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Tuesday, December 10, 2013

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December 10, 2013

Current in Noblesville

www.currentnoblesville.com


December 10, 2013

COMMUNITY Contact the Editor

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

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Current in Noblesvile reaches 100 percent of the households in 46060 and 46062 by U.S. Postal Service every Tuesday. For more information about how to reach that audience, call Dennis O’Malia at 370.0749 or e-mail him at dennis@ youarecurrent.com.

Current in Noblesville

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Council elevates city’s status

By Robert Herrington • robert@youarecurrent.com

The size of local government is going to increase as Noblesville’s days as a third-class city are numbered. government Noblesville Common Council members voted 5-2 to elevate the city’s status to second-class after the next municipal election. City attorney Mike Howard said the title change is allowed under state statue if a city has more than 35,000 people on the most recent U.S. Census and its council passes an ordinance to do so. Noblesville has grown from 28,000 to 53,000 within the past 10 years and has been eligible for the change since 2010. “We’ve had seven councilors since the ’70s,” Mayor John Ditslear said. “As we grow it is important we have more representation.” Ditslear said the difference between the two classifications is Ditslear a “broader representation” and an increase in the number of officials. Noblesville currently has five districts and two at-large members. A “second-city” has six districts and three at-large members for nine total members. It also has a clerk for record keeping and a controller (financial officer) who is appointed by the mayor. “It will provide additional representation, especially as some of the precincts are becoming so large it’s hard for one council member to address everyone’s needs,” Councilor Mark Boice said. Ditslear estimated the financial impact of the

Know more – “Second-class” cities have a population of at least 35,000 and up to 600,000 at time of designation, and have a nine-member city council and an elected clerk. Current “second-class” cities include Anderson, Bloomington, East Chicago, Evansville, Fort Wayne, Gary, Hammond, Kokomo, Lafayette, Lawrence, Marion, Michigan City, Mishawaka, Muncie, New Albany, Richmond, South Bend and Terre Haute. Indianapolis is the only “firstclass” city in Indiana under state law.

move as $100,000 to $120,000. Councilors Rick Taylor and Stephen Wood opposed the status change. “I have strong concerns about the cost to the city. Current cities in ‘second-class’ have economic situations that are not favorable. At some point that could happen here,” Wood said. “I didn’t think it was the right time to do it.” Wood, who was in favor of more council members, is concerned about the cost of the move. “From the financial side I don’t see how it is going to benefit the city. It takes more tax dollars than what it brings in,” he said. Noblesville will become the second second-class city, behind Fishers as it intends to transition from a town in 2015. The Carmel City Council has voted down the status change each time Mayor Jim Brainard has presented it. Other third-class cities eligible for second-city status include Columbus, Greenwood, Jeffersonville and Portage. Howard said the change would not take effect until Jan. 1, 2016. All common council positions, mayor and clerk-treasurer terms end in 2015.

Police search for armed robbers news@currentnoblesville.com

On the Cover

Lauren and Tim Parker check lights on a tree at their home, 1374 Maple St. (Photo by Robert Herrington)

Founded Sept. 15, 2009, at Noblesville, IN Vol. V, No. 11 Copyright 2013. Current Publishing, LLC All Rights Reserved. 30 South Range Line Road Carmel, IN 46032 317.489.4444 info@youarecurrent.com

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

Noblesville Police Dept. investigators are working to discover details of the events that took place on Nov. 26 at Rancho Alegre Mexigovernment can Grocery, 723 S. 10th St. Based on preliminary information, a subject allegedly entered the grocery and displayed an object believed to be a handgun. NPD Spokesman Lt. Bruce Barnes said an undisclosed amount of cash was reported to have been taken

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as a result of the alleged robbery. No injuries were reported to police officers. At 6:38 p.m., NPD officers responded to the grocery in reference to a report of a holdup alarm. Barnes said within one minute of the call being dispatched, officers arrived on the scene and found two male subjects in the alley next to the grocery. “Responding officers reported that one of the subjects fled on foot while the other subject remained. Officers established a perimeter in the area in an attempt to locate the fleeing subject,” Barnes stated.

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DISPATCHES

What’s on your list? – Santa will be available to the public this week from 1 to 4 p.m. Dec. 14 and 15 at Santa’s House in downtown Noblesville. Families may bring their camera and take photos free of charge as children tell Santa what they’d like for Christmas. Book signing – Indianapolis residents and authors, Lori Petrucciani, N.D., and Bea White will be presenting and signing their new book, Bring Back Vitality – Unleash Your Power to Reclaim Vital Health, from 2 to 4 p.m. Dec. 15 at the Stony Creek Marketplace Barnes & Noble, 17090 Mercantile Blvd., Noblesville. Books will be available for signing and the authors also will demonstrate essential oils and offer neck and shoulder massages.

Top turkey – Clay Meixster (pictured) was the 2013 Michael Treinen Foundation’s Annual Turkey Trot winner with a 16:08 finish. The race was held Thanksgiving morning. Paying forward – To help celebrate the season of giving, The Fashion Mall at Keystone will donate $1 to the Salvation Army Indiana Division’s Southern Indiana Tornado Relief Fund for each new Twitter follower it receives through 9 a.m. Dec. 24, up to $5,000. The Fashion Mall can be followed at @ShopFashionMall or www.twitter. com/ShopFashionMall.

Art The Indiana Artists Club, the oldest juried artists’ organization in the state, is hosting its annual member exhibition in the Art in Town Hall gallery at Fishers Town Hall, 1 Municipal Dr. The exhibition features more than 70 pieces in a variety of media and styles such as pastels, oils, watercolors, acrylics and more. To read more, visit www. currentinwestfield.com

Super Troop

Gallery walk

Girl Scouts from Troop 00959 in Hamilton County recently earned the Super Troop award from Girl Scouts of Central Indiana. The girls participated in several Girl Scout events and activities, including helping to increase girl and adult membership in Girl Scouts. To read more, visit www. currentinwestfield.com

During this month’s Arts & Design District Gallery Walk from 5 to 10 p.m. Dec. 14, participating galleries will feature works of art for sale for less than $100 along with the current artwork on display. Carmel artist Jerry Points introduced the theme with the hopes of increasing foot traffic during the doldrums of December. To read more, visit www.currentincarmel.com


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December 10, 2013

Current in Noblesville

www.currentnoblesville.com

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December 10, 2013

COMMUNITY

Current in Noblesville

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Jingle Bell Run marks 25th year

“It’s a good time to be in rheumatology and a good time to have arthritis,” she stated. “Thanks to advances in research and medicine, we now Voted as one of the nation’s “Most Incredible have great treatments and the disease is manThemed Races” in 2012, the next installment of ageable. We can do things now that we the annual Jingle Bell Run/ couldn’t before.” fitness Walk for Arthritis is Dec. But she didn’t always want to be 15. The race raises funds a rheumatologist. Thomas started to fight and cure arthritis. Arthritis is out with the hopes of becoming a the nation’s leading cause of disability, dermatologist. a serious disease that affects 53 million “I was struck early on by how Americans, and approximately one in four female-dominant autoimmune diseases Hoosier adults, including 6,400 children. Thomas are,” Thomas stated. “These diseases In honor of its silver anniversary, this affect women during their child bearing years, year’s Jingle Bell Run will feature 25 Faces of Arwhich is a critical time in a woman’s life. I wantthritis – people from the Indianapolis area battling ed to be an advocate for the millions of women this debilitating disease. One medical honoree is living with chronic pain.” Kathleen Thomas, DO, a board-certified rheumatolThomas’ office has participated in the Jingle ogist at Community Health Network in Noblesville. Bell Run for the past seven years raising close to “People think of arthritis as an old person’s $3,500 for arthritis research and education. disease, but many autoimmune diseases affect “It’s a great way to be involved with my pathe whole age spectrum,” she stated. “Symptoms tients outside the office,” Thomas stated. “Plus I can be subtle or quite explosive and people will know the Arthritis Foundation does great work try to rationalize away the pain or treat themin terms of educating people about the disease selves. But early diagnosis and treatment are and providing them with the recourses they key to getting good control.” need to manage their care.” Thomas, a Fishers resident, treats more than For more information, visit www.indyjinglebell1,000 people with differing forms of arthritis and run.com. related disorders of the joints, muscles, and bones. news@currentnoblesville.com

Chior a finalist – White River Elementary School’s fifth-grade choir, Vocal Five, is a finalist in the B105.7 Christmas Choir competition. The winning choir receives $2,500 plus some fun perks. To hear and cast your vote for Vocal Five and other choirs, visit www.b1057.com.

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December 10, 2013

Current in Noblesville

www.currentnoblesville.com


December 10, 2013

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Current in Noblesville

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From left: Allison Nicholson, Sheriff Mark Bowen, Major Tom Gehlhausen and Tim Garner receive CALEA re-accreditation at an awards banquet in Winston-Salem, N.C. (Submitted photo)

Sheriff’s office is accredited news@currentnoblesville.com

Sheriff Mark Bowen and members of the Hamilton County Sheriff’s Office recently attended an awards banquet in achievement Winston-Salem, N.C., to receive their award from the Commission of Accreditation for Law Enforcement Agencies, Inc. CALEA is an international organization that recognizes outstanding achievement in law enforcement agencies. The CALEA accreditation award is for three years, and the Hamilton County Sheriff’s Office is now required to maintain continuous compliance during the award period by submitting annual reports attesting to

the compliance with the standards under which it was accredited. This is the second accreditation award for the Hamilton County Sheriff’s Office. To earn accreditation, agency employees had to comply with 188 standards. A team of assessors from CALEA visited Hamilton County in August to examine policies and procedures, management, operation and support services. “The accreditation process allows the members of the agency, as well as the members of the community, to be confident that the policies and procedures that guide the Hamilton County Sheriff’s Office are based on current, effective, and equitable best practices in policing,” Bowen stated.

Rebranded – Noblesville Main Street has unveiled its new logo. The logo, created by Angie Foreman Designs, aims to capture the authenticity of downtown Noblesville while enriching Noblesville Main Street’s brand. “Noblesville Main Street is pleased to present ‘Hipstoric.’ It personifies the true essence that the community feels about their downtown,” stated Executive Director Renee Oldham. “This brand exemplifies Noblesville’s sense of place, pride, history and significant architecture. The ‘Hipstoric’ logo not only embraces downtown’s past but a center city that is not only hip but continually forging a path to a stronger future.” NMS is a nonprofit whose mission brings together diverse community interests and resources to promote the economic vitality, architectural heritage and cultural vibrancy of the downtown business district for the benefit of the greater Noblesville area.

The commute $1.6M awarded for Noblesville paving – INDOT has awarded two paving contracts for sections of Ind. 32, 37 and 38 in Hamilton County. Calumet Civil Contractors will resurface more than two miles of Ind. 32/38 between Hague and Union Chapel roads. The $775,000 contract includes reconstructing the railroad crossing at the intersection of Ind. 32/38 and Eighth Street in downtown Noblesville, which requires closure of both roadways. The closure is anticipated to take place between March 29 and April 13. During the closure, state highway traffic will be detoured to U.S. 31, I-465, I-69 and Ind. 37. Eighth Street will have a local detour that follows Cherry, 10th and Logan streets. A separate contract calls for E & B Paving to resurface more than four miles of Ind. 37 between Allisonville Road and Ind. 213. A work schedule for the $840,000 contract is yet to be established. Both projects are expected to be completed by September.

Northbound I-69 opening to five lanes – Contractors have opened northbound I-69 between 96th and 116th streets to five lanes. Rieth-Riley Construction has built auxiliary lanes along northbound I-69 that connect the interchange ramps at 82nd, 96th and 116th streets. The auxiliary lanes are intended to improve traffic flow and strategically alleviate recurring commuting bottlenecks by allowing traffic traveling from one interchange ramp to the next to avoid unnecessarily merging with mainline interstate traffic. As part of the $11 million contract, Rieth-Riley is also constructing an additional lane on southbound I-69 between 116th Street and I-465 and a southbound auxiliary lane connecting interchange ramps between 116th, 96th and 82nd streets.

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December 10, 2013

COMMUNITY

Current in Noblesville

www.currentnoblesville.com

Back in the Day To reach out to the community, the library participated in the Noblesville Chautauqua in 1915 by setting up a tent with displays describing its services. It continued to do so for several years. Displays were set up at other community events as well. Librarian Lulu Miesse also experimented with placing collections of books in the district schools. She started to branch out the collection by including more than just books. Circa 1918, the library began collecting stereopticon slides. In a sense, this might be considered an early audiovisual collection and is actually still part of the library. There are approximately 3,000 slides and several viewers presently stored in the Indiana Room. (Photo and information provided by Hamilton East Public Library-Noblesville Branch.)

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December 10, 2013

COMMUNITY

Current in Noblesville

www.currentnoblesville.com

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BEGIN YOUR HOLIDAY CELEBRATION AT THE CENTER!

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Sounds of the season The Noblesville High School Singers presented the gift of music at the Noblesville Chamber of Commerce Holiday Luncheon on Dec. 4 at Purgatory Golf Course. (Submitted photo)

VISIT! BASILE GIFT SHOP OPEN TUES. – FRI. 11AM – 4PM AND DURING CENTER PRESENTS EVENTS. FULL INFORMATION AVAILABLE ON OUR WEBSITE.

Not a scam – The Hamilton County Sheriff’s Office is in the process of mailing tax warrants to area residents owing money to the Indiana Dept. of Revenue. Because of reported frauds concerning the Internal Revenue Service and other collection agencies earlier this year, Sheriff Mark Bowen reminds residents that a tax warrant is not an arrest warrant. Bowen said the sheriff’s office will not call and threaten to arrest a person on a tax warrant. Tax warrants are mailed and accompanied by instructions for payment that are printed on Sheriff’s Office letterhead, not delivered by telephone. Warrant notifications received in the mail may be disputed by contacting 232-2165. There has been a pervasive telephone scam in which callers purport to be an officer with a law enforcement agency or a government collection agency and threaten to arrest the individual immediately unless paid an amount of money. The Hamilton County Sheriff’s Office, which is responsible for tax warrants in the county, notifies residents by mail, not telephone. Real tax warrants will be payable to the sheriff’s office by money order or cashiers check and will be mailed to or paid in person, not through a wire transfer or a pre-loaded debit card. Credit card numbers will not ask for by officials.

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OPEN THRU DEC. 19 MON. – FRI., 10AM – 4PM AND DURING SONGBOOK AND JAZZ & BLUES EVENTS This exhibit showcases some of the musicians who helped change the sound of jazz.

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December 10, 2013

COMMUNITY

Current in Noblesville

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Members of the Noblesville Police Department and Hamilton County Sheriff’s Office present the colors and lead the annual holiday parade.

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Royalty passes as 2013 4-H Queen Court members Dorian Bush, second runner-up, Rachel Flanders, fourth runner-up, and Queen KyLeigh Kimbrell make their way down Ninth Street.

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Grand marshal Larry Stork was honored during the annual Christmas parade through downtown Noblesville on Dec. 1. As always, the holiday parade will mark the debut of Santa Claus to Noblesville for the season. For more photos, visit www.currentnoblesville.com (Photos by Robert Herrington)

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State Rep. Kathy Richardson (R-Noblesville) waves to the crowd.

Stephen Craig of the Noblesville Lions Club hands out candy to patrons lining the route.


December 10, 2013

COMMUNITY

Current in Noblesville

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11

obituary

New show – The Hamilton County Artists’ Association presents its “Marvelous Minis” art show and sale now through Dec. 27 at the Hamilton County Art Center & Birdie Gallery, 195 S. Fifth St., Noblesville. The show features paintings no larger than 8-by-10-inches in size created by Hamilton County artists. Start or add to your collection of local art as the HCAA gift shop is full of prints, cards, and other artwork that make wonderful Christmas gifts. The Birdie Gallery is open 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Thursday through Saturday. For more information, call 776-2278 or visit www.hcaa-in.org. Ice cream with Santa – The Noblesville Rotary Club will host its annual ice cream dessert with Santa Claus from 5 to 8 p.m. Dec. 10 at Culver’s in Noblesville, 557 Westfield Rd. Ice cream will be free to children under age 13, as well as to those kids age 70 and older. Santa Claus will arrive promptly at 5 p.m., and he will be available to talk to and have his picture taken with those children who want to talk with him. The Rotary Club will have a photographer on hand to snap the child’s meeting with Santa Claus, and all pictures will be sent to the e-mail addresses given by the parents of the children. The event also includes a face painter and a coloring contest for kids aged two to 12 will take place that evening. Eight winners will be selected from submissions and will receive a cash prize of $25.

Nicolas “Nic” Paquette, 51, of Noblesville died on Nov. 28, 2013. He was born on Dec.4, 1961 in Muskegon, Mich. Paquette was a graduate of Parkway North High School. He was an ammo sergeant in the U.S. Air Force where he graduated the Community College of the Air Force. He was active in the Indiana Army National Guard, 38th Sustainment Brigade and proudly served his Paquette country during Operation Desert Shield and Operation Desert Storm. He became a master carpenter, gifted in woodworking, and his presence is seen over their entire home with many furniture pieces he constructed by hand. For a time he was a custom cabinet maker working for Fremont Interiors, Inc. He enjoyed playing Euchre, cribbage, salmon fishing and gardening. He especially loved his dogs, Lucy Lu and Bella. Survivors include his wife, Elizabeth Engel Paquette; mother, Susan (Robert) Mixer; father, Kenneth (Marge) Paquette; children, Vittorio (Tiffany) Paquette, Ricardo (Donna) Paquette, Lucas Paquette, Cierra Paquette and Jacob Paquette; granddaughters, Ariana and Arabella Paquette and Isabella Sheffield; grandson, Landin Paquette; brothers, Chris Paquette, Greg Paquette and David Paquette; sisters, Yvonne Holliday and Alysia Paquette; and many nieces and nephews. Burial with military honors was Dec. 3 in Marion National Cemetery, 1700 E. 38th St., Marion. A Celebration of Life service followed at Crossroads Church, 19201 Grassy Branch Rd., Westfield. In memory of Nic, memorial contributions may be given to Crossroads Church. Funeral arrangements entrusted to Bussell Family Funerals.

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Members of the First United Methodist Church Bluegrass Band, featuring Niles Clark on vocals, perform “God’s Choir.” For more photos, visit www.currentnoblesville.com. (Photos by Steven Furlow)

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Susie Long, left and Sarah Hilbert perform “Sing We Now of Christmas” with the First United Methodist Church Handbells.

Noblesville Mayor John Ditsler reads “The Night Before Christmas”

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December 10, 2013

COMMUNITY

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Noblesville Preservation Alliance expands Twelve Houses of Christmas historic neighborhood driving tour

By Robert Herrington • robert@youarecurrent.com The Noblesville Preservation Alliance is looking to literally brighten the holiday season with the organization’s Twelve Houses of Christmas program. In its second year, NPA cover story quickly is creating a family tradition – a holiday historic neighborhood driving tour. “We used to drive around as a family growing up touring the lights. We spent an hour or two doing it,” Tim Parker said. Tim and his wife, Lauren, moved to Noblesville in 2009. The two found and fell in love with a home in the Second Ward Historic District, but it had one problem that was rectified two years ago – no outside electrical outlet. “I wanted it purely for Christmas lights. There’s something so magical about it. It brings me back to my childhood,” Lauren said. “My parents are huge Christmas people. Their house is full of flashing lights timed to music.” Lauren said her theme was a “happy Parker medium.” “It’s a hybrid mix of the Griswolds and classic,” she said, alluding to the family from “National Lampoon’s Christmas Vacation.” Lauren enjoys the fall home tour and believes it and the driving tour are an opportunity to engage the community. “NPA does a really great job of encouraging and protecting a sense of community. This adds to that charm,” she said. “We loved that Norman Rockwell feel. It’s why we moved here.” The home tour will focus on the 12 historic districts in Noblesville. Within each district, NPA has recruited one “showcase” home that will be placed on the tour map, including the Parkers’ residence. “It’s been really fun to participate. We enjoy it just as much if not more than anybody else will,” Lauren said. “Our layout is not great for indoor tours so it’s fun to still be able to participate.” NPA Board Member Emily Compton said the “showcase” homeowner encourages their neighbors to join the fun and ultimately the neighborhood will decorate the exterior of their homes for the tour.

“It brings people together around an event. It’s building within neighborhoods,” she said. “We’re hoping that will increase as we continue to do this event. People get to know their neighbors.” The Parkers and Compton each commented on how the number of decorated homes has increased this year. “On South 10th (Street) more people have decorations than usual,” Compton said. “I see more people getting involved,” Tim said. The tour expanded this year to include featured businesses. Compton said most were on 10th and Conner streets. “They’re historic homes that are now busiCompton nesses,” she said. While the event provides an additional family-friendly holiday event, it is also educational. “We’re educating the people to the historic structures in the area and the districts and dates in which they were established,” said Georgia Pate, last year’s event chair. “We want to bring to their attention the history.” Each neighborhood will be voted on by the people who tour with each vote costing $1. The votes can be cast online at www. noblesvillepreservation.com. Hand drawn souvenir maps also will be available for $1. Compton said all proceeds will benefit the continued preservation of Noblesville’s historic resources and districts through projects such as the Homeowner Façade Grant program. The facade grants provide financial assistance to residential properties, 50 years or older, for exterior restoration work. To date, NPA has awarded $11,000 in grant funding. Grants are distributed as matching funds, with NPA contributing 50 percent of the total project cost (up to $1,000). ““It’s modeled after the city’s downtown façade grant, we just don’t have as much money,”” Compton said, adding this year NPA created a smaller seed grant in the amount of $500 which do not require a match. “”It’s a program for someone who really needs help getting a handle on a project. In its first year we had three grants. It’s popular and seems to have made an impact.”

Map Key 1 – Pioneer Homestead, 123 S. Eighth St. 2 – Johnstown, 675 S. Eighth St. 3 – Plum Prairie, 1640 S. Ninth St. 4 – Central Square, 810 Conner St. 5 – Gilded Age, 1179 Conner St. 6 – New Frontier, 1688 Conner St. 7 – Midland, 1807 Conner St. 8 – Old Second Ward, 1374 Maple Ave. 9 – Old First Ward, 1225 Harrison St. 10 – Lincoln Park, 1552 Central Ave. 11 – Broadview Manor, 1125 N. 12th St. 12 – Gentleman Farmers, 894 N. 10th St. Featured businesses: A – Parker & Maguire Law Firm, 1058 S. 10th St. B – Center Stage Vintage Guitars, 988 S. 10th St. C – The Birdie Gallery, 195 S. Fifth St. D – Santa House, Courthouse Square E – Adriene’s Floral and Gifts, 1249 Conner St. F – Box, Pack, Ship, 1592 Conner St. G – Animal Arts, 998 N. 10th St. H – Yankee Clipper Barber Shop, 1330 N. 10th St.

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December 10, 2013

VIEWS

Current in Noblesville

www.currentnoblesville.com

FR O M   T H E BACKSHOP Teachers’ photos to be displayed We’re suckers for original art of all mediums, and so we’re pleased to tell you that two Noblesville Schools educators have had their works selected for exhibit at Nickel Plate Arts, 107 S. Eighth St., Noblesville. Darlene Patterson, a photographer and an art teacher at Promise Road Elementary School, and Carol Land, a photographer and calligrapher and speech pathologist at Noblesville East Middle School, will display what their lenses captured in diverse reaches of the globe. The exhibits run Jan. 3 through Feb. 8. Lilly Endowment Teacher Creativity Grants funded the travels of the two artists. Patterson, a two-time recipient of the grant, traveled to Baffin Island in the Canadian Arctic to participate in the Nunavut Arts and Crafts Association Festival. While there, she engaged children of Iqaluit in a photography project and she kayaked in Sirmilik National Park. She will display her own photographs and also share work from Promise Road’s spring photo club and the children of Baffin Island. Land, who long has had a passion for calligraphy, traveled to England and Paris, where she visited abbeys and museums and studied calligraphy in order to refine her lettering, master new artistic techniques, and personalize her writing. Her display will feature photographs from her trip and also samples of her calligraphy. For more information about the center, please visit www.nickelplatearts.org. ••• We offer congratulations to Noblesville retailer HomeGoods for its $5,000 award to the Westfield Youth Assistance Program. HomeGoods is endeavoring to make a difference in Hamilton County, and the program, which was established to help foster better lives for youth in the county, is the beneficiary. The money will be used for the program’s mentoring initiative. Noblesville recently launched a program, and Fishers will have one in 2014. Brian Kelly, publisher, and Steve Greenberg, general manager, are co-owners of Current Publishing, LLC. Write them at info@ youarecurrent.com.

Wanna write us a letter? You can do it a couple ways. E-mailing it to info@currentnoblesville. com is the quickest and easiest. The old-fashioned way is to snail mail it to Current in Noblesville, 30 S. Range Line Road, Carmel, IN 46032. Keep letters to 200 words max (we may make exceptions), and be sure to include your home ZIP code and a daytime number for verification.

FR O M   T H E EDITOR

Tables turned

A central plan Commentary by Terry Anker Our ordinarily rock-solid electrical power supply has been interrupted several times these past many weeks. While we’ve experienced a long run with only the most brief flickers in the grid – the kind that requires that you reset the microwave clock but not persistent enough to go find and light a candle for illumination. But recently, we’ve encountered unexpected darkness for hours at a time. While it is fun to camp, I find that I miss the light (heat and internet, too). Recently, the cable for television and internet access failed. For what seemed like an eternity, we were off the World Wide Web! What could be happening that we’d miss? But it did remind us of our dependency on these centrally provided essentials. That night, our calls to Bright House would be answered by an automated attendant, and after a lengthy phone tree laden with questions about our account and language proficiency, the provider’s computer would promptly cut the call leaving us to start the process over. I imagined a world where

one entity managed all communication. Could we lose TV, the Internet and phone all at the same moment and without warning or hope of recourse? Without the duplicate and competitive cell phone company with whom we maintained an account, would we have been isolated? Can the benefits imagined in a single point of contact for all essential services ever fully outweigh the risk in the event of failure (intended or not)? Does a single payer, single provider system work to increase our freedoms or restrict them? Somehow, monopolies, even benevolent government-sponsored ones, raise suspicion. In a world where our own mighty federal apparatus cannot create a working Website, are we foolish to even contemplate such consolidation? Terry Anker is an associate editor of Current Publishing, LLC. You may e-mail him at terry@currentincarmel. com.

Q U O T E   O F  T H E   W E E K “Love does not alter the beloved, it alters itself.”

- Soren Kierkegaard

I must credit Lauren and Tim Parker for this column. What I thought was going to be a short interview ended up being an hour and a half conversation (it’s not often you get to meet someone who’s heard of my birthplace, Camp Lejeune, let alone was recently stationed there). After the interview concluded we swapped a few military stories and the tables were turned as the friendly couple asked me about my profession. I don’t mind having the questions thrown at me and here are a few they asked me: Do I like what I do? I truly do. The hours are sometimes long – especially the night before deadline – and it can be very stressful, but I get to meet people and provide information to my neighbors about our community. It may be ego, but I feel local journalists can make an impact on where they live. I take that role seriously because I want Current in Noblesville to be recognized as the source of information. I want it to be a place that provides news and events readers care about and also is entertaining. What do I prefer to write about? If I enjoy writing a story, I hope that comes across and the readers will enjoy reading it. Human interest stories tend to have aspects that draw people in and charismatic interviewees make for great stories. However, there are some stories that just need to be told because of their importance. Many may not care about the common council until a decision impacts them. Since there are a lot of empty chairs surrounding me at meetings, it’s my job to let people know what’s happening at the local government level. What do I like about my job? It’s a blessing and a curse, but I enjoy meeting people. Unfortunately with the number of years I have been covering Noblesville (nine for those of you wondering), nothing is “quick and easy” anymore. I often joke with my wife that I should be heading home soon.Then an hour passes and I call her back saying I’m just now leaving. I try to attend as many public events as possible and usually that includes running into several people I know. Robert Herrington is the managing editor of Current in Westfield. You may e-mail him at robert@ youarecurrent.com

BELIEVE IT! Our nation has all sorts of arcane, nonsensical laws on the books. Each week, we’ll share one with you. In New Hampshire any cattle that crosses state roads must be fitted with a device to gather its feces.

Source: dumblaws.com


December 10, 2013

VIEWS

Current in Noblesville

www.currentnoblesville.com

Watch where you step Commentary by Danielle Wilson I had the absolute pleasure of attending my twin nephews’ birthday celebration recently at a local “fun zone” which will forever humor go unnamed. Normally I loathe these places … bazillions of young children racing around quite literally like chickens with their heads cut off to the dismay of parents and caretakers alike. And they don’t even serve alcohol! This particular party was entertaining nonetheless, and it all boiled down to poo. Yes, you read correctly. I was kind of in a bad mood heading into the evening’s festivities. Doo had abandoned me for his beloved tree stand for the second weekend in a row, and my kids had been fighting like cats the entire day. But family calls, so I downed two Advil and headed into the fray with my three tween-agers. As expected, kids were everywhere, screaming, crying, laughing, falling, jumping, spinning … this place could make bank if they just sold whiskey. Two whole hours. How was I going to make it? Here’s where poo saved the day. First I was regaled by my sister-in-law and her husband about their new puppy’s intestinal condition. Apparently she has giardia, a parasitic condition which results in extreme diarrhea at all hours. Hearing them recount a night of pure fecal horror made me laugh so hard I cried, and reminded me of our own canine catastrophe last

Christmas Eve when we discovered our Labrador had utterly destroyed her kennel and the bedroom’s white carpet. Good times. Coincidentally, one of the birthday boys also was experiencing bowel issues. On the heels of his dad whisking the potty-training cutie away after the second accident of the night, I heard my other sister-in-law scream to her crawling 1-year-old, “Don’t eat that!” We all looked up to see her snatch her son away from a perfectly cubed pieced of poo. As I went to clean it up, we noticed several other “nuggets” lying around. Apparently the star of the show was leaving a trail straight through the main play area, sanitation warnings be damned. I don’t know if these establishments follow swimming pool protocol when contamination occurs, but we weren’t taking chances. Swiftly yet covertly, we spread out to contain the situation and eliminate all traces of corruption, struggling to keep the giggles in check. We succeeded on the first, failed on the second, and thus ended my best time ever at a play park. You could say the poo hit the fan twice that night, but for once, I think we all welcomed it. Peace out!

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

Supervision required

Commentary by Mike Redmond

I don’t have all the Christmas lights up on the house yet. I know, I know, as a card-carrying Christmas nut, I should have had it humor finished before Thanksgiving, but I just couldn’t after I went on the Internet and saw this: “For every Christmas light that burns before Thanksgiving, an elf kills a baby reindeer.” Well, I know me, and I know that if I had my lights up before Thanksgiving, I’d have been throwing the switch on those suckers. Like I said, I’m a Christmas nut, and once they’re up, they’re burning. I put up a lot of lights. Or should I say, put up about half of a lot of lights. For the other half, the half that goes up all the way to the peak of my very tall roof, I have decided to hire a service. I’m not the ladder climber I used to be, and I decided it was worth the expense to avoid the embarrassment of a headline that reads: Homeowner croaks trying to save a couple of bucks hanging Christmas lights himself at his advanced age. Actually, I did this last year, too, when my weight exceeded the load limit for the ladders on hand. I hired a service that came out and hung lights for a reasonable price and it worked out rather well (after I went out and corrected some of their mistakes). See, I am a McKenzie on my mother’s side, and

nobody ever does work quite as well as we can do it ourselves, or so we think. Therefore, when we do hire someone to work for us, we believe we owe it to all concerned to make sure things are done properly. Really, we McKenzies should all have tattoos that say “Born To Supervise.” Anyway, I eventually found what sounded like a nice bunch of people willing to do the work for a good price and more to the point, get up on the ladder and go to the top of the house where I do not belong. The important thing is that the lights go up. You see, I live in a neighborhood where about half the residents have those oh-so-tasteful minimalist Christmas displays, and the other half of us roll our eyes at them. Which is a big part of why I put up enough lights (according to my tasteful neighbors who commented online) to drag airplanes off course. Well, fooey on them. I’m having Christmas, and that means lights. Lots of them, some of them (the low ones) put up by me, and the others personally supervised by my McKenzie self. Hey, I may be late but at least the baby reindeer are safe. Mike Redmond is an author, journalist, humorist and speaker. Write him at mike@ mikeredmondonline. com or P.O. Box 44385, Indianapolis, IN 46244.

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December 10, 2013

Current in Noblesville

www.currentnoblesville.com

Dec. 10, 2013 • currentnightandday.com

THIS WEEK Trace Adkins – The country singer and actor will present “The Christmas Show,” at 7 p.m. Dec. 15 at the Palladium in Carmel. CARMEL The holiday-themed show will complement the release of The King’s Gift, Adkins’ new Celtic-flavored Christmas album. The family-friendly performance will feature stories and carols. Throughout “The Christmas Show” Adkins will alternate between fireside story-telling and performances of classic carols like “We Three Kings,” “Silent Night,” “Little Drummer Boy” and more. For more information, call 843-3800 or visit www.thecenterfortheperformingarts.org. Holiday Cheers – Sample beer from Union Brewing Co., participate in sausage-making demonstrations and learn different FISHERS holiday cultures and traditions from the 19th century from 6 to 10 p.m. Dec. 12 at Conner Prairie’s Interactive History Museum, 13400 Allisonville Rd. Enjoy a free photo booth with your friends or relatives at the event and end your evening with a party at the Campbell home on the grounds of Conner Prairie. Tickets are $35 in advance online at www.holiday-cheers.eventbrite.com or may be purchased at the door. For more information, call 776-6006 or visit www.connerprairie.org.

‘Joseph and the Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat’ appeals to all ages His 11 brothers are jealous of Joseph’s (Patrick Clements) coat of many colors and the fact he is their father’s favorite son. (Submitted photo)

By Karen Kennedy • karenk@youarecurrent.com Perhaps you’d like a new coat for Christmas? What color would you like? It might be a good idea to ask theatre Santa for a coat of many colors – something the whole family can enjoy. On Dec. 13, the Booth Tarkington Civic Theatre stage will swirl with the festive, uplifting colors, costumes, dancing and songs of Andrew Lloyd Webber and Tim Rice’s musical, “Joseph and the Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat.” The show is based on a story from the Book of Genesis, and tells the tale of a boy who has 11 brothers, all of whom are jealous of him because he is the father’s favorite and has been given a glorious coat of many colors to prove it. The brothers sell Joseph off as a slave, but tell their father that he is dead. Joseph is ultimately imprisoned by his new master. While in prison, he realizes he has the gift to interpret dreams, which puts him in a position of great power in Egypt. He is ultimately in a position to first test

and finally forgive his brothers, when he sees how sorry they are and how much they have learned while he was away. A pop/rock opera, the story is told entirely in song. Written in the early ’70s, it rose to success on the heels of Webber and Rice’s hit, “Jesus Christ Superstar.” The show employs numerous musical styles and genres, including country-western, Calypso, funk, rock and roll, French ballad and disco. The title role of Joseph has been played by such heartthrobs as David Cassidy and Donny Osmond. In Civic’s production, it will be played by Butler University graduate and student advisor Patrick Clements, who is reprising the role and has been seen on the Booth Tarkington stage in “My Fair Lady” and “West Side Story.” “I love this show because it’s easy for the actors to have a lot of fun, which leads to the

audience having a lot of fun,” Clements said. “It’s quirky and there are just so many different musical styles in it. But there’s an emotional string running through it, which really pulls everyone in in the end.” The show will be directed by Michael Lasley. “It’s a big production,” Lasley said. “We have three rotating kids’ casts and there will be about seventy-five people involved in a performance. And we have a lot of first-time Civic performers, so it’s really bringing a fresh energy to the show.” “I think of it as a good alternative to traditional Christmas shows that maybe the kids have already seen,” Lasley said. “It will appeal to every age group. And we’re adding in some pop culture references and some other fun surprises.”

“Joseph and the Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat” • 7 p.m. Thursdays and Fridays; 2 and 7 p.m. Saturdays; 2 p.m. Sundays • Dec. 13 through Jan. 4 • Booth Tarkington Civic Theatre in Carmel • Tickets are $46.50 • The final performance on Jan. 4 will feature ASL interpretation for the deaf • For more information, call 843-3800 or visit www.civictheatre.org.

Plaid Tidings – Frankie, Spark, Jinx and Smudge return to the Walnut where they once wove the magic of the 50’s and 60’s NOBLESVILLE into the hearts of everyone. Rosemary Clooney has encouraged the boys to return to Earth this year, to make things right in the world. So stuff your stockings with 1950’s tunes and Holiday gems like “Let it Snow” and “Have Yourself a Merry Little Christmas.” Shows are 8 p.m. Friday and Saturday and 2 p.m. Sunday at The Belfry Theatre, 10690 Greenfield Ave. Cost: $12-$17. For more information, call 773-1085 or visit www. thebelfrytheatre.com. Nuncrackers – Westfield Playhouse, 1836 Ind. 32 West, will present the musical at 7:30 p.m. Friday and Saturday and 2:30 WESTFIELD p.m. Sunday. Nuncrackers is “about” the Christmas spirit – sharing a good laugh, enjoying friends and family, and taking a respite from worry. It’s an evening celebrating the love of fun, the gift of sharing, and the joy of being alive. It’s a communal experience between the actors and the audience, where the fourth wall doesn’t even pretend to exist. Cost: $13-$15. For more information, call 896-2707 or visit www.westfieldplayhouse.org. Christmas on the Farm – Enjoy pictures with Santa, sleigh and hayrides, music, crafts, live elk from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Dec 14 zionsVILLE at Traders Point Creamery, 9101 Moore Rd. Holiday Green market and more. Free admission. For more information, call 733-1700 or visit www.traderspointcreamery.com.


December 10, 2013

NIGHT & DAY

Fishers Parks and Recreation: Santa’s Mailbox • Children everywhere are finishing up Christmas lists and two special mailboxes are set up in Fishers to make sure those lists make it to the North Pole. Santa’s mailboxes are at the Parks and Recreation office and at Town Hall. Kids who drop letters in these mailboxes will get a reply from Santa himself if letters include a self-addressed stamped envelope. • Fishers Parks and Recreation office, 11565 Brooks School Rd., Fishers and Town Hall, 1 Municipal Dr., Fishers, • Dec. 11 through 16. • Free • 595-3150 • www.fishers.in.us Winter Wonderland • The inaugural Winter Wonderland in Fishers will showcase more than 20 holiday light displays. Come down to the Nickel Plate Amphitheater and start a new family tradition by choosing your favorite Christmas light exhibits. • Nickel Plate Amphitheater, Fishers. • 6 to 10 p.m. nightly through Dec. 31. • Free • 595-3155 • www. fishers.in.us/parks.

thursday

Fishers Claus for PAWS Family Holiday Program • Plan to be at the Fishers Library at 6 p.m. to meet Santa, decorate cookies and work on fun projects in the elves’ workshop. Stick around until 7 p.m. to visit with a live reindeer and feel free bring a gift for the Hamilton County Humane Society • 5 Municipal Dr., Fishers • 6 to 8 p.m. • Free. • www.hepl.lib.in.us/ Central Indiana Dance Ensemble performs ‘The Nutcracker’ • Relive this holiday classic at the Zionsville Performing Arts Center. Watch Clara’s journey with the Nutcracker Prince and Tchaikovsky’s beautiful score will keep the audience entranced. • 1000 Mulberry St., Zionsville. • 7:30 p.m. Dec. 13; Dec. 14 at 2 p.m. and 7:30 p.m.; Dec. 15 at 2 p.m. • Adult tickets are $30 and children’s tickets are $23 for 18 years and younger. • 844-7453 • http://www.cidedance.org/.

friday

A Beef & Boards Christmas 2013 • Start a holiday tradition and watch Beef & Boards celebrate the holidays in style. • 9301 Michigan Rd., Indianapolis • 8 p.m. Dec. 13; Dec. 14 at 1:30 and 8 p.m., Dec. 15 at 1:30 and 7 p.m. • Tickets start at $47.50 Dec. 13 and 14; tickets start at $42.50 on Dec. 15. Members save 10 percent • 872-9664 • http://beefandboards.com.

Gingerbread Scavenger Hunt in the Carmel Arts & Design District • This fun event begins at Teabuds at 111 W. Main St. in Carmel and continues along the Arts & Design District; merchants will decorate gingerbread houses which can be seen in their windows. Find clues along the way and end the hunt at Simply Sweet Shop at 30. N. Rangeline Rd. where hunters will receive a treat and can enter a raffle for a basket of gingerbread goodies. • Carmel Arts & Design District, Carmel. • Today and daily through Dec. 23. • 571-2787 • http://carmelartsanddesign.com. Candlelight Tour at the Museum of Miniature Houses • View the spectacular miniature house exhibits by candlelight while holiday carolers provide the sounds of the season. • 111 E. Main St., Carmel. • 5 to 8 p.m. • Free • 575-9466 • www.museumofminiatures.org. Actors Theatre of Indiana Presents: ‘A Year with Frog and Toad’ • Popular characters Frog and Toad lead audiences on a fun-filled tour of the season and learn lessons about friendship along the way. • The Studio Theater, 1 Center Green, Carmel. • 1:30 and 7:30 p.m. Dec. 14; and 2:30 p.m. Dec. 15. • Tickets start at $32.50. • 843-3800 • www.thecenterfortheperformingarts.org Carmel Symphony Orchestra Presents: Holidays with Five by Design • Five by Design comes to the Palladium and provides a holiday concert full of fun favorites like “Holly Jolly Christmas,” “Silent Night” and more. • The Palladium at the Center for the Performing Arts, 1 Center Green, Carmel. • 3 and 7 p.m. Dec. 14. • 843-3800 • www.thecenterfortheperformingarts.org. Santa in the Santa House in Downtown Zionsville • Christmas in the Village in Downtown Zionsville continues, and on Dec. 15 Santa will be in the Santa house. Visit the shops and make time for little ones to tell Santa what they wish to find on Christmas morning. • Downtown Zionsville. • 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Dec. 15. • 873-3836 • www.zionsvillechamber.org.

96TH STREET

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THURS, DEC. 19

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HAMILTON S.E. HIGH SCHOOL

SUN, DEC. 22

10 A.M. and 6 P.M.

Beef & Boards Presents ‘A Christmas Carol’ • This one-hour adaptation of the classic Dickens tale is perfect for a holiday lunch party. Enjoy the sounds of traditional carols against the backdrop of Scrooge’s story. • 9301 Michigan Rd., Indianapolis. • 1 and 8 p.m. Dec. 16; 1 p.m. Dec. 17 and 20. • Tickets start at $34. • 872-9664 • www.beefandboards.com.

SPECIAL MUSIC, CAROLS BY CANDLELIGHT & A SPECIAL MESSAGE BY PASTOR DARRYN SCHESKE

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There will be a limited number of tickets for each service available at all campuses on December 1st and online at HEARTLANDCHURCH.COM

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FOR MORE INFORMATION CALL US AT (317) 842-5500 9665 HAGUE ROAD | INDIANAPOLIS, IN 46256 HEARTLANDCHURCH.COM

LÛXE

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sunday

monday

E. 126TH STREET

E. 126TH STREET OLIO ROAD

Santa’s House on the Square • Visit Santa’s House on the courthouse square in Noblesville so kids can let the big guy know everything on their lists. Santa’s House admission is free and parents are welcome to bring cameras and take pictures. • One Hamilton Square, Noblesville. • 1 to 4 p.m. Dec. 14 and 15. • Free • www.cityofnoblesville.org.

saturday

B E AU T I F U L . T R A D I T I O N A L . I N S P I R I N G .

OLIO ROAD

100 Under $100 • Purchase unique works of art from local establishments at a great price just in time for gift-giving or sprucing up a home for the holidays. Visit The Carmel Art & Design District Galleries to browse a wide selection of items and participating galleries will offer art for under $100 in addition to their regular items. • Main Street and Rangeline Road, Carmel. • 3571-2787. • Dec. 11 through 31 • www.carmelartsanddesign.com

wednesday

The Center Presents: Dave Koz & Friends Christmas Tour 2013 • Saxophonist Dave Koz, a prominent contemporary musician, brings his holiday tribute show to the Palladium. This family friendly musical experience will delight all ages. • The Palladium at the Center for the Performing Arts, 1 Center Green, Carmel. • 8 p.m. Dec. 13. • Tickets start at $23. • 8433800. • www.thecenterfortheperformingarts.com.

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HEARTLAND CHURCH IS A MULTI-GENERATIONAL, MULTI-ETHNIC CHURCH WHERE EVERYONE IS WELCOME AND ANYTHING IS POSSIBLE.

I- 6 9

Santa’s Mailbox in the Carmel Arts And Design District • Visit Santa’s special mailbox at Carmel’s ArtSplash Gallery and when kids post their wish lists, they will receive a personalized, hand-written response from Santa. • 111 W. Main St., Suite 140, Carmel. • Today through Dec. 20. • Free • www. carmelartsanddesign.com.

Westfield Playhouse Presents: ‘Nuncrackers’ • Main Street Productions in Westfield provides an evening celebrating the spirit of Christmas with their presentation of ‘Nuncrackers.’ Have a good laugh and enjoy a theater experience that includes interactions between the actors and the audience. • 1836 Ind. 32 W., Westfield • 7:30 p.m. Dec. 13 and 14; 2:30 p.m. Dec. 15. • Regular admission $15; senior admission is $13. • http://westfieldplayhouse.org.

HAGUE ROAD

The Twelve Houses of Christmas Holiday Historic Neighborhood Tour • Organized by the Noblesville Preservation Alliance, historic homes in Noblesville will accent their Victorian features with holiday lights and decorations. People can drive or walk the selfguided tour. Visit the Website for maps. • Noblesville Preservation Alliance and various Noblesville homes. • 6 to 9 p.m. nightly through Dec. 31. • Free • Contact Charlie Hyde at 750-2565. • www.noblesvillepreservation.com

Today

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H a n d- sel e c t e d, d e si gne r f ur ni s h i n g s at w ho l es a l e p r i c i n g ! 141 7 9 C l a y Ter r a c e B l v d, Ca r m el , I N (31 7 ) 6 63 -3 58 8 w w w.l ux eo f c ar m el . co m


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December 10, 2013

NIGHT & DAY

Current in Noblesville

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NEW YEAR'S EVE WITH INDIANA'S BAND

$50 PER PERSON ALL-INCLUSIVE 13644 N. Meridian St., Carmel 46032 IN THE ANNEX Main event: The Wright Brothers (10 p.m. - 1 a.m.) Opening act: Barometer Soup (8-9:30 p.m.) APPETIZERS • CHAMPAGNE TOAST • BRUNCH FRONT OF HOUSE Shane Rodimel (9 p.m. - 1 a.m.) DOORS OPEN - 6PM TICKETED CUSTOMERS ONLY TICKETS: call 3Ds’ 317.573.9746 or Kingston's Music Showcase 317.979.0137

PRESENTED BY:

‘Frog and Toad’ irresistible to kids By Karen Kennedy • karenk@youarecurrent.com

There are a handful of Christmas films that have endured over the years. Some of them we have watched so many times that theatre we can quote the lines. “Miracle on 34th Street,” “White Christmas,” and “A Charlie Brown Christmas,” to name a few. What do they all have in common? They are stories of friendship, family, love and redemption. “A Year with Frog and Toad” is one of those stories. “A Year with Frog and Toad,” performed by Actor’s Theatre of Indiana, follows the lives of two amphibian friends, lively and optimistic Frog and curmudgeonly Toad, through the four seasons. They, along with other animal friends, experience the same kinds of problems we all do in our dayto-day lives. They’re not happy with the way they look in a swimsuit but they’re still eating cookies with wild abandon. The score is filled with snappy, memorable tunes; catchy to adults and irresistible to children. “We first did this show in 2006, and the parents clamored for more performances,” said ATI’s artistic director, Don Farrell, who plays Toad. “They bought the soundtrack for their kids and they said that they listened to it in the car all the time. For many kids, this show will be their introduction to musical theatre, and it’s a great one.” “ATI’s season has been about friendship,” Farrell said. “Frog and Toad is particularly special to me because I get to portray the dear friend of

Don Farrell, left, and Bradley Reynolds star as amphibian best friends in “A Year with Frog and Toad.” (Submitted photo)

one of my own dearest friends, Bradley Reynolds, who plays Frog. This show is a wonderful way to bring families together.” Tim Hunt, Jessica Murphy and Mary Jane Waddell round out the cast. ATI is also adding a special performance with discounted ticket prices at 7 p.m. Dec. 17 for families with children or adults on the autism spectrum, in which they will provide a safe and comfortable environment for everyone to enjoy the show. “A Year with Frog and Toad” • Dec. 13 through 22. • 2:30 p.m. performance Dec. 22 will feature two ASL interpreters for the Deaf. • Studio Theatre at the Center for the Performing Arts in Carmel. • Tickets start at $32.50. • For more information call all 843-3800 or visit www.thecenterfortheperformingarts.org.

Holiday sounds to fill quilt shop news@currentnoblesville.com Local singers and instrumentalists will bring the sounds of Christmas to Always In Stitches, 1808 E. Conner St., Noblesville for its music Cookies ’n Carols Day on Dec. 17. “School choirs, church groups and professional musicians have been invited to share their gifts with our customers,” said owner Lyneen Burrow. “While we always welcome quilters, knitters, crocheters and cross-stitchers to the store, we hope everyone will come to enjoy even a few minutes of the music.” Scheduled to perform are Cassandra Hale, flautist. 11 a.m.; North Elementary School Hand Chimes Choir, 1 p.m.; Noblesville East Middle School Show Choir, 3:30 p.m.; violinist Joe Wie-

gand, 4 p.m.; White River Elementary School Fourth Grade Choir Connection, 4:30 p.m.; Gracenotes, the hand chimes choir from Indiana Academy, 5:30 p.m.; Bethel Lutheran Church Children’s youth choirs and students from Julie Sprung’s Music Studio, 6 p.m.; and Hamilton Heights High School carolers, 6:30 p.m. Staff and customers are invited to bring cookies to swap. Recipes will be collected and posted on the shop’s Website, www.AlwaysInStitches1. com. “While you’re here, visit our cookie table,” Burrow said. “It’s one way we can say Merry Christmas to the community.” For more information, call 776-4227.

Rocking around the Christmas tree – School of Rock Carmel, 626 S. Rangeline Rd., is offering three music camps over the holiday break for children to get out the house and get started playing – especially if they received a music instrument for Christmas. The camps include: • Divas Vocals Camp: This is a two-day camp on Jan. 2 and 3 which will focus on vocal technique for live performance. The students will also leave with an audio recording of themselves singing, which they will also use as a learning tool during the camp. • Blues Improv Camp: This is a two-day camp on Jan. 2 and 3 for students on all instruments (guitar, bass, drums, keys and vocals). It will be a fun, low pressure way for students to get familiar with the core components that make up the Blues form. • SoR Rookies Camp: This is a one-day camp on Jan. 4 for beginners or those who would like to try a lot of different instruments before they choose which ones they’d like to pursue. The students will rotate on instruments that have been modified for students to be able to put together a song in one day. Camps are $100 per day. Registration is available at https://carmel.schoolofrock.com/camp-signup. For more information, call 848-7625.


December 10, 2013

NIGHT & DAY

Current in Noblesville

www.currentnoblesville.com

Dave Koz and Friends Christmas

By Dawn Pearson • news@currentnoblesville.com

and with New Years right around the corner we hope to have people get a spring in their step for the New Year.” Need to get into the holiday spirit this year? And that’s a lot of pressure for Koz and Then let the holiday classics wash over you, Friends after 16 years. sending you down the “Every tour is slightly different, and music chimney into Christmas that difference comes from the cast. bliss. This year’s cast is exceptional – we are a Dave Koz and Friends Christmas tour really unusual mix. We’ve not had a cast is an uplifting, high-energy show the of two women and two men and two where some of music’s biggest names incredibly talented singers,” Koz said. will jam on lively arrangements of seaHe also feels Christmas music is so sonal favorites, led by multi-Grammy Koz special to so many people. nominated saxophonist Koz. “There are beautiful things about Christmas Joining Koz onstage will be Japanese-born music, you can do all the songs in amazing difpianist/composer/producer Keiko Matsui, worldferent ways, easily pushed and pulled in different renowned singer Oleta Adams and Jonathan Butler, the first black artist played on white radio directions, that’s why they are timeless and we can arrange them in a new way every year.” stations in his native South Africa. Koz is also excited about returning to Camel “Our show since its inception, started out of and remembers his first time here. love,” Koz said. “I was waiting to interview the “’In a town that’s not Indy, is there really a great musician, David Benoit, and my father had performing arts center?’ I thought,” he said. “Then just passed away and his mom had too and we driving up to Carmel there was this beacon that were talking about the holidays and how we was absolutely incredible. It’s an incredible, and would deal with that loss of love during the holibeautifully sounding room, intimate, and there’s days. Music can be so healing so he said, ‘Why not a bad seat in that house. And for a little town don’t we go out and do some shows?’ And that’s like Carmel, that is amazing.” how the whole idea was created.” Koz said he wants his show to be a place of Dave Koz and Friends Christmas tour • 8 p.m. warmth and intimacy, with a feeling of gathering Dec. 13 • the Palladium in Carmel • Tickets start with family and friends. at $58 • for more information call 843-3800 or “That’s what we try to do,” he said. “People visit thecenterfortheperformingarts.org. leave feeling inspired and taken to a new place

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December 10, 2013

NIGHT & DAY

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More Christmas shopping ideas for tailgaters Commentary by Joe Drozda and Bob Bley

Drink Specials ALL DAY LIVE MUSIC IN THE BACK ROOM!

12/13: Zanna-Doo 12/14: Indien & Circle City Train Wreck 12/20: Crossin Bridges (Country) 12/21: No Pit Cherries & Swig HOURS: Monday - Thursday 11am - 2am Friday 11am - 3am Saturday 11am - 3am Sunday 11am - 12am 13644 North Meridian Street, Carmel 46032 317.573.9746 | www.threedspubandcafe.com

As we said last week, now is a good time to do Christmas shopping for that tailgater on your list because every merchant seems to have a pre-Christmas sale going. Tailgating gadgets, which are basically camping gear, are marked down further because they are out-of-season. If you think about it, probably the only person that thinks camping gear is in season at this time of the year is someone who wants to try out for that Survivor Man series on TV featuring eight days lost in a Norwegian winter. During the season, we gave you lots of ideas for neat gifts. For an up-to-date list of suggestions with photos, details, and where-to-buy information, visit www.tailgatershandbook.com. Don’t forget that new aspect of tailgating – breakfast. It’s because we now have far too many games starting at noon. Just try to tell your kids that all games used to start at 1 p.m. They’ll never believe you. Noon games mean we need to start tailgating no later than 10 a.m. and that’s a perfect time, as the British say, for a “proper breakfast.” And that doesn’t mean just a cup of fast food coffee and a

muffin with egg and cheese. The tailgate host gets a chance to shine by offering a “just-like-Mom-used-to-make” breakfast with good hot coffee, eggs, bacon or sausage (heck – why not both) and hot biscuits or toast. Such a heartwarming meal is easy if you have the right equipment. You can brew a great pot of coffee at your tailgate with a Coleman propane coffee maker. It’s just like your coffee maker on the kitchen counter, only powered by propane instead of electricity. Then there’s the Coleman two-burner stove and oven, which also works on propane and

easily packs into your car. Its oven holds bakingdish size items on two shelves and the burners are just right for two skillets. Buy your tailgater one of these and you’ll see smiles all around for seasons to come. For tailgating or that big shopping day, here’s another bar recipe: Butterscotch Bars Ingredients: • 1/4 cup butter • 1 cup light brown sugar packed • 1 egg • 3/4 cup flour • 1 teaspoon baking powder • 1/2 teaspoon salt • 1/2 teaspoonvanilla • 1/2 cup chopped walnuts Preparation: Preheat oven to 350 degrees. Melt butter over low heat. Remove from heat and stir in brown sugar until well blended. Cool and then stir in egg. Sift together the rest of the dry ingredients and then stir them in to the mixture. Add vanilla and nuts and stir into mixture before spreading into an 8-inch square baking dish or pan. Bake at 350 for about 25 minutes. You’ll know they are done when a touch by your finger leaves a slight imprint. Be careful not to over bake. Cut the bars when they cool.

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

Moon Dog Tavern – 4825 E. 96th St., Indianapolis – www.moondogtavern. com Dec. 12 – 4 on the Floor Dec. 13 – Cousin Roger Dec. 14 – The Late Show Three D’s Pub & Café – 13644 N. Meridian St., Carmel – www.threedspubandcafe.com Dec. 11 – Acoustic Jams with Jay Dec. 13 – Zanna-Doo Dec. 14 – Indien and Circle City Train Wreck Hearthstone Coffee House & Pub – 8235 E. 116th St., Fishers – www.hearthstonecoffee.com Dec. 13 – Johnny Nevada and the Rockets Dec. 14 – Brad Kleinschmidt and Reggie Stone Vogue Nightclub – 6259 N. College Ave., Indianapolis – www.thevogue.com Dec. 12 – Sister Hazel Dec. 13 – The Main Squeeze 8 Seconds Saloon – 111 N. Lynhurst Dr., Indianapolis – www.8secondssaloon.com Dec. 13 – Dustin Lynch Dec. 14 – Corey Cox Bankers Life Fieldhouse – 125 S. Pennsylvania St., Indianapolis – www.livenation.com Dec. 12 – Trans-Siberian Orchestra Clowes Memorial Hall of Butler University – 4600 Sunset Ave., Indianapolis – www.cloweshall.org Dec. 13 and 14 – Rejoice Paramount Theatre – 1124 Meridian Plaza, Anderson – www.andersonsymphony.org Dec. 14 – A Symphony Christmas Hoosier Park Racing & Casino – 4500 Dan Patch Circle, Anderson – www.ticketmaster.com Dec. 14 – The Pointer Sisters *Performers are scheduled, but may change

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For tickets www.actorstheatreofindiana.org or call 317.843.3800


December 10, 2013

NIGHT & DAY

AN OPTION

Ruth’s Pull Up a Chair Café THE SCOOP: This whimsical and welcoming spot is nestled in a small strip mall directly across from the Fashion Mall. The façade is being redone, and there’s only a banner to help you find it, so you have to try really hard. It’s worth trying really hard. Once you get inside, you will be entranced by hand-painted chairs, a smiling staff and sunshine-yellow walls adorned with clever sayings. But the food shines even brighter than the walls. Anyone of European descent will be delighted to find authentic Lefse; a delicate Norwegian potato crepe, either plain or stuffed. Another tantalizing option is Biscuits and Gravy, made with sausage blended in-house. TYPE OF FOOD: American Café with European influences AVERAGE PRICE: $9-$11 FOOD RECOMMENDATION: Brie LT (A to-die-for BLT with melted Brie!) DRINK RECOMMENDATION: An intriguing selection of flavors of loose leaf teas RESERVATIONS: No HOURS: 7 a.m. to 3 p.m. Monday through Friday; 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday and Sunday PHONE: 757-8006 ADDRESS: 8888 Keystone Crossing, Suite 110 WEBSITE: www.ruthspullupachair.com -Karen Kennedy

Current in Noblesville

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21

W HE RE I DINE Andy Loper, manager, O’Charley’s Where do you like to dine? The Copper Still What do you like to eat there? I always have the tenderloin sandwich. It’s huge! What do you like about the copper still? I like their beer selection. It also has a nice Noblesville atmosphere. The Cooper Still is at 917 Conner St., Noblesville. They can be contacted at 214-7376 or www. facebook.com/copperstillkb.

B EHIND BARS Flirtini Bartender: Chaz Bennington at Cobblestone Grill, 160 S. Main St., Zionsville Ingredients and directions: Mix 6 parts Mandarin Vodka, 2 parts pineapple juice and 1 shot of cranberry juice in a shaker with ice. Pour ingredients into martini glass and fill to top with champagne. “It’s a taste of a summer day because it’s light and airy with the champagne.”— Chaz Bennington

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22

December 10, 2013

HEALTH

Current in Noblesville

www.currentnoblesville.com

CPN announces new leadership news@currentnoblesville.com

Dance MAKES THE PERFECT GIFT FOR THE HOLIDAYS! GIFT CERTIFICATES AVAILABLE

Community Physician Network, the integrated, multispecialty physician group at Community Health Network, has anorganization nounced three new leadership positions: • Phil Baker is chief financial officer for Community Physician Network, providing financial leadership, oversight and direction for the physician group as well as the network’s product lines. He comes to Community from Vancouver where he served as chief financial officer for a 200-provider multispecialty medical practice. The U.S. Air Force veteran has extensive financial leadership experience in multispecialty medical practices, information system consulting, manufacturing and aircraft maintenance. • Donetta Gee-Weiler, RN, BSN, begins a new role as vice president of women’s and children’s services for Community Health

Network effective Dec. 9. In this newly created position, she will oversee patient-centered programs and operations for the product line. Gee-Weiler most recently served Gee-Weiler as practice administrator for Community Physician Network OB/GYN Care, Gynecologic Cancer Care and Hepatobiliary Surgical Care. • Gwen O’Malley began a new role as vice president of practice operations on Nov. 25. In this newly created position, she is responsible for providing senior operational oversight, including development and execution of plans to O’Malley emphasize growth and outstanding customer experiences.

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IU Health Physicians adds doctors Karen Adkins, MD, and Andrew McLaren, MD, recently joined IU Health Physicians as primary care providers. They are accepting new patients at their Carmel office, which is in the Medical Office Building at IU Health North Hospital, 11725 N. Illinois St., Suite 595. Adkins is board certified in internal medicine and specializes in caring for patients over age 16. She has special interests in women’s health, preventive healthcare and diabetes. Adkins earned her undergraduate degree in occupational therapy from Indiana University and later earned her medical degree with honors from Indiana University Medical School. She completed her residency in internal medicine at St. Vincent Hospital. McLaren is board certified in family medicine and sees patients of all ages as a family medicine physician. He has a special interest in pediatrics, sports medicine and dermatology and is fluent in Spanish. McLaren studied chemistry at Ball State University before earning his medical degree at Indiana University School of Medicine. He went on to complete his residency in family medicine at Lehigh Valley Hospital in Allentown, Pa., where he was chief resident in his final year, followed by a fellowship in obstetrics at Brown University in Providence, R.I. To schedule an appointment with either of them, call 688­5522.


December 10, 2013

HEALTH

Current in Noblesville

www.currentnoblesville.com

23

IU Health Dressing up for winter weather Saxony Hospital gives back commentary Commentary by Aaron Ashabraner, M.D.

news@currentnoblesville.com Each year Indiana University Health Saxony Hospital promotes health and wellness in the community by providing philanthropy free health seminars and education for area residents. In addition, the hospital supports various Hamilton County nonprofit organizations through financial and in-kind donations in order to help meet the health needs of the community. “IU Health Saxony Hospital is committed to helping the community in meaningful ways that extend beyond our healthcare services,” said Gaurav Arora, chief medical officer of IU Health Saxony. “It was a privilege for our staff to participate in the IU Health Day of Service by building panels for Habitat for Humanity of Hamilton County to benefit local families in need.” 2012 IU Health Saxony Hospital community benefit highlights include: • During the annual IU Health Day of Service in May, 59 IU Health Saxony team members spend a total of 236 volunteer hours building a panel for a Habitat for Humanity of Hamilton County home. • To raise awareness of sudden cardiac death and to prevent resulting deaths, IU Health Saxony donated automatic external defibrillators to three junior high schools in the Hamilton Southeastern Schools district and one church in Fishers. Hospital team members worked with the school and church staffs to ensure effective AED placement and also provided hands-on training for using the machines. • IU Health Saxony sponsored two community recycling events in June and November 2012. More than 5,400 pounds of recyclables were collected at the events, which also included on-site shredding of confidential documents. As one of four members of the IU Health system’s Indianapolis Academic Health Center, IU Health Saxony Hospital’s community benefit efforts are reported in conjunction with IU Health’s Indianapolis area hospitals. The following numbers indicate the total contributions made by all four hospitals: • Free or reduced-cost care to more than 139,000 patients ($183 million) • Community health improvement initiatives ($24 million) • Health professions education ($63 million) • Research ($36 million) • Financial and In-Kind Contributions ($6 million) A copy of the 2012 Community Benefit report is available at www.iuhealth.org/getstrong.

If you live in Indiana, there’s little doubt your family will brave cold winter temperatures before spring arrives. Dressing appropriately for cold weather is essential to avoid frostbite and hypothermia, especially if you plan to be outdoors for longer periods of time. Here are some tips to help you stay warm and healthy this season: • Although people talk about losing body heat through the head, heat is actually lost from any body part that’s exposed to the elements. It’s a good idea to wear a hat, but remember to keep your entire body covered to conserve heat. Hats and hoods are particularly important for children, who do lose more heat through their heads. That’s because the surface area ratio of a child’s head relative to his body is much greater. • If you exercise in the cold or enjoy being outside in the snow, dress in layers. It’s best to wear polypropylene or capilene next to the skin because these synthetic fibers pull water away from the body. Cotton should never be worn as an insulator. Cotton, when wet, pulls heat away from

the body much faster than other fabrics. A knit middle layer is recommended (which can be removed if you get too warm) and then add a synthetic outer layer. Remember that children are particularly vulnerable to cold temperatures because their smaller bodies don’t have the capacity to hold as much energy in reserve to burn when it’s cold. When dressing children for colder temperatures, in addition to the tips above, take care to adequately cover and insulate all exposed body parts, including the ears, nose, hands and feet. This will help keep children warm and avoid frostbite. When children are playing outdoors in the cold and snow, be sure they take frequent breaks indoors to warm up. Remove wet clothing as soon as they come inside. Finally, while dressing warmly in winter is important, it won’t help you avoid a cold or the flu. If you haven’t been exposed to a virus, exposure to cold weather alone won’t increase your chances of developing these illnesses. Aaron Ashabraner, MD, specializes in family medicine. He is a guest columnist located at IU Health Physicians Primary Care, 11725 N. Illinois St., Suite 595, in Carmel. He can be reached by calling the office at 688-5522.

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December 10, 2013

DOUGH

Current in Noblesville

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Protected from identity theft? Commentary by Mark Wade

Every day on the radio and television, companies advertise how important it is for you to protect yourself from identity finance theft. The stories they tell are true, the problem is getting worse, and all of this is preventable. What most Indiana residents don’t realize is that the State has passed legislation to allow Indiana residents to protect themselves. It’s called a “credit freeze.” The biggest risk relating to identity theft is that someone obtains your personal information and uses that information to set up a credit card or other credit facility. This allows them then to borrow money and make purchases in your name. In an extreme case they may even buy a house or a car once this credit has been established. Once you have identified that your identity has been stolen, it can take a great deal of your time and money to unwind this debt in your name or separate yourself from the obligation. By the time you identify what is happening to you, the thieves have already realized the benefit of this devious conduct and are gone. So how does a credit freeze work? It’s really a simple process if you have access to the Internet. First, visit the Indiana Attorney General’s

Website at www.in.gov/attorneygeneral/2411. htm. Once on that Webpage you will see a listing of the three credit reporting agencies, Equifax, Experian and Transamerica. Underneath the name and address of each agency is a link, “Place a Security Freeze Online with …” Simply click on each link and follow the instructions for each agency to freeze your credit report. Make sure that you freeze all three agencies. Many states charge for each freeze. By Indiana law, there is no cost for this service. After you have completed this process, you will receive a PIN number from each of the agencies in the mail. Don’t lose these PIN numbers. Keep them in a safe place. If you need to secure credit or borrow money in the future, you will want to un-freeze your credit reports. You will need your PIN numbers to do this. This is a process that every Indiana resident should be aware of. Taking advantage of what our State government has created, with no cost to any resident, makes good financial sense. Especially considering the times we now live in. Mark R. Wade is vice president of Bankers’ Bank of Carmel, located at 716 Adams St., Suite B. He can be contacted at MWade@ bankersbankusa.com.

DISPATCHES Obamacare delays for businesses - The piece of healthcare. gov meant for small businesses won’t work for an additional year, the White House admitted. The administration is sending small businesses to insurance agents and brokers for the next year to buy health insurance. The Small Business Health Options Program (SHOP), intended to give companies with less than 50 employees an easy way to compare and buy health plans online, has been mired in delays. The administration says it will be ready by November 2014. The change applies only to the federal health exchange. States that built their own small business marketplaces are unaffected by today’s announcement. Where do you pay the bill? Applebee’s is making life easier for its customers by installing tablet computers on tables in all of its locations. The restaurant chain is adding 100,000 tablets around the country in its 1,860 restaurants. The devices will help customers customize their orders and pay the check, and even let them play video games while they’re waiting. However, the chain is not planning on replacing any of its staff for tablets - it is simply creating a digital front for consumers to have a more enjoyable experience. SOURCE: Businessweek

10 awesome and affordable gift ideas for teachers - The name of the game when it comes to teacher gifts is practicality. Teachers have big classrooms, which can mean lots of gifts year after year. Here are some ideas: 1) Personalized notecards, Post-its notes and other paper products 2) Gift cards for food, coffee or school supplies 3) Make lunch or dinner on you 4) Create a movie night escape 5) Pool resources for a customized class gift 6) Give the gift of time by offering a helping hand 7) Fill a classroom need 8) Soap, lotion or lip balm 9) Send your kudos to the principal 10) 10. Simply say thank you - and have your child do the same. SOURCE: MSN Money Year-end tax moves to make now – 1) Donating old items (if you are itemizing deductions) to charities can give you a lastminute boost. 2) Donate from your IRA to your favorite charity. 3) Check to see if you may be qualified to receive a credit of 10 percent of the cost of certain energy-efficient home improvements. 4) Buy a large-ticket item like a car now and take a sales tax deduction if you are planning to buy a car soon anyway. 5) Lump together your itemized deductions to get more bang for your buck. 6) Beef up or start a 401k. 7) Consider paying next semester’s tuition in December to get the maximum American Opportunity Credit of up to $2,500. SOURCE: Credit.com

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December 10, 2013

LIFESTYLE

Current in Noblesville

www.currentnoblesville.com

25

Out-of-place pronouns

Commentary by Jordan Fischer

Question: Will you please address the use of the following: “The President he is giving a speech,” as opposed to grammar guy what I was taught - “The President is giving a speech.” I’ve noticed lately that news anchors/ readers on both local and national/cable broadcasts are using the first example, and it drives me crazy! THANKS! (Susie in Zionsville) Answer: Susie, I don’t have an explanation for why newscasters would construct their sentences this way other than – if I may take the liberty of inventing a phrase – a case of “stumbly mouth.” We all remember the trials of high school speech class, and I, for one, am prone to forgive the occasional on-camera tongue slip. I mean, I can barely manage talking to myself. That being said, we certainly can take a look at why the above construction is wrong. It boils down to pronouns and the rules for their use. First: What is a pronoun? A pronoun is a word that takes the place of a noun or a noun phrase. The noun being substituted for is called the “antecedent.” To quickly illustrate the point, an example: “Ann grabbed the ball and then quickly ran it in for a touchdown.” The pronoun “it” takes the place of its antecedent “ball.” Pronouns have a lot of uses, but the most common one is to avoid repetition. This is the

case in our example sentence. Without a pronoun, we would have: “Ann grabbed the ball and then quickly ran the ball in for a touchdown.” Is it grammatically incorrect? No. Does it sound awkward and repetitive? You betcha. Pronouns come into play when we want to refer back to a noun in a later clause or phrase. I’m having trouble coming up with an occasion in which it would be appropriate to use a subject pronoun like “he” to refer back to an antecedent within the same phrase, i.e. “the president he is…” Why is this? Because the pronoun can effectively be read as its antecedent, meaning the sentence would be, “The president the president is giving a speech.” That takes repetition to a whole new level. You might see a noun and a pronoun right next to each other if they are separated by a comma, though, again, they would not be part of the same phrase or clause. Example: “Ann, she is my friend, scored a touchdown.” The main clause is “Ann scored a touchdown.” “She is my friend” serves as a parenthetical dependent clause. In conclusion: Is, “The president he is giving a speech,” correct? No. Do I think it’s a case of “stumbly mouth?” Yes. Am I overly enthusiastic about using the phrase “stumbly mouth?” Possibly.

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Jordan Fischer is a contributing columnist for Current Publishing. To ask Jordan a grammar question, write him at rjfische@gmail.com.

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26

December 10, 2013

LIFESTYLE

Current in Noblesville

www.currentnoblesville.com

Coming Jan. 21 in Current, the debut of Tables, a dining guide for Hamilton and Boone counties … and beyond. Plaster cast of Pompeii victim (Photo by Don Knebel)

Does the Bible describe Pompeii? Commentary by Don Knebel

For advertising information, please e-mail tables@youarecurrent.com or call 489.4444.

Because a volcanic eruption froze Pompeii forever in the first century, today’s visitors can explore an ancient city having ametravel nities still enviable by residents of some cities. Houses had running water, indoor toilets, colonnaded courtyards and colorful, if sometimes obscene, frescos. Scholars have long known that Pompeii’s destruction was chronicled by a famous eyewitness. Some believe its opulence and sudden demise are also described in the Bible. Pompeii was located on the Bay of Naples, about five miles from Mt. Vesuvius. Ash from past volcanic eruptions had made the surrounding soil unusually fertile. Pompeii’s proximity to the sea made it an attractive vacation destination for wealthy Romans and home to local merchants made rich importing luxury items. Pompeii residents were well known for their conspicuous consumption and enjoyment of pleasures of the flesh. With a population of maybe 10,000 people, Pompeii had more than 120 bars and up to 35 brothels, some displaying explicit pictures of their services. Pompeii and thousands of its inhabitants were destroyed in 79 A.D., when Vesuvius erupted with unexpected ferocity, quickly burying the city

under about 20 feet of pumice and ash. Plaster casts made from cavities formed around decayed bodies show many victims died suddenly while covering their faces to avoid the hot volcanic gases. The actual location of Pompeii was lost until 1599 when it was accidentally rediscovered and its buildings and art found to have been remarkably well preserved by the hardened ash. The story of Pompeii’s destruction is known from letters written by Pliny the Younger, who watched from across the bay as his uncle, a Roman sea captain named Pliny the Elder, attempted an unsuccessful rescue by boat. Pliny the Younger’s later letters documenting his persecution of Christians provide some of the earliest evidence of Christianity outside the Bible. It seems fitting that a growing number of scholars believe the Bible contains another account of Pompeii. The eighteenth chapter of Revelation describes God’s sudden annihilation of a great city by fire and dust because of its great wealth, excessive luxuries and carnal sins. The parallels are many and striking, as you can read for yourself. Don Knebel is a local resident who works for Barnes & Thornburg LLP. For the full column visit currentzionsville.com. You may contact him at news@currentzionsville.com

DISPATCHES Dry skin fix – Tired of paying big bucks for dry, aging skin treatments? Mix up your own cocoa mask. All you need is 1 tablespoon cocoa powder, 1 tablespoon sour cream, 1 tablespoon honey and an egg white. The ingredients will hydrate exfoliate and tighten the skin. – www.living.msn.com 

Be anti antibacterial – Switch back to using typical hand soap as opposed to the antibacterial stuff. They do the job the same, and regular hand soap and warm water doesn’t have adverse health effects, such as messing with how the thyroid works as well as hormone levels. – www.healthyliving.msn.com Flight perk – As if you needed another reason to go to Hawaii, Hawaiian Airlines is offering a new perk to its many of its customers. For $15 in advance or $17 without reservation, coach flyers can get an iPad Mini for use on the flight, while those in business class get them for free. One Australian airline already had a similar program in place on some of its planes. “Southwest Airlines, meanwhile, has partnered with DISH Network to offer streaming television to passengers’ smartphones and tablets,” CNNMoney reported. That doesn’t mean the FAA wants you using your devices during takeoffs and landings, however. – www.money. cnn.com 


December 10, 2013

INSIDE & OUT

Current in Noblesville

www.currentnoblesville.com

27

Existing basement adds architectural details

Commentary by Larry Greene

EXISTING BASEMENT: This home located in the Springmill Ridge blueprint for addition improvement on the west side of Carmel was built in 1989. The basement was already completely finished but was lacking the architectural details the homeowners wanted. “We wanted to upgrade the basement,” stated the homeowner. “It was boring. We wanted to add a little character and make it a place we wanted to hang out in.” The homeowners wanted a rustic feel to the space, including a wine tasting area, which drove the design and material choices. STACKED STONE: A dry-stacked stone wall in Ledgewood Chisel Gray was installed on the TV wall, providing the look of a fireplace without having to actually build one. As a focal point of the basement, the style of the wall was carried out throughout the basement. DECORATIVE MOLDINGS: To add a more finished feel, wainscoting was added to most of the basement walls. Columns and a decorative wall were added to create a drink ledge near the

before & after

main bar area. Faux columns gave an exceptionally long wall purpose by creating a niche for family photos. CUSTOM SHELVING: Having a place for the family’s memorabilia collection was included in the final design as well. Floating stained shelving was custom built around the items they would hold. Beyond their functionality, the shelves were designed in varying depths and lengths to add dimension to the long, flat wall. WINE TASTING AREA: To bring the expansive space of the lower level into a comfortable scale, multiple seating and activity areas were created.

FINAL RESULTS: “We have had a few parties since the remodel,” stated the homeowner. “Before, there was never enough space for people to sit. Now there are many choices. Our family is now using the basement together, and will even more now that the weather is turning colder.”

A bar, a TV-viewing area and a pool table took up the most space. Stacked stone surrounds a curved decorative door and wine racking to create the wine tasting area. A bar-height table and chairs near the picture nook create another gathering space.

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

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28 1

December 10, 2013

LIFESTYLE

Current in Noblesville

www.currentnoblesville.com

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40 44

45

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31

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

38

43 49

13

35

37

36 39

22

34

33

12

19

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Across 1. Butler sorority letter 6. Kind of ring or swing 10. Riverview Hospital units 14. In the lead at Hoosier Park 15. Like Mother Hubbard’s cupboard 16. Again from the top 17. Ship in a Columbus, Ind., elementary school history class (2 wds.) 19. An area about the size of a Colts football field 20. David & Mary Salon, e.g. 21. Frequently, to James Whitcomb Riley 23. Hoosier Motor Club letters 24. Opposite of post27. Fish with a net at Morse Reservoir 30. Word on a Children’s Museum ticket 32. Indiana Downs gait problems 34. Redbox rental: “Norma ___” 35. E-mail option 36. Part of BYO 37. Seek treatment at St. Vincent Hospital 38. Indy Tire pressure init. 39. California home of “Hoosiers” director David Anspaugh (2 wds.) 43. Westfield Farmers Market sweet potato 44. WRTV’s network affiliation 45. Carve in Indiana limestone 48. Renaissance Hotel pillowcase

E 68

69

accompaniment 51. Indiana Poet Laureate’s “before” 52. Indy 500 sound 53. Miss Indiana crown 54. WISH morning show: “Indy ___” 56. Carmel mini-van driver: soccer ___ 57. Select 58. Home of another Marian University: Fond du ___, Wis. 60. Little helper at 64-Across 62. Indianapolis Star page 64. Indiana town that is the site of a lot of winter temps (2 wds.) 70. Resembling Indy’s Fright Manor 71. “Planet of the ___” 72. Like much of Fountain Square 73. UIndy Latin 101 word 74. Chick’s chirp at Maple Leaf Hatchery 75. 1936 Berlin Olympics star, Jesse ___ Down 1. I-69 sign 2. “I knew it!” 3. The Palladium restroom sign 4. Monon Center yoga equipment 5. Modifies 6. ISU degree for a future CEO 7. White River crew need 8. Avon HS athlete 9. Unable to hear 10. Indiana State Fair sheep barn sound 11. Set up tents for the Indiana

C W L R I E A

L O A A E H V R P

I I N R R W C O L E S

E L N N R T O A R E O E N

E S O C E E N T N G M P R O I

U M Q C O R N E E I R R L T E E B

O N I U C L P C C S P E A E L U E E E

O T I O N R E H A S T C L G N D C

CAP CHEE IANA IND LAUS LST MERY ORN REEP RIC RIOS SAN TAC

U R R H A N T H P N E O D I U

E B O I T R C E E V A U T

1) December Sun Sign (3)

U M R R O D A C V G T

___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___

E I A N O S I V E

2) Spencer County "Holiday" Town (3)

E L W S S T L

6 Magazine Titles

4 Green Vegetables

__________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________

__________________ __________________ __________________ __________________

5 Metropolitan Conf. Schools

__________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________

3 Spanish Numbers

__________________ __________________ __________________ 2 Indiana Historical Sites

__________________ __________________

1 Tallest Indiana Building

__________________

National Guard 12. Tip an Amtrak train off the tracks 13. Soaked in perspiration at Cardinal Fitness 18. Hoosier Hysteria mo. 22. Ankle bones on an IU Health x-ray 24. Bed Bath & Beyond thickness 25. Ray Skillman Kia model 26. Outback birds 28. Indianapolis Opera highlight

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

29. Indiana’s largest retailer 31. Winter solvent 33. Tiny Tim’s “God bless us every one,” e.g. 37. Chase Bank money dispenser, for short 38. Bank that took over National City 40. Birth-related at Riley Hospital 41. Comply with the IMPD 42. Noblesville HS physics class topic

___ ___ ___ ___ ___

___ ___ ___ ___ ___

3) Popular Cereal (2) ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___

4) 2013 "Bucket" Winner (2) ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___

5) August: Osage County Star (3) ___ ___ ___ ___ ___

___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___

Using the letters in HOLIDAYS, create as many common words of 4+ letters as you can in 20 minutes. No proper nouns or build the words foreign words.

HOLIDAYS __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________

__________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________

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

46. Dove’s sound 63. Salon01 coloring 47. “Well, let me think...” 65. Purdue alumna bio word 48. Larry, Moe or Curly 66. Dooley O’Tooles kitchen meas. 49. Indianapolis Zoo heavyweights 67. Had the Crispy Fish Tacos at 50. MCL Cafeteria goers Stanford’s Indiana Challenge68. Leppert Crematory ashes 51. Break out ofWordsmith jail 52. Zipper alternative holder 55. Grassy area 69. Letters of distress on Geist 59. Quickly, in Lilly memos Reservoir 61. Sped around I-465 Answers on Page 39

“You can't beat Current when trying to reach out to the local public.” “Posting our job opening in Current was a tremendous success. Within hours of the issue being distributed, we had numerous inquiries from very qualified individuals. We signed up to have our ad run for two weeks, but was able to settle for one since we found the perfect person to fill our position so quickly. You can't beat Current when trying to reach out to the local public, and we will definitely use its services again." -Brian Carriger sales support manager Dimensions Furniture, Carmel

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30

December 10, 2013

Portrait * Wedding * Family * Corporate * Event * Stock

Current in Noblesville

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Guitar Lessons

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Auction

Skip’s Auctions Gallery

Starting Jan. 6, 2014 Open Every Night 6 p.m. Auction Zip #26565 We buy estates, households, gold, silver and coins 14000 St. Rd. 32E, Noblesville, IN 765.606.6001 Always accepting clean consignments.

for sale 20.7 cu. ft. Amana Refrigerator (almond) with working ice maker, adjustable glass shelves, lighted freezer and super clean. $250 846-8226

foster parent Become a Foster Parent. Celebrate the meaning of the Holiday Season by giving an adolescent hope, help and loving home. For information contact Katherine York IN MENTOR at 317-208-7702 or www. makeadifferenceathome.com

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Gowns for the Greatest Good FOR LEASE Artist studio space

for rent at Studio 421 (421 S. Rangeline Road) Ideal for active artist, sculptor, lessons, shared space, etc ... $400 per month. 317-679-2565

1600 Sq. Ft. Warehouse / Office for Lease Exterior Storage Area Included Video Surveillance Included St. Rd. 32, 1 mile west of ST. Rd. 31 317-896-2188

NOw HIring Executive Assistant

An international ministry, based in Noblesville, Indiana, is looking for a part-time executive assistant to help grow their US presence. Position requires 15-20 hours per week and reports directly to the CEO. We are looking for a self-motivated individual who has strong computer and other administrative and office management skills to develop the position into full-time. Position pays $12/hr to start with room to grow. Please send resume to: CHLF, P.O. Box #736, Noblesville, IN 46061

NOW HIRING Now Hiring Assistant Manager's for Wings Etc. Noblesville! Looking for motivated, energetic individuals to be a part of a rapidly growing Restaurant/Sports Bar concept. Candidates must have at least 1 year management experience. Location: Noblesville Compensation: Assistant Managers 25k-35k plus Bonuses, depending on experience. Email Resumes to: dompiers@yahoo.com

NOW HIRING!

Compounding pharmacy in Carmel looking for responsible and motivated individuals to work Monday through Friday. Pharmacy technician experience preferred, but will train. Immediate openings available. Send resume to shamndar@yahoo.com

Help Wanted

Christ United Methodist Church in Westfield, Indiana is seeking an Office Administrative Assistant.  Position is a minimum 20 hours a week.  The Office Administrative Assistant manages the day-to-day administrative functions and assists the Pastors and Staff. Minimum qualifications include proficiency with MS Office Suite; ability to master the church database & website software; friendly personality to welcome & assist people; and a maturing Christian.  Compensation is negotiable. Email resume & cover letter to  Natalie. cadwallader@gmail.com. 

Sous Chef – PM Line Cook – PM Server – AM Front Desk – PM Apply in Person! 11925 N. Meridian Street Carmel, 46032 (317) 816-0777 Pebble Brook Preschool is looking for a full- time teacher.  Great pay and child care benefits available.  Send resume to pebblebrook1988@ frontier.com or call (317)896-1233.

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

PART TIME OFFICE ASSISTANT

Carmel CPA office has immediate part time opening for an exceptional, outgoing and friendly individual. Position requires excellent computer, organizational and communication skills. Individual would be answering the phone and filing, in addiition to a variety of general office duties. Some Saturday hours during February - April. Send resume and salary requirements to: Human Resources Slattery & Holman PC 12900 North Meridian, Suite 125 Carmel, Indiana 46032 recruiter@slatterycpa.com


December 10, 2013

Current in Noblesville

www.currentnoblesville.com

NOw HIring

now hiring

now hiring

Build a Career You Can Be Proud Of Xerox Services has immediate positions for Customer Service Representatives

Craft & Gift Sale Union Bible College, 434 S. Union St., Westfield, IN 46074 December 14, 2013 & 2nd Sat. of each month Jan. - Mar. • 9:00AM - 3:00PM Free admission to public Vendor space available: $25 for a 10’ x 10’ space Vendors keep all of their profits. Vendors may set up starting at 7:00AM

puzzle answers

Must pass background and drug screen.

www.xerox.com/Careers Click “Search for jobs related to business process and IT services” and search Job # 13030766 EOE/AA

©2013 Xerox Corporation. All rights reserved. Xerox® and Xerox and Design® are trademarks of the Xerox Corporation in the United States and/or other countries. BR7307

Like children?

Busy therapy clinic in Carmel seeking administrative asst. for medical billing, scheduling, and support.  Competence in Quickbooks required.  Afternoon and evening hours, 3 days wk. Send resumes to carolmaher@greataspirations-ot.com

13490 DUNES DR, CARMEL IN 510 West Carmel Drive Carmel, IN 46032

www.amrelo.com

Answers to BUILD THE G A M M A M O O D B E D S WORDS: CAPRICORN, B A R E A N E W SANTA CLAUS, CHEERIOS, A H E A D INDIANA, MERYL STREEP A C R E S A N T A M A R I A Answers to HOOSIER S P A O F T A A A HODGEPODGE: Titles: ELLE, ESQUIRE, PEOPLE, T R A W L A D M I T P R E TIME, TV GUIDE, VOGUE; R A E R E P L Y L I M P S Schools: BEN DAVIS, A I L P S I CARMEL, CENTER GROVE, Y O U R NORTH CENTRAL, WARS A N T A M O N I C A REN CENTRAL; VegetaY A M A B C E T C H bles: BROCCOLI, LETTUCE, PEAS, SPINACH; NumE R E V R O O M S H E E T bers: DOS, TRES, UNO; S T Y L E M O M T I A R A Sites: CONNER PRAIRIE, LINCOLN HOME; Building: O P T L A C E L F CHASE TOWER O P E D S A N T A C L A U S Answers to INDIANA A P E S R E T R O G O R Y WORDSMITH CHALLENGE: HOLIDAY, AHOLD, P E E P O W E N S E S S E DAILY, DAISY, DIALS, DOILY, HAILS, HALOS, HOLDS, IDOLS, LOADS, SADLY, SHADY, SHOAL, ADOS, AHOY, AIDS, AILS, ALSO, ASHY, DAIS, DASH, DAYS, DIAL, DISH, HAIL, HALO, HOLD, HOLY, IDLY, IDOL, LADS, LADY, LAID, LASH, LAYS, LIDO, LIDS, LOAD, OILS, OILY, SAID, SAIL, SHAD, SHAY, SHOD, SILO, SLAY, SLID, SODA, SOIL, SOLD

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

317-867-0900 www.CTCarmel.com

• 4 Bedrooms • 3 Bathrooms • Roomy & Bright

FOR SALE • $247,000 • 2,120 sq/ft

SALE

For more information, visit facebook.com/westfieldcraftsfair or call 317.501.8511

Questions? Please contact Tessa at 765-778-6219

NOW HIRING Full/Part-time Waitstaff Full/Part-time Linecook Apply in person 160 East Carmel Drive • 843-9900

SALE

• Purchase from Avon, Scentsy, Tupperware, Thirty-One, & Others • Longaberger Dealer Closeout Sale! • Scrapbooking supplies, Books, & Pet Gifts • Handmade crafts including Gift Baskets & Wrought Iron Decor • Baked goods and more!

Job Fair Wednesday, December 11th 9am - 7pm

Apply in person: 2828 Enterprise Drive Anderson, IN 46013

SALE

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• Huge Master Bath • Large Screened-in Porch

JJ CANULL 317.418.7076

316 S Range Line Rd, Downtown Carmel Hours 9-6 M-F and 10-3 Sat. Call anytime.

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


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December 10, 2013

Current in Noblesville

www.currentnoblesville.com

I AM ON YOUR SIDE Live healthy. Stay strong. Find a doctor at iuhealth.org/stronger 2012–13 U.S.News & World Report

©2013 IU Health 07/13 HY12013_0338


December 10, 2013