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state of the county / P7 • city hall changes / P10 • super bowl / P13

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NHS seniors Erik Forbes and Dillon Joyce have been involved in Super Bowl XLVI from the beginning / P9

Dillion Joyce, left, and Erik Forbes Photo by Robert Herrington

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Creeping taxes Founded Sept. 15, 2009, at Noblesville, IN Vol. III, No. 20 Copyright 2011. Current Publishing, LLC All Rights Reserved. 1 South Range Line Road, Suite 220 Carmel, IN 46032


Managing Editor – Robert Herrington / 489.4444 ext. 204 Associate Editor – Terry Anker Copy Editor – Christine Nimry Art Director – Zachary Ross / 489.4444 Associate Artist – Andrea Nickas / 489.4444


It is our position the Indiana General Assembly got it right in adding online retailers to the list of businesses flourishing with the support of us good Hoosiers. If Amazon is growing and doing well, kudos to them. If Amazon is growing with the support of the citizens in Indiana, and yet only contributing to the good folks living in their home state of Washington, we cry foul. Retailers (and we customers) benefit from the infrastructure supported by the sales taxes, whether they are of the brick and mortar, or the more ethereal electronic variety. Many of us have benefitted from not paying sales tax on items purchased online. And, we are not generally big fans of any tax hike, but the move to require these retailers to collect and remit tax just like their competitors only seems to level the playing field. That said, the Noblesville state senator and head of the powerful Appropriations Committee is wisely discussing an off-setting reduction in other taxes to ensure any windfall from this new tax goes to we taxpayers, and not to the bureaucrats managing the system. We say, make it so, Luke, and stop tax creep.

Fast-track grads

It is our position Purdue, and others like it, are on the right track to offer calendar alternatives to motivate hardworking students to consider graduation in less than the traditional four years, thus helping to protect them from the soaring cost of college education. Kids academically advanced and mature enough to matriculate quicker – all the while freeing up financial and classroom resources for others – are to be commended and encouraged. Sadly, many institutions are not so forward-looking (even Purdue is delaying the implementation of this program for several years), ostensibly allowing for the lifestyle adjustments of faculty, staff, students and parents presently enjoying a 30-week work year. Many have benefited from the on-campus experience and might argue four years may not be enough time to mature, grow as a thinker and assimilate all this time has to offer. Good point. Yet with the cost of an old-fashioned degree outpacing the cost of living by a startling measure, don’t we owe it to our youth to rethink the system and find ways to make it more accessible? In balance, we believe saving money and creating opportunity for more access offsets other considerations.

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

Advertising Senior Sales Executive – Dennis O’Malia / 370.0749

Business Office Office Manager – Heather Cole / 489.4444 Publisher – Brian Kelly / 414.7879 General Manager – Steve Greenberg / 847.5022 The views of the columnists in Current In Noblesville are their own and do not necessarily reflect the positions of this newspaper.


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


Photo Illustration

Our nation has all sorts of arcane, nonsensical laws on the books. Each week, we’ll share one with you. In Baltimore, Md., it’s illegal to take a lion to the movies. Source:

Every week, we will print a portion of the U.S. Constitution, followed by a portion of the Indiana Constitution. We encourage you to benchmark government policies against these bedrock documents. Today: the U.S. Constitution. Article. I. Section. 9. Clause 3: No Bill of Attainder or ex post facto Law shall be passed. Clause 4: No Capitation, or other direct, Tax shall be laid, unless in Proportion to the Census or Enumeration herein before directed to be taken. (See Note 7) Clause 5: No Tax or Duty shall be laid on Articles exported from any State. Clause 6: No Preference shall be given by any Regulation of Commerce

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or Revenue to the Ports of one State over those of another: nor shall Vessels bound to, or from, one State, be obliged to enter,

clear, or pay Duties in another. Clause 7: No Money shall be drawn from the Treasury, but in Consequence of Appropriations made by Law; and a regular Statement and Account of the Receipts and Expenditures of all public Money shall be published from time to time. Clause 8: No Title of Nobility shall be granted by the United States: And no Person holding any Office of Profit or Trust under them, shall, without the Consent of the Congress, accept of any present, Emolument, Office, or Title, of any kind whatever, from any King, Prince, or foreign State.

January 31, 2012 | 3

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

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

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FROM THE BACKSHOP Right to Work: A step closer to reality As we closed in on press time, we were waiting to learn whether the state Senate had passed Employees’ Right to Work legislation approved earlier by the state House of Representatives. We assume passage was at hand. All that would be left would be for Gov. Mitch Daniels to sign it into law, and that would mean this: FINALLY, no more closed shops in our state, which would be the 23rd such state to enact the law. You wouldn’t be forced to join (“financially support”) a union in order to work at a particular business. We’re all for that. Nobody, and we do mean nobody, should be able to dictate our liberties, regardless of category. We’re with House Speaker Brian Bosma (R-Indianapolis), who called the House’s passage of the bill “a victory for Hoosiers.” We offer sincere kudos to Rep. Jerry Torr (R-39), who first sponsored – and loyally stuck with – the legislation in 2004. ••• We both tried to watch President Barack Obama’s State of the Union Address last week, but where Sominex failed, POTUS delivered. We were induced to snooze shortly after it began, so we turned to news and analysis in the aftermath for the high points. And, alternately, we shuddered and laughed.

Brian Kelly & Steve Greenberg The infancy of socialism is alive and well in these United States of America (it REALLY hurts to type that), and only YOU can do something about it, such as, oh, VOTE HIM OUT of office before this place becomes France on steroids. He talked at length about fairness and leveling the playing field, so we wonder exactly how fair it was to give $535 million of taxpayer money to Solyndra, the formerly politically connected and now-bankrupt solar company. One of Solyndra’s major investors, George Kaiser, raised between $50,000 and $100,000 for Obama’s campaign in 2008. We’re awaiting Obama’s call for an explanation on that one. That oughta be good. Change. You betcha!

Fairness doctrine

COMMENTARY By Terry Anker What kids say directly to their parents is often far less interesting than what they say to friends when the children don’t know Mom and Dad are listening. It is how one finds out what is really going on inside one of these developing human brains. Their thoughts are often unguarded and raw. They are not tempered by social pressure or maturity. They are not bound by a sense of the long-term value of patience and prudence. In the cavalcade of “buddies” that come to spend time with our boys at home, I have been privy to loads of off-handed remarks, pithy comments and just plain simple, laugh-outloud remarks from the youngsters. But there are common themes – feats of physical prowess, retelling of all manner of gross indiscretion and assertions of justice and fairness. The first two are easy to discern. Either one can shoot the most three-point shots, or not. Either one ate the garden worm, or not. It all seems simple to

figure out. But today, their conversations often turn to the final of these refrains. Is it fair Helen hit four shots and Hank only managed two? Assuming the rules were evenly applied and expressed, how can young Hank feel slighted by the prowess expressed by his female rival? Did Hank work as hard? Was he debilitated by physical impairment, or simply a lack of will to apply the talents that may have been within his ability to exploit? Parents of more than one child know of accusations of imbalance ringing between siblings, “Dad, Brother’s not playing fair!” Should we hold back an older and moretalented child so a less able one can keep up? Isn’t it better to urge the younger to work to find their own calling, rather than to accommodate their envy? Terry Anker is an associate editor of Current Publishing, LLC. You may e-mail him at terry@

We asked, you answered. Here are the results from the recent online poll question: “What part of the Super Bowl are you most looking forward to this year?” The game – 31 percent (4 Votes); The commercials – 31 percent (4 Votes); The fact that it’s in Indiana – 31 percent (4 Votes); The parties and food – 8 percent (1 Vote); Madonna’s halftime show – 0 percent (0 Votes) To vote for the new online poll question – “How do you feel about the Right to Work bill?” – visit

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January 31, 2012 | 5

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DISPATCHES » Dean’s list – The following Noblesville residents were recently named to the fall 2011 semester Dean’s List at Indiana State University: David Badger, Anna Buck, Allison Davis, Nicholas Dawson, Lauren Gonzales, Natalie Hottinger, Alexa Larkin, Victoria Lepper, Paige Moore and Andrew Skaggs. Catherine Carter, Dino Hawkey, Jayson Tzitzis, Justina Wellman and Jessica White of Noblesville were recently named to the fall 2011 semester Dean’s List at University of Southern Indiana. Students must have a 3.5 GPA or higher on a 4.0 scale in order to be eligible for the recognition. » Pancake breakfast Saturday – The Noblesville York Rite will host a pancake breakfast Saturday morning between 7 and 9:30 a.m. at the Noblesville Masonic Lodge No. 57, F&AM, 295 S. Ninth St. Cost is $5 per person. All proceeds will go to support Rite activities and the Masonic Lodge programs. » Youth ministry – Logos Youth Ministry meets 5:30 to 7:30 p.m. every Tuesday at First Christian Church, 16377 Herriman Blvd., Noblesville. Dinner is included as part of the program. Children from grades one through 12 may attend. Parents are also welcome. Cost is $2 per person for each meeting and includes dinner. For more information, call the church office at 773-4582 from 9 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Monday through Friday. » Mayor’s breakfast – The 17th annual Noblesville Mayor’s Breakfast for Scouting will be held at 7 a.m. on Feb. 9 at the Hamilton County 4-H Grounds, 2003 E. Pleasant St., Noblesville. The breakfast is a fundraiser Mayor John Ditslear hosts for local Boy Scout programs. Attendees will be asked to make a donation during the breakfast to help fund local Scout programs. County Commissioner Steve Holt is serving as the chair for the seventh year in a row, and will be one of the featured speakers. In addition, Scouts of different ages will speak about their experiences and the values and skills Scouting has taught them. Those who would like to attend the breakfast must RSVP by Friday to Cara Culp at cculp@ or 776-6367. » Golf outing – Riverview Hospital Foundation presents the 20th Anniversary “Heartfelt Thanks” Golf Tournament on June 27 at Pebble Brook Golf Club, 3110 Westfield Rd., Noblesville. Registration begins at 10 a.m. To learn more, contact Amanda Trestrail at 776-7938 or

6 | January 31, 2012

When one door opens COMMENTARY By Danielle Wilson I must be getting old if I can honestly say I just received the best birthday present ever … a door! Quite literally. I now have a glass and wood partition between our family room and basement. Sounds lame, but when I “opened” it, I squealed with delight and leapt into the arms of my amazing husband. So how could such an ordinary home improvement top my all-time awesome gift list? Read on, my friends. Read on. And see how context makes all the difference. I was about to turn 40, and to celebrate this monumental milestone, my parents flew my sisters and me to Fort Lauderdale, Fla., for a long weekend. (I have a twin, my dad had his 70th last month and my youngest sister hits 30 in February, so it wasn’t entirely about me, but close enough.) And despite the stress of preparing for my work and home absences, I enjoyed myself immensely. True, I witnessed a soon-to-be legendary South Beach cat fight between my middle sisters, and suffered through a vacant condo’s bass-thwamping alarm clock for 40 hours before maintenance shut it down, but I was able to sleep late, finally finish “The Girl with the Dragon Tattoo” and walk the beach without SWAT team surveillance for once. (By the way, vacations are only vacations sans little ones … when kids tag along, it’s called a trip.) Anyway, I departed refreshed, ready to face the rest of winter and my impend-

ing demise (now that I’m 40, I’m supposed to make macabre statements like that). As I navigated I-465 home from the airport, I steeled myself for what most likely awaited me − a messy house, an empty fridge and scores of voicemails about what activities my kids missed with Dad in charge. But I walked into a surprisingly clean home to find everyone’s limbs intact and bodies bathed. Following many a hug, I got “Now close your eyes, Mom!” and was led around the corner for the big door reveal. “Happy birthday!” they screamed while I nearly bowled Doo over. Now it’s not just the fact I’ve been angling for a basement barrier since we moved into this house, though certainly that plays a part in its No. 1 gift ranking. No, the main reason is the door represents the first time Doo and the kids really thought about what I wanted and actually followed through with their plan. They also understood having the house in order meant just as much as any purchase. Instead of the typical post-vacation, back-to-reality slap in the face I usually experience, I received the beautiful gift of 15-paned thoughtfulness. Best. Birthday. Present. Ever. Peace out!

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


SOLIDARITY SWEETHEART HARLEY HOG DAY Sat., Feb. 11th | 10am-5pm Come in and find something for your sweetheart!

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Dillinger: County being fiscally sound lion in employee healthcare costs per By Robert Herrington year,” Dillinger said. Dillinger said the county is foFinances and infrastructure were cused on three major roadway projthe main topics of Hamilton County ects – 146th Street, 206th Street and Commissioner Steve Dillinger’s State Ind. 37. of the County address to the NoblesThe 146th Street West (Springmill ville Chamber of Commerce Jan. 25 Road to the Boone County line) at The Mansion at Oak Hill. project is planned for bid letting County officials had to make $11 later this year, with construction million in budget cuts for 2012 – starting in 2013. approximately 9 percent of the Gen“The project is funded with 20 eral Fund, according to Dillinger. Hamilton County Commissioner Steve Dillinger percent local dollars and 80 percent He said the cuts were made possible gives his annual State of the County address. federal dollars,” said Dillinger. with “creative budgeting and creative Photo by Robert Herrington The county has completed premanagement.” liminary engineering on the 206th Street Corridor (Cumberland to “We’ve struggled, just like you have in your business or government Carrigan roads) project, and has purchased four homes along the agencies,” he said. “We asked department heads and elected officials to street. Dillinger said the next step is holding a public hearing this identify budget cuts they could make without affecting services.” summer. The intersection of Carrigan Road will be changed to a Other cost-cutting measures included reduced personnel costs roundabout. through attrition, consolidating the Juvenile Detention Center and re“This will help traffic immensely in that area,” Dillinger said. ducing the number of employees needed to safely operate the facility, in The final major roadway project is a study of the Indiana 37 Coraddition to using $3.2 million of the rainy day fund and cash balance ridor. Dillinger said similar to what Carmel did with U.S. 31, the (the county still maintains a balance of more than $28 million). study is being conducted by INDOT, Hamilton County, NoblesThe county also changed health insurance networks, which ville and Fishers. The study, which costs $250,000 and should be Dillinger said resulted in $1.8 million in savings. Like Noblesville completed in May, is examining the feasibility of converting the schools and the city, the county has developed a county employee at-grade intersections to grade separated interchanges. health clinic with Riverview Hospital, which will house two doc“This corridor is predicted to fail in the next 20 to 25 years if left tors and three nurse practitioners. Initiatives to promote healthier as is,” explained Dillinger. “You don’t address problems by waiting lifestyles and an agreement to provide prescription drugs offer an to the 18th year to address it. This is a study that very, very badly additional $800,000 in savings. needs to come to fruition.” “These management decisions have potential savings of $2.6 mil-

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Prevail names new child advocate Laura Pettygrove has been named child advocate at Prevail Inc., a Hamilton County-based non-profit organization advocating for victims of crime and abuse. Pettygrove graduated with a Bachelor of Science degree from Purdue Pettygrove University in December 2011. She spent her undergraduate career studying human services and working for Purdue’s Children’s Lab School due to her passion for helping others and connecting people to available resources in the community. After spending the fall 2011 semester interning with Prevail Inc., she has been promoted to full-time status. “I’m thrilled to be part of Prevail’s team,” said Pettygrove. “I’m looking forward to providing support and hope to children and families facing challenging times.” Pettygrove’s position includes facilitating two evening groups for children. These 12-week sessions explore topics related to domestic violence. Children are educated on the subject and learn healthy coping methods. Parent groups meet during the same time, and both are encouraged to use their new knowledge and tools in their home environments. In addition to educating and supporting children, Pettygrove will also be part of the team rotation for Prevail’s 24-hour, on-call crisis line. For more information on any of the children’s programs or other victim-related issues, contact Prevail at 773-6942.




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January 31, 2012 | 7

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Richardson announces voter precinct changes By Robert Herrington Voters who are in precincts that have been changed for the upcoming elections should have received new voter registration cards listing their new precinct last week. Hamilton County Election Administrator Kathy Richardson said the election office has to take a look at the growth of precincts to make sure they stay within the 1,200 active voters per precincts every year. “In Hamilton County, it is no surprise with the growth that precincts have to be adjusted,” she said. “Also, if there is any annexation in the cities of Carmel, Noblesville or Westfield, the precinct lines also have to be changed to follow the corporation lines.” The following precincts were changed either due to increased population or annexation: In Noblesville Township, the following precincts were changed: Noblesville 1, 3, 4, 5, 11, 12, 14, 20, 21, 22, 23, 24, 26, 28, 33, 34, 37 and 38. One new precinct was created, Noblesville 39, which came from Noblesville 38 precinct, which was over 1,200 active regular voters,” Richardson said. Washington Township precincts that were changed included East Westfield 1 and 2, Eagletown, Oak Ridge 1, 2 and 3, Southeast Westfield 1 and 2, Village Farms 1, 2 and 3, Southwest Westfield and Centennial 2. “West Westfield 1 and 2 was combined into one precinct, now called West Westfield,” Richardson said. In Clay Township, the following precincts were changed: Arbors, Clay Center 1, 2 and 3, Clay Northeast, Clay Northwest 1 and 2, Clay Southwest 1 and 2, Coxhall, Guilford 2, Hazel

Dell, Mt. Carmel 2 and Stonehedge. Richardson said Brookshire 1 and 2 was combined into one precinct, now called Brookshire; Eden Brook 1 and 2 were combined into Eden Brook; Greenspring and Lakewood were combined and now called Greenspring; and Holaday 2 and The Retreat were combined into Holaday 2. In Delaware Township, precincts that were changed are Delaware 6, 7, 9, 17, 18 and 20. Fall Creek Township precincts that were changed included Fall Creek 1, 2, 7, 8, 10, 12, 15, 17, 18, 19, 20, 21, 22, 23 and 26. Richardson said new precincts created were Fall Creek 27 from voters in Fall Creek 23; Fall Creek 30, which is voters from Fall Creek 18; and Fall Creek 31, which are voters from Fall Creek 12 and Fall Creek 20. Other changes Richardson announced were the changes to SE Cicero and SW Cicero in Jackson Township, the West Wayne precinct in Wayne Township because of a Noblesville annexation and the combination of East and West Atlanta precincts into one precinct, now called Atlanta. Richardson said no precinct changes were made in Adams or White River townships. “In addition to precinct changes, many voters have new House or Senate district numbers,” said Richardson. “The County Commissioner districts remained the same, but there were changes to the Hamilton County Council Districts in the Clay, Delaware and Wayne Township areas.” Visit to check for your voter registration status and other important information regarding the upcoming primary election on May 8 and the Nov. 6 general election. Voters can also call 776-8476 for the Hamilton County Election Office, or 776-9632 for voter registration.

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NHS seniors Erik Forbes and Dillon Joyce have been involved in Super Bowl XLVI from the beginning By Robert Herrington As the state of Indiana prepares for hundreds of thousands of football fans to visit this week, two Noblesville High School seniors had a hand in Indianapolis hosting the Super Bowl – literally. “You feel proud. You feel a part of it,” Dillon Joyce said. “You’ll never forget it. You’ll tell your kids and grandkids,” added Erik Forbes. “It’s a once in a lifetime opportunity.” To present a more community-based bid, the Indianapolis 2012 Super Bowl Bid Committee selected 32 central Indiana eighth-grade students to hand deliver the city’s bid to all NFL owners four years ago. Joyce and Forbes were selected by former Noblesville Middle School Principal Dan Chapin because teachers described the two as “outstanding young men who always do what they are asked to do and are leaders in the classroom.” The 32 students attended a training session at the Colts’ facility and learned which city they would visit. Their destinations were determined by the luck of the draw. Each student selected a brown paper bag with a team jersey in it and was assigned to the team whose jersey was inside. Joyce and Forbes had the 30th and 31st pick, respectively, and knew the three remaining teams were Philadelphia, San Diego and Seattle. When Joyce delivered the bid to the Philadelphia Eagles, he became an instant fan of the team. During his visit, Joyce said he toured and had lunch at the training facility, met players and was given game-worn jerseys from the laundry room. The Eagles owner’s driver then gave him a personal tour of the city and the team’s stadium. “They gave me bags and bags of everything. I got treated like royalty in Philadelphia,” he said. “I’ve followed the Eagles since then because of how they treated me and meeting the guys.” Forbes recalls his visit to San Diego like it was just months ago, not years. “I had a long flight,” he said with a smile. “I sat with the box on my lap and the flight attendant told everyone what I was doing.” When Forbes landed in California, he immediately felt like a superstar as a limo driver held a sign with his name on it. After delivering the bid packet, Forbes was given a tour of the Chargers facilities where he met Darren Sproles, running back now with the New Or-

leans Saints, and Luis Castillo, defensive lineman – “The biggest dude I’ve ever seen,” said Forbes. Following his visit, Forbes and his dad went and toured an aircraft carrier and attended a San Diego Padres baseball game, where he caught home-run balls during the game and batting practice. “I remember everything from that day – I can see every room and person I met,” Forbes said. Both said they knew the special delivery meant more to the other owners. “It made a statement, made the city stand out,” Joyce said. “The Chargers owner, Alex Spanos, e teams they ar told me he had received other bids by jers eys of the e th r . ea 08 w 20 es M ay d Forb mail and he thought it was cool that one per Bowl bid in Joyce, left , an d deliver the Su an t si vi to was hand delivered,” added Forbes. t ab ou Every student who delivered a bid has been serving as a Student Ambassador “We want to make everyone feel welcomed,” Joyce said. ever since. As Student Ambassadors, Joyce and Forbes have been excused “They want to keep us involved because we brought the Super from school to volunteer with their very hectic schedule. On Bowl to Indy,” Forbes said. Monday, the seniors worked downtown from 7 a.m. to 10 p.m. While the two don’t get tickets to Sunday’s game, they will be “This week is going to be super busy,” said Joyce. “Everything front and center in all the festivities leading up to the going on is absolutely crazy!” game this week. As part of the welcome baskets for Forbes said their roles include activities in Super Bowl Village owners, each student was photographed with the to volunteer programs around Indianapolis and at Peyton ManIndyCar designed for their team and wrote a welning Children’s Hospital. The two recently participated in a “Sucome note. per Kids, Super Sharing” event, which collected school and sports supplies for less-fortunate students. “The Super Bowl Host Committee is using the Super Bowl to promote other programs in the city,” said Joyce. “They’ve broken every goal, every standard they set for themselves.” Being a part of the process has opened the students’ eyes to the meaning of hosting a Super Bowl. “It impacts the community; it’s more than just a game. We’re seeing the behind-the-scenes stuff that brings it all together. The host committee is trying to affect every part of Indiana,” said Joyce. “It means more to Indy than other cities because it’s our first go-around and we want it to come back.” “Everyone is so enthusiastic and committed. It means so much to everyone,” Forbes added. The experience will not only provide plenty of memories for the Student Ambassadors, but possible connections for later in life. Forbes and Joyce have been invited to attend the NFL Career Expo and will attend events with owners and corporation CEOs. “It lets us meet people,” said Joyce. “We get to rub elbows with the bigwigs out there.”

Dillion Joyce, left, and Erik Forbes

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City official to retire, two promotions announced the Ground award. By Robert Herrington “Steve has had a tremendous role in shaping the successful growth of NoNoblesville Mayor John Ditslear has blesville over the past 30 years. While announced three major moves that he will be greatly missed along with his will impact City Hall and two departunmatched experience and knowledge, ments. Steve Huntley, the city’s planwe wish him nothing but the best on ning director, will be retiring on March Huntley his well-deserved retirement,” Ditslear 31. Huntley has worked in the city’s said. Planning Dept. for almost 32 years. In the wake of Huntley’s announceHe has served as the planning director ment, Ditslear has appointed Christy since 1980 and worked for five different Langley to take over as planning director, Noblesville mayors during his career. and Judi Johnson to take over as ecoSome of Huntley’s many accomplishnomic development director. Both are ments during his time with the City currently serving as assistant economic of Noblesville have been: serving as development directors – Langley for the project manager for the expansion and Johnson past five years and Johnson for three and renovation of the Public Safety Building a half years. (completed in 1992); applying for and Langley earned a bachelor’s degree receiving the city’s first Federal Emerin Urban Regional Planning from Ball gency Management Agency grant of State University and a Master of Public more than $1 million to buy homes in Affairs from Indiana University. In Nothe flood hazard area of the Southwest vember, she successfully completed her Quadrant; helping to develop and plan certification by the American Institute Noblesville’s Corporate Campus; and of Certified Planners. Johnson earned establishing the road impact fee proLangley a bachelor’s degree in Public Relations gram in Noblesville. and Communications from Purdue UniverDuring Huntley’s time with the city, he has sity. She is a graduate of Ball State University’s received such awards as the Ivan H. Brinegar “Building Better Communities” course, the Municipal Management Award from the IndiHamilton County Leadership Academy and the ana Association of Cities and Towns, and was University of Oklahoma’s Economic Developtwice selected by the Noblesville Common ment Institute. Council as the recipient of their annual Stake in

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I Filed for Divorce. NOW WHAT!?

the stress and anxiety a hearing can cause.

Once you have filed your Petition for Dissolution of Marriage and your spouse has received notice that the divorce has been filed, it is often helpful for the parties to establish the “ground rules” which will govern certain aspects of their conduct during the pendency of the divorce. Issues that should be addressed are custody of the children, parenting time, possession of the marital residence, and payment of marital expenses. These issues are referred to as “provisional issues.”

In the event that you and your spouse cannot resolve the temporary issues, you will be required to attend the provisional hearing. This can be a particularly important part of the divorce proceeding. Parties would be well advised to use the preliminary hearing as a forum to position arguments that will be made at the final hearing. However, it is important to realize that due to the fact that the hearings are often very short, the parties are often the only witnesses and their testimony will be limited to basic matters. Therefore, discussing and preparing your requests with your attorney prior to the hearing is imperative. Following the provisional hearing, the judge will issue a provisional order that will typically remain in effect until your case is resolved. Often times, the order is provided at the conclusion of the hearing. At some point after the preliminary hearing, the parties will typically enter into negotiations on a final settlement, and if a settlement cannot be reached, prepare for the final hearing.

If you believe that such ground rules are needed, a provisional hearing (also referred to as a “preliminary hearing”) should be requested in your Petition for Dissolution of Marriage. Once you request the provisional hearing, the court will schedule the matter to be heard and notify each party (or their attorneys) of the hearing date. Typically provisional hearings are very short and can last anywhere from fifteen to thirty minutes, though there are instances where a longer hearing is needed. Due to these time constraints, it is often beneficial for the parties to reach an agreement on all provisional issues. If an agreement can be reached, the terms are reduced to writing and submitted to the court for approval. There are a number of benefits to reaching an agreement rather than going to court, including: crafting terms of an agreement to meet your families’ needs; saving the expenses associated with preparing and attending a hearing; setting and/or maintaining an amicable relationship between the divorcing parties; and reducing

10 | January 31, 2012

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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, custody, support, or any other family law concerns contact our firm at 317-DIVORCE or visit our website at Stay tuned for the next installment of “Divorce-What to Expect: Child Custody and Parenting Time” by HOLLINGSWORTH & ZIVITZ, P.C.

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DISPATCHES » The relationship hitman – British 21-year-old Jonathan Kiekbusch is making a living ending other people’s relationships. The marketing professional feels so comfortable delivering this type of bad news that he’s turned pro, charging just 5 pounds plus expenses to send an unsuspecting significant other to Dumpsville. Kiekbusch says he ends five to six relationships a week and feels he is providing a much-needed relationship service. » Easy airline miles – If you’re not getting bonus miles when you shop, you’re throwing good money away and failing to protect your frequent-flier account. More than 400 online merchants – Wal-Mart,, Petco, JCPenney, Ann Taylor, Nike and on and on –participate in the airlines’ shopping mall programs. Even if you don’t use an airline credit card, you’ll get anywhere from one to 12 bonus miles for each dollar spent (sometimes more). And while it used to be you had to shop online to get the miles, increasingly merchants, such as Sunglass Hut, are offering miles even for shopping in store or by phone. » New beer trend – Today’s innovative American craft brewers are pushing the boundaries of what beer usually tastes like by experimenting with puckerinducing wild yeasts and locally-sourced ingredients. One new type of beer that’s gaining popularity is the black IPA, an alluring new style that mixes the intense hop hit of an India Pale Ale with the toasty malt-rich taste (and color) of a Guinness. One example is Deschutes’s Hop in the Dark.

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DVDs By Chris Lloyd Director Nicolas Winding Refn won the best director’s trophy at last year’s Cannes Film Festival for “Drive,” and it’s not hard to see why. It’s a highly stylized-take on the traditional heist movie, with a protagonist (Ryan Gosling) who is never named and barely speaks. There is dialogue in “Drive,” most notably from Albert Brooks playing a local mob kingpin whose chatty, congenial surface hides a razorship killer instinct. But for the most part, this is a movie built on visuals, where long gazes and pulsing music substitute a distinct mood instead of the characters telling us what’s happening. The driver works as a mechanic in a brokendown car shop run by Shannon (Bryan Cranston), who’s got a gimpy leg and a chip on his shoulder. Shannon sets him up doing car crashes for Hollywood movies. On his own, the driver has a side gig: wheel man for robberies and such.

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JANUARY: Send your name, address, and telephone number along with a 100-word summary of why your teacher should be honored, to:


Teacher of the Month: Things grow complicated with the arrival of Irene (Carey Mulligan), the new neighbor in his apartment building. She’s got a young son, a husband in jail and trouble written all over her. With its sleek throwback atmosphere – think “Miami Vice” put through a time-warp blender – punctuated by moments of horrid violence, “Drive” is a crime drama in overdrive. Sherry Lamb and Courtney Cole (Hare Chevrolet).

Read more of Chris Lloyd’s review of current films and DVD’s at www. or www.



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Lutz’s Steak House The Scoop: For more than two decades, Lutz’s Steak House has been one of the premiere restaurants of Noblesville. Elegance and sophistication combine to reward diners with a one of a kind dining experience. Customers will find a menu featuring steaks and seafood prepared in a variety of ways. Lutz’s also features live entertainment Thursday through Saturday. A full bar allows diners to enjoy a cocktail before or after dinner. A banquet room and catering are also available. Type of food: Steaks and seafood Price of entrees: $16.95 and up Specialties: Steaks Reservations: Accepted

Cass Courtney, owner and manager of Courtney’s Kitchen Where do you like to eat? Wise Guys Pizza. What do you like to eat there? I love the pepperoni pizza. What do you like about Wise Guys Pizza? The owner, Sean Stoffel, is a very cool, helpful guy. Wise Guys Pizza is located at 11005 Allisonville Rd., Fishers. They can be contacted at 915-8202 or online at

Smoking: Smoking permitted in the bar, but not in the dining areas Dress: Casual Hours: 11 a.m. to 9:30 p.m. Tuesday to Thursday; 11 a.m. to 10:30 p.m. Friday; and 4 to 10 p.m. Saturday. Phone: 896-5002 Address: 3100 Westfield Rd., Noblesville Web site:

Blue Rain Ingredients: 1 1/3 oz Sobieski Vodka, 1/2 oz Martini & Rossi Bianco, 1 oz St. Germain Elderflower Liqueur, 1/2 oz fresh lime juice Directions: Put all the ingredients in a shaker, shake and serve in a highball glass. Garnish with eight blueberries suspended all around the glass.

Super Bowl Party Menu This time of year, local hosts and hostesses 1. Buffalo wings are by far the usually do their planning and preparation for biggest seller. Brown says they have scores of their annual Super Bowl party. So what are these calls for wing orders in excess of 100. Last year’s party givers to serve to those coming to watch largest order was 175 wings. the game, view commercials and eat good foods? 2. Pork back ribs (baby-back type). The New York Daily News published a survey 3. Dips - spinach artichoke dip is the most popuof their readers, and some online recipe sites, lar, and I’m told many customers add things like, keep records of how many that make this dip kind of “semi-homemade” recipes are downloaded each year at Super Bowl by adding ingredients like crème fraîche and time. These out-of-town sources gave me some crab meat. answers, but I really wanted to offer rankings 4. Bruschetta (pronounced “brusketta”) for applicable to this area. My search became local spreading on special bread slices and crackers. when I decided to query some local Super Bowl5. Party trays – from pinwheels to fruit and type food sellers. Fortunately, the people at Fresh cheese affairs. Market graciously responded. They are that up6. Brie in pastry – the latest take-and-bake craze. scale grocery store that specializes in many finer, If you’re hosting, you may want to plan from top-quality items. I went to their 146th Street this list. If you’re visiting a party, you can pick up store and found just about everything imaginable one of the above items to add to the feast. by the gourmand. Steve Brown, Fresh Market’s deli manager, Joe Drozda is a Carmel resident and made a list of the most popular items they sell an author about sports and food. You may contact him at drozda@ for Super Bowl parties. Remarkably, his list is or visit much like those of the Daily News and The list includes:

12 | January 31, 2012

Big Game sales Now to Sunday Stop by 14 Districts 110 W. Main St. Suite 104, Carmel, for a super sale – 20 percent off all non-sale items and an additional 10 percent off already reduced items. This promotion includes all brands: Shoshanna, Pink Tartan, Yoana Baraschi, Three Dots, Love Quotes, Henry & Belle, Ecru and more. 14 Districts is open 10 a.m. to 7 p.m. For more information, call 818-4585. Enjoy all that Clay Terrace Lifestyle Center has to offer in a fun, big game themed way. Clay Terrace will be dressed and ready for the party with celebration banners and festive lights welcoming all visitors to shops and businesses. The outdoor mall at 14390 Clay Terrace Blvd., Carmel, is open 10 a.m. to 9 p.m. daily and 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Sunday. Discover the Historic Noblesville Square’s history and fun during Big Game Week in the

LIVE MUSIC Mickey’s Irish Pub, 13644 N. Meridian St. For more information call 573-9746. Friday – The Fabulous Imports Saturday – Toy Factory Mo’s Irish Pub, 13193 Levinson Lane in the Hamilton Town Center, Noblesville. For more

Noblesville Historic District. The downtown square will be dressed and ready for the party with celebration banners and festive lights welcoming all visitors to shops and restaurants. Logan Village Mall will host a super sale-abration from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. now to Saturday. The event includes mall-wide super sales and popcorn will be served daily. For more information, call 776-9999. Wednesday to Sunday Conner Prairie Interactive History Park, 13400 Allisonville Rd., Fishers, will host a new exhibit beginning Wednesday. The Science of Football explains how players make it all look so easy? The secret is. . . they’re masters of physics. Find out why a spiral throw is so important, how speed and weight affect how hard players get hit, and how they keep their balance and direction while swerving through the air. information, call 770-9020. Friday –My Yellow Rickshaw Saturday – Sour Mash Moon Dog Tavern, 825 E 96th St., Indianapolis, 46240. Call 575-6364 for more information. Friday – Tastes Like Chicken Saturday – ADHD

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County prepares for visitors, events By Robert Herrington Hamilton County is ready to roll out the red carpet to Super Bowl guests in our area. Hamilton County Convention and Visitors Bureau Executive Director Myers Brenda Myers said the organization’s Web site is being updated “literally by the hour” with events and activities. Of the 3,000 hotel rooms in Hamilton County, Myers is anticipating more than 10,000 people coming to the community to stay, eat and shop. “The impact is widespread. It affects every aspect of it (tourism),” she said, adding the area hotels are all expected to be sold out. “It’s a great boost to the area.” Myers said the HCCVB has prepared hospitality packages for the county’s guests. She said most hotels rooms in our area have been rented by corporate blocks, and not NFL fans. “We have a really loyal market,” she said. “When people visit us, they tend to come back.” Seventy corporate jets will arrive at the Indianapolis Executive Airport just outside the county line in Boone County and the Hamilton County Alliance has created packets of information to provide our corporate guests. “It’s an opportunity to showcase the community,” said Myers. “I don’t think we could ask for a better fiscal impact at a better time.” Carmel, Fishers and Noblesville have all been designated as Super Celebration Sites. Super Celebration Sites are natural gathering places which provide opportunities for residents and visitors to get information about the many activities surrounding the Super Bowl. Each


site has housing for NFL guests and fans, a concentration of restaurants and other hospitality amenities and a collaborative group to plan and organize programming. “Having three sites was amazing,” Myers said, adding that orange and blue twinkle lights and feather flags will decorate the county and hotels in the Super Bowl spirit. “It’s a big party and I can’t think of a community better to host it.” Looking for a little more community pride? Be sure to watch the early coverage of the Super Bowl as the city flags of Carmel, Fishers, Noblesville and Westfield will be included during the opening ceremony Sunday. “What a neat, neat thing,” Myers said. Residents not attending events can bundle up, put on a pair of boots and charge the GPS unit for the “Cache the Big Game” geocaching series across Hamilton County. This free, family-friendly program offers modern-day treasure hunters an exciting, adventure-filled activity with a special challenge and reward. “Geocaching in Hamilton County is being featured on The Weather Channel,” Myers said. For those fans looking to attend the NFL experience or other activities downtown, Myers suggests they head south sooner rather than later, plan accordingly for traffic and parking conditions and be prepared to walk. “Hotels have four-night minimums,” she said. “Thursday is the big day everyone’s arriving.”

know more For a complete listing of Super Bowl activities and events within Hamilton County, visit www.visithamiltoncounty. com/visitors/big-game.

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A ‘super’ fundraiser for church First Christian Church, 16377 Herriman Blvd., Noblesville, is taking orders for Super Bowl Subs as a means to raise funds for a mission trip to South Africa and Uganda by Ross Games. Games will be spending approximately eight weeks working with orphans whose parents have died from AIDS, or who also have the HIV/AIDS virus. The sandwiches cost $5 each and will be on 6-inch white buns with fresh ham, turkey, hard salami, Colby cheese and lettuce. Residents can

order by mailing a check for the number of sandwiches, along with your name and phone number to First Christian Church, 16377 Herriman Blvd., Noblesville, IN 46060. Checks may be payable to First Christian Church with “Ross Games Missionary Trip” in the memo section. The deadline for orders is Thursday. For more information, call Vicki Games at 773-7940. Sandwiches will be available for pick up at the church between 11 a.m. and 1 p.m. Sunday.

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CARMEL CITY CENTER IS CARMEL’S EXCITINNG NEW DOWNTOWN In ad addi diti tion on to th the Ce Cent nter er for the Per erfo foorm rmin ingg Arrts ts, s, Ca Carm rmel ell Cit ity ty Ce Cen Cent ntter er fea eatu eatu ure r s spec sp ecia ialt ltyy re reta tail il and din inin ing, g pre g, rest stig igio ious us off ffic icee an and d llu uxu xury r y res esid den nti t all off ffer ferin in ngs g. Behi Be hind nd eac ach h bu busi sine ness sss is an ind ndep epen en nde dent nt own wner er.. Ea Each ch h res esid den e t is a pro roud ud u d neiigh g bo b r. r Come Co me fac acee to fac acee wi with th mor oree than than 14 140 0 cha hara ract cter errs in in Carrmeel Ci C tyy Ceen nte ter.

Carmel City Center, located at the southwest corner of Rangeline Road and City Center Drive. Free parking is available / 866.892.8990

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Non-traditional Game Day Recipes

Beer with a Twist

Jalapeno Popper Dip Ingredients: 2 (8 oz.) packages cream cheese, softened; 1 cup mayonnaise ; 1 (4 oz.) can chopped green chilies, drained; 4 oz. canned diced jalapeno peppers, drained; 1/2 cup shredded Mexican style

14 | January 31, 2012

Follow the English/Irish tradition and pour yourself (and your friends) a Shandy. A light beer infused with lemon flavor is a great option to offer guests looking to indulge in a drink, but not kill it with the calories. To further cut the fat, you may want to consider supplementing the lemon-lime soda with club soda and adding fresh lemon juice to the mix. Ingredients: 3-4 oz. cold lemon soda (or lemonlime if you prefer); 3-4 oz. cold light Lager or Pilsner beer; A lemon wedge Directions: Combine the beer and soda in a Collins or highball glass and garnish with the lemon. cheese; 1/2 cup shredded mozzarella cheese; 1 cup Panko bread crumbs; 1/2 cup freshly grated parmesan cheese Directions: 1. Preheat oven to 350 F and spray an oven-safe serving dish with non-stick cooking spray. 2. Using an electric mixer, blend the cream cheese and mayonnaise until smooth. 3. Stir in green chilies, jalapeno peppers and Mexican and mozzarella cheeses. Spoon this mixture into the prepared baking dish. 4. Mix together the Panko and parmesan cheese and sprinkle it over the cream cheese mixture. 5. Spray the Panko and parmesan with a quick spray of non-stick cooking spray. 6. Bake for 25-30 minutes or until the mixture is hot and the topping is lightly browned.

Super 46 Sandwitches of Hamilton County Hamilton County has a big part of the Super 46 Sandwich contest. Make sure to do your part, and vote for your favorite after dining at one of the following local restaurants. Even if some of Hamilton County’s great sandwiches don’t make it to the finals, they will be available for you to do your own judging. Hamilton County Super 46 Sandwitches include: • The “Settle for Less Ugly Elk” Quarter Pound Bub’s Bugers & Ice Cream 210 W. Main St., Carmel • Beef Tongue Cheese Steak The Local Eatery & Pub 14655 N. Gray Rd., Westfield • Breaded Tenderloin Nickel Plate Bar & Grille 8654 E. 116th St., Fishers • Reuben Shapiro’s Delicatessen 918 South Range Line Rd., Carmel • Broken Yolk Sandwich Café Patachou 4733 126th St., Carmel

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NHS coaches break down the Super Bowl By Robert Herrington Who better to answer questions about Sunday’s championship game than current and former Noblesville High Wright School head football coaches? Lance Scheib, current head of the Millers, and Kevin Wright, who now leads the Carmel High School football program, answered a few questions about the game and its impact on Hamilton County. Q: Who do you think will win the game and why? “I am picking the Giants 27-20, due to the fact they can run the ball better and they play better defense,” Scheib said. “I believe the Patriots will win the game. I think the fact they create so many matchup problems on offense with their different personnel groupings, and I think their defense has gotten better each week,” said Wright. “That being said, I would not be surprised to see the Giants win … they kind of have that ‘feeling of destiny team’ going.” Q: How will you be celebrating the Super Bowl this year? “I will be watching the game with my family at home. The great thing about the Super Bowl is that it is an ‘event,’” said Wright. “My wife and children are looking forward to the commercials and halftime show as much as anything!” “I am taking my family downtown to see all

of the festivities, and then we’ll go to my parents’ house to watch the game,” Scheib said. Q: How important is it for Hamilton County that the Scheib Super Bowl will be held in Indianapolis this year? “I think it is important when people visit Hamilton County they always leave very impressed. This is important as companies are always looking for new places to open up businesses, which would create jobs and money for Hamilton County,” said Scheib. “There is no better place to live and raise a family than Hamilton County. To have the Super Bowl in Indianapolis means people will be staying, shopping and eating in Hamilton County, which will bring extra revenue to Hamilton County, which is important.” “I think having the Super Bowl in Indy is great for all of central Indiana. I am sure we will benefit as a county economically, and being this close to the most-watched event in the world is not only exciting, but allows us to show off all we as a county have to offer,” added Wright. “From a pure football standpoint, I think this helps increase the game’s popularity, which has been on the rise over the last few years anyway. I know our players and student body at Carmel are really excited about having the Super Bowl, and all the pageantry that goes with it, in Indianapolis this year.”

Hamilton County is ‘caching’ in on the big game By Lindsay Eckert Adventurers of all ages are gearing up for Cache for the Big Game geocache series hosted by Noblesville, Fishers, Westfield and Washington Township parks and recreation departments. The high-tech hunt for caches is bringing the fun and competition of the Super Bowl to parts of Hamilton County as the departments offer a county-wide geocache competition to win specially-made Super Bowl geocache tags. Stephanie Fix, Westfield Parks and Recreation Dept. administrative assistant who introduced the idea, says she thinks the free geocache series is a unique way to show the amenities Hamilton County has to offer in their trails and parks. “The great thing about your community hosting the Super Bowl is there are activities for everybody, and you don’t have to be a football fan to enjoy the Super Bowl,” Fix said. Don Seal, Noblesville Parks and Recreation Dept. director, said the series is the first of its kind for Noblesville and the event is a good idea for all residents. “Geocaching brings a diverse crowd, you can’t categorize it or the players, it’s a whole gamut of people,” Seal said. Coordinates for Cache the Big Game are posted on Noblesville has planted caches in Dill Park Forest Park. The challenge is to locate each of the eight caches

what is geocaching? Geocaching is an outdoor treasurehunting game. Players search for hidden containers, called geocaches. Players use GPS-enabled devices, and/or geocache applications downloaded to smartphones. Players can register for a free basic membership at After completing the account, players can visit the “Hide and seek a cache” link on the page www., where they enter the zip code of the area they’d like to geocache in. Players are then able to view a list of coordinates for that area. Players enter the coordinates in a handheld GPS device (GPSs designed for cars will not work), or a downloaded app for smartphones.

using a handheld GPS, and you must have a GPS or smartphone app. Caches will include a logbook and a special code. After collecting the special code from each park, log your find on and e-mail sfix@westfield. with all eight codes, your name and your address. The first 100 people will receive a commemorative path tag. Log onto any of the Web sites for the Parks and Recreation agencies listed for more information. The series will continue for three months or until the 100 path tags have been distributed.

Race in to see these Super Car locations The Super Cars program will bring iconic cars to several locations across Hamilton County. The program takes iconic Indy cars and fuses them with NFL franchises to drive excitement and provide unique photo opportunities for fans of every team. Cars were showcased in downtown Indianapolis this past weekend, and will be relocated to Super Celebration Sites and other destinations Thursday to Sunday. Local Super Car locations include: • The Palladium at the Center for Performing Arts – Jacksonville Jaguars | 355 City Center Dr., Carmel | Thursday to Saturday, 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.; Sunday, noon to 4 p.m. • Clay Terrace Mall – Tampa Bay Buccaneers | 14390 Clay Terrace Blvd., Carmel | Thursday to Saturday, 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.; Sunday, 1 to 5 p.m. • Hamilton Town Center Mall – Buffalo Bills | 13901 Town Center Blvd., Noblesville | Thursday to Saturday; 11 a.m. to 9 p.m.;

Sunday, noon to 6 p.m. • Conner Prairie Interactive History Park – Chicago Bears | 13400 Allisonville Rd., Fishers | Thursday to Sunday, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. • Fishers Train Station – Cincinnati Bengals | 11601 Municipal Dr., Fishers | Thursday, 10 a.m. to 8 p.m.; Friday and Saturday, 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.; Sunday, 11 a.m. to 6 p.m. • Indiana Design Center – San Francisco 49ers | 200 S. Range Line Rd., Carmel | Thursday and Friday, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Saturday, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Sunday, noon to 5 p.m. • The Fashion Mall at Keystone – Philadelphia Eagles | 8702 Keystone Crossing, Indianapolis | Thursday to Saturday, 10 a.m. to 10 p.m.; Sunday, 11 a.m. to 6 p.m. • Traders Point Creamery – Washington Redskins | 9101 Moore Rd., Zionsville | Thursday to Saturday, 9 a.m. to 10 p.m.; Sunday, 9 a.m. to 8 p.m.

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DISPATCHES » Nicotine patch affecting memory? – The nicotine in cigarettes may have some promise in treating mild cognitive impairment, which can be a precursor to Alzheimer’s disease or other forms of dementia. A new study on nonsmokers found six months of treatment with nicotine patches restored long-term memory performance to 46 percent of normal – while placebo patients experienced a 26-percent decline in recall during the same treatment period. » Worst breakfast cereals – A new study investigated 84 popular children’s cereal brands and found that three-fourths, under proposed federal guidelines, would not be nutritious enough to be marketed to kids. Here are the 10 worst offenders: Kellogg’s Honey Smacks: 55.6 percent sugar; Post Golden Crisp: 51.9 percent sugar; Kellogg’s Froot Loops Marshmallow:  48.3 percent sugar; Quaker Oats Cap’n Crunch’s OOPS! All Berries: 46.9 percent sugar; Quaker Oats Cap’n Crunch Original:  44.4 percent sugar; Quaker Oats Oh!s: 44.4 percent sugar; Kellogg’s Smorz:  43.3 percent  sugar; Kellogg’s Apple Jacks: 42.9 percent sugar; Quaker Oats Cap’n Crunch’s Crunch Berries: 42.3 percent sugar; Kellogg’s Froot Loops Original: 41.4 percent sugar. » Narcissism hurting men – New research suggests narcissism may be more physically damaging for men than it is for women. Researchers gave the students a 40-item narcissism questionnaire from which they got an unhealthy narcissism score by adding up the entitlement and exploitativeness subscales. They also generated a healthy narcissism score. They found higher unhealthy narcissism was associated with higher levels of cortisol in men to be problematic because the elevated cortisol levels indicate chronic activation of the body’s stress-response system, which can increase the risk of cardiovascular, as well as other problems.

Exercise: Setting and systems matter HEALTH By Steve Roberts According to a recent article in The New York Times, “How Yoga Can Wreck Your Body,” science writer William J. Broad quotes a long-time yoga teacher who “… has come to believe that ‘the vast majority of people’ should give up yoga altogether. It’s simply too likely to cause harm.” This flies in the face of common practice. I agree yoga can wreck your body, but so can Pilates, Zumba, spinning classes, exercise-ball classes, dance classes, gym participation and other pursuits. At the beginning of each class, even the leastqualified teacher should start with the admonition, “Only do what you are comfortable doing. Never go past what you’re comfortably able to do with your abilities right now.” Everyone acknowledges the advice and proceeds onward to likely doing more than he or she should, going past what is in his or her best interest. Why? Usually, it can be narrowed to two reasons – group settings and systems. A closer look: Group settings: When participating in a group, we tend to watch others around us and slightly push past what we normally would do on our own. When the person next to you, 30 years your senior, easily goes from exercise to exercise, pose to pose, it is difficult not to compare and push your limits. We compare and we become swept up in the group participation. Systems of fitness, better known as the square peg in the round hole: Even with the constant reminder to do “only what is comfortable for you,” it may be an exercise YOU shouldn’t perform. Everyone comes with a diverse history of trauma, orthopedic issues, decreased joint motion and flexibility restrictions. Someone 30 years your senior may be outstanding in one area where you have limitations. What most of these teachers are trying to get across is great advice. Here’s my advice: If you feel good doing it and feel good following the class, you may have found a system that works for you. If you don’t like the way a system makes you feel, move on to something else, or make up your own system.  

Should I do a cleanse in 2012? ANTI-AGING By Laura Marenco Have you set your goals for this year? I bet some of them are to change your habits, eat better and exercise in order to see your waistline shrink! After all those Christmas cookies and New Year’s cocktails, I bet you are feeling a little bloated. An internal body cleanse is in order this time of year. But what is a cleanse? A cleanse is a health regimen designed to remove toxins from the body. A cleanse can be accomplished in a number of ways. The most common is a dietary change: most cleanses involve fasting and the ingestion of a lot of fluids along with an herbal supplement. Primarily, a cleanse involves targeting the primary elimination organs or channels through which our body gets rid of excess nutrients, toxins or other waste products. Why cleanse? Often, people experience increased energy, better digestion, weight loss and perhaps better sleep and mental clarity after doing a cleanse for a week to a month. So, if you’re feeling sluggish, tired, have slow digestion or even if you just feel like you have overindulged during the holidays and would

16 | January 31, 2012

Laura owns a Personal Training studio in Carmel, runs Fit Carmel Moms bootcamp, holds a bachelor’s degree in Psychology and is a nutritional consultant at Point Blank Nutritition.

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» Sleep differently, reduce heartburn – What does sleep have to do with heartburn? More than you might think. Elevate your head 6 to 8 inches while you sleep. This position doesn’t necessarily reduce the frequency of acid reflux, but research shows it helps stomach acid drain from the esophagus more quickly. One study reported a 67 percent increase in acid clearance time.

like to start fresh, a cleanse can be a great way to begin 2012. So how do you get started on your cleanse? First of all, start by removing certain foods from your diet such as processed and packaged foods, along with fried foods, processed sugar, alcohol, all meat except coldwater fish, dairy, soy and eggs – all of which are more difficult to digest and are some of the most common sources of allergens. Eat only whole grains, some nuts and seeds, vegetables and some fruit. Use an herbal cleanse formula; there are certain formulas that provide total cleansing support during a period of 10 days. I like the 10-day formulas because they are easy to use (opposed to 30 days) and these formulas will rid your body of harmful toxins and backedup fats and foods, detoxify the colon and restore it to regularity. Best wishes in 2012! Hope you make healthy choices and start cleansing today!


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Tuesday, Jan. 31, 2012 Vol. 1, No. 8

3D mammography improves resolution at IU Health By Darla Kinney Scoles When IU Health Saxony Hospital in Fishers held an open house for the community, Nova and Edward Farrell toured the new facility, including the Women’s Imaging Services. Edward was so impressed with the 3D tomosynthesis mammograms offered there, that when it came time for Nova’s annual mammogram, he encouraged her to schedule it at Saxony. “Everything was new and I felt quite comfortable,” Nova said of the experience. “Even the procedure was somewhat less painful. There were no negatives at all. And it is a beautiful place.” Added Edward, “I felt this would be a better mammogram than she could get anywhere else and I want the best for my wife.” The same could perhaps be said of the technology behind the 3D breast tomosynthesis screening itself, in that questions often left by traditional mammograms are many times answered in the first round of 3D images. “Improved visualization gives the radiologist the ability to detect cancers that may not have been detected using standard 2D mammography technology,” said Dr. George Trilikis, radiologist at IU Health Saxony Hospital. “Another big improvement for the patient, and a clear advantage for tomosynthesis technology, is a decreased need for callbacks and additional images.” Trilikis is enthusiastic about the “closer to perfect” images and the fact that Saxony is the only place in central Indiana to offer the 3D technology for breast cancer screening. The 3D images allow a radiologist to see the breast in layers with nothing obscuring, allowing them to more often say definitively if an image presents cancer or not. Callbacks for further imaging are a source of anxiety for patients as they often assume they have cancer, when in fact they most likely do not. “We recently found a 7-millimeter tumor in a patient that, without this new imaging, might have been overlooked until the following year,” Trilikis said. “It certainly could not have been felt, but was also a very aggressive, invasive type of cancer. With this early detection, her survival rate is in the high 90 percentile.” During a tomosynthesis exam, multiple, lowdose images of the breast are acquired at different angles. These images are then used to produce a series of 1-millimeter thick slices that can

Dr. George Trilikis, radiologist at IU Health Saxony, shows images of a small tumor spotted clearly by 3D imaging. be viewed as a 3D reconstruction of the breast. For a woman with increased risk factors, dense breasts or a family history of breast cancer,

want to learn more? Annual mammogram screening is recommended for women beginning at age 40. A prescription is not required. To schedule a mammogram at IU health Saxony Hospital or ask questions about this new breast health procedure, contact IU Health Central Scheduling at 962-3580. IU Health Saxony Hospital is at 13000 136th St., Fishers.



the imaging can provide the earliest detection, though Trilikis says he has seen it make a difference in images from all types of breasts. The facility has already seen more than 100 women since opening Dec. 1. “By offering women the latest technology in mammography, IU Health Saxony Hospital hopes to improve its ability to detect breast cancer at an earlier stage, which improves patient outcomes,” said Joy Davis, the hospital’s senior coordinator for marketing and public relations. “Breast cancer is the second leading cause of cancer death among women, exceeded only by lung cancer. If detected early, the five-year survival rate is 97 percent. I tell women this is the most important appointment they can make.”

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It’s Golden | Current Publishing Special Section | It’s Golden Stratford receives certification – The Stratford, a retirement community in Carmel, recently announced that the community’s Horn Center for Rehabilitation and Skilled Nursing Services is now certified for Medicare Part A. The community is now accepting Members who need rehabilitation or full-time nursing care throughout the greater Indianapolis area. Private and semi-private suites are available. The Horn Center focuses on delivering personcentered care developed around individual needs and desires, not an institutionalized schedule.  For more information, call 5127662. Cochlear implants for seniors – Though cochlear implants can provide a solution for hearing loss that ranges from severe to profound, they haven’t often been used for elderly patients because of concern about the risks involved with surgery. But researchers recently examined the medical charts of 70 NYU patients older than age 70 who received cochlear implants under general anesthesia between 1984 and 2007, dividing the patients into different levels of risk and examining which experienced the most complications. They found most patients tolerated the procedure well and had few, if any, complications related to the operation or to general anesthesia, and pre-existing conditions were more predictive of difficulty than age alone. Researchers said this study could demonstrate most can undergo the procedure without undue risk. Virtual games can keep you sharp – A recent study shows virtual exercise games that simulate outdoor environments can help the elderly to improve their cognitive abilities. In a study of 102 elderly adults, researchers found those who were randomly assigned to ride a cybercycle, in which a stationary bike was equipped with a virtual reality screen that allowed the riders to “bike” through different environments, as well as interact with obstacles and other bikers, remained more mentally sharp than those riding a traditional stationary bike. In fact, the cybercylers lowered their risk of declining into mild cognitive impairment, a state in which some of their mental functions decline beyond that of normal aging, but not enough to impair their daily life, by 23 percent compared to those riding the traditional bikes. Travel myth – It’s one of the greatest travel myths: Mention Rule 240 and you will get immediate compensation if your flight is delayed or canceled. Rule 240 was created years ago by Civil Aeronautics Board as a way to protect passengers. Although the rule did state ticketholders would get placed on the next available plane, it is no longer in existence. However, citing Rule 240 at the airline counter when your scheduled flight is canceled or delayed might help you. Why? Some airlines still have a “Rule 240” in their contracts that offers a form of passenger protection in case of cancellations or delays.

18 | January 31, 2012

Eight essential documents for you and your family health information privacy laws, so doctors, hospitals and insurance companies can speak with your designee. You may also need to fill out an Authorization to Release Protected Healthcare Information form. Estate planners also recommend that you draw up a list of pensions, annuities, individual retirement accounts and 401(k)s for your spouse and children. An individual retirement account is considered dormant or unclaimed if no withdrawal has been made by age 70½. According to the National Association of Unclaimed Property Administrators, tens of millions of dollars languish in unclaimed IRAs every year. Ensure that both you and your spouse can easily locate your marriage license. One can’t claim a deceased spouse’s property without it or purchasing a new one. You also should include a copy of the “qualified domesticrelations order,” which can prove your spouse received a share of your retirement accounts. -Wall Street Journal At least 10 states have been investigating whether some of the country’s largest insurers are failing to pay out unclaimed life policies to beneficiaries. California and Florida have held public hearings on the issue in recent weeks. Insurers say they are behaving lawfully. Under policy contracts, they aren’t required to take steps to determine if a policyholder is still alive, but instead, pay a claim when beneficiaries come forward. You can avoid such problems by securing important documents and telling your family where they are stored. Here are some of the most important documents you should have on hand: An original will is the most important document to keep on file. Not having an original document means this already-onerous process could be much more of an ordeal, since family members can challenge a copy of a will in court. A revocable living trust can be changed anytime during your lifetime. After you transfer ownership of various assets to the trust, you can serve as the trustee on behalf of beneficiaries you designate. Provided you do so, there aren’t any ongoing fees. If your fam-

ily can’t find the original trust documents, you are basically setting your estate up for litigation. A “letter of instruction” can be a useful supplement to a will, though it doesn’t hold legal weight. It is a good way to make sure your executor has the names and contact information of your attorneys, accountants and financial advisers. Make sure your heirs have access to a durable financial power-of-attorney form. Without it, no one can make financial decisions on your behalf in the event you are incapacitated. You should keep documentation of housing and land ownership, cemetery plots, vehicles, stock certificates, etc. If you don’t tell your family you own such assets, there is a chance they never will find out. Perhaps the most important healthcare document to fill out in advance is a durable health-care power-of-attorney form. The document should be compliant with federal

How much sleep do you really need?

Senior taste buds need more flavor A new study suggests seniors don’t necessarily need as much sleep as they might think. While sleep requirements vary from person to person, most healthy adults tend to require between seven to nine hours of sleep per night to function at their best. However, a recent study by the National Institutes of Health suggests healthy older people may require about 1.5 hours less sleep than younger adults, an average of 7.5 hours per night. The study indicates seniors sleep less even when given the opportunity for more sleep because of age-related changes in the ability to fall asleep and remain asleep. The normal change causing seniors to sleep less is a result of their bodies producing lower levels of growth hormone, typically causing a decrease in slow wave or deep sleep. And less melatonin often means more fragmented sleep, and more awakenings between sleep cycles. Some seniors mistakenly believe they have a sleeping problem because they go to bed expecting to be asleep for eight or nine hours a night, and may even needlessly start using medications to help them sleep more. Frequently waking up not feeling rested or feeling tired during the day are better indications you’re not getting enough sleep at night, and may have a sleep problem that needs to be addressed. If you find yourself reaching for the salt and pepper more as you age, you’re not alone. A report released recently by the Culinary Institute of America (CIA) says that chefs looking to appeal to senior diners should be dialing up the taste, aroma and texture in their cooking. This is because after the age of 40 our ability to regenerate taste buds begins to suffer a significant decline. While children can renew their taste buds in a few weeks, the process takes much longer for over-thehill diners. Instead of adding more salt and sugar to meals to compensate for dulled taste buds, the CIA report recommends adopting different

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cooking techniques to maximize the flavor of meals: more heat and browning for foods like coffee and chicken, strong aromas to help perk up sleepy taste buds, and using contrasting flavors to increase the overall power of a dish. – AFP Relax News

It’s Golden | Current Publishing Special Section | It’s Golden

Excuses, excuses All about retirement

COMMENTARY By Marcia Wilson We’ve got a million of them! Anyone who can get through a day without an excuse or a rationalization is probably not human, certainly not normal and, in general, annoying to the rest of us. It’s easy enough to start the year with good intentions – maybe hoping to improve our diet, exercise more, lose some weight, treat others better, etc., but by now, that enthusiasm is likely giving way to excuses. Take exercise, for example. Do we ever have excuses for not exercising? Here are some of the most common: • “I don’t have time.” There are 168 hours in a week. If you exercise 3 hours a week, you still have 165 hours left for everything else. And by exercising, you reduce the risk for heart disease, diabetes, high blood pressure, colon cancer, depression, anxiety, obesity, falls, osteoporosis and joint pain. Wow, you don’t have time to NOT exercise! • “I’m too tired.” Exercise will give you more energy than a nap (although you can do both). • “I’m too old.” You’re too old to NOT exercise (whatever your age). The older we get, the more critical it is to keep moving. • “I get plenty of exercise in my day-to-day routine.” Maybe, but don’t mistake being busy for getting exercise.

• “I have _______ (fill in the blank).” Arthritis? Back pain? High blood pressure? The list goes on. Look it up. Exercise is recommended for almost every disease or condition. The body heals better (and feels better) if you are using it. • “It won’t make a difference.” At any age, exercise will strengthen your bones, help your circulation, digestion, breathing, flexibility, stability and overall sense of well-being. Hmm, chances are it will make a difference. • “I might embarrass myself.” More than having to wear a hospital gown that doesn’t close in the back? • “I don’t know where to start.” Fair enough, so find something you enjoy. Walk, take a class, do chair exercises, dance in your living room, hula-hoop – it doesn’t matter as long as you’re doing something. At the end of the day though, it’s really not about excuses. It’s about priorities. And all those priorities – the things in life you want to do, and the things you have to do – depend on keeping your mind and body strong. Feeling stronger and better beats a good excuse any day! Marcia Wilson holds an M.A. in gerontology and teache Body Recall courses for aging adults. Wilson can be reached at

COMMENTARY By John Williams Social Security is as American as baseball and apple pie. Not everyone likes baseball games or apples, but almost every American who reaches retirement age will receive Social Security retirement benefits. In fact, 96 percent of Americans are covered by Social Security. When you work and pay Social Security taxes, you earn “credits” toward Social Security benefits. You need 40 credits (10 years of work) to qualify for retirement benefits. The amount of your benefit, however, is determined by how long you work and how much you earn. Higher lifetime earnings result in higher benefits. If you did not work or had low earnings in some years, your benefit amount may be lower than if you had worked or earned more. Also, your age when you retire makes a difference in your benefit amount. Full retirement age (the age at which full retirement benefits are payable) has been gradually increasing from age 65 to age 67. Full retirement age is 66 for people born in 1943 to 1954. You can retire as early as age 62, but if benefits start before you reach your full retirement age, your monthly payment is reduced. Find out what your full retirement age is by referring to the convenient chart in the “Retirement Benefits” publication at pubs/10035.html.

Just as you can choose an early retirement and get a reduced payment, you also can choose to delay retirement beyond your full retirement age to take advantage of a larger payment. Your benefit will increase automatically by a certain percentage from the time you reach your full retirement age until you start receiving your benefits, or until you reach age 70. The decision of when to retire is an individual one and depends on a number of personal factors. To help you weigh the factors, we suggest you read the online fact sheet, “When to Start Receiving Retirement Benefits,” available at You may want to consider your options by using our retirement estimator to get instant, personalized estimates of future benefits. You can plug in different retirement ages and scenarios to help you make a more-informed retirement decision. Try it out at When you decide to retire, go to www., where you can apply for retirement benefits in as little as 15 minutes. In most cases, there are no forms to sign or documents to send; once you submit your electronic application, that’s it. John Williams is a public affairs specialist for the Social Security Administration. To contact John, e-mail him at

Search on for state’s outstanding senior volunteers Home Instead Senior Care has announced the Salute to Senior Service program to honor senior volunteers for the tireless contributions they make to their local communities. The program will include a search for the most outstanding senior volunteer in each state and culminate with the selection of a national “Salute to Senior Service” winner during Older Americans Month in May. Nominees must be 65 years of age or older and volunteer at least 15 hours a month. Nominations will be accepted at through March 15. Nomination forms also can be requested at ckoehler@ State Senior Hero winners will receive plaques, and their stories will be posted on the program’s Web site. In addition, $5,000 will be donated to the national winner’s non-profit charity of choice. Some 52 percent of seniors volunteer their time through unpaid community service, according to a survey done by Home Instead Senior Care. Nearly 20 percent of seniors surveyed started volunteering when they reached the traditional age of retirement – 65 or older. Fur-

thermore, 20 percent of seniors who volunteer say their community service is the most important thing they do. “Helping others defines life for many local retired seniors,” said Jeff Sewell, owner of the Home Instead Senior Care office serving northern Indianapolis, Fishers and Carmel. “And what a difference we have observed in seniors’ health, attitude and outlook among those who choose to stay active as they age.” Dr. Erwin Tan, director of the Senior Corps, a national organization that links more than 400,000 Americans 55 and older to service opportunities, agrees. “The one thing I hear constantly from the seniors in our programs is volunteering gives them a purpose in life – they say it’s the reason they get up in the morning,” Tan said. “In addition, it’s a great way for them to learn new things – whether a skill or just something about an issue in which they have an interest. Volunteering is just a great way to expand their horizons and feel like they’re still a valuable part of their community.” For more information about the Salute to Senior Service program or Home Instead Senior Care, please call 252-4472 or visit


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DISPATCHES » Super Refund Saturday – KeyBank will host Super Refund Saturday, a free tax preparation day for local residents filing a federal income tax return, Feb. 11 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the John H. Boner Community Center, 2236 E. 10th St., Indianapolis. A person does not have to be a KeyBank customer or make an appointment to participate in the day. The event provides free income tax preparation to low- and moderate-income wage earners, and helps them discover if they are eligible for the Earned Income Tax Credit, which range anywhere from $2 up to $5,751, depending on income and family size. » Mining on the moon – Newt Gingrich’s idea for a massive federal program to mine the moon may not be totally insane after all. Billionaire Naveen Jain also agrees opportunity exists 238,855 miles away. One of the first Microsoft developers and founder of InfoSpace, Jain wants to dig up the helium-3 and platinum deposited in moon craters by metal-rich asteroids. His startup, Moon Express, is building a $20 million moon lander slated to launch in 2013. Jain says helium-3 could be a new non-radioactive energy source.

» More foreclosures out west – In 2011, western states claimed 82 of the 100 worst-hit ZIP codes with 38 in California and another 28 in Nevada. That’s quite a departure from when CNNMoney first looked at the top foreclosure ZIP codes in June 2007. Back then, the auto industry’s ills had turned inner-city neighborhoods in Detroit, Cleveland and Indianapolis into foreclosure ground zero, with the three cities claiming 25 of the nation’s 100 hardest-hit neighborhoods. -CNNMoney


» China more dependent on U.S. – The Chinese economy increased its dependence on the U.S. last year, according to recently released trade figures from Beijing and Washington. China’s overall trade surplus in 2011 was $155.1 billion, according to the Ministry of Commerce. And how much of that surplus is related to America?  The Commerce Dept. has not released the December trade number yet, and some are predicting China’s surplus against us will top $300 billion when all the figures are in. Even assuming that December’s surplus is 0, then 175.6 percent of China’s overall trade surplus last year related to sales to the U.S.

Limit on stolen goods INSURANCE Q&A By Andy Warren Question from Stanley G. of Fishers: My sister had her jewelry box stolen and didn’t find out until she filed a claim there was a set limit on how much she could claim in stolen jewelry. This limit is not adequate to replace what she lost. Is this common? Response from Andy Warren: I hate to hear about your sister’s claim. Unfortunately, that situation is VERY common. A standard homeowners insurance policy automatically restricts coverage on a variety of different types of property. The other problem that occurs is your personal property limit being used up by items not originally calculated for your policy to 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 to your home policy. The schedule can include anything you want to include, but some 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 $1500. Schedule these items • Musical instruments, cameras, silverware,

golf equipment and 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 and 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 about $1500. 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 $1500 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.

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Reduce, repurpose, redesign

Outdoor living: The purpose for you COMMENTARY By Randy Sorrell As I left the 2012 Indianapolis Home Show at the Indiana State Fairgrounds, I noticed, as always, many landscape firms are focused on creativity and how to improve their level of product delivered to the homeowner. A few guys really get it! Please visit for Home Show looks and our 2012 trends video. 2012 TRENDS Gus Lemcke, of Lemcke Landscape Inc. (, portrayed what I believe most homeowners searching for an incredible outdoor living space are searching for – a fantastic space that was very welcoming, full of rich color, texture and nicely elegant … with fire and water! He believes using repurposed materials is perhaps the hottest trend in 2012. Brower / Jacques Design Inc. (browerjacques. com) sees the outdoor-room fascination growing considerably this year after taking an economically-driven respite. The last few years, Ron Jacques said, were about smaller projects and maintaining existing landscapes. Other parts of the nation are firmly committed to extending their living space to the outdoors as seamlessly as possible. There is a reason we should follow their lead, said Cheryl Jacques. Ryan at Vive Exterior Design (viveexteriors.

com), a brilliant designer, business mind and worship leader, continues to bravely push the definition of outdoor living spaces. A blackstained open pavilion with a center waterfall streaming from the upper beams inspired the entire Home Show, although not as much as his photo with model Kathy Ireland. Travertine patios, boulder outcroppings and healthy plant material are a few of his signatures. Dave with Dave’s Lawn and Landscape Inc. (daveslawn. com) echoed Ryan’s views and sees fire features of all sorts as a dominating trend. Stay home. Be moved. That’s been our tagline for five years. It not only vividly promotes our clients’ view, but the entire industry. What does outdoor living mean to you? What’s your purpose for gathering outside, for grilling and hanging around your fire feature? Those questions are great talking points when considering updating or creating your outdoor living space. They don’t necessarily have to be vulgarly expensive either, although some are. But they do have to be inspired, smart, design-oriented and … yours!

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• Redesign – It happens to most. We tend to get a little stir crazy and the urge to change things comes about. Maybe it is new cabinets. Perhaps you admire the backsplash you saw at a home show. The tile in your bathroom is taunting you every morning. Whatever it may be, it may be time to get a wish list together and look at a reasonable budget for the items in order of importance to you. It does not all have to get done right away, and often times, it is best to create a “look book” of sorts from pictures in catalogs and online that appeal to you. You may be surprised at how your taste evolves before a big project gets underway. Lastly, consult a professional when taking on a project of any kind. It will end up saving you time and money (and your sanity)! David Decker is president of the Affordable Companies which include Affordable Kitchens and Bathrooms and now Affordable Custom Flooring. They are based in Carmel (317-595-9540, www.the-affordablecompanies. com). Email home improvement questions to david.

» Preparing to garden – Start a garden record book now, recording the dates of first and last frosts, sowing seeds, planting, transplanting, time of bloom, first fruits, fertilizing, problems with pests, and other information. Over a period of years, this will be an invaluable record. Also, remember this rule of thumb for planning perennial gardens: The width of the garden should be about twice the height of the tallest plant growing in it.

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Call Steve at 317-509-5486 January 31, 2012 | 23

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Are you stuck in your anger? RELATIONSHIPS By Kristen Boice We all relate to getting angry. Anger is often triggered by a sense of endangerment by an outright physical threat, or by a threat to our selfesteem or dignity. Common triggers for anger include “being treated unjustly or rudely, being insulted or demeaned and being frustrated in pursuing an important goal.” (Goleman, 1995) Fear and sadness are commonly found underneath feelings of anger. A few key questions to explore when dealing with anger include the following: • How often do you get angry? • Do you feel angry most of the time or every now and again? • Were your parents or primary caregivers angry often? • How did they express their anger, in healthy or unhealthy ways? • How has anger impacted your relationships? • How do you handle your anger? • What is your fear? Many people were never taught how to express or handle their feelings, including anger. Perhaps, when you were growing up, it wasn’t OK to be angry, or maybe anger was the primary emotion expressed. Many of us didn’t learn how to self-regulate. In other words, we didn’t know how to identify or handle our feelings. There is a myth “venting” your anger will

make you feel better. In reality, it often makes you feel worse because of the aftermath. “Venting” is a concept that began in the 1960s. At the time, it was believed venting or letting it out would serve to free up the pent-up feelings, and somehow lead to healing. Volumes of research studies have revealed “venting” actually increases anger, rage and other intense emotions. It is counterproductive. Venting is banned in most anger management programs. Below are some key strategies to learn how to regulate your anger. 1. Recognize and label your feelings. 2. Understand your triggers. 3. Identify your fear and where it comes from. 4. Learn to use self-talk to calm down. 5. Take a deep breath and count to 10. 6. Ask yourself if it’s worth the price to express your anger in unhealthy ways, or are you ready, willing and committed to working on yourself and working through your anger? It’s critical you get to the root of the fear and where the anger comes from.

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Views | Community | Cover Story | Diversions | Super Bowl | Anti-Aging | It’s Golden | Dough | Inside & Out | Lifestyle | Puzzles | Classifieds Across 1. Rick’s Cafe Boatyard protection for lobster eaters 5. Send elsewhere 10. Puts two and two together at Shamrock Springs School 14. Hershey’s caramel candy brand 15. Dangerous bacteria 16. IUPUI lab vessel 17. Have ___ with (2 wds.) 18. “Get ___ of yourself!” (2 wds.) 19. Seep 20. Turn down the lights at The Palladium 21. Chuck E. Cheese token taker 22. Did King Electric work 23. Talk to persistently and with a big mouth (2 wds.) 25. Any two-footed creature at the Indianapolis Zoo 28. Buddy 30. Show horse 31. It was dropped in the ‘60s 34. Hoosier Park, e.g. 37. Former WTHR news anchor, ___ Daily 38. Purdue fraternity letter 39. Site of Super Bowl XLVI (3 wds.) 42. Crooked Stick caddie’s offering 43. Bucky’s Grill & Pub kitchen meas. 44. African antelopes 45. Colts punter, ___ McAfee 46. Scream at Bankers Life Fieldhouse 47. Cry from Homer Simpson 48. “M*A*S*H” setting 49. Tacitly agree with (2 wds.) 53. La Mie Emilie farewell 56. Olden days 59. Murat Theatre performer, ___ Grant 60. Indy’s ___ Leadership Association 61. Green stuff from First Merchants Bank 63. AIDS poster child from Kokomo, ___ White 64. CVS hand lotion ingredient 65. Ill-suited 66. Eddie Merlot’s steak sauce 67. Cell phone button 68. “Robinson Crusoe” author 69. Butler’s creative writing degs. Down 1. Patriots’ quarterback 2. Aegean region 3. TV camera position during the big game 4. Peyton or Eli to Archie 5. Not made up 6. Marengo Cave sound effect 7. Gridiron postseason (2 wds.) 8. IU Health building wing 9. Get ___ of (toss out) 10. Steer clear of 11. Last name in fashion at Saks 12. Flabbergast 13. Winter transport 21. Mikita and Musial 22. Part of www 24. Bee-related 26. Showy bloom at Wells Flowers 27. Affixed in a scrapbook, say 29. Riot participant, maybe 31. Joe’s Butcher Shop cut 32. Poker variety at Belterra 33. Fall Creek beaver constructions 34. Illegal block 35. Surrounding glow of Mitch Daniels 36. A Gordon Piper, most likely 38. Marsh potato type 40. Capri, for one 41. Unaccompanied at the game 46. Map phrase: ___ are here 48. Excited, with “up”





















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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 References Available

Real Esate



910-6990 .com

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

Current in Noblesville

Now HIring


Get paid for helping families solve financial problems. Great earnings potential. Set your own hours. For more information, call (888) 294-5509.


NE side position, M-F, 5pm start time, 5-1/2 to 6-1/2 hrs/ nightly.Starting salary $8.50+/hr. NW side position, M-F, 5pm start time, 8 to 9 hrs/nightly. Starting salary $8.50/hr.  Must have a clean police record, have your own car and good work references.  Call 317-252-9795, leave a message and someone will return your call as soon as possible.

Now Hiring

Administrative Assistant Part-time Mon thru Thurs (days) Hope Church: Carmel In Salary Negotiable Submit cover letter and resume to

Childcare Coordinator Wanted

Orchard Park Presbyterian church Sundays, 8:30 am-12:30 pm References and background check required Minimum age: 25 years e-mail resume to


Lawncare Technician: We will train. Must have clean driving record: Health Benefits, Paid Holidays & Bonus Program: Apply in person at The Greenskeeper 846-7131 1051 Summit Dr. Carmel 46032

489.4444 ext. 202 Now HIring Now Hiring

Senior Software Developer with experience in ERP and database systems for a local project. Send resume to Great Deals Savings Magazine is Now Hiring sales representatives for NE Indianapolis. Salary and commission to start.  Direct Advertising Sales experience a Plus. Call 1-877-587-9780 or send resume to


55 gallon fish tank with all accessories. Includes 4 fresh water fish and turtle. Call Frank at 317-501-1208

FOR RENT Home For Rent: Noblesville

One bedroom house New carpet and paint Water and sewer paid: $575 mo. NO SMOKERS OR PETS Call 844-8588


Top Dollar for Junk and Running Vehicles CALL 317-732-5047

Call Dennis O’Malia to get your classified in here next week

370-0749 January 31, 2012 | 27


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

Discover the strength at

©2012 IU Health 01/12 HY00012_4204

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January 31, 2012  
January 31, 2012  

Current in Noblesville