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boudia wins gold / P3 • duck race / P8 • famous dave's / p24

Tuesday August 21, 2012

From left, Troy Startford, Erin Hinshaw, Susie Daivd, and Reanna Howland work through a race challenge.

Hamilton Parks Association debuts

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4/25/12 3:21 PM


Around town

Boudia, family strike gold at Olympics

By Robert Herrington

Most of us watched the event unfold on NBC. Noblesville’s David Boudia went from barely qualifying for the semifinals to winning first place in the 10-meter individual platform – the first gold medal for U.S. diving since Greg Louganis won one in 1988. David’s father, Jim, was kind enough to share his family’s experience with Current in Noblesville. “We have gone through an incredible couple of days. It is so difficult to describe the range of emotions we have experienced, and are so blessed to have such great support. “Going into the prelims of the 10 meter event, we felt the normal jitters. We thought David would pace himself the way he normally does in these kind of prelim events that have 30 or more divers. David has adopted a skill set to be able to manage long periods of time between dives, and it has served him well. “With six divers left in the final round, David was 17th – with two of the six being (UK) divers who had a legitimate shot at knocking David out. We expected Tom Daly to perform his final dive well, which left Pete needing a perfect dive to punch his ticket. I have seen him do this dive perfectly and I knew it was in his wheelhouse. It proved to be too much for Pete, and David made it into the semis. “It was late when we returned to our flat (after midnight on Aug. 11), and we had to be back at Olympic park by 8 a.m. “David's fate rested clearly in God’s hands. He had accepted it – inwardly we

David Boudia, world champion. (Photo provided by the Boudia family)

all had accepted it; outwardly, we were nervous wrecks! Seeing David before the start of the semis, I could see the confidence back in his face – all of us knew after David's first dive that he had recovered. “David's faith has instilled incredible peace within him – it’s the foundation for his approach to life and his diving, and it’s amazing to see God’s will at work through him. “David finished semis solidly in third in front of Daly and behind the duo from China. We spent the day in Olympic Park with my sister, her husband, and the Brand family (David’s fiancée). We are so grateful for such incredible support of David; and what great fellowship to have family with you through these crazy events.” “Olympic Park was packed – it was a sea of people and an amazing sight. The 10-meter final was one of the premier events and was strategically scheduled as a key event to watch. “After introductions, (wife) Sheilagh and I were repositioned in different seats. It all seems like a blur. Looking up to see

David leading this pack of incredible divers was unbelievable. He was absolutely unflappable! “I had to remind Sheilagh to breathe. When the fifth-round scoring summary came up, we were absolutely blown away. First, second and third were separated by less than .15 of a point. Holy crap! And David was tied for second with Chinese diver Qiu Bo, who was heavily favored to win. Both David and Bo had higher degree-of-difficulty dives than (Daly), which put those two in pretty good shape to overcome the hometown favorite. “This is the part that truly blows me away: With Tom getting a 10 and other high marks, it was up to David to do what he does. This all seemed like slow motion to me as I watched David's final dive. His takeoff from the tower was strong and clean as he was spinning, and he had a great pike out into a come-out just above the three meter where he lined up the entry and punched into the water. I just knew it was going to be something special and I couldn't contain myself. I realized that I had jumped to my feet screaming. I think the folks in our section thought I was crazy. “Bo needed 102 points to beat David. Both Sheilagh and I simply looked at the scoreboard and realized that David had just secured the silver medal. We looked at each other, shaking our heads in disbelief. When Bo went into the water, hitting his dive a little short, we both started thinking ‘Could this really be?’ When the scores came up, all I could do was bury my face in my hands, thank God for revealing his glory, and say a prayer of thanks. Sheilagh and I stood up and cried in each other’s arms.”

Long to teach watercolor painting at HCAA workshop – Nationally known watercolor artist Sharon Long will be hosting a watercolor workshop through the Hamilton County Artists’ Association. Long will share her artistic knowledge Sept. 4-8 at Hamilton County Art Center & Birdie Gallery, 195 S. Fifth St., Noblesville. The workshops will assist painters of all experience levels. The HCAA and Long will offer two sessions daily: 9 a.m. to noon and 1 to 4 p.m. Cost is $75 per day or $37.50 for a half day. All necessary materials will be provided, including Windsor Newton watercolors, Arches 300-pound paper, masonite boards, magnifiers, brushes, reference photos and even tissues. All attendees need to bring is a note pad. To reserve you space, send a check for $37.50 made out to Sharon Long to Dorothy Chase, 15022 Shoreway East, Carmel, IN 46032. This deposit will be applied to your first session. Indicate the dates you are interested in attending with your deposit. For more information, contact Dorothy Chase at 844-9828 or

Founded Sept. 15, 2009, at Noblesville, IN Vol. III, No. 40 Copyright 2011. Current Publishing, LLC All Rights Reserved. 30 South Range Line Road Carmel, IN 46032


Managing Editor – Robert Herrington / 489.4444 ext. 206 Associate Editor – Terry Anker Copy Editor – Sarah Culy Art Director – Zachary Ross / 489.4444 Associate Artist – Andrea Nickas / 489.4444

Sharon Long teaches watercolor painting to children. (Photo submitted)

Senior Sales Executive – Dennis O’Malia / 489.4444 ext. 202 Office Manager – Heather Cole / 489.4444 ext. 203 Publisher – Brian Kelly / 489.4444 ext. 201 General Manager – Steve Greenberg / 489.4444 ext. 200

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

Current in Noblesville

Burn Ban Removed – The Noblesville Common Council voted to rescind the city’s burn ban and restriction on consumer fireworks usage which were enacted earlier this summer due to emergency drought conditions on Aug. 14. The city’s requirements regarding open burning and consumer fireworks return to the following: • Open burning is not allowed. However, recreational, ceremonial, camp, or pep rally fires are approved as long as an open burn permit is secured in advance from the Noblesville Fire Dept. There is no fee for the open burn permit. • Consumer fireworks usage: While the emergency ban no longer exists for consumer fireworks usage within city limits, per city ordinance, consumer fireworks may only be shot off from a person’s private property and may only be used in the Noblesville city limits during the specific dates and times – the next being New Year’s Eve. White River Cleanup – Volunteers of all ages are needed for Sept. 8’s annual White River Cleanup, from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Children must be accompanied by an adult and lunch will be provided. Even if a volunteer is only able to help for an hour or two, that will help with our goal of cleaning up the White River. Groups are asked to pre-register by emailing Allen at hcrivercleanup@, but individuals and small groups (five or fewer people) can wait to register onsite the morning of the event. For more information, call Tim at 770-5132 or visit www. Women empowering women – The Noblesville Chamber of Commerce will host its third “Women Empowering Women” Luncheon from 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. Aug. 28 at the Mansion at Oak Hill.  The luncheon will feature Julie Schneiders, Women’s Health Practitioner with St. Vincent Medical Center, who will talk about the importance of women putting their health first in her presentation of “Journey to Wellness, Which Way Do You Go.” The event is a pre-register.  Cost is $15 for chamber members and $20 for non members. For more information, call 773-0086. Critical condition – A former Noblesville woman remains in critical condition after being set on fire inside a Lakeland home by her husband. Lakeland Police Lt. Ruben Garcia said Megan Kimbrough, 26, was sitting in a chair when Joshua Kimbrough, 32, burned 80 percent of her body. Police say Joshua then traveled about a third of a mile to a convenience store, where he held a family at gunpoint and stole their van. “He then went on up North 98, where he allegedly committed a burglary in a residential area up there, later using a credit card from that burglary to gas up the stolen vehicle,” Garcia said, adding that Joshua was eventually found Aug. 11 with the assistance of K9 units.

To read more about these stories visit August 21, 2012 | 3



(Above) Noblesville Lions Club members wade into the water, collecting the ducks at the finish line, as residents watch from atop of Logan Street Bridge. (Below) Families line Logan Street to see if the floating ducks were getting close. (Photos by Robert Herringotn

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Snapshot: Duck Race On Aug. 3, about 3,000 rubber ducks competed in the fourth annual Noblesville Main Street Duck Race. The race began on the Field Drive bridge, and the ducks made their way down White River to the Logan Street bridge. Prizes were awarded to first 77 ducks to cross the finish line. The first six ducks across won their owners these gifts: Grand Prize: Sandy Rowe, Airplane Ride (donated by Larry Jacobi); 1: Johnny Ohl, 42" LCD TV (donated by Best Buy); 2: Mike Corbett, 24" LCD TV (donated by Best Buy); 3: John Garcia, Stained Glass (donated by Bob Snedaker); 4: Carolyn Stutesman, DVD/CD Player SB Movie (donated by CSI Computer Systems); 5: Gary Deakyne, Golf at Indiana (donated by Parker & McGuire Law) For a complete listing of winners and more photos, visit

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Expanding to become St.Vincent Fishers Hospital. Opening Spring 2013 13914 Southeastern Parkway, Fishers, IN • (317) 415-9000


find the fASteSt cAre. St.Vincent Medical Center Northeast will soon become St.Vincent Fishers Hospital. ExpandEd facility will offEr highEr-lEvEl inpatiEnt carE to thE fishErs community. Starting spring 2013, St.Vincent Medical Center Northeast will become St.Vincent Fishers Hospital—a comprehensive inpatient facility serving Fishers and the surrounding communities. The new facility will expand to include enhanced inpatient services in the areas of cardiology, surgery, pediatrics, orthopedics, ear nose and throat, gastroenterology, Ob/Gyn and additional services. Much of the new hospital expansion is focused on general medical and surgical care along with increased capabilities centered on women’s and children’s care. Women can expect to have access to the latest Ob/Gyn and breast care diagnostic tests and procedures, while pediatric care will expand to include pulmonology, endocrinology and cardiology. Construction on the hospital is running three weeks ahead of schedule, and much of the facility is already complete. “We’re really looking forward to opening St.Vincent Fishers Hospital and serving

Fishers and the surrounding communities,”said Gary Fammartino, administrator of St.Vincent Fishers Hospital.“Construction is coming along nicely and most of our infrastructure is in place. We’re aiming to open our doors to the public by the start of April 2013.” As part of the expansion, St.Vincent is looking for at least 200 new associates to work alongside the existing 120 outpatient associates already at St.Vincent Medical Center Northeast. And the recruiting process has already begun as they’ve added two new Ob/Gyns, Dr. Elizabeth Nowacki and Dr. Cynthia Seffernick, who will begin taking patients at St.Vincent Medical Center Northeast starting September 4, 2012. The expansion of St.Vincent Medical Center Northeast into St.Vincent Fishers Hospital means one thing: more advanced healthcare services for Fishers and the surrounding communities. Look for St.Vincent Fishers Hospital to open its doors in the spring of 2013. For more information on the St.Vincent Fishers Hospital expansion, visit

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If you’re interested in learning more about your heart health, talk to your doctor about a HeartScan. A HeartScan is a computed tomography (CT) scan that measures the amount of calcified or hardened plaque inside your coronary arteries. This test helps your doctor determine if you have any of the early warning signs of heart disease. The procedure is fast, easy and painless.

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Philanthropy Firefighters ‘Fill the Boot’ for muscular dystrophy patients



Noblesville members of Hamilton County Professional Firefighters Local 4416 will be out in full force on Friday and Aug. 31 as they hit locations in Hamilton County for their annual Fill the Boot Drive for Muscular Dystrophy Association, Indianapolis Region. The community will have the opportunity to make a donation to help fund research and services that help local children and adults battling neuromuscular diseases. NFD Division Chief Rick Russell said Hamilton County Firefighters have raised more than $118,000 in the past decade to help provide services to local families fighting Members of the IAFF Local 4416 help fill the boot at the Noblesville Neuromuscular Disease in HamilWal-Mart. (Photo provided) ton County. Summer camp is just one of the many services MDA offers to local and nerve disease research. It dedicates more families battling muscle disease. The donations than 78 percent of every dollar it spends directly collected by the firefighters will also help fund to services, research, and education. The associalocal clinics and support groups, as well as fund tion covers more than 40 diseases, including vital research aimed at treatments and cures for spinal muscular atrophy, myasthenia gravis and neuromuscular disease. amyotrophic lateral sclerosis (ALS or Lou GehMDA is the largest private funder of muscle rig’s disease).

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Body in Training Track Club completes inaugural season By Robert Herrington • Body in Training Track Club of Noblesville recently completed its inaugural season at the USA Track and Field Junior Olympic National Championships in Baltimore, Md. After competing in local youth track meets throughout the spring, 19 of their 76 members chose to compete in the Junior Olympics, which consists of the Indiana Association Championships (held June 16 to17 in Fort Wayne), the Regional Championships (held July 5 to9 in Franklin), and the National Championships (held July 23 to 29 in Baltimore). To advance to the National Championships, athletes were required to finish in the top five in their event age groups. While Body in Training is very proud of their nine national qualifiers, they consider their season to be successful for different reasons. “Our goal is that each and every athlete on our team, regardless of whether or not they ever win a medal, will have fun, grow in knowledge and love of the sport and learn how to glorify God as an athlete,” says Becky McGriff, head coach. Body in Training athletes not only trained for their track and field events throughout the season, but also participated in devotions and, as a

Kiana Siefert, national medalist in the 8 & under girls long jump. (Photo submitted)

team, memorized over 350 Bible verses. “Having athletes competitive on the national level is exciting,” said McGriff, “but seeing each of the kids improve and reflect Christ to those around them is even more exciting to me.” Body in Training Track Club is open to youth ages 5 to18 and is registering athletes for fall cross country until Wednesday. For more information, visit

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According to the notes on the back of the Tintype picture, the single-family home is at 437 S. Union St., Westfield. The building that stands there today is a little different than the one pictured. Today’s home has shorter windows (although the same number and distance from corners), an extended porch, and the addition behind the home could explain why the chimney was moved to the south side of the residence. The property now boasts a four bedroom, one and a half bath 2,080 square foot home. (Photo by Robert Herrington.) If you have a historic photo that can be included as part of Now & Then, please contact Robert Herrington at robert@ Photos, which can be returned, can be mailed to 30 S. Rangeline Rd., Carmel, IN 46032. Information about the photo, including location, date and background, would be greatly appreciated.


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Cover story Ritchey Woods Nature Preserve 8- 9:30 a.m. in Fishers

9:30 - 10 Travel:

Race Across Hamilton County Team Activities Challenge, presented by Community Health Network, is a new event which offers a chance for teams of two to compete in mental, physical, passive and miscellaneous challenges at five different park sites around the county. Jackson experienced a similar event in Hendricks County, and brought it back with her. “It’s not about how strong or fast you are. The winning team is going to have to be well By Robert Herrington and Dan Domsic rounded,” explained Jackson. Shawn and Laura Blazier, a team that plans to compete on Saturday, said they think the physiFor nearly 10 hours, 40 two-person teams cal challenges will be tougher than those that will be completing various tasks and chalrequire wit, even though they consider themlenges in Fishers, Westfield, Cicero and Noblesville during the inaugural Race Across selves to be in shape. Jackson said the contest was open to ages 14 Hamilton County. and up, but each pair must have at least one member over the age of 18. Forest Park 4:30-6 p.m. “It allows us to offer programs for that in Noblesville young adult age group,” she said, quickly adding that it’s not just an event for teenagers. “We have participants in their 50s and 60s.” Each team must complete three of the four activities at each park and will be scored by their total overall time. Since it is a race, Mastercard gift cards will be awarded to first place ($350), second ($300), and third ($250). Prior to Saturday’s race, various park officials and staff members rehearsed the challenges to gauge their difficulty. By the end of “There was a good mix at each park of difthe day, the ferent challenges,” said Reanna Howland of the participants Hamilton County Parks Dept. “You’ll be totally will be worn worn out after doing the difficult challenges.” out physically and “All of the parks departments have done an mentally after they incredible job of finding challenges unique to compete in a spin-off of Travel: 4 - 4:30 p.m. the hugely popular television each park,” Melody Jones Westfield Parks & Recreation director said. show, The Amazing Race. Specific activities will not be disclosed prior “I think it’s a great way to show to the race, but those that participated in the each distinctive park and what is practice run said Forest Park in Noblesville was available at each,” said Amanda Jackthe most exhausting. son, recreation program coor“A lot of it was dinator at Fishers physical beParks Dept. cause there was a lot of traveling,” Troy Startford of Carmel, a summer Strawtown

Hamilton Parks Association debuts Race Across Hamilton County this weekend

Illustrations by Sarah Culy


employee of the Hamilton County Parks Dept., said. Charlie Cambre of the Cicero Parks Dept. is thrilled to be included with the larger cities. “The exposure for the park and the community is going to be great – it hits everything

Quaker Park 10-11:30 a.m. in Westfield

Travel: 11:30-noon Lunch: Noon-12:30

During a mock run Mike Hoffmeister and Amanda Jackson race to the next event. in Cicero,” he said. The collaborative effort by the county parks is nothing new. The various parks officials have formed an organization, the Hamilton Parks Association, to discuss trends and share ideas. “It’s unique because we’re the envy of the state,” Jones said. “We already have a good working relationship.” “We are excited to have this opportunity and hope to make new friends along the way,” the Blazier team said in an email to Current. “We also feel blessed to be able to do this and live in an area where events like this are available.” For the inaugural event, organizers are thrilled with the public response. Mike Hoffmeister of the Fishers Park Dept. said the participating teams come from all parts of Hamilton County, including a team from Greenfield and one from Kentucky. “We’ve had a huge response and it filled up right away. We have 10 teams on the waiting list. If we expand to 50 or 60 teams next year, we’ll probably fill it,” he explained. “Overall, we’ve had a great response. We take pride being here in Hamilton County and hosting such a big event to display all the parks.”

Koteewi Park 2:30- 4 p.m. in Noblesville

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Travel: 2-2:30 p.m.

Red Bridge Park 12:30-2 p.m. in Cicero

For more information on the Race Across Hamilton County Team Activities Challenge, visit raceacrosshamiltoncounty.

August 21, 2012 | 13


Opinion New center CEO working for you

Back to school ’12 It is our position that just as students are getting back into the routines that are associated with the school year, those who have moved on from going to school must do the same. First off, school zones are back in effect. While they are a pain, they’re there for a reason and can help save lives. Even if there doesn’t appear to be anyone remotely close to the road, please continue to follow the posted speed limit. Not doing so is irresponsible (and against the law.) Second, school buses will be back out on the streets. While it is another hassle for these on the rush to get to their destination, it’s important to be watchful and stop when the stop arm on the bus is displayed. Bus drivers have enough to deal with without other drivers being a major concern. Gone are the warm (maybe too warm) summer mornings where the kids could sleep during the morning traffic rush. Now, they’re going to be right there in the middle of it with everyone else. We need to remind ourselves some of the finer points of driving during the school year.

Wanna write us a letter? You can do it a couple ways. The easiest is to e-mail it to info@ The old-fashioned way is to snail mail it to Current in Westfield, 30 South Range Line Road, Carmel, IN 46032. Keep letters to 200 words max (we may make exceptions), and be sure to include your home ZIP code and a daytime number for verification. 14 | August 21, 2012

The clean-plate club

Commentary by Terry Anker

There are many ways to measure success. But chief among them is to know that we are tops on a list where it is good to be tops and near the bottom, where the opposite standard applies. This past week, we Hoosiers moved in the opposite direction on both measures. We ballooned on lists that measure our obesity per capita compared to fellow states. And, we tumbled on lists that quantify personal activity in contrast to citizens in other locales. It seems clear that the two are related, but some would rather not consider the connection. In my own fight against age and a slowing metabolism, it pains me to admit that it is the dressing on my salad that expands my waistline and not the salad itself. But the dressing is so very tasty; it can’t be hiding fat and calories behind its silky goodness. And, water is a great thirst quencher, but there is something about that curvy bottle and red label that makes one need an afternoon soda – or two – or three.

Yet self-deception alone doesn’t account for our burgeoning selves. We routinely drive around the lot looking for the closest space. How can walking be better than driving? And, the escalator is just plain fun to ride. At day’s end, we relax with television – not a long walk. And too often, restaurants measure by the pounds served not the quality of provision. A quick survey of local dining establishments shows numerous salads exceeding in one portion the allowable healthy dietary intake for an adult. The super-sized burgers, fries and other dietary staples can easily make a single meal surpass by many times the 24 hour maximums allowed for a healthy existance. Is being a member of the Clean Plate Club killing us? Let’s have dinner and discuss.

By all accounts, the future of the direction of arts and entertainment for our region, with regard to the Center for the Performing Arts, is in good hands. Tania Castroverde Moskalenko is at the helm of the organization and campus as its new chief executive officer. She began her job Aug. 13, taking over for interim CEO Frank Basile, who did a stellar job. We had an opportunity to chat up her and her husband, Alexi, at a recent private gathering. And let us tell you… She is one confident woman with a track record of success. We believe she will add to that here and for all the right reasons that will benefit Central Indiana residents for years to come. Coming from Germantown, Tennessee (in suburban Nashville), as the ranking officer of its performing arts center, she turned around a fiscally-challenged facility, elevated the quality of performing acts, and got nose-deep in fundraising. She told us last week that fundraising here is one of her primary objectives. She is so genuine, so embracing of the region and its hospitality thus far, and she clearly is excited and grateful for the opportunity before her. So, the question becomes: When will she begin to put her own stamp on the Center? We assume that’s going to come after she is able to locate the conference room. Once she gets settled, arts patrons will see subtle – and maybe not-so-subtle – changes, all aimed at enhancing the experience, to speak nothing of boosting education opportunities through the Center and the Michael Feinstein Initiative. It should prove truly enjoyable to watch it all unfold, and we wish her success in her endeavors. Brian Kelly, publisher, and Steve Greenberg, general manager, are co-owners of Current Publishing, LLC. Write them at info@

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

“Never complain about what you permit to be.” - Orrin Woodward Current in Noblesville

Our nation has all sorts of arcane, nonsensical laws on the books. Each week, we’ll share one with you. In Detriot, Mich., willfully destroying your old radio is prohibited. Source: dumblaws. com



One of those people

Commnetary by Danielle Wilson Heaven help me, I’m becoming one of those people. You know the kind− women who obnoxiously extol the virtues of their children to anyone with ears: “My Richard is so wonderful! Straight A’s again and of course, captain of the varsity basketball team. As a freshman! Well, it’s no surprise really; he did walk at 4 months and was reading Dostoyevsky by 3.” Gag. As a direct result of listening to this annoying jibberjabber, I’ve made a conscientious effort to dwell on the shortcomings of my family rather than their achievements whenever I’m with family or neighbors – body odor, a trip to the principal’s office, maybe a snaggle tooth or two − all better conversation pieces than their latest accomplishment or surpassed milestone. Even my annual holiday letter only briefly touches on their outstanding-ness because let’s face it, perfection is Boring with a capital B. And people with their pets are even worse. Like I give a rat’s tail about your precious Mister Pickleknuckle and how his antics in your lavender-scented bubble bath almost cost him Best in Show. First of all, who has time for a bath? And secondly, DOGS ARE NOT PEOPLE. But the other day, I found myself waxing poetically about our cat, of all things! Granted, I came nowhere close to the aforementioned dog owners who I think might actually be saving for

pet college (in case their pedigree scholarship falls through), but still, I was deplorable. “Ginger is the best! She lets us know when she’s hungry or needs new litter; she meows when she wants to go outside; and she absolutely loves to be around people. Did you know she can open doors? Seriously! You should see how she hurls her body against a swing handle! Truly amazing! Blah blah blah … and even sounded the alarm when little Timmy fell down the well!” The person I was talking to wasn’t even looking at me anymore, and yet I continued to bombard her with the details of an animal she couldn't have cared less about. Did I inquire about her pets? Her children? Nope. I just went right on flappin’ my gums like I was the most important person on Earth and she surely had nothing better to do than to hear about my life with a tabby. Ugh! What is happening to me? No worries. I discovered a giant pile of Ginger poo in the carpeted family room earlier this morning, before I’d had my ritual coffee and after I’d yelled at my 11-year-old to lower the volume on the stupid Xbox. Had he been playing all night? Whew! I’m back to my normal real self. Peace out.

Join us for Community Day at the new IU Health Neuroscience Center Saturday, August 25, 2012 1 pm – 4 pm We invite you to join us for an in-depth look inside the new IU Health Neuroscience Center—where you will find nationally ranked care for everything from Alzheimer’s and brain tumors, to spinal disorders, seizures and stroke. Tour the new center, learn more about brain and spine care, and take advantage of free stroke and blood pressure screenings. We’re honored to serve you! IU Health Neuroscience Center 355 W. 16th St. Indianapolis, IN 46202

Danielle Wilson is a contributing columnist. You may e-mail her at ©2012 IUHealth 8/12 IUH#15195

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August 21, 2012 | 15



A trip to baseball’s Mecca, Cooperstown Commnetary by Mike Redmond “I’ve tried ‘em all, I really have, and the only church that truly feeds the soul, day in, day out, is the Church of Baseball.” – Annie Savoy in “Bull Durham.” COOPERSTOWN, N.Y. – If what Annie Savoy says is true, then Cooperstown is baseball’s Vatican City. With snack bars and card shops. (Welcome, sports fans, to another example of that time-honored journalistic practice known as Going On Vacation And Writing About It In The Feeble Hope You Can Knock Off Some Of The Cost On Next Year’s Income Taxes.) This is my second visit to baseball’s Holy Place, the Baseball Hall of Fame and Museum, and the experience is exactly as before: Enough to turn me back into that nine-year-old kid you used to see sitting on the curb, riffling through a brand-new pack of baseball cards in search of Mickey Mantle, Sandy Koufax, Willie Mays and Al Kaline. Walking around Cooperstown with the other pilgrims reinforces the notion of sport, and particularly baseball, as a shared experience, one that allows, even encourages, a bond between strangers. We patrol the streets in our fitted caps, with our allegiances on our heads for all to see, but there are no signs of rivalry. Dodgers fans and Giants fans chat amiably while waiting in line for the cash register; Yankee fans and Red Sox fans sit side-by-side at a diner.

(I wore either my customary Detroit Tigers cap or, if I was feeling especially jaunty, a Kansas City Athletics cap. The Athletics hat raised a few eyebrows, seeing as how they (a.) moved to Oakland in 1967 and (b.) stunk to high heaven.) The Hall of Fame and the museum, while thrilling, have a quiet and reverential atmosphere. Video of an amazing catch, one that would elicit a full-throated cheer in a bar, is greeted there with a soft, but no less sincere, “Oh, wow.” The displays of baseball artifacts – the bats, balls and uniforms used and worn by the legends of the game – are as holy relics to the faithful. And so ended our pilgrimage, sports fans, and as we leave this Holy Ground we hear again the words of Annie Savoy: “Walt Whitman once said, ‘I see great things in baseball. It’s our game, the American game. It will repair our losses and be a blessing to us.’ You could look it up.” Cooperstown is a great place to start looking. Our American game is enshrined here and it is a blessing to us, indeed. (Wish me luck on the tax deduction.)

Tell us what your scar means at #MyScarMeans

Watch Jack’s story at

Jack Maloney,

OrthoIndy and IOH patient

Mike Redmond is an author, journalist, humorist and speaker. Write him at mike@ or P.O. Box 44385, Indianapolis, IN 46244.


16 | August 21, 2012

Current in Noblesville

August 21, 2012 •

“Premium Rush” – In theaters Friday, a Manhattan bike messenger (Joseph Gordon-Levitt) picks up an envelope that attracts the interest of a dirty cop (Michael Shannon), who pursues the cyclist throughout the city.

Northside chefs, brewers and producers participating in Dig IN:

Local chefs, local restaurants and local food at Dig IN: A Taste of Indiana By Christian Sorrell •

for Hoosiers what all is grown and produced within Indiana. We’ve picked what we consider to be the state’s best chefs, farmers and producFor the last three years, Indiana’s greatest ers, not just those from Indianapolis,” said Eric chefs, breweries and wineries have gathered Freeman, director of Dig IN. at White River State Park to showcase much The event acts not only as an opportunity of what the state has to offer, culinarily and to taste more than 30 chefs’ dishes, but also as agriculturally. This event, Dig IN: A Taste of a way to tie local food enthusiasts directly to Indiana, started in 2009 as a private gathering farmers and food producers. of local food enthusiasts. After finding interest “When you enter Dig IN, you get a passport. in the surrounding community for a larger-scale event, Dig IN became the outdoor festival that It includes the chefs’ names and restaurants as well as the farmers and farms that produced the it is today. “The whole point of the event is to highlight food. In many ways, the farmers are just as important as the chefs,” said Freeman. Local food sourcing is just one of the many Dig IN: A Taste of Indiana is taking things Dig IN is hoping to communicate to place from noon to 5 p.m. this Sunevent goers this weekend. Eight seminars will day at White River State Park (801 W. cover a wide variety of topics including everyWashington, Indianapolis). A ticket thing from national farming legislation to local wine production. includes tastes of all the food and In the years since the first private event, Dig drinks available at Dig IN, although IN has garnered a sizeable following throughadditional alcohol is available for out the state, one that has forced it to raise purchase. Tickets are available online the number of “tastes” available to those in now for $30 at, $10 attendance. The 34 chefs, artisans, breweries less than on the day of the event. and wineries each will be preparing 3,500 two-

Chefs/Restaurants • Alan Sternberg, Albatross Grille – Carmel • Brad Gates, Brad Gates Catering – Carmel • Brandon Canfield, The Loft at Traders Point Creamery – Zionsville • Craig Baker, Local Eatery and Pub – Westfield Artisans • Boyd’s Fudge – Westfield Breweries • Barley Island Brewing Company – Noblesville Farms • Bison World – Noblesville ounce portions to feed the growing crowd. “Dig IN grew by six hundred people from year one to year two. Last year, we hosted 3,700 people, and it seems to have only grown in popularity since. This year, we are anticipating 5,000 and that’s when we will have to shut the gates,” said Freeman, laughing. “We already have the ‘Sold Out’ banners prepped.”

ExpEct amazing

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“Transformers: Fall of Cybertron” – Available in stores today, the sequel to 2010’s “War for Cybertron” depicts the climax of a war between the Autobots and Decepticons. Xbox 360, Playstation 3 and PC – $60. “The Midsummer Station” by Owl City – In stores and available for download today, the fourth studio album by Synthpop sensation Owl City features the singles “Shooting Star” and “Good Time.” “The Apparition” – In theaters Friday, a couple are haunted by a supernatural presence that is unleashed during a college experiment in this horror film written and directed by Todd Lincoln. For a list of local events, see the Event Calendar on Page 18. Vol. I No. 28 Editor – Christian Sorrell / 489.4444 Advertising Executive – Dennis O'Malia / 370.0749

at the PalladiuM


press ready

8/14/12 5:21 PM


Event Calendar

“Nunsense” • Originally conceived as a line of greeting cards, Nunsense has been performed again and again since 1985, making it the second-longest running off-Broadway show. • Tuesday to Saturday – 8 p.m., Wednesday and Thursday – 1 p.m., Sunday – 1:30 p.m. and 7 p.m. • Beef & Boards Dinner Theatre, 9301 N. Michigan Rd., Indianapolis • $37 to $60, includes dinner buffet • 872-9664


Hugh Laurie and the Copper Bottom Band • Known for playing Dr. Gregory House on the hit TV show “House,” Hugh Laurie also has an impressive musical side. • 7:30 p.m. • The Palladium, 1 Center Green, Carmel • $45 to $150 • 843-3800


Westfield Farmers Market • Come and see what all of Westfield’s best farmers and artisans have to offer, featuring local music and weekly events. • 4:30 to 7:30 p.m. • North Union Street, one block north of Main Street by City Hall (130 Penn St.), Westfield • Free •

Dog Day Afternoon featuring Woofstock • A day full of shopping, entertainment and family fun featuring live bands playing throughout the day and delicious food • 3 p.m. to 8 p.m. • Carmel Center Green, 5 Center Green, Carmel • $5 per person, free for children under 10 •


IU Health North Hospital Artomobilia • An event marrying the beauty of classic, vintage and rare car collections with artists inspired by automotive design • Noon to 6 p.m. • Carmel Arts & Design District, Main Street and Rangeline Road, Carmel • Free • 571-ARTS Saxony Market • The market features a number of central Indiana businesses and farmers while creating an outdoor forum for family and friends alike to gather, shop and share ideas. • 8 a.m. to noon • 131st Street and Olio Road, Fishers • Free • Zionsville Farmers Market • Come see Zionsville’s greatest farmers and local artisans at the weekly farmers market. • 8 to 11 a.m. • Parking lot at Main and Hawthorne, Zionsville • Free admission •

Gipsy Kings • The Gipsy Kings vigorous guitar work and passionate vocals are the trademarks of an indigenous musical tradition known as “rumba flamenca.” • 7:30 p.m. • The Palladium, 1 Center Green, Carmel • $45 to $123 general, $18 to $83 student • 843-3800


“Celebrate the Colors” • The latest exhibit by the Hamilton County Artists’ Association • Thursday to Saturday – 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. • The Birdie Gallery, 195 S. Fifth St., Noblesville • Free admission • 776-2278 Fishers Movies in the Park: “Transformers: Dark of the Moon” • Watch a movie on the big screen under the stars at Fishers Heritage Park. • 9:15 p.m. • Fishers Heritage Park, 10595 Eller Road, Fishers • Free • 595-3150



SEPTEMBER 22–23 SATURDAY 10am–6pm SUNDAY 10am–5pm

18 | August 21, 2012



MAIN STREET IN THE CARMEL ARTS & DESIGN DISTRICT Free Admission • Entertainment on 2 stages This annual Art Festival brings together 130 juried artists, competing for top honors in their media fields with works in: Fiber/Mixed 2D, Photography, Oil/Acrylic, Watercolor, Ceramics, 2D Traditional, Printmaking, Jewelry, Wood and 3D Traditional.

Carmel Farmers Market • One of the largest farmers markets in Indiana, featuring more than 60 local vendors. • 8 to 11:30 a.m. • Carmel Farmers Market, 1 Center Green, Carmel • Free admission • 710-0162 Fishers Farmers Market • Showcases more than 35 high-quality vendors offering fresh produce, live goods, bakery items, meat, cheese and handmade gifts. • 8 a.m. to noon • Fishers Farmers Market, 11601 Municipal Dr., Fishers • Free admission • 578-0700 Noblesville Farmers Market • Shop local. Pick up farm-fresh produce, vegetables and much more at the market. • 8 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. • Riverview Hospital Overflow Parking Lot, Ind. 19 and Ind. 38, Noblesville • Free admission • 776-0205 Dig IN, A Taste of Indiana • The third annual event showcases Indiana’s top chefs, growers, producers, brewers and vintners. • Noon to 5 p.m. • White River State Park Celebration Plaza, 801 W. Washington St., Indianapolis • $40 general, $10 children under 10, $60 VIP ticket •


• Try the Carmel Burger Deal or one of our Signature Burgers • Open 7 days a week for lunch & dinner • Call ahead for carryout • We have great gyros & wings, too! • Check out our full menu online

The B-52s • Dubbed the “World’s Greatest Party Band,” the B-52s remain among the most beloved rock stars ever. • 7 p.m. • The Palladium, 1 Center Green, Carmel • $23 to $123 general, $18 to $73 student • 843-3800 Symphony on the Prairie: Diamond Rio • Come enjoy the weather and listen to great music. Bring your own chairs, blankets, food and drinks. • Friday and Saturday – 8 p.m. • Conner Prairie, 13400 Allisonville Rd., Fishers • $22 adult, $10 child, $20 parking • 639-4300

Buy & Sell Tickets to EVERY Event • CONCERTS

To submit your event for future editions, please e-mail

For a complete list of events this week, visit Current in Noblesville

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Kenny Loggins turns Palladium into room of rowdy-rockers

Splash in

By Zach Dunkin • It’s a good bet most of the crowd packing the Palladium on Aug. 1 to hear pop-rocker Kenny Loggins stroll through hits from yesterday had no idea they would be walking into a: 1. Country music show 2. Kenny Loggins dream 3. Surreal arrangement in which Loggins actually opened for himself At age 63, Kenny Loggins is “pursuing another dream,” as he explained of his new country band, Blue Sky Riders. “My music advisor said I was too old to start over,” Loggins said. “He is no longer my music advisor.” Displaying brilliant harmonies, the threesome of Loggins and Nashville singer-songwriters Gary Burr and Georgia Middleman opened a magical, two-and-a-half hour evening with a set of country originals. Then, it took Loggins just 30 seconds into his own set to have the crowd under his command as it chimed in on the chorus to “Danny’s Song.” It was just the first of a number of singalongs as Loggins seduced the crowd with a phenomenal offering of clean and powerful vocals. Sharing songwriting stories along the way, Loggins eased through the old favorites like “Return to Pooh Corner” (“It was the first book I ever read”), “Whenever I Call You Friend” (“I dedicate this to Stevie Nicks who inspired me”)

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Loggins and “This Is It” (“A crappy song I wrote with Jim Messina that won a Grammy”). And just when you thought the night couldn’t get any better than hearing his high-reaching vocals on “Celebrate Me Home,” Loggins charged to the finish with movie soundtrack hits “I’m Alright,” “Danger Zone” and“Footloose,” a crescendo-building list that turned a Palladiumpolite crowd into a room of rowdy rockers. A polished performer and perfectionist, Loggins knows the difference between singing “at” a crowd and singing “for” it. He was more than just “alright.”

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Current in Noblesville

August 21, 2012 | 19


Dining White

Café iSushi

Dave White, manager, Bellacino’s Where do you like to dine?

Ale Emporium What do you like to eat there? I love the wings because they blend their own seasonings! What do you like about Ale Emporium? All the different beers they have. Ale Emporium is located at 8617 Allisonville Rd.,

The Scoop: Are you a fan of sushi? If so, then Indianapolis. They can be contacted at 842-1333 or online at you will definitely want to pay a visit to the Café Isushi. You’ll find a menu loaded with a variety of sushi dishes, but that’s not all! You will also find a number of other entrees featuring steak, chicken, and seafood. Most of all, you’ll want to check out the Café iSushi sushi bar. Be sure to Peaceful Seduction save room for one of the tasty desserts like the Bomba “Exotic” or the Chocolate Tartufo. Mixed by: John Andrew, Type of food: Japanese cuisine Blu Martini (4705 E. 96 St., Andrew Price of entrees: $6 to $24.50 Indianapolis) Specialty: Sushi Ingredients: 1 and 1/4 Reservations: Not accepted ounces blueberry vodka, Hours: 11 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. and 4:30 to 9 p.m. 3 ounces pomegranate Wayne 11 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. and 4:30 Monday-Thursday; liqueur, sour, dash of Brush Script Medium Keep the stroke’s scale when enlarging or shrinking. to 9:30 p.m. Friday; noon to 9:30 p.m. Saturday; grenadine and noon to 8 p.m. Sunday. Directions: Mix toAddress: 820 E. 116th St., Suite #140, Carmel gether. Pour into martini Phone: 569-1997 glass. (Photos by Scott Website: Raychel)

and pepper. Refrigerate until chilled. Pour gazpacho into cups. Garnish with mint and remaining 1/4 cup of almonds. Drizzle with olive oil. Serve. -

Wine Recommendation: Cat’s Phee on a Gooseberry Bush Sauvignon Blanc 2008 ($12). Sauvignon Blanc wines from New Zealand are very fruity white wines that tend to have a strong body, allowing them to work well with this dish. Available in specialty stores. 20 | August 21, 2012



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White Gazpacho Ingredients: 1 cup 1/2-inch stale crustless white bread cubes, 1 cup white grape juice, 1 1/4 cups blanched sliced almonds, 1 cup peeled and diced cucumber, 1 peeled and chopped Granny Smith apple, 1 cup seedless green grapes, 1 clove garlic, 3 tablespoon sherry vinegar, 1/4 cup extra-virgin olive oil, 1 cup buttermilk, salt, ground pepper, shredded mint leaves Directions: Preheat oven to 350 degrees. In a small bowl, soak bread in grape juice for 5 minutes, pressing to soften. Spread the almonds in a pie plate. Toast for 6 minutes, until lightly golden. Let cool. Transfer 1 cup of the almonds to a blender. Add bread, cucumber, apple, grapes, garlic, vinegar and 1/4 cup of olive oil. Purée until smooth. Strain soup through into a bowl, pressing on solids. Whisk in buttermilk. Season with salt


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Et cetera

Saturday – Something Rather Naughty Casler’s: 11501 Pavilion Dr., Fishers – Friday – Carson Brothers Saturday – Gemini Moon Dog Tavern: 825 E. 96th St., Indianapolis – Thursday – The Flying Toasters Friday – Zanna Doo Saturday – Toy Factory Sullivan’s Steakhouse: 3316 E. 86th St., Indianapolis – Thursday – The Joe Deal Trio Bubbaz Bar & Grill: 10462 Olio Rd., Fishers – Wednesday – Jai Baker

Three Ds’ Pub and Café: 13644 N. Meridian St., Carmel – Friday – Toy Factory Saturday – Whiskey Biscuits Wolfies Grill: 1162 Keystone Way, Carmel Friday – Lemon Wheel Mo’s Irish Pub: 13193 Levinson Lane, Noblesville – Thursday – Steve Smith Friday – The Bishops

Looking for more recipes? – Need another recipe to round out dinner? For each week’s recipe and more recipes featured only online, please visit

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Chris Lloyd reviews “A Separation” – Chris Lloyd reviews this Academy Awardwinning Iranian film. Lloyd finds that the film is first-rate storytelling in “a big movie about seemingly small things.” For the full review, please visit



Carmel International Arts Festival 2012: Stage Schedule – This year’s International Arts Festival is shaping up to be an event absolutely chock full of great musical and stage acts including The Tides Band, Slipstream, Slammer Jazz and more. For more information, please visit

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Current in Noblesville

August 21, 2012 | 21



Uplifting answers: Understanding facelifts Commentary by Dr. Barry Eppley Q: I am a 55 year old woman who is a little overweight. At 5’4” and 190 lbs, I wouldn’t call myself fat – just above my ideal body weight. The reality is that my weight is very stable and has been relatively the same for almost 20 years. I exercise and eat reasonably, and this is just the way it is. I am fine with that as I am otherwise healthy. My face has always been al little plump, but otherwise firm, until the past few years. I have noticed that there is some jowling appearing along the jawline, but the real problem is my neck. It has gone to hell in the proverbial hand basket. It has gotten so droopy and saggy that I know it is time for some type of necklift. My question is; am I too fat to get a facelift? A: Your question is a good one and would be a

lot more relevant if you were younger. But as you have gotten older, regardless of your weight, the skin in the neck has begun sag. This sagging is the result of the skin stretching and loosening and no longer being able to support the weight of the fat it contains. Many men and women with similar situations and face shapes actually get great benefit from neck reduction/tightening. Until proven otherwise, it may be that you may get a greater benefit from a necklift than someone who is thinner with less loose skin. Delaying a necklift may make sense if you are planning to lose more than few pounds of weight, but that clearly is not the case.

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Wednesday, August 29, 2012 Coffee and Networking 7:30 a.m. Story 8 a.m. We will conclude by 9 a.m. Mother of 3 Loses 27lbs and 2 sizes! ”I have exceeded my weight loss goals and I am stronger than I have ever been! Joining was the best thing I could have done for myself!” - Emily Pereira, Client, busy professional and mother of 3

American Academy of Pediatrics launches free app – The physicians at Fishers Pediatrics are recommending a new smart phone application for parents – The website was launched earlier this month by the American Academy of Pediatrics. Parents can register with the site, download the app and receive relevant, pediatrician recommended information on a variety of health topics. Areas include ADHD, asthma, nutrition, behavioral issues, sleep, general development and more. There are also tools for tracking appointments, immunization schedules and more. For more information, visit

Community Storyteller Series with Matt Frey


RSVP BY AUGUST 27 Free for HCLA Alumni and Class Members RSVP by emailing Jill Doyle at

$10 for Community Members

To register and pay online as a community member, visit or call Jill Doyle at 317-379-1879

Annual Summer Cleaning Sale 25% off all Schulte Closet Organizing Systems

Promising Futures of Central Indiana Presents Our Sixth Annual


A “Best in the City” martini and appetizer challenge! Thursday, September 13, 2012 | The Ritz Charles, 12156 North Meridian Street, Carmel Enjoy a taste of creative martinis and appetizers from some of the best restaurants in Central Indiana while listening to The Blues Torpedos Accompanied by Live & Silent Auctions Main Event 6:30pm | Main Event Registration 6:00pm Master of Ceremonies: Karen Hensel, WISH TV 10pm News Anchor/Investigative Reporter

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415 W Carmel Drive, Carmel, IN 46032 22 | August 21, 2012

Current in Noblesville



Brooke Faw of Earth Fare hands out shopping bags and informs the public about the store’s November opening in Hamilton Town Center. (Photos by Robert Herrington)

Kids Community Day

Max Mucha has a snake painted on his face.

For the fifth consecutive year, Community Health Network hosted its Kids Community Day at Hamilton Town Center. The 2012 Kids Community Day featured a multitude of fun activities including face painting, juggling, games, and more near the Community Health Network playground within the Noblesville shopping center. Children in attendance also enjoyed a laughter-filled live entertainment lineup of comedy, animal and music shows.

The Music of


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Enjoy dinner and an evening out at Lutz’s Steakhouse 3100 Westfield Road, Noblesville, Indiana Wear your dancing shoes, and join the party to celebrate vocalist Lonnie Lester’s recently recorded CD release “Retrospective” • Lonnie will be entertaining at Lutz’s on August 24th, along with Rick & Suzanne Panyard, and again on August 31st with Greg Anderson. • He does it all with style! Rock & Roll, Blues, Ballads, R&B, everything from the 40s to today.

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Now Open

(Above) Dave Kriehm (from left), Reba Massey, and Stephanie Bowman hand out free samples of Famous Dave’s BBQ. (Left) Trace Pesko, 5, enjoys a free rib tasting. (Photos by Robert Herrington)

Public gets taste of new business The community got a taste of Noblesville’s newest restaurant on August 11 and 12. Prior to Famous Dave’s grand opening, the restaurant hosted a free rib tasting and contests from HANK-FM and Indy Photo Booth. Famous Dave’s will host its grand opening Monday. The event starts at 10:15 a.m. with dignitaries and ribbon cutting. VIP guests will be invited inside to eat around 11 a.m. Originally planned for the first 10 people in line, Famous Dave’s will be giving away free ribs for a year to the first 100 people in line. Famous Dave’s is located at 13455 Tegler Dr. at Noblesville’s Hamilton Town Center.



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Current in Noblesville



Chamber to host competitive team building By Robert Herrington •

as it has been the past two years.” The challenge has eight events, including an obstacle course, a Knockout basketball contest, A basketball, dodgeball or deck of cards isn’t golf (closest to the pin and speed putting) and the usual team building tool used in the business corn hole, Euchre, dodgeball, and 3-onworld, but on September 13 coworkers 3 tournaments. will collaborate together as the Noblesville “We’re presenting first, second Chamber of Commerce hosts its third and third places with gold, silver and annual Corporate Challenge. bronze,” said McMahon. “We’d like for Noblesville Chamber of Commerce teams to continue the Olympic spirit Director Sharon McMahon said the challenge is a fundraising event for the McMahon and USA pride beyond the London Olympic games.” chamber, which also hosts an annual golf The games are open to the community, not outing. While the outing is very popular, chamjust chamber members. ber officials wanted to create an event for non “Any business, church or organization that golfers that helps combine networking and fun wants to be involved… We absolutely would outside of the business environment. love them to participate,” McMahon said. “It’s a great way for businesses to work on Those interested in participating can call the team building,” McMahon said. Noblesville Chamber at 773-0086. Registration The Corporate Challenge is noon to 5 p.m. forms are also available online at www.noblesvilon September 13 at the Hamilton County Sports Complex, 9625 E. 150th St., Noblesville. Corporate Challenge sponsors include Hare Houlihan’s Restaurant will provide lunch from Chevrolet, Hamilton County Sports Complex, noon to 1 p.m. For the first two years, the event SMC Corp. and Riverview Hospital. McMahon was held at Forest Park. said there are a limited number of sponsorships “We think changing it up will be interesting available and those interested should contact the for participants,” said McMahon. “We’re prechamber. pared just in case the weather is not as pleasant Savings – How to increase them? Get a high-yield checking account. You can earn nearly 20 times the rate of an average savings account while dodging the fees that plague basic checking accounts. Community banks or credit unions offer rates up to four percent and will usually reimburse you up to $25 a month in ATM fees with such accounts, as well. -

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The 411 On Hair Extensions Yearning for super long hair? Tired of waiting for to grow it out, or just want a change for a little while? Hair extensions might be the way to go. Hair extensions come in clip-on styles for instant length and body. Make your short style disappear for awhile and enjoy a long glamorous look for an evening. Your stylist can show you how to put in the piece so you can give yourself this instant makeover at home! Extensions also come in a more permanent application. Hair extension systems such as Great Lengths or Hairdreams are put into your natural hair by a trained hair extension specialist for length and fullness that will last for months. Ask your stylist for more details about hair extensions to find out which might be best for you.

Color Your World! Did you know that trained stylists, who have mastered the art of dimensional color, are able to strategically place highlights and lowlights that work with the shape of your haircut? Consulting with a professional, rather than trying to alter your hair color alone, will ensure that you achieve the look you are gong for! Book an appointment at Salon 01 now and update your look for the new season!

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Outdoors Coping with the fungus among us INSIDE & OUT

Commentary by Holly Lindzy From the dinner plate to the doctor’s office, fungus is a part of everyday life – and the garden is no exception. As a gardener, I have terrific respect for fungi. Its versatility is boundless. Many species are of great benefit to the gardener’s efforts, even providing nourishment. Yet others positively ruin the looks of the garden, literally, overnight. Talk about a love-hate relationship. Fungi reproduce by releasing spores. These spores travel by way of water (rain or hose), wind and gardener; say, if we use infected leaves as mulch for the garden. When the spores have found a host, the fungus begins its infection. When the conditions are just right (damp and dark), the fungus grows and begins to occupy the affected plant. Now the struggle begins. Once leaves are completely infected, they start to drop. To prevent further fungal issues, clean up the fallen leaves. Otherwise a secondary infection may occur when water splashes from the fallen leaves onto newer, unaffected leaves. But you’re not in the clear just yet. Good gardening practices discourage the growth of fungus in our gardens. For example, water in the morning and water the soil instead

of the foliage. Allow enough time for the foliage to dry completely before night fall … the warm, drying sun is the fungi’s worst enemy. Also, keep good air circulation around susceptible plants by trimming away excess growth to allow for more air to circulate through the plant. While selecting new plants for the garden, look for resistant varieties such as Crabapple “Prairiefire” or Phlox “David.” This gives you a chance to enjoy problematic plants without the Phlox David worry. And, from time to time, it may be necessary to handle fungal issues with a fungicide, regardless of how hard we try. Use fungicide as a preventative as early in the season as possible, just as the buds are beginning to break open and then reapply after it rains. Ultimately, sanitation is the best prevention. So, whether you’re talking mushrooms or mildew, don’t let a fungus drive you batty. When it has you feeling blue, smother a steak with your favorite fungi and you’ll feel better in no time. Holly Lindzy is an Indiana accredited horticulturalist and advanced master gardener residing in Noblesville. Email your gardening woes (or wisdom) to


30 Years Local Owners


Current in Noblesville TWLX224141.indd


August8/9/12 21, 2012 | 27 5:14 PM



New outdoor living space works with existing landsacping Commentary by Larry Greene Original deck: This home is located in the Ashbrooke neighborhood on the west side of Carmel, and was built in 1992. The homeowners were ready to replace the existing deck. “We had two reasons to remodel the deck. First, it was falling apart and we were piecing it together. Second, we had just renovated the kitchen, knowing that we will stay in the house longer. We wanted to be able to enjoy the deck area, too.” Budgeting decisions: The design team presented three different levels of upgrade. “Once we discovered the cost of our original vision for the deck, we realized it was out of our budget range. The final design gave us the space we were looking for within our budget. We were originally talking about multi-levels and mixing stone and wood. In the end, we felt that the multi-level Trex decking made the most sense for us.” Working around existing trees: “It was important to keep the trees. Having to work within the parameters of the trees made it challenging, especially with the root systems and the shape of the existing bushes. I felt if we removed

Before bushes and trees, I was not going to enjoy the deck as much. So, the design worked within the existing landscaping.” Deck details: The deck was constructed with Trex Transcend decking with “tree house” as the main color and “vintage lantern” as the perimeter trim color. A Trex railing system was also installed, including powder-coated aluminum balusters. Trex low voltage riser lights were also installed on each stair riser. A concrete stoop at the garage door and a niche for the garden hose were also part of the final construction. Favorite features: “My favorite part of it is just sitting on the couch and looking into the

After trees. It is so peaceful. I also love the lighting. Dusk to dawn, they automatically come on, which gives the deck a very professional look. We wanted unique touches. I believe it will help sell the home when it is time.”

Call today to get Call today to get FREE 12-15’ on schedule Callthe today toMaple get for on schedule Tree (a $200 value) for mowing, fertilization on the the schedule for with any installation mowing, fertilization and Mulching mowing, fertilization job over $750 and and Mulching Mulching 28 | August 21, 2012

Current in Noblesville

Larry Greene is the president of Case Design/Remodeling, a full-service design/build firm serving Hamilton County. Contact him at lgreene@

Mowing, Mowing, Mulching, Mowing, Mulching, Fertilization, Mulching, Fertilization, Pergolas, Pavers Fertilization, Pergolas, Pavers & Ponds Pergolas, Pavers & Ponds & Ponds locally owned and operated locally owned and operated locally owned and operated











14 17










26 33






41 45

48 51

52 59

58 63

Find the items in the puzzle going up, down, sideways or diagonally and list them. Each letter is used no more than once.















32 37



31 36







53 60



67 72







Across 1. Colts gear 5. LUNA Music’s “___ Road” 10. Karma Records ‘70 rock genre 14. Second closest Great Lake to Indy 15. Indiana Live! Casino poker ploy 16. Hawaiian island 17. Indiana county at the beginning of a Dr. Seuss book? (4 wds.) 20. On, as a lamp 21. Westfield-to-Muncie dir. 22. Fishers HS pitchers’ stats 23. First mate 24. Old Town Barber Shop powder 26. Element #5 with the symbol B 30. It may be what ails you 32. Whole bunch 35. Back of the neck 36. Nile viper 39. Black-and-white cookie at Marsh 41. Regret 42. Indiana county at the start of Yosemite access points? (2 wds.) 46. Journey to Mecca 47. Triumphant cry from a Pacers fan 48. Gun an IndyCar engine 49. Quickly, in Lilly memos 51. Shapiro’s Deli breads



66 71


53. Lacking, in a Noblesville HS French class 57. Scatter 59. Point on an IndyGo map 62. Cry from Homer Simpson 63. Molly Maid’s supply 66. Be in debt to Chase Bank 67. ISU degree for a future CEO 68. Indiana county at the onset of “Happy Gilmore” or “The Waterboy,” e.g.? (3 wds.) 73. Three wise men in a First Baptist Church creche 74. Bed Bath & Beyond sheets and stuff 75. Eiteljorg Museum tribe 76. Crown Hill Cemetery space 77. Goes over 78. Lead-in to pool or pit Down 1. Pirate’s prosthesis, often 2. Show up 3. Jenny Craig patron 4. Date 5. Market Square ___ 6. Einstein Bros products 7. Oversized, as Bub’s one-pound burger 8. IUPUI Latin 101 verb 9. “Junior” or “Senior” at Zionsville HS 10. Boy to his baptismal sponsor












Offer good thru August 27


Using the letters in (Benjamin) HARRISON, create as many common words of 4+ letters as you can in 20 minutes. No proper nouns or foreign words.

HARRISION 6 Football Positions

4 Einstein Bros Bagels

__________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________

__________________ __________________ __________________ __________________

5 Missouri Cities

__________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________

3 Zionsville Service Clubs

__________________ __________________ __________________ 2 Two and a Half Men Stars

__________________ __________________

1 Indiana Supreme Court Justice

__________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________

__________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________

22+: Word wizard 15-21: Brainiac 8-14: Not too shabby <8: Try again next week


11. “Well, ___-di-dah!” 12. Recognition response 13. Ornamental flower at Andrews 18. Carmel Racquet Club court divider 19. Apprehend 25. In Vogue threads 27. Pinkish at Ruth’s Chris 28. CSO musical composition 29. Purdue alumna bio word

31. Hoosier Hysteria mo. 33. Be human 34. Have on 37. WTHR’s ___Trak Weather 38. Boone County Court jury member 40. Hamilton Southeastern HS Valedictorian’s rank 42. Future’s opposite 43. Slightly open

44. City Council no vote 64. Guys’ pals 45. Walgreens competitor 65. Boone Village Barber Shop 46. Possesses scissors sound 50. Let happen 68. Mellencamp concert Indiana Wordsmith Challengeequipment 52. Hot, so to speak 54. Look up to Dick Lugar 69. The Mavericks, on the Bankers 55. Dukes and earls Life Fieldhouse scoreboard 56. Brings disgrace to 70. In times past 58. Used to be 71. Indiana State Police crime lab 60. 1936 Berlin Olympics star, evidence Jesse ___ 72. WFBQ govt. overseer 61. Part of MPH at IMS Answers on Page 31

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Guitar Lessons

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

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Automotive service and repair Our variable labor rates insure affordability on all makes and models. 773-6192 8am-6pm Mon.-Sat. closed Thursdays

In-Home Tutoring

Master’s Degree Instructors SAT/ACT Test Prep, Math, English, Study skills, and all subjects Summer Enrichment Programs Corporate Training & Education Programs Available Call 317 776 7615

Happy Pets In-Home Pet Care

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

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


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Pet & House Sitting Service Years Experience Experience 139Years

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Mortgage Loan Officer 2 licensed Loan Officer needed for selling FHA, VA, USDA, DU Refi, or LP open access loans from our phone center in Noblesville. Must love phones, people and mortgage business. Licensing assistance available for qualified candidate. $1500/ week potential. Health insurance available. Call Chris 317-759-5637 or email resume to


• Kitchen Staff • Barista • Bartender • Servers e-mail inquiries preferred: Contact us at: Or 317-564-4790 2:00 to 5:00 pm

Trim Carpenter Wanted Contract Work – Hours vary No experience necessary Must have own vehicle Pay based on experience Call 317-459-6405 for information

Processor / Closer Noblesville based Lender hiring both experienced and inexperienced candidates. Associates degree or work equivalent is desired. Ability to concentrate in busy environment. Passion for accuracy and detail a must. Health Insurance available. Send resume Or Call 815-6060 x1005


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


Work in; Noblesville and surrounding areas. Homemaker, CNA, HHA, LPN and RN’s Great Pay and flexible hours. 1-866-906-7444 ISS/ISHHA/EOE

Retail Store Manager

40 hours per week, 8am to 4pm, M-F Prerequisites: Customer Service fanatic, pleasant disposition and positive outlook and attitude; Organized skills mandatory. Need the skill to write and enforce procedures. Food or culinary experience preferred: , Serv Save certified; physically able to work retail environment with long periods on your feet and capable of lifting up to 40 lbs. Need to have a desire to work in a successful locally owned business. $13 to $15 hr, depending on the experience. One week paid vacation at six months service; company matched IRA, term life insurance, room to advance as we expand. Email your resume to greatjob@

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Current in Noblesville

August 21, 2012 | 31

Built at size (100%)

Exceptional specialty care. One convenient location. Indiana University Health Saxony Hospital offers access to preeminent specialty care. Receive comprehensive and personalized care from a recognized leader at IU Health Saxony Hospital, focused on cardiovascular, orthopedics and emergency services. Our highly skilled physicians provide preeminent care for you and your family anytime you should need it.


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08112_4952_IUHSAX_10.375x11.75_4c_FindADocVersion2.indd 1

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August 21, 2012  

Current in Noblesville