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state of the county / P3 • ipads at nhs / P5 • k-9s receive donation / P6

Tuesday January 29, 2013

For an Ivy Tech campus to come to Noblesville, the schools, city, residents, county and state each have a piece of the puzzle / P11

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COMMUNITY

Around Town

Major construction coming across Hamilton County By Robert Herrington robert@youarecurrent.com Commissioner Steve Dillinger is excited about all the projects and construction taking place and planned within Hamilton County. During his annual State of the County address, Dillinger highlighted a few efforts made by the county that have saved taxpayers’ money as well as upcoming projects residents should notice: County Employee Health Clinic and Pharmacy In 2012 the county partnered with Riverview Hospital to create the county employee clinic and pharmacy. Dillinger said the facility saved more than $200,000 in the first year. “We hope to save as much as $800,000 each year,” he said. Countywide dispatch service The Noblesville and Carmel dispatch offices were both consolidated to Hamilton County. Dillinger said the consolidation saved Noblesville $1.1 million and Carmel $1.8 million. “All of us had to work together to save taxpayers $3 million,” he said. Construction Projects • 146th Street west from Springmill Road to the Boone County line. The $30-million high priority project is funded 80 percent with federal dollars and 20 percent with local funds. Dillinger said Phase I from Springmill to Ditch roads was planned for construction starting later this year with major construction coming in 2014. This is the last section of 146th Street that will connect Interstate 69 to State Road 421. • The Monon Pedestrian Bridge over 146th Street was constructed with

Hospital restrictions – With flu season at its peak, Riverview Hospital has announced added precautions to protect its patients, families, staff members and the community from unnecessary exposure to influenza. On Jan. 18, Riverview Hospital implemented temporary visitation restrictions which include no visitors under the age of 18, unless special arrangements have been made and no visitors except immediate family, partner or significant other.

Hamilton County Commissioner Steve Dillinger gives his annual State of the County address to the Noblesville Chamber of Commerce on Jan. 23. (Photo by Robert Herrington)

80 percent federal dollars. Dillinger said it was scheduled for completion this spring. “The structure is unique in that it has a heated deck surface that Carmel Parks Dept. has agreed to maintain,” he said. • Dillinger said funding for a roundabout at Hague and Carrigan roads has been secured. Construction to turn the three-way stop to a roundabout is planned for 2014. “This is another cost sharing project with the county, Noblesville and federal funds,” he said. • The 96th Street and Olio Road project, which will be finished this spring, completes the expansion of

Filling the seat – With Doug Carter accepting the Supt. of Indiana State Police position, he had to resign from his seat as a Hamilton County Commissioner. A caucus was held last Saturday with 204 Republican Precinct Committeemen voting on his replacement. Those that filed for the seat included Steve Holt, Mark Heirbrandt, Rick McKinney, John Allee, Parvin Gilliam, Dan Reike and Zach Zeurcher. This caucus was held after publication, but results can be found in next week’s edition or online.

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Olio Road on the county’s south side. Dillinger said this project had transformed the two-lane road into a fourto five-lane corridor. • To ease congestion at the 96th and 116th streets interchange, construction is coming to 106th Street and I-69. The $25-million project will be paid by Fishers ($8 million), Hamilton County ($2 million) and INDOT ($15 million). Dillinger said I-69 would be developed like Keystone Avenue in Carmel with the goal to promote economic development in that general area. Construction is tentatively scheduled for 2015.

Belfry auditions for new musical Sunday, Monday – Auditions for the musical “Little Shop of Horrors” will be at 1:30 p.m. Sunday and 7 p.m. Monday at the Belfry Theatre, 10690 Greenfield Ave., east of Noblesville off of Ind. 37. Performances will begin on April 5 and run through April 21. Roles are available in this family musical for four women, three men, the male voice of the plant Audrey II, and several members of the singing chorus. For further details, visit www.BelfryTheatre.com/auditions.

Managing Editor – Robert Herrington robert@youarecurrent.com / 489.4444 ext. 206 Associate Editor – Terry Anker terry@currentincarmel.com Copy Editor – Mandi Cheesman mandi@currentincarmel.com Art Director – Zachary Ross zach@youarecurrent.com / 489.4444 Associate Artist – Andrea Nickas andrea@youarecurrent.com / 489.4444

Senior Sales Executive – Dennis O’Malia dennis@youarecurrent.com / 370.0749 Office Manager – Heather Grey heather@youarecurrent.com / 489.4444 ext. 203 Publisher – Brian Kelly brian@youarecurrent.com / 489.4444 ext. 201 General Manager – Steve Greenberg steve@youarecurrent.com / 489.4444 ext. 200

The views of the columnists in Current In Noblesville are their own and do not necessarily reflect the positions of this newspaper.

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Current in Noblesville

Attendance jump – In 2012, Conner Prairie saw a 5-percent increase in total visitation, which includes admission to all of its programs – both day and night – such as Headless Horseman, Follow the North Star and Hearthside Suppers. Throughout the year, more than 235,000 people visited or took part in Conner Prairie programs. Adding in Symphony on the Prairie visitors, Conner Prairie hosted about 323,000 people last year. Tailgating – Joe Drozda knows it’s too cold to tailgate right now, but the right food makes or breaks any Super Bowl party. His survey found that the favorite foods for a Game Day open house are: Buffalo wings, specialty dips for veggies and crackers, meat balls for subs and general munching, and bread bowls filled with cheese or spinach dip. Drozda included a Bread Bowl Sausage Dip that will have your guests sneaking back to your snack table with embarrassing frequency. Spirituality – Columnist Bob Walters writes this week about “taking truth of the table” and uses Lance Armstrong as an example of the human condition. “Our sports-minded culture wants good and evil to be on a scoreboard plainly displaying who’s ahead, who’s behind, who wins and who loses. But no secular scoreboard can conclusively delineate ‘truth’ for humanity’s good, bad and ugly,” Walters writes. Movie review – Andy Ray reviews the Golden Globe award-winning film “Les Miserables.”“First, the story stays true to the original Hugo novel. Second, the music is often fabulous, yet occasionally tedious. Third, the performances are mostly strong. And finally, the cinematography is great,” Ray said. To read the full review, visit www.currentnoblesville.com. Country Megaticket – Want to see most of the biggest stars in country music this summer? They are all coming to Klipsch Music Center in Noblesville and the 2013 Jiffy Lube Country Megaticket has your seat reserved for all 10 shows. Artists include Brad Paisley, Tim McGraw, Kenny Chesney, Rascal Flatts, The Band Perry, Luke Bryan, Thompson Square, Blake Shelton, Easton Corbin, Miranda Lambert, Dierks Bentley, Keith Urban, Little Big Town, Toby Keith, Jason Aldean and Jake Owen. For concert dates and prices, go online to www.currentnoblesville.com.

To read more about these stories visit currentnoblesville.com January 29, 2013 | 3


COMMUNITY

People in the news / Education

Students to use iPads daily this fall

By Robert Herrington • robert@youarecurrent.com

for the school district, said the total cost for the 2,100 iPads was $1,289,400 – or $615 per devise, which includes a case, insurance, manNoblesville High School students will be agement software and apps. Swickheimer said on the cutting edge of technology starting this the district would enter a four-year fall. As part of its 1:1 program, the term so the price would be $322,350 district plans to buy enough iPads for annually. It will be paid from the every student to use one throughout capital projects fund without increasthe school day and year. According to ing the budget. Students will be school officials, each student in grades charged a $60 to $70 technology fee 10 through 12 will receive an iPad per year, which will generate $96,000 they can keep until the end of the year to $112,000 and decrease the total and potentially even through summer amount charged to the capital projbreak. Bryant ect fund to between $210,350 and NHS Principal Jeff Bryant said the $226,350, Swickheimer said. 1:1 program began years ago. Through “It’s more expensive to start up, a grant, six English and two science but I think it’s the right way to go,” classrooms received computer devices Swickheimer said, adding that stuin 2007. Since then, the high school dents in the free and reduced lunch has purchased 1:1 laptop carts or iPad program will not be charged the techcarts for all science classrooms. nology fee. “Teachers are doing some very Benefits of the iPads include the engaging things with the iPads,” Bryreduction of paper, an increase in ant said. “They are excited about it. student engagement, flexibility with They know the impact it will have on Swickheimer learning and credit recovery and the students.” elimination of most computer labs, which saves Between the freshman and main camthe district $175,000 and will provide five adpuses, Bryant said the high school had 2,000 ditional classrooms of space. computers. “It’s a tool that will make them more efficient “Students live with access to information evin the classroom,” Swickheimer said. “Through ery day and need that at school also,” he said. Canvas, they can pull curriculum in advance so Andrew Swickheimer, director of technology

they don’t need the internet at home.” The iPads will be school issued. Swickheimer said this allowed for a common classroom experience and allowed the devices to have apps and games removed and social media sites disabled. “It’s a learning tool, not a device for games,” he said, adding that the district can buy the devices cheaper than the public and can buy a better insurance plan. Swickheimer said a $40 deductible will be paid by students if their device is broken. “It will be more responsibility but being really engaged is an important part of learning,” he said. The 1:1 program is used at the freshman campus for English, science, business and Project Lead the Way classes. Phase II calls for the 1:1 program to expand to the middle schools during the 2014-2015 school year. Swickheimer said that expansion for grades 6 through 8 would cost $1.8 million. There will be an informational meeting for parents at 7:30 p.m. Feb. 6 in the NHS Main Campus auditorium, 18111 Cumberland Rd. “We’ll share with them what the learning environment will look like and how (the iPad) will be used,” Swickheimer said.

Jaros earns 13th consecutive financial reporting award

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news@currentnoblesville.com Noblesville Clerk-Treasurer Janet S. Jaros has been awarded the Certificate of Achievement for Excellence in Financial Reporting in recognition of the city’s comprehensive annual financial report. This is the 13th consecutive year that Jaros has received the Jaros honor. The Certificate of Achievement is the highest form of recognition in the area of governmental accounting and financial reporting and is presented by the Government Finance Officers Association of the United States and Canada. “The City of Noblesville is fortunate to have a clerk-treasurer with Janet’s level of skill and experience. I congratulate her on winning this award for another consecutive year,” Mayor John Ditslear said.

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COMMUNITY

Government

Noblesville Plan Commission – Jan. 22 WHAT HAPPENED: Adoption of a Chapel Pointe preliminary development plan for property located in the 15000 Block of Union Chapel Road for the construction of apartments in the Meredith Meadows Planned Development. What it means: The property contains 24.55 acres and is part of the Corporate Campus Planned Development and a part of the Meredith Meadows overall project, which is approximately 53 acres. More than 13 acres have been developed as an income driven senior housing project; 16.4 acres is devoted to commercial development and is vacant at this time; the remaining 24.55 acres are planned for apartment dwellings and townhouses. The applicant, Reynolds Farm Limited Partnership and Marah Development LLC., proposes a total of 491 living units with 202 garage spaces and 783 parking spaces. The development calls for 150 single-bedroom apartments, 264 two-bedroom apartments, 66 three-bedroom apartments and 11 threebedroom townhouses. The units range between 728 to 1,300 square feet for apartments and 1,550 square feet for the townhouses. What’s next: The project will go before the Noblesville Common Council for approval.

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COMMUNITY

Philanthropy

Sheriff’s K-9 unit receives donation from senior project By Robert Herrington • robert@youarecurrent.com

A Noblesville Options High School senior spearheaded an effort that raised more than $300 for the Hamilton County Sheriff’s K-9 unit. The project was the brainchild of Brittany Craig. Craig, who graduated at midterm, was unable to attend the donation. In her absence, interim principal Michelle Walden presented the check to deputies last Wednesday. Walden said the money was raised as part of a community service project they require of students. Walden said Craig raised the money through a fundraiser night at Jim Dandy Craig restaurant and money jars at the school and sheriff’s office. Walden said the 12-week senior institute project includes four aspects: something the student is passionate about, service to the community, something they bring to the table and that they learn something new. The curriculum includes public speaking, goal setting, writing a mission statement, weekly meetings and fundraising. Walden said she liked how students got excited about helping others and learned about non-profits. “Whether they raise $5 or $100 or just donate time, they get to feel the feeling of serving others. They want to do it again and again,” she said. “They feel how good it is to give back … We want them to be successful citizens outside the walls.” Sgt. Dustin Dixon said the money could either pay for bloodhound training or buy food and equipment. The sheriff’s office has three canines and each attends two training schools yearly for certification. Dixon said the deputies were happy for any com-

www.currentnoblesville.com

From left, Cpt. Dennis Quakenbush, Deputy Neal Hoard, Scout, Options High School Principal Michelle Walden, Sgt. Dustin Dixon and Deputy Bryant Orem. (Photo by Robert Herrington)

munity donations they received given the tight economy and uncertain government funding. “These dogs are very good but expensive to maintain,” he said, “Expensive, but well worth it.” In addition to the funds, Craig’s project has created a partnership between the alternative school and law enforcement. Before

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the start of her fundraising, Craig had the K-9 unit do a presentation at Options High School. Dixon said it was a K-9 officer that created his interest in law enforcement and he hopes his presence will “pay it forward” and interest others. “That’s what got me interested,” he said.

January 29, 2013 | 9


COMMUNITY

Diversion

Exhibit to showcase Valentine’s Day inspired art By Nancy Edwards • news@currentnoblesville.com Looking to impress your Valentine’s date with a fun alternative to the typical dinner-and-amovie? Check out the art exhibit titled Love, Lust & Poetry. The free artwork-and poetry-themed event is “supposed to be fun and quirky and push the envelope a little bit in Hamilton County but not have anything too racy,” Ailither McGill, director of Nickel Plate Arts, said. The exhibit will debut during an open house at the art gallery’s new location at 107 S. Eighth St. in Noblesville on Feb. 14, from 5 to 8 p.m. In addition to visual art, the event features poetry readings from Noblesville High School students and local residents from Polk Street Review, an annual literary review of Noblesville writers (www.polkstreetview.org). Those without a date may be interested in the anti-Valentine’s Day event on Feb. 15, also from 5 to 8 p.m. The difference, besides a $5 fee, is that the “content of poetry will be snarkier and tongue-in-cheek and focused on how different people’s experiences have been,” McGill added. Nickel Plate Arts is seeking artists to display their romantic, if not lustful, inspiration for the event. Those interested in submitting work should also include the title, price and a short explanation of how their submission fits the

theme of the exhibit. Artists may submit their work to info@nickelplatearts.org. The deadline for submission is 4 p.m. on Feb. 1. Artists must be at or over the age of 15 and an Indiana resident or student. Preference will be given to those who live or work in Hamilton County. Artists will be contacted by 5 p.m. on Feb. 5 if their piece(s) have been accepted into the show. Accepted artwork should be dropped off on Feb. 7 or 8 from noon to 5 p.m. The exhibit will be open to the public on subsequent Thursdays and Fridays from noon to 5 p.m. and Saturdays from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. through March 30. For more questions or information, contact McGill at amcgill@nickelplatearts.org.

Legacy Honor Roll – The following students were named to the Legacy Christian School Honor Roll for the second quarter: All “A” Honor Roll – Fourth grade: Reece Butler, Abrielle Hawkins, Taylor Holzworth, Elijah Rayburn, Brynn Roudebush and Abigail Williamson. Seventh grade: Nichole Cochran, Claire Verboncoeur and Joshua Williamson. Eighth grade: Bethany Gammon, Gwen Greenaway, Raegen Monk and Emily Verboncoeur. “A/B” Honor Roll – Fourth grade: Cayla Cole, Matthew Gammon, Sam Greenaway, Nathanael Peck, Sydney Peck, Christian Roberts and Faith Sparks. Fifth grade: Hannah Caruana, Simon Greenaway, Natalie Powell and Lily Wilhelm. Sixth grade: Maria Anderson, Laine Butler, Katie Mason, Myles Moser and Lia Roudebush. Seventh grade: Olivia Steenberg and Katy Wilhelm. Eighth grade: Katelynn Burdine and John Kemper Truck smashes into Lions Creek Apartments – One person suffered minor injuries when a truck collided with a building in the early morning hours last Thursday. Noblesville Fire Dept. Division Chief Rick Russell said a truck struck the side of a building at the Lions Creek Apartment complex, which caused minor damage to the structure. The driver was the only occupant in the vehicle and the only person who needed medical assistance following the accident. Russell said the driver was transported to Riverview Hospital where he was treated for minor injuries. Officials did not say what caused the truck to hit the apartment. (Photo provided by Noblesville Fire Dept.) 10 | January 29, 2013

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COMMUNITY

Cover Story

For an Ivy Tech campus to come to Noblesville, the schools, city, residents, county and state each have a piece of the puzzle By Robert Herrington • robert@youarecurrent.com

Noblesville Schools Noblesville Schools wants to sell NEMS, and its strategic plan calls for freshmen to return to an expanded high school facility. The freshman campus will transform back into a middle school, which is what it was years ago. “We are able to expand and renovate a building with good Conner bones and get a larger term use for less money then we’d put into the (NEMS) building,” Supt. Libbie Conner said. “It’s an effective and efficient use of taxpayers’ dollars.” While the school system will sell the building, it will retain possession of Hare Chevrolet Field and the parking lot will be used by the district and the Boys & Girls Club. Conner added that the NEMS gymnasium would have its history preserved and Ivy Tech planned to open it and the auditorium to the community. “Ivy Tech is very community minded,” she said. “They love the building because to them it’s in better shape than most buildings they renovate.” www.currentnoblesville.com

Projected tax rate impact for

Bond Amount

Projected tax rate impact (per $100 AV)

$6

$0.0205

$6.71

$20.04

$33.36

County

$11.9

$0.0053

$1.74

$5.18

$8.63

Schools

$25M $28M

$0.09 $0.10

$11.79 $8.19

$35.19 $24.44

$58.59 $40.69

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In addition to selling a building in need of major renovation, Conner said the potential sale meets the district’s strategic planning goal of partnering with higher education. Noblesville High School currently offers dual credit through Ivy Tech, but a nearby campus would expand its opportunities she said. The campus would also allow Noblesville Schools to provide grades 13 and 14 – a pathway that concludes with more than a high school diploma. “They stay right here working toward trade certification or associates degree,” Conner said. “They continue right here after school, seamlessly.”

Ivy Tech Hamilton County was selected as a location the community college wanted to house a campus due to its growing population, which increased almost 50 percent from 2000 to 2010 (nearly 275,000 people), according to Ivy Tech Central Indiana Chancellor Kathleen Lee. She also emphasized the importance of the strong

Changes coming

The idea is simple enough: Noblesville Schools will sell Noblesville East Middle School, 300 N. 17th St., to the county and Ivy Tech will move into the former school building and create a Hamilton County campus. The plan, however, has many moving parts and is contingent on the schools, city, county and state officials agreeing to terms as well as voters approving a public referendum, all combining to make the potential sale not so straightforward. The completed plan carries an almost $50-million price tag. Hamilton County will pay Noblesville Schools $13.4 million for NEMS. It will then lease the building to Ivy Tech for $1. The City of Noblesville will contribute $6.5 million ($5 million to assist Ivy Tech in renovations and $1.5 million to Noblesville Schools). The schools’ referendum, which initially will seek $39.5 million, could decrease to $25 million. The state will also kick in $10 million for renovations needed at the new campus. The main component of the deal lies with the May 7 public referendum, which will ask taxpayers to approve a bond issuance not to exceed $28 million. In order for Noblesville Schools to sell NEMS, it must have plans in place to move the students that currently go there. “If one piece fails, it’s a lost opportunity. A lost once in a lifetime opportunity,” Hamilton County Commissioner Steve Dillinger said. “It’s the most exciting thing to happen to Noblesville and the most exciting thing to happen to Hamilton County.”

Tonight – The Noblesville Common Council will vote to approve its portion of the interlocal agreement. Feb. 5 – The Noblesville School Board will vote on the 1028 project, which begins the referendum process. The meeting will set the referendum amount at $25 or $28 million. The referendum can be stopped at any point after it begins if other organizations within the deal decline the agreement. Feb. 6 – The Hamilton County Council will vote to approve its part of the interlocal agreement. Hamilton County Commissioner Steve Dillinger said council members Meredith Carter, Jim Belden and Steve Schwartz had committed yes votes. Council members Brad Beaver, Rick McKinney, Paul Ayers and Amy Massillamany are currently undecided. May 7 – Special referendum vote on the Noblesville Schools’ bond. This is when the public will have the final say about bringing an Ivy Tech campus to Noblesville.

High School Main Campus Capacity: From 2,200 to 3,200 plus for grades 9 through 12. Additions: Two-story, secure front entrance for administration, guidance, student services, performing arts and classrooms; two-story freshman center classroom space; and gym and physical education locker space. Work will also reconfigure the LGI, administration, guidance, student services spaces into classroom space for more efficient use of existing space. Site work: Additional parking and bus zone

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partnership with Noblesville Schools, which currently offers 20 sections onsite, and the willingness of the city to help with funding and resources. “We expect this campus to Lee be a full service campus with student advisement, student aide, library and a basketball team,” Lee said, adding that the science labs will allow the college to offer science courses not available at other locations. A Hamilton County location provides residents easier access to college credits, technical certifications and associate degrees. Since 20072008, Ivy Tech has seen an increase of 98 percent, or nearly 5,000 students, from Hamilton County. Currently, 70 percent of courses Hamilton County students take are outside of the county. Where do Hamilton County students take Ivy Tech courses? According to Lee, only 30 percent of instructional demand is currently Cost: $27 million Freshman Campus Capacity: From 900 to 1,200 for grades 6 through 8. Additions: Two-story eighth-grade addition and two-story sixth-grade addition. Work would also reconfigure/remodel the cafeteria, physical education spaces, wrestling space and health rooms. Site work: Move tennis courts to vacant area south of White River Elementary School and baseball field from Noblesville East Middle School site, parking and bus zone. Cost: $12.5 million

Current in Noblesville

met by courses taught in Hamilton County; 22 percent of students take online courses; and 48 percent of students travel to other counties.

Hamilton County Dillinger said the biggest asset of the deal was bringing a higher education campus to the community. “Counties all over the state are trying to get Ivy Tech,” he said. “They want to come here desperately.” The move also has several economic benefits for HamDillinger ilton County. Dillinger said a full-service Ivy Tech campus could employ as many as 50 full-time staff and faculty. In addition to bringing jobs, it will also bring commuters to the area. “It could serve as many as 4,600 students expanding up to 10,000 in the future. How much gas will they buy? How much will the restaurants benefits?” he asked. “How many companies might consider Hamilton County due to Ivy Tech’s skilled training classes?”

Noblesville The campus would help to retrain employees and provide much-needed skills to younger people not going to college. Mayor John Ditslear said the campus would not only provide better jobs to residents, but a more skilled labor force that would make it easier for the city to attract businesses. Ditslear “We get asked about our workforce a lot,” he said. “That is important.” Ditslear said Ivy Tech would provide opportunities to several groups – high school students, graduates and adults, adding that the campus also would allow high school students to earn dual credits. It also allows college students the opportunity to live and work in Noblesville while earning credits, degrees and job certifications. Like Hamilton County, Ditslear said the higher education campus would make it easier to attract businesses and provide the city with an economic impact.

The Community The average cost of a four-year degree at a public institution is $76,181. Ivy Tech charges $111.53 per credit hour. Lee said the campus would provide first- and second-year general education core classes required for all degree work, which is transferable to all public institutions in the state. Degree programs are based on regional need with focus on STEM programming, such as manufacturing, pre-engineering and other areas identified by regional employers. “We’re very well balanced between the technical side and courses that will transfer,” Lee said. January 29, 2013 | 11


VIEWS

Opinion Pence right on taxes; now, return surplus

Indebted It is our position that selling bonds to refinance the City of Carmel’s redevelopment debt was the right thing to do. Carmel’s refinancing bonds sold at 3.24 percent, for a total savings through refinancing of $75 million. The sale included taxable and taxexempt bonds. It is certainly a vote of confidence in the city’s financial stability that the bonds sold quickly during one of the worst recessions in years. Standard & Poor’s said the outlook on Carmel’s AA+ bond ratings was “stable” and should remain the same for the two-year outlook due to Carmel’s “detailed focus on long-term planning” and the city’s “healthy economy,” and the city’s fiscal management was described as “good.” The question remains, “What is a normal amount of debt for a city to carry without raising taxes?” And, it appears that since Carmel agreed to provide a general property tax back-up to obtain a lower interest rate that a property tax hike could, but probably won’t, happen. With all the “sexy” redevelopment projects occurring in Hamilton County, we must continue to maintain vital infrastructure like exemplary schools, police and fire protection and aging neighborhoods to continue to attract and keep the caliber of tax payer/resident necessary to “fuel the redevelopment fire.”

Wanna write us a letter? You can do it a couple ways. The easiest is to e-mail it to info@ currentinwestfield.com. The old-fashioned way is to snail mail it to Current in Westfield, 30 South Range Line Road, Carmel, IN 46032. Keep letters to 200 words max (we may make exceptions), and be sure to include your home ZIP code and a daytime number for verification. 12 | January 29, 2013

Exemplar Commentary by Terry Anker Famed basketball coach Ray Meyer is quoted as saying, “Your example’s not the main thing, it is the only thing.” While I don’t subscribe to the belief that life’s complexities can be reduced to a slogan that would comfortably fit on a bumper sticker, aphorisms do serve a valuable purpose. They allow us to separate a single thought upon which to focus our attention from the din of our daily routines. Is it true that the example we set, whether for our own children or for the communities in which we live, is the “only” thing? Can we disregard all the other variables that define a person and chose to draw sweeping conclusions from a single attribute? Would it be more accurate to say that setting a good example is a “good” thing, and setting a bad example is a “bad” thing? Certainly, the example that we set is routinely followed by those behind us. A father who abuses his children routinely raises

children who become abusers. An employer who fails to foster trust within her company can rarely rely upon the trust of her staff, even when essential. Yet, can we hope to control the model we are leaving behind? Does perception solely lie with perspective? Or does our reputation rely upon an average – not the events of a single day but instead the accumulated effort of a life’s work? And if we fail to set a clear and positive path, can we recover from the failure to restore our trajectory? In spite of seemingly ever more complicated lives, is it possible that some things are not as difficult to get our hands around as we might indulge ourselves to believe? And if so, what is the example that we want to leave behind? Terry Anker is an associate editor of Current Publishing, LLC. You may e-mail him at terry@ currentincarmel.com.

Sport is something that does not matter, but is performed as if it did. In that contradiction lies its beauty. - Simon Barnes Current in Noblesville

“Government should only collect what it needs.” So said Indiana Gov. Mike Pence during his State of the State address last Tuesday. We could not agree more. Pence proposed a 10-percent, across-the-board cut in Indiana’s personal income tax rate from 3.4 percent to 3.06 percent. After the cut, Pence said, “Indiana will be the lowest-taxed state in the Midwest.” We’ve heard arguments against this proposal, with some of the concerns coming from his Republican party. There’s concern in the party and elsewhere that we need to maintain a surplus in a shaky economy, but, truth be told, whenever a government produces a surplus, it means one thing: Its citizens have been overtaxed. Are we to trust our government with that surplus, or does it make sense to give that money back to hard-working Hoosiers? You probably know where we stand on that. So, Gov. Pence, give it back, and let that be the first step in eliminating the tax altogether. Should the state economy slow, then state government needs to cut back, just like the rest of us have to do in our personal lives when times get tough. History is undeniably clear; when government has money available, it will be spent. Let’s remove temptation. ••• While testifying last week before Congress for the first time since the Sept. 11 attacks in Benghazi that left four Americans dead, Secretary of State Hillary Clinton actually took responsibility for the failures that led to those deaths, but not before ripping Sen. Ron Johnson (R-Wis.) with this: “Of course it was a terrorist attack! … We had four dead Americans. Was it because of a protest or because of guys out for a walk one night and decided to go kill some Americans? At this point what difference does it make, Senator?” It makes a difference, Mrs. Secretary, because the truth matters. To us. Brian Kelly, publisher, and Steve Greenberg, general manager, are co-owners of Current Publishing, LLC. Write them at info@ youarecurrent.com.

Our nation has all sorts of arcane, nonsensical laws on the books. Each week, we’ll share one with you. In Mississippi, vagrancy is punishable by either 30 days in prison or a $250 fine. Source: dumblaws.com

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Isn’t this dog his dream? Commentary by Danielle Wilson As most of you know, my husband Doo recently fulfilled his dream of owning a Labrador puppy named Libby. For me, however, she’s more of a living nightmare. Here’s where we currently stand: The fun started Friday with the spaying of the aforementioned Libby. I came home from work to find Doo on the floor soothing a very sad, very drugged-up dog. She didn’t even bark; just a pathetic whimper as she stared at me through her protective post-surgery cone of shame. In that moment, I actually felt sorry for her. The feeling passed quickly though as Doo jumped up and said, “Well, I’m off to dinner with my parents. Don’t let her run, don’t let her play, watch for vomiting and fever. I’ll be back later.” Whaaaat? Yes, his brother was visiting from out of town, but how is it fair to make me the primary nursemaid to a pet I never wanted mere hours after she’d had her mommy parts removed and well-before I’d had a chance to funnel a goblet of wine? Why does Doo get to swig margaritas while I’m left to worry that I might accidently let “his baby” bleed out? I survived the evening, as did Libby, though I’m not proud of the choice words I had for Doo (so much for that New Year’s Resolution). By the following morning though, I’d gotten

over the whole mess and was fairly helpful (and tolerant) the rest of the weekend. Then Monday morning arrived with extreme puppy yelping. Shoving Doo, I told him to go take care of “his dog.” He refused. “She just wants to play. She’ll go back to sleep.” Fine. Only she didn’t. 3:30, more barking, more shoving. In fact, every thirty minutes until six, highpitched yaps resonated through the house followed by the low mutterings of supposed reason from my husband. When I finally stumbled downstairs for coffee, I was greeted by a scene that brought back Godforsaken memories of twin toddlers left alone too long with dirty diapers. Libby hadn’t wanted to play; she’d needed to go outside! Her kennel had three separate “accident” piles. Gagging from the stench, I marched back upstairs and LET DOO HAVE IT. I realized later I might have been overly dramatic and apologized. But I’m still harboring some resentment over the fact that I seem to be the one having to deal with all of the dog issues. At least I can safely complain to all of you. I, and I’m sure Doo, thanks you! Peace out.

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

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Don’t follow barium with Chinese food, seriously Commentary by Mike Redmond “Here,” said the nice lady in the scrubs. “Drink this.” She handed me a cup of what looked like thin spackle. Tasted like it too. Mmm. Barium for breakfast. The occasion was a full work-up at a local hospital – a chance to look at all of my systems and see which ones were okay, which ones were underperforming and which were – well, I was going to say operating beyond expectations, but that doesn’t seem likely at my age. The day began way too early and way too hungry. You have to be fasting for this sort of thing, you know – the old “nothing to eat or drink after midnight” routine. They mean it, too. Bite a fingernail and they’ll tell you to come back when you can follow the rules. The fasting thing is tough for me. For as long as I can remember, I have been a person who wakes up hungry. When I was a kid, I was known for jumping out of bed and going straight for my cereal bowl, getting the Quisp dished and the milk poured, and only then remembering that it might have been wise to visit the bathroom first. So I was not in the best of moods to begin

THE TOP 9 rEasOns

with when the large array of medical mechanics began enacting their voodoo rituals on me. It started with giving blood. Lots of it. After that came the electrocardiothingie, where they stick rheostats onto your body and wire you up like a Silvertone console radio. I could have made it a lot easier on everyone by trimming my chest hair. No need, said the lady putting on the stickers. “Yes need,” I said when she pulled them off and took large clumps of fur with them. Then came the crowning achievement of the day, the upper GI X-rays with the aforementioned barium breakfast. If you’d like to try this at home, simply blend 12 pieces of blackboard chalk with a quarter cup of water. Gulp it down and you can spend the rest of the day feeling like you have a big hunk of modeling clay trying to move through your system. (Note: Do not eat a large Chinese dinner on top of this stuff. Trust me on this one. I was up all night muttering various imprecations in Mandarin, a language I didn’t know I spoke.)

not to settle fOr U-VErsE XFInItY

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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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The Hamilton Restaurant Lunch served 11am-2pm, Monday - Friday « Dinner served 5:00-8:30pm, Wednesday - Saturday « New menu items « Homemade soups, salads, entrees and desserts daily « Wednesday Night Specials « Thursday Night $12.95 Entrees « Valentine’s Day Special «

• Doll clothes (fits American Girl® dolls) • “Shabby” furniture & accessories • Scrapbooking • A full line of Annie Sloan Chalk Paint® • Locally-made pottery items • A “general store” offering old fashioned candy

Please join us for our 3rd Annual Garage Sale: February 15th, 16th & 17th

Find us in historic downtown Noblesville! 977 Logan St., Noblesville, IN | 317.776.9999 loganvillagemall.net | facebook.com/loganvillagemall Mon. - Sat. 10am - 6pm | Sun. 12pm - 5pm 20 | January 29, 2013

Hamilton Restaurant 933 Conner Street 317-770-4545 Current in Noblesville

$5.00 off your food order of $25.00 or more (excluding alcohol, taxes, tip). Expires 2/28/13. May not be combined with other offers. N www.currentnoblesville.com


BUSINESS

Local

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L o c a l

Celebrating 14 years serving you!

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17665 Cumberland Rd., Noblesville, IN 317.770.7753 | www.living-truth.com Mon. - Fri. 10am - 7pm | Sat. 10am - 5pm | Sun. CLOSED

*No special orders.

950 Logan Street Noblesville, IN 317.776.4088

Kiln Creations Paint-Your-Own Pottery & Mosaic Studio

A fun and creative place for you to enjoy time with family & friends!

2 DAYS LEFT ON THIS SALE!

$5 OFF

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All* home decor items: wall art • lamps • furniture rugs • accesories

any purchase of $25 or more with coupon. Limit one coupon per customer. Not valid with any other discounts or offers. Offer expires 2/28/13.

Sale ends 1/31/2013 *Excludes consignment, special orders, candles, floral, seasonal

walk-ins • parties • classes

Find us in historic downtown Noblesville! 856 Logan Street, Noblesville Mon. - Sat. 10am-6pm www.LindenTreeGifts.com

Find us in historic downtown Noblesville! 60 North 9th St., Noblesville, IN 46060 317.774.8982 | www.kilncreations.biz facebook.com/KilnCreations twitter.com/KilnCreations

www.currentnoblesville.com

317-773-3238 Current in Noblesville

January 29, 2013 | 21


January 29, 2013 • currentnightandday.com

Carmel: Family Fun! At the Palladium • Watch your young children’s and grandchildren’s amazement and delight as they are invited to sit among the Carmel Symphony Orchestra and hear excerpts of the world’s great classics at 2 p.m. Sunday at The Palladium at the Center for the Performing Arts, 1 Center Green. Following this interactive concert, participate in the instrument petting zoo. For more information or to order tickets, call 843-3800 or visit www.thecenterfortheperformingarts.org.

Love or hate musicals, this one’s for you By Robert Herrington robert@youarecurrent.com The Actors Theatre of Indiana will kick off the second half of its 2012-2013 season Friday with “Musical of Musicals (The Musical!),” the gut-busting musical parody that has charmed three continents. The “Musical of Musicals (The Musical!)” is a musical about musicals. In this satire of musical theatre, one story becomes five musicals, each written in the distinctive style of different masters of the form, from Rodgers and Hammerstein to Stephen Sondheim. “If you love musicals, you’ll love it because you’ll see a lot of things you’ll enjoy that poke gentle fun in a loving way. If you hate musicals, you’ll love it because it makes fun of all the things you hate. It’s enjoyable for two different points of views,” Director Richard J. Roberts said. “It’s five little shows that are each 10 to 15 minutes long. It’s constantly changing so you won’t get bored.” The musical stars four seasoned performers: ATI founders Cynthia Collins, Don Farrell and Judy Fitzgerald, as well as Dave Ruark, who is making his ATI debut. Assisting Roberts with musical direction is Brent Marty. “We have a terrific batch of people. Everyone in the show knows the musical theatre world, has seen all of the shows,” Roberts said. “The entire team is an all-star team,” Farrell said of the cast and crew. “When you have all of these people involved it’s immensely funny.” The basic plot of the show centers around 22 | January 29, 2013

June, an ingénue who can’t pay the rent, and is threatened by her evil landlord. Will the handsome leading man Collins Ruark Farrell Fitzgerald come to the rescue? the show. “You have to see it. I don’t want to The “I can’t pay the rent” plot is seen give anything away.” through the world of five famous musical the“Musical of Musicals (The Musical!)” will ater composers: Rodgers & Hammerstein, Stedebut at 8 p.m on Friday and run through Feb. phen Sondeim, Jerry Herman, Andrew Lloyd 24. For more information or to order tickets, Webber and Kander and Ebb. visit www.ActorsTheatreofIndiana.org. “It’s written so well. It captures these writers - the way they wrote words and musicals,” said Roberts. “It’s very funny and it’s highly enjoyable.” ★ What: “Musical of Musicals (The The show opens with “Corn,” the Rodgers Musical!)” & Hammerstein version, set in Kansas in Au★ When: Friday through Feb. 24 at 7:30 gust, complete with a dream ballet. Farrell said p.m. Thursdays, 8 p.m. Fridays and Satit was very reminiscent of “Oklahoma.” From urdays and 2 p.m. Sundays there, it transforms into a Sondheim version, ★ Where: The Studio Theater at the featuring the landlord as a tortured artistic Center for the Performing Arts, 4 Center genius who slashes the throats of his tenants Green, Carmel in revenge for not appreciating his work a la ★ Cost: $40 for adults and $36.25 for “Sweeney Todd.” seniors Friday through Sunday. $35.50 A stark contrast follows as Herman’s portion for Thursday shows. A special discount is “Mame meets Hello Dolly!” according to provides student tickets as buy one, get Farrell. The second act includes a Kander & one free. Tickets can be ordered online Ebb version, set in a speakeasy in Chicago and or by calling 843-3800. a rock musical from Webber. ★ Website: www.ActorsTheatreofIndi“That one is immensely funny,” Farrell said, ana.org also mentioning it was his favorite scene from

The Basics

Current in Noblesville

Fishers: The Big Game Viewing Party at Louie’s Bar & Restaurant • It wouldn’t be the Super Bowl without brews and tailgate food. The event at the Pinheads venue Louie’s features a $10 Tailgate dinner buffet, a 55” flat screen TV giveaway at the half and various drink specials. The event starts on Sunday at 6:30 p.m. and ends at 11 p.m. • 13825 Britton Park Rd. • Call 773-9988 for reservations • www.bowlatpinheads.com Noblesville: They Came From Mars and Landed Outside the Farndale Avenue Church Hall in Time for the Townswoman’s Guild’s Coffee Morning • The Farndale ladies are performing the story of a Martian who wants to steal the newly invented Roberta the Robot in order to learn what secret? Trouble is, the actress playing the robot has been accidentally dosed up with a handful of valium, the lady playing the leading man is stuck in the toilet with the runs, and everyone is having a bit of trouble with their lines. Ron Richards directs this comedy at The Belfry Theatre, 10690 Greenfield Ave. Times: 8 p.m. Friday and Saturday and 2 p.m. Sunday. Cost: $15 for adults, $12 for children. For reservations, call 773-1085. Westfield: Groundhog Day Program • Why does this rodent deserve its own holiday? Come find out as Cool Creek Park and Nature Center, 2000 E. 151st St., celebrates Groundhog Day from 11 a.m. to noon Saturday. Learn cultural history and folklore as well as the natural history about this local “furry friend.” Due to hibernation, no actual groundhogs will be in attendance. For more information, call 774-2500. Zionsville: SullivanMunce Cultural Center Artist’s Reception • On Friday, The SullivanMunce Cultural Center, 225 W. Hawthorne St., will host an artist’s reception for local artist Chris Bucher from 5 to 8 p.m. His exhibition, “Little Kings,” will continue through Feb. 23 and the reception and exhibition are free and open to the public. Call 873-4900 or visit www.sullivanmunce.org for more information. www.currentnoblesville.com


NIGHT & DAY

Event Calendar

Top Shelf Tuesday! • Enjoy your favorite after-work drink and warm up next to a fireplace with $2 off any call liquor. • Hearthstone Coffee House & Pub, 8235 E. 116th St., Fishers • 436-7049 • www.hearthstonecoffee.com

Today

wednesday Mermaid Theatre Live • Adaptations of children’s books from awardwinning illustrator, Anita Jeram: “Guess How Much I Love You,” and “I Love My Little Storybook,” come alive onstage at Clowes Memorial Hall. • 10 a.m. and noon • 4602 Sunset Ave., Indianapolis • $15 • 940-6444 • www.cloweshall.org Indiana Pacers vs. Detroit Pistons • Boom Baby! Cheer on the Pacers and join the contagious energy of the Pacemates and mascots Boomer and Bowser at Bankers Life Fieldhouse. • 7 p.m. • 125 S. Pennsylvania St., Indianapolis • Starting at $15 • 917-2727 • www.pacers.com American Girls • Based on thursday the American Girls stories, girls aged 7 to 11 are invited to attend and develop beautiful characteristics through the 7 Cardinal Virtues • 5 to 5:55 p.m. • Monon Community Center & Central Park Drive East, Carmel • $92 for seven consecutive Thursdays • Call Lindsay Leber at 573-5247 ‘Arsenic & Old Lace’ • In this popular comedy from the 1940s, a man discovers that his sweet spinster aunts are poisoning old men to end their lonely suffering. Plays through Feb. 3 • 8 p.m. on Tuesday, Thursday, Friday and Saturday • 1 p.m. Wednesday • 1:30 p.m. Sunday • Beef & Boards Dinner Theatre, 9301 Michigan Rd., Indianapolis • Starting at $37.50 • 872-9664 • www.beefandboards.com

Robinson. Joey learns how to face bullies after enduring taunts similar to ones that Robinson had. • 7 p.m. • Saturday 3 p.m. and 6 p.m. • Indiana Repertory Theatre Upperstage, 140 W. Washington St., Indianapolis • Starts at $25; $20 for students • 6355252 • www.irtlive.com/

‘Ruinous Remake of Wizard of Oz’ • An environmentally-friendly 21st Century comedy of the famous musical, Dorothy has a smart phone, the Tin Man is recyclable, the Scarecrow is stuffed with organic hay and the Cowardly Lion is a vegan. • 7:30 p.m. Friday and Saturday • The Milano Inn, 231 S. College Ave., Indianapolis • Starting at $23.25 • 6840668 • www.themysterycafeindy.com ‘They Came from Mars and Landed Outside the Farndale Avenue Church Hall in Time for the Townswoman’s Guild’s Coffee Morning’ • As the Farndale Ladies perform the story of a Martian attempting to steal a robot, the actress playing the robot has accidentally digested too much Valium, the lady playing the leading man has a nasty case of diarrhea and everyone else forgets their lines in this hilarious comedy. Reservations required. • 8 p.m.; performances continue through Feb. 17 on Fridays, Saturdays & Sundays. • The Belfry Theatre, 10690 Greenfield Ave., Noblesville • $15; $12 for children up to age 12 • 773-1085 • www.thebelfrytheatre.com

saturday

BBC Concert Orchestra with Keith Lockhart at the Palladium • The BBC Orchestra, formed in 1930, focuses on 20th Century and contemporary music. The program includes Britten: Four Sea Interludes from “Peter Grimes,” Op. 331; Elgar: Cello Concerto in E minor, Op. 85; Butterworth: “The Banks of Green Willow”; and Elgar: “Enigma Variations” • 8 p.m. • 1 Center Green, Carmel • Starting at $18 • 843-3800 • www.thecenterfortheperformingarts.org Blue Ribbon and Yellow Rose Carriage Tours • Take your sweetheart downtown and enjoy a horse-drawn carriage ride. • Blue Ribbon Carriage Tour: 1 to 11 p.m ( 6 to 11 p.m. Monday through Thursday, Friday 6 p.m. to midnight, 4 p.m. to 1 a.m. Saturday).; Yellow Rose Carriage Tour: 4 to 11 p.m. ( 6 to 11 p.m. Monday through Thursday, 6 p.m. to midnight Friday, 4 p.m. to midnight Saturday) • Blue Ribbon picks up and drops off passengers at various downtown areas; Yellow Rose picks up and drops off passengers at Hyatt Regency Hotel, 1 South Capitol Ave., Indianapolis • Pricing depends on length of tour • 631-4169 for Blue Ribbon; 634-3400 for Yellow Rose • www.blueribboncarriages.com; www. indycarriage.com

First Friday Open House

Actors Theatre of Indiana presents: The Musical of Musicals at the Studio Theatre • This satire takes aim at musicals by using different musical styles to tell the a single story: “You Must Pay The Rent.” It’s an offBroadway production that pokes at the big names, like Rodgers and Hammerstein and Andrew Lloyd Weber. • 8 p.m. Friday and Saturday • 2 p.m. Sunday • $40 for single full, $36.25 for senior and single student tickets • 355 City Center Dr., Carmel • 843-3800 • www.thecenterfortheperformingarts.org Emanuel Ax Returns • Renowned pianist Emanuel Ax performs Beethoven’s “Piano Concerto No. 4” with the Indianapolis Symphony Orchestra. Giancarlo Guerrero is conductor. ISO also presents world premiere of William Brittelle’s “Dunes.”• 8 p.m. • 5:30 p.m. on Saturday • Hilbert Circle Theatre, 32 E. Washington St., Suite 600, Indianapolis • Starting at $20, $12 for Student MF & 2M • 639-4300 • www. indianapolissymphony.org ‘Jackie & Me’ • A boy named Joey travels back into time to meet legendary baseball player Jackie www.currentnoblesville.com

The Carmel Symphony Orchestra presents Family Fun! • Head to the Palladium for an afternoon of fun for the kids and family. The event features a chance for kids to sit on the stage with the orchestra during the Greatest Hits for Kids performance, an instrument petting zoo after the concert and the CSO Young Artist Competition. Concert-goers are invited to wear a favorite football jersey. • 2 p.m. • $5-23 ($5 YouthPass for high school and younger) •1 Center Green, Carmel • 843-8300 • www.thecenterpresents.org

February 1

Visit the coffee bar and grab a seat to enjoy live bluegrass music from the Poison River Boys in the Judge Stone House. Next door in the Stephenson House, find games, activities and snacks. 5 p.m.-8 p.m.

q LUST

a

& Poetry February 14

b

March

30

Anti-Valentine’s Day

Love, Lust & Poetry Opening Night February 14

A great date night! Get cozy with live music and poetry recitations. Exhibit will feature artists’ interpretations of the power of love, attraction, longing and desire. All art is for sale. 5 p.m.-8 p.m. February 15

Sick of “Be Mine” candy hearts? For $5, join writers and poets in the Stephenson House as they read works that speak to the frustrating side of love. Peruse our Love, Lust & Poetry art show in the Judge Stone House for free. Snacks and drinks provided. 6 p.m.-8 p.m. Nickel Plate Arts 107 S. 8th Street Noblesville For more, visit NickelPlateArts.org or call 317.452.3690

{Partner Events}

They Came From Mars

sunday

friday

{Winter Events}

February 1-17

Farndale ladies are performing the story of a martian who wants to steal Roberta the Robot in They Came From Mars and Landed Outside the Farndale Avenue Church Hall in Time for the Townswoman’s Guild’s Coffee Morning. Tickets are $15 for adults. The Belfry Theatre, 10690 Greenfield Ave., Noblesville Contact: TheBelfryTheatre.com, 317.773.1085

One Stroke Painting

February 2

Blend, shade and highlight with one stroke and leave with a finished project. Marilyn Tentler, a level II OSCI Donna Dewberry One Stroke Instructor, teaches. A $25 fee covers all materials. 10 a.m.-12 p.m. Hamilton East Public Library, One Library Plaza, Noblesville Contact: Hepl.lib.in.us, 317.776.6939

Current in Noblesville

John Jorgenson

February 17

Hear original and classic gypsy jazz music in the style of Django Reinhardt and Stephane Grappelli in 1930s Paris. Tickets are $25. 4 p.m. Hedgehog Music Showcase, 101 W. Main Street, Arcadia Contact: HedgeHogMusicShowcase.com, 317.691.1207

Find More partner events at NickelPlateArts.org January 29, 2013 | 23


NIGHT & DAY

Dining

Red Habanero Mexican Grill The Scoop: If you are in the mood for authentic Mexican cuisine, then look no further than Red Habanero Mexican Grill. Red Habanero offers a menu sizzling with dishes straight from south of the border. Quesadillas, burritos, enchiladas and nachos fill out an already crowded menu. There’s more. Tasty sides such as homemade chips, queso and guacamole dip will add spice to your entrée. Make sure that you make a trip to the salsa bar. Red Habanero’s salsa and guacamole dips are made fresh daily. Type of food: Mexican cuisine Price of entrees: $8.25-$11.99 Specialties: Quesadillas Food Recommendation: Shrimp fajitas Dress: Casual Hours: 11 a.m. to 9 p.m. Sunday through Thursday and 11 a.m. to 10 p.m. Friday and Saturday Address: 8510 E. 96th St., Fishers Phone: 842-2815 Website: www.redhabanerogrill.net

Chamron Brown, manager, Logan’s Roadhouse Brown Where do you like to dine? Fox and Hound Bar and Grill What do you like to eat there? I have the spinach salad. What do you like about The Fox and the Hound? I like the atmosphere. They have a sporty atmosphere! The Fox and the Hound Bar and Grill is at 14490 Lowes Way, Carmel. They can be contacted at 844-0075 or online at www.foxandhound.com.

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Knockout Martini

Bartender: Heather Hrdy at Sullivan’s Steakhouse, 3316 E. Hrdy 86th St., Indianapolis Ingredients and directions for a full batch: Peel 16 fresh pineapples and put them in a drink dispenser with 1.75 liters of Clementine Vodka two weeks ahead. When ready for the martini, take the desired amount of pineapple out and squeeze; combine with Clementine Vodka and mix in a martini shaker, then pour into a glass. Garnish it with an orange slice.

PRESENTED BY and

FIVE MUSICALS FOR THE PRICE OF ONE! “GET TO THIS SHOW. YOU’LL HAVE A RIOT!” -Time Out London

“WITTY! REFRESHING! JUICILY MERCILESS!” -Village Voice Director: Richard J Roberts Book & Music: Eric Rockwell Book & Lyrics: Joanne Bogart

317.773.2002 573 Westfield Rd., Noblesville, IN (located in the Noblesville Square Shopping Center)

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Call 317-843-3800 or visit ActorsTheatreofIndiana.org Current in Noblesville

www.currentnoblesville.com


On your table Touchdown taco dip

NIGHT & DAY

Ingredients: • 1 (16 ounce) can refried beans • 1 (8 ounce) package softened cream cheese • 1 cup sour cream • 2 tablespoons taco seasoning mix • 2 cloves pressed garlic • 2 ounces shredded cheddar cheese • 1 can pitted ripe olives • 1 medium seeded and chopped tomato • 2 chopped green onions • fresh chopped cilantro • tortilla chips Directions: 1. Spread refried beans in 9-inch square baking dish. 2. In a mixing bowl, combine cream cheese, sour cream, taco seasoning and garlic. Mix well with electric mixer. 3. Spread cream cheese mixture on top of refried beans.

San Francisco Gold Mine Ingredients: • 1/2 ounce Scotch whiskey • 1/2 ounce Galliano liqueur • 1/2 ounce sweet sherry • 1 teaspoon egg white • 1 ounce fresh lime juice • 1 ounce lemonade, orange slice and cherry garnish

Now Open

Clay TerraCe Located in front of Dick’s Sporting Goods

4. Sprinkle cheddar cheese over cream cheese mixture. 5. Sprinkle olives, tomatoes, onions and cilantro on top. 6. Bake at 350 degrees for 15 minutes. 7. Serve hot with tortilla chips. www.food.com Directions: Pour the whiskey, liqueur, sherry, egg white and lime juice into cocktail shaker filled with ice. Shake well. Strain into chilled old-fashioned glass filled with ice. Top with lemonade. Garnish with skewered orange slice and cherry flag.

5 YouthPASS $

HIGH SCHOOL & YO U N G E R

DAVID BOWDEN ARTISTIC DIRECTOR

S U P E R S U N D AY E D I T I O N

FEBRUARY 3

FAMILY FUN! 2PM | THE PALL ADIUM

KIDS SIT ON STAGE WITH ORCHESTRA

INSTRUMENT PETTING ZOO

DURING ‘GREATEST HITS FOR KIDS’

AFTER CONCERT

CSO YOUNG ARTIST COMPETITION

2012-13 SEA SON

CARMELSYMPHONY.ORG Artists and repertoire subject to change.

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2012 WINNER, ALLISON VICKERY

WEAR YOUR FAVORITE FOOTBALL JERSEY

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ADDITIONAL SEASON FUNDING BY:

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Wednesday Wine night & thursday Martinis

Current in Noblesville

January 29, 2013 | 25


NIGHT & DAY

Et cetera

Hotel Transylvania • PG, 91 minutes Commentary by Chris Lloyd Even in an extraordinarily weak year for animation, “Hotel Transylvania” did not receive an Academy Award nomination for best animated feature. And it’s no surprise: this derivative monster tale featuring Adam Sandler is a Frankenstein-like assemblage of bits ‘n’ pieces from other movies. Actually, Frankenstein himself is here (voiced by Kevin James), along with Dracula (Sandler), the Wolfman (Steve Buscemi), the Mummy (CeeLo Green) and a rogues’ gallery of every other creature feature from the past 80 years. The set-up is that they’ve all come to the hotel for their once-a-year celebratory bash, centered around the birthday of Dracula’s daughter, Mavis (Selena Gomez). Mavis is in her rebellious teenage phase – it

INDIANAPOLIS

happens around age 118 for vampires – and wants to venture forth and see the world. But Drac and the rest of the gruesome crew say it’s too dangerous, what with all the humans out there with their torches, pitchforks and paranoia. Then the red-blooded problem arrives on their doorstep in the form of Jonathan (Andy Samberg), a dim-witted backpacker dude. The animators did their job creating a visually vibrant world, but the script has all the life of a vampire with a stake through its heart. Movie: C Extras: B Read more of Chris Lloyd’s review of current films and DVDs at www. captaincritic.blogspot.com or www. thefilmyap.com.

Pinheads – 13825 Britton Park Road, Fishers – www.bowlatpinheads.com Friday – Acoustic Fridays with Pennycuff Trio Three Ds’ Pub & Café – 13644 N. Meridian St., Carmel – www.threedspubandcafe.com Friday – Endless Summer Band Saturday – Pack of Chihuahuas Casler’s Kitchen & Bar – 11501 Pavilion Dr., Fishers – www.caslers.com Friday – Kyxx Saturday – Carson Brothers Mo’s Irish Pub – 13193 Levinson Lane, Suite 100, Noblesville – www.mosirishpub.com Wednesday – P3 Productions Karaoke Thursday – BRYAN Sullivan’s Steakhouse – 3316 E. 86th St., Indianapolis – www.sullivanssteakhouse.com Tuesday – The Jetton Barnes Duo Wednesday – The Blair Clark Trio Thursday – Versatility Detour – An American Grille – 110 W. Main St., Carmel – www.detourcarmel.com Thursday – Alex Williams Acoustic Friday – Poparazzi Hopwood Cellars Winery – 12 E. Cedar St., Zionsville – www.hopwoodcellars.com Friday – Greg O’Haven Cobblestone Grill – 160 S. Main St., Zionsville – www.cobblestonegrill.com Friday – Tim Wright Saturday –The Michaels Acoustic Duo Plum’s Upper Room – 112A S. Main St., Zionsville - www.plumsupperroom.com Wednesday - The Aperture Quartet

NOW OPEN! Monday - Thursday 7am - 2am Friday - Saturday 7am - 3am Sunday 8am - 12am

Buy one breakfast menu item GET ONE BREAKFAST MENU ITEM FREE! (Must mention to server. Expires 02.05.13)

LIVE MUSIC IN THE BACK ROOM! 1/31 T.G. Rivers Comedy Hypnosis show 8pm-10pm tickets $10 2/1 Endless Summer Band 2/2 Pack Of Chihuahuas 2/8 3:1 2/9 Big Daddy Caddy Trivia Tuesdays every Tuesday starting at 7pm

13644 North Meridian Street, Carmel 46032 317.573.9746 | www.threedspubandcafe.com

Reviving 5,000 years of civilization

SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA

THE BEST IS YET TO COME :

The MUSIC OF

Frank Sinatra And more

“5,000 years of Chinese music and dance in one night” — The New York Times

FEB 5 - 6

FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 8, 11AM* & 8PM SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 9, 8PM HILBERT CIRCLE THEATRE SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 10, 7:30PM THE PALLADIUM

ShenYun.com/Indianapolis Ticketmaster.com/INShenYun

STEVEN REINEKE, CONDUCTOR • MONTEGO GLOVER, VOCALS • RON BOHMER, VOCALS Come fly away with conductor Steven Reineke and the ISO in a salute to romantic crooners, including the music of Ol’ Blue Eyes himself, Frank Sinatra. *Coffee Pops Series - Abbreviated performance. Complimentary coffee & pastries served.

Buy now at IndianapolisSymphony.org or call 317.639.4300. To purchase tickets for The Palladium call 317.843.3800.

26 | January 29, 2013

Hotline: (317) 429-0916

The world’s top classical Chinese dancers, original live music by the Shen Yun Orchestra, animated backdrops and exquisite costumes... Journey to an enchanted realm of dance and music. “Beautiful! A nimble mastery.” —Chicago Tribune

“Simply astounding to watch, and a pleasure to the ear.” —OperaOnline

LIFE. IT’S BET TER WITH MUSIC. TITLE SPONSOR:

Clowes Memorial Hall

“Vigorous physicality!” —Denver Post

PREMIERE SPONSOR: Raymond James & Associates, Inc.

Current in Noblesville

www.currentnoblesville.com


HEALTH

Wellness

Riley at IU Health ‘steps up’ March of Dimes commitment news@currentinwestfield.com Riley Hospital for Children at Indiana University Health is stepping up its commitment for another year to serve as Presenting Sponsor for the March for Babies in Indianapolis and Hamilton and Boone counties and is “going the extra mile” to help fund the mission of the March of Dimes to give all babies a healthy start. An annual event, March for Babies will be in Indianapolis on May 11 at White River State Park starting at 9a.m. March for Babies in Hamilton and Boone counties will be May 18 at West Park. As Presenting Sponsor for the March of Dimes premier fundraising events, Riley at IU Health will have teams that participate in each event and

will provide volunteers to help serve water, gifts and health education materials for participants. “March for Babies does more than just show the community that Riley at IU Health cares about the health and lives of newborns and families. By committing to March for Babies, Riley at IU Health remains a trusted partner in our lifesaving work,” Judy Swiecicki, Central Indiana executive director, said. “In their daily lives, Riley employees make a tremendous impact on maternal and child health in our community, and March for Babies serves as a chance to celebrate their dedication to stronger, healthier babies.” To register a team for March for Babies, visit www.marchforbabies.org or call 1-800-844-WALK.

Community Physician Network joins Measure Up, Pressure Down campaign – Community Physician Network has joined more than 120 medical groups and health systems on a new national campaign aimed at improving high blood pressure prevention, detection and control. Called Measure Up, Pressure Down, the campaign leverages the coordinated care delivery systems of members of the American Medical Group Association, who have pledged to work toward achieving a goal of having 80 percent of high blood pressure patients in control of their condition by 2016.. “We are thrilled to be collaborating with healthcare groups across the nation to keep our patients with high blood pressure in the best health possible,” Pat Rankin, M.D., chief medical officer at CPN, said. “The Measure Up, Pressure Down campaign offers a team approach to diagnosing and treating a common health risk factor, so we can help our patients achieve better outcomes.” According to a recent Centers for Disease Control and Prevention study, one in three, or 68 million U.S. adults have high blood pressure and less than half of patients have their condition adequately controlled. High blood pressure contributes to nearly 1,000 deaths a day and accounts for an estimated $156 billion in health care services, medications and lost productivity. For more information, visit www.measureuppressuredown.com.

You and your family deserve easy access to highly skilled physicians. IU Health Physicians is accepting patients in Fishers.

Can surgery remedy my tired looking eyes? Commentary by Dr. Barry Eppley Q: Dr. Eppley, I have very thin skin under my eyes and they are puffy. I always look so tired and worn out. Just curious if surgery could correct this? A: The puffiness under your eyes is a common problem and is due to intraorbital fat that is now sticking out. This is a typical development that occurs as we age. Normally the fat around the eyeball is contained behind the eyelids by certain supportive tissues. As we age these tissues weaken and the fat begins to protrude against the lower eyelid. This creates lower eyelid puffiness or bags. With time, these lower eyelid bags can become quite pronounced. Because fat has a high content of water, these eye bags may be bigger in the morning or after eating foods with high salt contents. While some people have these bags naturally even as early as their teens, most people develop them to varying degrees after the age of 40 or so. This fat removal is a common component of most lower eyelid blepharoplasty procedures. If one does not have any or too much loose skin, the fat can be removed from inside the eyelid. When loose and sagging skin needs to be removed and tightened as well, an external transwww.currentnoblesville.com

cutaneous lower blepharoplasty technique is used. Both techniques can result in a significant change that remedies that tired look. Q: Dr. Eppley, I would like information about breast augmentation. I have breastfed two of my children and my breasts sag considerably. I compare them to a much older woman. It is very difficult to buy bras that fit well without padding, and I am not happy with the way I look shirtless. I would like to know about my options. A: Based on your own description of ‘my breasts sag considerably,’ it sounds like you would need some type of a breast lift if implants were placed. Breast implants have no capability of lifting up a breast and moving the nipple to the center of the breast mound if the starting position of the nipple is below the lower breast fold. Therefore you have to think about the trade-off of scars for fuller and uplifted breasts. You will also have to consider whether you would want saline versus silicone breast implants. I would be happy to look at any pictures that you want to send to give you a more exact recommendation. But for now, I will assume that you need full breast lifts with implants. Dr. Eppley is an Indianapolis board-certified plastic surgeon. Comments can be sent to info@ eppleyplasticsurgery.com

When looking for a family physician, location and skill matter. Choose a physician close to home and part of a healthcare system that’s home to more than 80 percent of Indiana’s top doctors. Call to schedule an appointment today with a highly skilled provider dedicated to meeting your primary healthcare needs.

T 317.944.4000 iuhealth.org/iuhp-fishers n

The following providers are accepting new patients:

IU Health Saxony Hospital 13100 E. 136th St., Fishers Internal Medicine (ages 18+) Suite 3400 Steven Hill, MD Sunil Juthani, MD Behavioral Health Suite 1200 Andrew Miller, MD Debra Troyer-Buck, PhD Pamela O’Haver-Day, CNS Michelle Turner, LCSW

Sports Medicine Suite 2000 Bryan Mayol, MD Women’s Health Suite 1200 Linda Witham, NP

©2012 IUHealth 11/12 IUH#15394

Current in Noblesville

January 29, 2013 | 27


DOUGH

Success

Zoe and Jacquie Cain

Be the boss! Commentary by David Cain As the votes were read aloud and counted, one by one, it became clear who would win. Nearing the end of the voting, the losing contestant said with some tone, “I going to be vice!” I didn’t really hear what she said, so I asked her to repeat it, “I said, I’m going to be vice!” I asked my seven-year-old little girl what she meant. She said, “I’m going to be Vice Cake Boss!” During the holidays, both little girls decided they wanted to make a cake. Not any ordinary cake, but a special cake of their own creation. Not with any run-of-the mill ingredients, but instead their own custom ingredients. The winner, I decided, would be selected by voting on the best tasting cake. We would travel with both cakes through our neighborhood until both were eaten. At each stop, the surprise judges would vote for their favorite cake by secret ballot. The winner would be proclaimed the Cake Boss! And, apparently, my oldest daughter assumed that second place was Vice Cake Boss. Each contestant would, of course, require some assistance. I agreed to help each with a grocery

list, the shopping and the cooking. Each wouldbe Cake Boss had three hours in the kitchen to make their vision come to life. The competing cakes included a Pancake Cake and, the eventual winner, a Candy Cain Cake. The Pancake Cake was made with nine pancakes from scratch each held in place by a layer of chocolate and fresh whipped cream. This little gem was topped with more whipped cream and fruit. The Candy Cain Cake started with the messy business of breaking 20 candy canes with a hammer. The result was like eating a peppermint with a bit of cake – the creator truly was the Cake Boss. Things that have never been done before might just be things that haven’t been tried. The willingness to experiment, explore and take some calculated risks are necessary ingredients of success. Being the boss of anything requires imagination and innovation.

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DOUGH

Insurance

Grammar Guy

‘I’ve got’ a problem?

Some policies automatically restrict coverage Commentary by Andy Warren Question from Shirley B. from Fishers: My mother recently had her jewelry box stolen and didn’t find out until she filed a claim that there was a set limit on how much she could claim in stolen jewelry. This limit was not adequate to replace what she lost. Is this common? Response fromAndy Warren: I hate to hear that about your mother’s claim. Unfortunately, that situation is very common. A standard homeowner’s insurance policy automatically restricts coverage on a variety of different types of property. The other problem that can happen is your personal property limit being used up by items that your policy did not include in the first place. You can avoid these problems by meeting face to face with your independent insurance agent to create a scheduled personal property endorsement and adding it your homeowner’s policy. The schedule can include anything you want to include, but many of the items below are typical. You have automatic coverage for newly acquired property, but be sure to update your schedule to include any new property within 30 days. Some of the common property classes excluded or limited by your policy: • Jewelry, watches, furs and precious or semiprecious stones. The typical limit is $1,500. Schedule these items. • Musical instruments, cameras, silverware, golf equipment, fine art. These items

are not usually limited, but can eat up your personal property limit very quickly. Schedule these items. • Cash, bank notes, coins, precious metals that are not jewelry. The policy limit on these items is typically around $200. Keep this stuff in the bank or a safe deposit box. • Securities, evidences of debt, letters of credit, manuscripts, personal records, passports, tickets and stamps (including computer software). The limit for this property class is typically around $1,500. The limit includes the cost to research, replace or restore information from the lost or damaged materials. • Watercraft of any kind, including trailers, equipment and motors. You should have a separate policy for a boat, but your home policy typically sets aside $1,500 if you don’t. • Property of roomers, boarders and other tenants. This type of property is excluded. They need a Renters Insurance Policy. This list is not comprehensive, so please make sure you meet with your independent agent to discuss any additional concerns you may have. Andy Warren is with Shepherd Insurance & Finanacial Services. Have an insurance question you need answered? Send it to asktheadvisor@shepherdins.com.

LIFESTYLE

Commentary by Jordan Fischer QUESTION: Jordan, I was a medical transcriptionist for more than 28 years. There is nothing that upsets me more than to hear someone say ,”I’ve got.” An example: “I’ve got 12 teddy bears in my bedroom.” This sounds like, “I have got…” This sounds wrong to me. What is the proper usage here? – Peggy Baker ANSWER: Thanks for writing in, Peggy. I have an inkling that you may be right on this one. Before we jump into the whole phrase, let’s examine each verb individually. The verb “have” expresses ownership or obligation: If you have a car, you have to be insured to drive it. In the first instance, “have” is used as a transitive verb, meaning it requires an object. In this case, the object is the car. In the second instance, “have” is used as an auxiliary verb along with the infinitive “to be” to express obligation. It can be used in this manner with all sorts of infinitives: I have to go; I have to eat; I have to brush my teeth. “Got” is the past tense of the verb “get,” which means to obtain. Since “get” is irregular, “got” is also the past participle of the verb – although in the U.S., we sometimes use “gotten” as the past participle. “Got” can be used as a transitive (“I got my paycheck”), intransitive (“I got into the building”) or auxiliary verb (“I got caught in the act.”). And so, we’ve arrived at “have got,” which is the present perfect construction of the verb

“get.” The present perfect is a compound tense used to describe something that has already happened, but which has lingering effects. The present perfect is formed by combining the verb “have” with the perfect aspect of a verb. In this case, our verb is “get” and the perfect aspect is “got” (British) or “gotten (American). I personally think “gotten” feels a little awkward, but they are both technically correct. Now, you might be saying, “’I have got to go’ doesn’t sound like a past event.” And you would be correct. Although the construction of “have got” is that of the present perfect, it is almost always used as though it is present or simple present. Additionally, as in the example at the beginning of the article, the “have” is typically contracted, leaving us with “I’ve got” – an irregular, idiomatic expression that, while not formal usage, is frequently used with infinitives to show emphasis in common speech. For example: “I have GOT to go” versus “I have to go.” The transitive use, however, is less forgivable. Saying, “I have got 12 teddy bears,” adds no extra meaning beyond what saying, “I have 12 teddy bears,” would accomplish. And anyway, it’s already 11 more teddy bears than I have. Jordan Fischer is a contributing columnist for Current Publishing. To ask Jordan a grammar question, write him at rjfische@gmail.com.

WHAT TO EXPECT: Real Estate Issues and Refinancing In many divorce cases, retaining possession of a certain asset can be emotionally charged for one or both parties. Frequently, the most emotionally-charged asset for division is the marital residence. While division of personal property, including furnishings, decorations, and the general items accrued during the period of the marriage is inherently difficult; typically, the most difficult decision for divorcing couples involves the marital residence. Memories, both good and bad, are encompassed within the house and the financial investment one or both parties made to acquire same can all lead to positions and decisions based primarily on emotion and sometimes overlook both practicality and feasibility. However, a marital residence is a significant asset and there are a number of ways in which these issues may be resolved. Staying in the Residence. If the parties can agree that one of them will stay in the marital home and the other will vacate, the most immediate practical issue is to determine if both parties are on the mortgage and the deed to the residence. If so, a significant consideration will be when the retaining spouse is able to refinance the property, removing the other spouse’s name from the mortgage, transferring the deed, and retaining sole liability on the new mortgage. For the departing spouse, this is essential to consider, as the decree itself does not provide any defense against a mortgage company not receiving payments and seeking foreclosure. In today’s climate, however, practicality requires that the parties take an intelligent look at their finances and arrive at a reasonable time frame. It is also unlikely that the departing spouse will be able to obtain a mortgage of their own so long as they are attached to the marital residence. Depending on the value of the home, a refinance can also provide an influx of cash to influence other division within the marital estate. Given that many houses are currently upside down against their value, it should also be considered that a spouse who retains such a residence is, essentially, taking over a marital debt and not a marital asset. Selling the Marital Residence. An obvious option to dealing with a marital residence in a divorce would be to sell it.

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While this has the appearance of a simpler solution, the sale of a residence under these circumstances, like any other, requires finding a buyer and obtaining a price sufficient to satisfy all mortgages and liens on the property. Otherwise, the parties will have to come to the closing to pay off the remainder of a mortgage. Under the best circumstances, the parties jointly agree to the use of a qualified realtor and do everything possible to put the house in saleable shape. A successful sale of a house with equity can also result in a cash influx to both parties to obtain new residences or offset debts. In the current economic state, however, it is more significant to be certain that the house can be sold for what is owed before worrying about how the profits might be divided. A secondary issue of this is occupancy of the residence while it is up for sale; obviously, regular maintenance, cleaning, and availability for open houses, inspections, and all elements of the sales process are incumbent on the person who will occupy the house. During this interim period, the mortgage will need to be paid, the utilities kept up to date and all of the normal expenses. How these are divided until the house can be sold must be a consideration in any negotiation unless, during the divorce, as the parties are lucky enough to obtain a buyer. Renting the Home. If a home will be difficult to sell, and neither party wishes to reside there, the parties could enter into an agreement by which they rent the home to a third person. Again, careful negotiations will be required to deal with the maintenance issues, division of rent payments and overall responsibility for upkeep on the residence. With home values where they are and difficulty refinancing prevalent, this is an option that many divorcing couples are forced to consider. At Hollingsworth & Zivitz, P.C., our team has the experience, the understanding, and the compassion to assist with your family law needs. If you have questions or concerns regarding divorce, mediation, collaborative law or any other family law concerns, please contact our firm at 317.DIVORCE or visit our website at www.hzlegal.com.

January 29, 2013 | 29


LIFESTYLE

Crafting

Getting ahead of Valentine’s Day Commentary by Ashley Phipps Have you heard of Pinterest? It is an amazing visual site for finding an enormous amount of fabulous ideas, crafts, do-it-yourself projects and recipes. So naturally, I am addicted to it. But, Pinterest has officially made me feel late for Valentine’s Day. And it’s not even February.   Just sayin’ So I took a trip to the dollar store, gathered a few supplies and a pretty can of pink spray paint from the hardware store and got to work making my first Valentine’s Day craft this year! A really cute and really simple Heart Candy Dish on a pedestal! To make one of these pedestal candy dishes, you will need: • Heart Dish (I found mine at the Dollar Tree Store) • Glass Candlestick Holder (from the Dollar Tree Store) • E6000 Glue • Spray Paint (I used Rust-Oleum in Berry Pink) First, you’ll need to spray paint the glass candle stick holder.  Tip: Turn your candle stick holder upside down to spray paint it. This will avoid getting paint on the top of the candle stick holder. If too much paint gets on there, the glue won’t stick as well. After the paint has dried, use E6000 to adhere the candle stick holder to the heart dish. Tip: Lay a few heavy books on top of the heart dish while the glue dries for at least several hours. This will ensure a secure bond. Now your heart candy dish is ready to fill with your favorite Valentine’s Day treats.

Ashley Phipps, Interior Designer NCIDQ #25242, floral designer and creator, designer and author of Simply Designing: www.simplydesigning.blogspot. com.

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INSIDE & OUT

Decorating There are over 73,000 pages in the U.S. Tax Code. There are countless bulletins, rulings and court cases interpreting these pages. We discovered a few pages that could lower your tax bill. Contact a tax professional at Somerset CPAs, or visit us online at www.SomersetCPAs.com to learn more. Jay Feller

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High voltage design trends Commentary by Vicky Earley Color shock is here! The muted, soft tones that were coveted for a number of years are taking a back seat to intense, high voltage color. The Emerald Green Pantone color of the year is just the parade marshal. Expect also to see brilliant tangerine, sapphires, crisp yellows, and shocking reds. Running with these intense hues is still too much for a large sofa, but pillows, textiles, chairs, rugs and walls will no longer sit back and whisper. No, it is an all-out color splurge. This playful approach to design looks fabulous when paired with a grounding color. Typically, one patterned fabric starts the color story and the colors are repeated in geometric and solid prints. The grounding color binds all the color, pattern, and texture together for a splendid color vignette. Just when you thought grey, brown and black were the only grounding colors, white walked through the door and there is we start feeling the modern vibe. White and black are as sophisticated and glamorous as always. A different floor decoration – If a rug isn’t an option, consider making up some stencils and painting a room’s floor for a different and custom solution. Expect that project to take a long time, though. – www. miamiherald.com

Since vibrant tones usher a playful room mood, expect the unexpected in patterns. Large scale chevrons are everywhere, both in starring roles and as a backup. Oversized toile is an exciting addition. Some combinations for the design aficionado that wants to be current would be sienna, azure, sapphire paired with taupe, emerald green and bumblebee yellow paired with charcoal, or teal, coral, lemon yellow, and lipstick paired with ivory. If you are not inclined toward investing in a trend but crave the color in your life, remember that pillows and ottomans offer the temporary trend fix and are easily changed later. Wall and ceiling color can provide an easy color fix, as well. Without a doubt, 2013 will be the year of the bold and beautiful color, complete with high voltage and energy.

Coffee table options – Consider investing in a tiered coffee table to maximize space in the living room. The space below can hold more organizational apparatuses. – www.bhg.com

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

Portion-control plates – Slim & Sage is a company that makes patterned plates that are smaller and proportioned to help people eat the recommended levels of each food group. An artsy design on the plates is used to achieve the effect. Visit www.slimandsage.com to purchase. – www.miamiherald.com

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Contact: (317) 776-7317 or toman@riverview.org January 29, 2013 | 31


INSIDE & OUT

Indoors

Creating warmth doesn't have to be costly

Commentary by David Decker

The holidays are over, which means we’ve reached the heart of the chilly winter months. It also means that it’s that time of year when many people spend their days inside the home trying to keep cozy while wrapped in blankets or sitting in front of the fireplace. Avoid the winter blues and implement a few of these ideas to make your space as warm as possible. Fireplaces are a winter staple, and new models can even be equipped with a remote control. These remote systems function using a receiver that signals the gas to ignite, making it easier than ever to start a comfy fire. Fireplaces can add a beautiful, functional touch to the living room, but also look great in both bathrooms and kitchens. During the winter, the bathroom can often be one of the coldest rooms in the house, but it doesn’t have to be. Warm up by relaxing in a hot bath (bubbles and aromatherapy are optional, but highly recommended). Or, if you have dry skin, try taking a steam shower. Saunas have been shown to relax muscles, increase blood flow, moisturize skin and cleanse pores. And luckily, new kits are available on the market that make installation simple. It’s certainly not fun to step out of a hot shower and be greeted by a blast of chilly air and frigid tile flooring. Soften the shock by install-

{ S E C O N D C I T Y. C O M }

heated) flooring. Here are a few simple ways to bring some warmth into the kitchen. Color can subconsciously make us feel warmer even if the actual thermostat hasn’t moved. Try to bring warm colors such as red, orange, yellow or brown into the room through flowers, pillows or other small decorative elements. Humidity can also make a room feel warmer and more comfortable. So try boiling a pot of water laced with liquid potpourri on the stove, which will make the room smell wonderful and eliminate dry indoor air. As you can see, you don’t necessarily have to invest a great deal of money to keep your home toasty warm. It just takes a little creativity and few elements of warmth to get you through the snowy, winter months.

ing a towel warmer. These warmers use electrical currents to gently warm towels hanging on

bars or in drawers. Or you can warm things up in the bathroom is by installing in-radiant (or

David Decker is president of the Affordable Companies, which include Affordable Kitchens and Bathrooms and now Affordable Custom Flooring. They are based in Carmel (575-9540, www.theaffordablecompanies.com). E-mail home improvement questions to david.decker@theaffordablecompanies.com.

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Discounts on high quality paints • walls • ceilings • trim • drywall repair

Most rooms $150 to $185 for two coats and patching

wallapainting@gmail.com 317.656.7045 Simpson Construction Services For all of your construction needs Personal, Professional & Reliable

Gary D. Simpson

Office: 317-660-5494 Cell: 317-703-9575 Free Estimates & Satisfaction Guaranteed

• Kitchen/Bath Remodeling • Dry Wall • Custom Decks • Plumbing/Electrical • Finished Basements • Roofing/Siding • Ceramic Tile • Household Repairs • Wood Floors • Power Washing • Doors/Windows • Decorative/Regular Concrete • Interior/Exterior Painting • Handyman Services simpsonconstructionservices@gmail.com

34 | January 29, 2013

Fast & Affordable Firearms Training

MOVING & STORAGE

Valentine’s Day 317.876.0066 FruitFlowers.com

3905 W. 96th. • Suite 300 Indianapolis, IN 46268

Specializing in Medicare Supplement Medicare Advantage The RIGHT CHOICE can SAVE you hundreds of dollars. The WRONG CHOICE could COST you thousands of dollars. Let me help you make the right choice. Gary Bilbrey/Broker phone: 317-517-1721 email: gary@newbyinsurance.com Current in Noblesville

“On the move since 1928” • Family owned and operated • Local and long distance moving • Storage and packing services Mischelle L. Edwards - President 9750 Zionsville Rd., Zionsville, IN 317.873.3144 | www.cartervanlines.com | cartervanlines@aol.com

DUCTZ of Noblesville/Carmel

is on th Menti t 10% ge ad & service y off an

Duct Cleaning & Dryer Vent Cleaning www.ductz.com

317.773.9831 www.currentnoblesville.com


Classifieds

VISA, MasterCard accepted Reach 105,421 homes weekly

Services

We Buy Any Car: • Running • Junk • Wrecked, etc

Now Hiring

For pricing e-mail your ad to dennis@youarecurrent.com

Now Hiring

Now Hiring

Nails by Hilliary To your door nail services

317-730-2544

www.cash4carsindianapolis.com

Buy a spa pedicure get a manicure for FREE! I am available for parties, girls night out, etc. “Let me take care of you” Now at Hillary & Co. • 815-8480

Be Part of Something Big Xerox Services has immediate positions for Customer Service Representatives Walk-ins Welcome! Monday - Friday 9am - 4pm Questions? Please contact Tessa at 765-778-6219

GET IN

IN-HOME LICENSED CHILDCARE FOR AGES 0-6 Experienced child care in the Woodgate Area. Licensed, CPR Certified, First Aid Training. Mon.-Fri. 6:30 a.m. - 6:00 p.m. Call 317-844-7207.

SHAPE FOR WOMEN

Hamilton County Tutoring

FREE TRIAL WEEK 1400 S. Guilford Road, Carmel 46032 • (317)641-8600 (116th and Guilford) 11720 Olio Road, Fishers 46037 • (317)348-8600 (116th & Olio - Kroger Plaza)

PUZZLE ANSWERS S T A G E A C R E S

L A U R A T H U M P

A C T O R T A B B Y

C O A H E R A R M

T H O U N A P R I C P S E R Y O P U L O Y

S M U D G E

O R N A T E

L A T H E

E X P E L

U N T O

S A N D

Answers to HOOSIER HODGEPODGE: Planets: EARTH, JUPITER, MARS, MERCURY, SATURN, VENUS; David: ARQUETTE, BECKHAM, BOWIE, HASSELHOFF, LETTERMAN; Cities: ELKHART, NOBLESVILLE, PERU, TIPTON; Meteorologists: LOFTON, MISENCIK, WRIGHT; Readers: KINDLE, NOOK; Garden: HOLCOMB Answers to INDIANA WORDSMITH CHALLENGE: ELECTS, SELECT, SETTLE, ELECT, SLEET, STEEL, CEES, CELS, EELS, ELSE, LEST, LETS, SECT, TEES, TEST, CEE, CEL, EEL, ELS, LET, SEC, SEE, SET, TEE

S I E G E

C U R S E

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

C E D O R E L A W S P O O N

R E R U N

O D D L Y

E N S U E

T E A S E

H Y P E R

SUPER SALE Gowns for Less

Costumes: $25. New and Vintage gowns from $99 Donations of gowns — tax deductible Proceeds donated to local charities

FREE eyebrow threading or FREE 30 min facial First time visit only

Pet & House Sitting Service Years Experience Experience 139Years

317-802-6565 317-432-1627

“The Safe and Reliable Alternative to Boarding” Insured/Bonded Serving Carmel & Westfield pawptrl@aol.com References Available

Guitar Lessons

©2013 Xerox Corporation. All rights reserved. Xerox® and Xerox and Design® are trademarks of the Xerox Corporation in the United States and/or other countries. BR3275

Always have a clean house, res. rates, have refs. Call Kathy at 317 308-8626

Wth recording artist Duke Tumatoe Learn from professional and have fun All levels - in Carmel duke@duketumatoe.com or 317-201-5856 Art lessons in oil, acrylic and water color. Beginners and advanced in small classes for easy learning.  Teacher over 40 yrs in Chicago area and Carmel.  Fun, relaxing and paint what you like. Call Carole at the Pfister Gallery  317-908-8001 or rmxcar@aol.com 

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

With Baker Scott

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

317-

th

910-6990 .com

Must pass background and drug screen.

EOE/AA

Guitar Lessons

569-0099 | www.aviaspaindy.com

near Carey Road & 146 Carmel

(317) 796-9432 BridesRevisited.org

www.xerox.com/Careers Click “Search for jobs related to products, sales, service and support” and search Job # 12031041

Services

Philanthropy

Gowns for the Greatest Good www.currentnoblesville.com

In-Home Tutoring Master’s Degree Instructors SAT/ACT Test Prep, Math, English, Study skills, and all subjects NEW! Home School SAT/ACT Test Prep Corporate Training Programs Available Call 317 776 7615 • www.hctutoring.com

Apply in person: 2828 Enterprise Drive Anderson, IN 46013

Lost Lost Bracelet

12/26-12/30 at Clay Terrace. Reward please call 317-670-3478

Auction

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.

Real Estate DISTRESS SALE

Bank Foreclosures Hamilton Co. Free list of Foreclosure Properties. Receive a FREE daily list by e-mail; www.hamiltoncoforeclosures.com

FOR SALE: CARMEL ARTS & DESIGN DISTRICT HOME

3 bedroom, 2 bath home located on nearly ¼ acre in downtown Carmel Private Monon Trail access. $249,900 www.140northwest.com or 317-581-1511

for sale 2010 Lexus LS460. Flagship Lexus luxury with less than 23,000 miles. All wheel drive, leather seats (heated and cooled), Bluetooth, Navigation. Lexus serviced. Truffle Mica with Parchment interior. Beautiful. $47,850. Info@youarecurrent.com.

call Dennis O'Malia to list your ad here next week • 370.0749

Current in Noblesville

NOW HIRING

Assisted Living community in Fishers hiring cook/ server/dishwasher. Apply in person at 9745 Olympia Dr. Great Deals Savings Magazine is

Now Hiring

sales representatives for NE Indianapolis. Media Experience Required. Call 1-877-587-9780 or send resume to Jim@ GreatDealsMagazine.net

Residential cleaning

company in Fishers seeking FULL time housecleaners. M-F 8am-5pm.  Need reliable transportation and great attitude.  To apply: Call 579-1988 or e-mail monika@housekeepingmaideasy.com

Evening Customer Service Rep. Must have previous customer service skills, must have a mature attitude, respectful, dependable, and reliable transportation.  Serious applicants only. Must be available to work 1-7 M-F and every other Saturday 8-5. Please contact Ken or Helen at 317-706-1011.

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

Call: 317-756-8788

or send resume to: glenn.lifonti@oberwies.com January 29, 2013 | 35


Built at size (100%)

LISTEN TO YOUR HEART - WOMEN’S HEART HEALTH EVENT

When it comes to your health, listen to your heart. And our experts. Celebrate heart healthy living and Go Red for Women this February. Join us at Indiana University Health North and Saxony Hospitals for events about heart disease in women. Watch physician presentations and participate in cooking demonstrations* and free health screenings. You can even win prizes. *Please register for a space at the cooking demonstrations.

Friday, Feb. 1 9 am – 2 pm IU Health North Hospital 11700 North Meridian St. Carmel, IN 46032 RSVP at 317.688.2828

Friday, Feb. 8 10 am – 1 pm IU Health Saxony Hospital 13000 East 136th St. Fishers, IN 46037 RSVP at 317.688.2829

Get more event information at iuhealth.org/north and iuhealth.org/saxony

©2013 IU Health 01/13 HY00413_0017

00413_0017_10.375x11.75_IUHNORTH_4c_FullPage_CIC.indd 1

1/15/13 10:17 AM

January 29, 2013  

Current in Noblesville

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