/Remodeling Indy, a full-service design/build remodeling firm serving Boone, Hamilton, and Marion Counties. Contact him at 846-2600 or lgreene@caseindy.com. Visit caseindy.com for more info.

Call on us at any time for services including: Hardware Troubleshooting Software Troubleshooting Internet/Email Setup and Assistance Networking Application Setup and Support Regular Computer Maintenance Website Design Virus Protection & Removal Internet Security Troubleshooting Remote Access & Diagnostics Service Plans Residential Service PC and Mac Service and Sales

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For more details - visit www.CarmelFest.net


28 1

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April 30, 2013

LIFESTYLE

Current in Noblesville

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Across 1. Mellencamp album: “The Best ___ I Could Do” 5. Hoosier National Forest, e.g. 10. As well 14. U.S. Senator, Class of ‘51 15. Some abstract works at IMA (2 wds.) 16. U.S. Secretary of Agriculture, Class of ‘32 17. Allege in Boone County Court 18. Exterior 19. Black-and-white cookie at Marsh 20. Tends to, as a barren fairway at Sunrise Golf Course 22. Small taste of a Steak ‘n’ Shake shake 24. James Whitcomb Riley’s “nightfall” 25. Out of the wind on Geist 26. Record holder 28. MLK and others 31. Abominable Snowman 32. In the past 33. ___ Creek Park 37. Something pumped at the Monon Center 39. On pins and needles 40. Tibetan priest 41. Indiana Department of Natural Resources mine find 42. Mackey Arena whistle blowers 46. Looks up to

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50. Small flute in the Purdue AllAmerican Marching Band 53. Amber Indian Restaurant bread 54. Downtown classical music org. 55. Fishers Post Office motto conjunction 56. Q-95’s Tuesday double plays 60. Hobbling, like an injured Boilermaker 62. Face-to-face exams at Purdue 64. Riding the waves 65. Co-founder of C-SPAN, Class of ‘63 66. Circle City ISUZU model 67. CEO of Godfather’s Pizza and U.S. Presidential candidate, Class of ‘71 68. One who crosses the line? 69. Like much testimony at the Hamilton County Courthouse 70. WFMS ditty Down 1. Paoli Peaks lift 2. Possess 3. Noblesville Common Council votes 4. Time bomb, say 5. Hall of Fame basketball player and coach, Class of ‘32 6. CSO musical compositions 7. Indiana Downs feedbag morsel 8. Fancy, like a Ritz Charles event

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E V U S L L I H Y R O K C I H

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HOTBOX I L M B Z S W W F Y I

D I W O A O K O I

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10+: Word wizard 7-9: Brainiac 4-6: Not too shabby <4: Try again next week

4 Kardashians

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K Y G R S K G

6 Shades of Purple

5 Indy Radio Stations

Using the letters in HOTBOX (Pizza), create as many common words of 3+ letters as you can in 20 minutes. No proper nouns or foreign words.

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.

Indiana Wordsmith Challenge

CHI FLES FRA FRAN IEGO MINO NCIS PALO SAND TTI WAF

1) Breakfast Food (2)

3 Neil Diamond Hits

___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___

__________________ __________________ __________________

2) 2012 Indy 500 Winner (3) ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___

2 Indiana Campgrounds

3) Pope's Name (2)

__________________ __________________

___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___

4) Popular Circle Centre Mall Restaurant (2) 1 Crawfordsville College

___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___

__________________ 5) California Vacation Spot (2) ___ ___ ___

9. Steepleton Billiards ball type 10. Indiana Blood Center letters 11. Enticed 12. Guitar or drum material at Meridian Music 13. Atmosphere layer 21. Colonel Lilly 23. IMS service area 27. Opposite of naughty at Santa Claus, Ind. 28. Postal delivery

29. Taj Mahal locale 30. Renaissance Hotel unit 34. Aroma from Carmel’s sewage treatment plant 35. Fairy tale villain 36. Strong cleaners 38. IMPD drug buster 43. A long time at the Indiana Geological Survey 44. Chase Tower elevator stops 45. Regret

___ ___ ___ ___ ___

46. Mount Your Pride Taxidermy trophy 47. Hall of Fame quarterback and Super Bowl IV MVP, Class of ‘57 build the words 48. Revolutionary leader 49. Actually (2 wds.) 50. CVS tablets 51. Writer Asimov 52. The Grammar Guy’s pause

57. Biblical twin 58. Lucky Farms bit attachment 59. Fit to be tried in Marion County Court 61. Flow’s partner 63. “Much ___ About Nothing” Answers on Page 31

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Contact J. J. Canull for a private tour! (317) 848-1588 or (317) 418-7076

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29 KELLEY GREEN April 23, 2013

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30

April 30, 2013

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VISA, MasterCard accepted Reach 105,749 homes weekly

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Hamilton County Tutoring

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FREE MOWING!

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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 Hamilton County only 317-645-6043 • References available

Services Guitar Lessons

$49.95

$25 Per hour. With ad.

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Sales

DO YOU KNOW

Wth recording artist Duke Tumatoe Learn from professional and have fun All levels - in Carmel duke@duketumatoe.com or 317-201-5856

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SPRING LAWN AERATION

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For a greener, healthier lawn This summer, aerate this Spring 317-523-4309 www.yaerate.com Lawn mowing service available

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Pet & House Sitting Service Years Experience 149Years

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Services

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PAINTERS LLC

FARROW’S LAWN SERVICE - Local Family Business“Our Specialty” We only use 21” push mowers like most home owners prefer! -Excellent PricingFree Estimates 317-703-0596

MOVING SALE!

Brighton Knoll neighborhood garage sale

AVIAN GLEN subdivision Neighborhood garage sale

Friday and Saturday May 3rd and 4th from 8AM until 3PM. Located on Howe Road between 146th Street and Greenfield Avenue.

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Skip’s Auctions Gallery Every Monday Night 6 p.m. Auction Zip #26565 We buy estates, households, gold, silver and coins 14000 St. Rd. 32E, Noblesville, IN 765.606.6001 Always accepting clean consignments.

Antiques to Zebra prints Fri (5/10) 8AM - 5PM Sat (5/11) 8AM - 3PM South of 146th at Avian Way and Hazel Dell

Maple Knoll Neighborhood Garage Sale Northwest corner of 161st Street & SpringMill Road (entrance off of SpringMill Road in Westfield).  Friday, May 3rd from 8a-5p & Saturday, May 4th from 8a-3p.

Philanthropy

MOVING SALE!

Friday May 3, 8:00-2:00 & Sat. May 4, 8:00-noon 13910 Adios Pass,Carmel Sofa bed,couch,love seat, desk refrig,household items

Beginners thru Advanced All styles Electric-Acoustic-Bass Private Lessons Parent-Child Lessons

With Baker Scott

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Selling a little bit of everything! 13805 Perrin Drive, Carmel May 3rd, Friday 8:00 - 4:00 May 4th Saturday 8:00 to 3:00

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Guitar Lessons

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Lower Level condo in Lenox Trace. 2 Bedrms, 2Baths, Large den, Formal Livingrm/dining, new carpet newly decor.,new windows and new stove/ oven.  Price $103,900. Call Carole Gulledge, L.J. Real Estate 317-908-8001.

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April 23, 2013

Current in Noblesville

www.currentnoblesville.com

NOW HIRING

NOW HIRING

NOW HIRING

31

Now Hiring

Be Part of Something Big Xerox Services has immediate positions for Customer Service Representatives

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Dental Laboratory Ceramist Must have a minimum of 5 years experience In ceramic department Specializing in anterior restorations We offer a financially rewarding compensation and benefits package including medical insurance, life insurance, disability insurance, 401(k), paid vacation

Walk-ins Welcome! Monday - Friday 9am - 4pm Questions? Please contact Tessa at 765-778-6219

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Apply in person: 2828 Enterprise Drive Anderson, IN 46013 Must pass background and drug screen.

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NOW HIRING – INTERIOR PAINTER

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Holiday Inn Indianapolis Carmel 251 E Pennsylvania Parkway Indianapolis, In 46280 (317) 574-4600 • Breakfast and Dinner Servers • Front Desk Agents • Banquets Houseman and Banquet Servers Apply within or send your resume to hrholidayinnindy@gmail.com

Front Desk AM Hostess Servers Apply in Person! 11925 N. Meridian Street Carmel, 46032 (317) 816-0777

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for children ages 3-6 years Please call (317) 575-8733 or email resume to International Montessori School rkd1948@sbcglobal.net

NOW HIRING IN CARMEL! GREAT WORK ENVIRONMENT, GREAT PAY AND BENEFITS FLEXIBLE SCHEDULES NOW TAKING APPLICATIONS FOR EXPERIENCED SERVICE AND KITCHEN STAFF Must be 18 or older Apply in person at: 14480 Lowes Way Carmel, IN 46033 Monday-Saturday 2:00 PM-5:00 PM

STYLISTS AND NAIL TECH NEEDED

Carmel salon in the Village of West Clay is expanding to hire a stylist and nail tech. Please call 848-1600 or email a resume to terry@finelinessalon.com

AUTO FOR SALE

HELP WANTED

EOE/AA

NOW HIRING

Offer good thru May 6

Applicant must be experienced and have excellent cut-in skills. Looking for painter with passion for quality work and attention to detail. Must be well organized and maintain clean work area. Must have reliable transportation. Pay based on skill and experience. 35-40 hours of work per week, Mon-Fri, no work on weekends. Servicing Hamilton County. Call Jonathan 656-7045.

OFFICE ASSISTANT NEEDED:

Part Time/Full Time Flexible Schedule 20-40 hours per week Now through December Valid drivers license required for occasional company vehicle driving if needed. Some experience required. PAY based on experience. Clean, smoke free, work environment. Must have good organization and computer skills. Call 317.867.4049 to set up an interview!

SALES REPRESENTATIVE Oberweis Dairy Hiring door to door sales reps. Guaranteed minimum of $800. biweekly while in training. Great opportunity with Excellent income Health Ins., 401k, Dental, Vision, Life & Disability offered

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or send resume to: glenn.lifonti@oberwies.com

Now Hiring Part Time Grill Room Servers Must be 21 years of age with bartending and food service experience. Must be available to work May through November. Apply in person 12401 Lynnwood Blvd, Carmel, Indiana

Local fence company looking for installers: No experience necessary Contact Bullseye Fence @ 317-442-1585

NOW HIRING

Three Ds’ Pub & Cafe is looking for an experienced part-time bartender/server. Please submit resume to 13644 N Meridian St.,Carmel, IN 46032

2006 Chrysler Crossfire Conv. 25,000 miles Excellent cond. Loaded – with Nav $17,000 Firm Price New tires just installed Call Doug @ 317-727-5916

puzzle Answers T B A R

H A V E

M A I L

A G R A

P I L L S

I S A A C

A Y E S

T W O H O P R O U E E D S A L E E R T I N S O O N M A R E F S C C O L O O N O R M E O R M B R O S W A B

O D S A A R T B T E R O S I P S P I N Y E T I C E

L U R E D

S T E E L

O Z O N E

O D O A D M I R N A A N T W O F E A L S A S D E O C A O R N T U

O G R E

L Y E S

R E I N

S A N E

Answers to BUILD THE WORDS: WAFFLES, FRANCHITTI, FRANCIS, PALOMINO, SAN DIEGO Answers to HOOSIER HODGEPODGE: Shades: CROCUS, INDIGO, LILAC, MAUVE, PRUNE, VIOLET; Stations: WFBQ, WFMS, WFYI, WIBC, WTLC; Kardashians: KHLOE, KIM, KOURTNEY, ROB; Hits: AMERICA, HELLO AGAIN, SWEET CAROLINE; Campgrounds: HICKORY HILLS, KOA; College: WABASH Answers to INDIANA WORDSMITH CHALLENGE: BOOTH, BOHO, BOOT, BOTH, HOBO, HOOT, BOO, BOT, BOX, HOB, HOT, OHO, OOH, TOO

“Hands-down the best use of our advertising dollars” Our ads in Current in Zionsville get great response! Most of our new customers say they found us through Current in Zionsville. I'm very happy with Current, hands-down the best use of our advertising dollars. Now you know why I'm always smiling!

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- Paul Henderson, owner, Paul Henderson Plumbing


THE LATEST IN JOINT REPLACEMENT SURGERY

Learn how our orthopedic expertise can ease your joint pain. Join Dr. Michael Meneghini of IU Health Saxony Hospital to learn about strategies and surgical techniques in joint replacement, including the latest technology in biomaterials, computer navigation and other treatment options to ease your joint pain. Q & A session to follow and a light meal will be served.

ATTEND A FREE JOINT PAIN SEMINAR R. Michael Meneghini, MD Tuesday, May 14, 6 pm Director of Joint Replacement, IU Health Saxony Hospital Assistant Professor of Clinical Orthopedic Surgery Indiana University School of Medicine

Register by calling 317.678.3627 or visit iuhealth.org/saxony IU HEALTH SAXONY HOSPITAL 13000 E 136th St., Fishers, IN 46037

05813_0211_10x11_4c_FN_OrthoSeminarDoc.indd 1

4/23/13 4:46 PM

April 30, 2013  

Current in Noblesville

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