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PastaFest – The Rotary Club of Westfield will host its inaugural “PastaFest” 5 to 8 p.m. Friday in the Westfield High School Cafeteria. The pasta dinner buffet is available for dine in or carry out. Cost is $6 for youth 12 and under, $8 for adults with a $30 family maximum. To make a reservation, visit www.westfieldrotarycarbfest.eventbrite.com/# or call Keltie at 319-9116. All proceeds will be shared by the Rotary Club and the Westfield Education Foundation to help fulfill their missions. Girl Scouts – The Hamilton County Leadership Luncheon was held March 11 at the Mansion at Oak Hill in Carmel to benefit Girl Scouts of Central Indiana. Nearly 400 community and business leaders attended the luncheon to support the local Girl Scouts. (Above) From left, front row: Luke Christina, Dylan Rinehart, Jerod Mershimer and Devin McCleary; back row, Brian La Paglia, Wyatt Wells, Brent Rawlins, Sam Greathouse, Alex Mueller and Reilly Hester. (Left) Mayor Andy Cook talks about scouting in Westfield.
Westfield Mayor’s Breakfast for Scouting
The doctor is out – OrthoIndy physicians Mark Stevens and Terry Trammell retire. Stevens starts a new adventure in Arizona, while Trammell enjoys retirement. Both are orthopedic specialists with more than 32 years each at OrthoIndy.
The eighth annual Westfield Mayor’s Breakfast for Scouting at the Bridgewater Club received $28,500 in pledged donations on March 13 to help offset the costs of programming, supplies and equipment and training workshops and camps. There are seven Cub Scout Packs, four Boy Scout Troops and two Venture Crews in Westfield and surrounding communities comprising 422 Cub Scouts, 176 Boy Scouts and 12 Venturers in 2012. Last year, more than 3,500 hours of community service were volunteered by these scouts. For more photos, visit the Current in Westfield’s Facebook page. (Photos by Robert Herrington)
Karen Miller, Hamilton County Treasurer Jennifer Templeton, Syd Loomis, Doug Moyer and Jan Jamison attend the break.
Cub Scouts Jack Weber, left, and Luke Holleman get their breakfast.
Founded Jan. 29, 2008, at Westfield, IN Vol. VI, No. 10 Copyright 2012. Current Publishing, LLC All Rights Reserved. 30 South Range Line Road Carmel, IN 46032
(Above) Eagle Scout Brian La Paglia salutes the American Flag during the Pledge of Allegiance. (Left) Former Hamilton County Commissioner Steve Holt speaks at the breakfasts.
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The views of the columnists in Current in Westfield are their own and do not necessarily reflect the positions of this newspaper.
2 | March 19, 2013
Current in Westfield
Advancing cancer care – Two Indiana University researchers have been awarded a multi-year, $3.2-million grant to develop and improve therapies for pancreatic cancer, the fourth leading cause of cancer death in the United States. The two researchers will focus on investigating the signaling pathways and molecular mechanisms that contribute to pancreatic tumor progression and resistance to therapy. Folk art pottery – On Friday, create Folk Art/Ukrainian Cow with Jeremy South in Pottery Classes at the Westfield Washington Public Library, 333 W. Hoover St. Pre-payment and registration are required for each of the three sessions: Tiny Tots Pottery at 2 p.m. for ages 1 to 3 years. Cost is $8; Preschool Pottery at 3 p.m. for ages 3 to 6. Cost is $9; and Kids Pottery at 4 p.m. for ages 6 to 12. Cost is $16. To register, call 896-9391. Basic Word Documents – Westfield Washington Public Library offers a free computer class all about Microsoft Word that allows users to create professional-quality documents, such as letters and résumés. The next class is 6:30 p.m. Monday. The Westfield Washington Public Library, 333 W. Hoover St., is open 10 a.m. to 8 p.m. Monday to Wednesday; 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Thursday and Friday; 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday; and 1 to 5 p.m. Sunday. For more WWPL events, visit www. currentinwestfield.com.
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U.S. 31 improvements discussed By Anna Skinner • firstname.lastname@example.org
Almost 300 members of the community learned about the updated timeline, design and construction plans for the U.S. 31 Hamilton County project last Tuesday at Westfield Middle School cafeteria. Hosted by INDOT, the open house provided citizens a chance to interact with representatives and learn more about the 13-mile stretch of construction along U.S. 31. Many citizens expressed concern about how the construction and the new road will affect Westfield, and whether the confusing detours and construction will even be worth it in the end. “The new highway will provide a safer road through Westfield. You’ll have easier access from the south to the north,” Seth Schickel, structural team leader for R.W. Armstrong (an INDOT contractor), said. “It will increase the capacity and safety, and it will all look nice in the end, too.” The construction project started in 2011 and work is planned to end in 2016. There are several different contracts split up throughout periods of time so INDOT can focus on each part of the highway. The result will encompass I-465 to Ind. 38 in Hamilton County. INDOT has budgeted for landscape design as well, and when the project ends, there will be approximately 50 species of trees and native grasses for appeal and to protect against erosion. “The highway will have a more natural look
• This year: 161st Street, 151st Street and Greyhound Pass, and preparations at Ind. 32 intersection. • 2014: 191st Street, 181sr Street and Oakbrook Parkway, Ind. 32, 169th Street and preparations at 136th, 131st, 116th and 106th streets. • 2015: 136th, 131st, 116th and 106th streets and preparations at I-465. • 2016: I-465 when we’re finished because we will use different colors and palettes so the road will look more appealing than other highways,” Green 3 Landscape Designer Aaron Wood said. In a couple years’ time, U.S. 31 will be quicker, safer and more appealing, but for now commuters and the citizens of Westfield will have to maneuver around messy debris and construction signs. “I think with any project you just have to be patient,” R.W. Armstrong Project Engineer Melanie Killips explains. “But in the end it will be a lot nicer.” Sixty percent of the $400 million construction project has been completed, and the INDOT workers truly believe that the Westfield community will strongly benefit from this highway.
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COMMUNITY Around town
Art: From left, front row: Emmett Lackey, Armani Middlebrooks, Colin Fulp and Rylan Crum; middle row: Brennan Decker, Gavin Hoover, Ben Jones and Alex Romack; back row: Coach Brian Crum and Head Coach Steve Jones. (Photo provided by Jeff Romack)
Protect the things that matter
The Westfield Rocks second-grade basketball team captured championship honors at the Second RC Invitational Tournament on March 9 and 10 at Broad Ripple High School. The select group of Westfield All Stars went undefeated (4-0) during its two-day tournament run and posted an average winning margin of 16 points. This team also won the IBA Second-Grade Champions tourney bracket, and both tournaments included all-star teams from the Indianapolis metro area.
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The Westfield Friends Church Kenya Mission Team includes Scott Drlik, Morgan Drlik, Jessica Barker, Casie Barker, Micheal Hiatt, Levi Hiatt, Brent Rogers, Danny Wohlschlaeger, Emily Pelsue and Katy Palmer.
Quaker Idol at Westfield Friends Church – The Westfield Friends Church Kenya Mission Team performed their hearts out for a great cause on March 2 at Westfield Friends Church, 324 S. Union St. Just like in American Idol, “votes” or money keep them performing. Performers included Scott Drlik, Morgan Drlik, Jessica Barker, Casie Barker, Mikey Hiatt, Levi Hiatt, Brent Rogers, Danny Wohlschlaeger, Emily Pelsue and Katy Palmer. All proceeds from the event will go toward the mission Casie Barker and Emily Pelsue pretend to be Sophia Grace trip. (Photos provided by Katy Palmer) and Rosie from the Ellen show as they perform “Girl on Fire.”
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Westfield City Council – March 11 What happened: Tax abatement for personal property and real property for Weas Engineering What it means: Weas Engineering is growing at a rapid pace and is looking to relocate along Ind. 32 in a 35,000-square-foot building costing $2.8 million. The water management programs for boiler, cooling, reverse osmosis and wastewater systems asked for tax abatements for the new building and equipment. Weas estimates $199,000 of new manufacturing equipment and $42,000 of new information technology equipment will be installed in the new building. It will also retain 25 individuals and add 20 jobs with an average salary of $45,000.
What’s next: The resolution was unanimously approved 7-0.
What happened: Bond ordinance for State Infrastructure Bank What it means: Westfield will issue a $4.264 million bond to be applied on the cost of building an underpass at 156tj Street and U.S. 31. The 10-year bond, issued through the state and INDOT, has a 2 percent interest rate. It will be paid on March 28 and Sept. 28 each year and funds can come from any legally available revenue to the city.
HURRY! YOUR FIRST OPPORTUNITY TO BUY A TRADITIONAL 2-STORY HOME IN BRIDGEWATER FOR $250,000-$350,000 Call today to start reserving your spot Last Phase of Bridgewater opening Spring 2013 Includes Social Membership to The Bridgewater Club Ask me how we can Guarantee the Sale of your Home in Westfield
What’s next: Voting will take place March 25.
What happened: Amendment to The Bridgewater development What it means: Throgmartin-Henke Development is asking for permission to allow a row of trees to remain as part of the landscape buffer between its development in Bridgewater and the west boundary of Brentwood Village subdivision. In addition to the existing trees, a nine-foot-tall masonry wall and additional evergreen trees will be planted. The buffer came as an agreement between the two boundaries.
What’s next: The amendment was unanimously approved 7-0.
Police running club returns – Police Chief Joel Rush said the Westfield Police Dept. is excited to announce the return of the Run with a Cop program. Rush said the program promotes the everimportant relationship between the police and community by focusing on the safety and fitness of the public. Run with a Cop parallels Westfield Mayor Andy Cook and the City of Westfield’s campaign of promoting health and fitness through sports and recreation. The group meets at 6 p.m. every Wednesday at the Blue Mile located in the Cool Creek Plaza starting on March 27.
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COMMUNITY Around town
Meet your teacher, Tiffany Timme the enthusiasm for learning. Grade/Subject at what school: Fourth What do you encourage parents to do Grade, Shamrock Springs Elementary at home to help their children Number of years teaching: Nine strengthen particular skills? I know Background/Schooling (college that home life can be very hectic, & high school): Sheridan High especially with after school events and School; B.S. Elementary Education, working parents. I always encourage Purdue University, West Lafayette; parents to stop and take 15 minutes and M.A. Education, Indiana Westo read to their child or to have their leyan University, Marion. child read to them. I think it is so Why did you become a teacher? important for children and parents to It was very easy for me to choose develop the love and appreciation of a profession before I began college Timme reading as a family unit. because I had always loved children What is your favorite movie? “The Sound and had a passion for helping people, so I put of Music” the two together and became a teacher! Who is your favorite musician? Kenney Chesney What goals do you have for your students? What’s something your students might not Every year my goals for each of my students are know about you? I met Drew Brees while atto learn how to become well rounded citizens, tending Purdue University. to solve problems independently and develop Chaucie’s Place names new board members – Chaucie’s Place has named Natalie Chavis, Lynna Leatherman and Melissa Lorson to its board of directors. Chavis is a long-time Chaucie’s Place volunteer, and she runs her own law practice that focuses on wardship adoptions; Leatherman manages global projects at Technicolor; and Lorson is controller for Helmer Scientific in Noblesville. “We are fortunate to have such strong business and community leaders join the Chaucie’s Place board of directors,” said Jon Kizer, Chaucie’s Place board president. “Their past experiences as professionals and volunteers will certainly help Chaucie’s Place strengthen its work serving the children and families of Hamilton County.” Chaucie’s Place is a child advocacy center that focuses on child sexual abuse prevention. The center provides a neutral, child-focused environment where forensic interviews may take place for cases of alleged child sexual and physical abuse and neglect to help reduce trauma for child victims, as well as prevention programs. For more information, visit www.chauciesplace.org.
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From left, Lindsay Abreu, COO of Shepherd Insurance Pete Harrington, Lisa Heldman and Lincoln Financial Group representative Sue Johnson.
Our physicians are Board Certified orthopedic surgeons with additional fellowship training in care of the hand, wrist, elbow and shoulder. With on-site diagnostics and specially trained occupational therapists, our team is structured to provide the highest quality care in the most comprehensive and convenient setting. Dedicated to providing an accurate diagnosis and and a treatment plan that will consider your unique circumstances, RHSI will get you back to what you enjoy as quickly as possible. Included in the spectrum of conditions we manage are:
Clothing drive a success By Christian Sorrell • firstname.lastname@example.org Last week, Shepherd Insurance, Lincoln Financial Group and donors from across Central Indiana completed a successful clothing drive. Donations were gathered throughout February and the first two weeks of March. All types of clothing and shoes were accepted. The donations will be given to those in need of clothing at O’Connor House, Holy Family Shelter, Wheeler Mission and Indianapolis Pub-
lic Schools. Additionally, flyers will be sent out seeking any families who are in need. Families will be able to come to Good Hall on the campus of University of Indianapolis on April 14 and pick out clothing, free of charge. “Maybe this will prevent a child from being segregated due to being homeless or coming from a poverty stricken family or will help one less child be bullied due to the clothes they wear,” said Sue Johnson, a representative of Lincoln Financial Group.
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Left to right: Dale Dellacqua MD, Michael Pannunzio MD, Alex Meyers MD, Lance Rettig MD
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COMMUNITY Cover Story
Established in 1930, the Westfield Lions Club continues to serve others By Robert Herrington • email@example.com Jeff Larrison went to school with the late Lion Bob Pickett’s daughter. At Pickett’s funeral, Larrison served as a pallbearer with members of the club. “I really liked Bob and thought it’d be a good thing to do,” he said about joining in 2006. “It wasn’t until a few years later I started recognizing the good we do in the community. It’s like my life turned into high definition.” Joe Edwards became a Westfield Lions Club member in 1973 because a friend asked him to join. Bob Benson joined in 1969 because the Lions Club in his hometown sponsored the Little League baseball team he coached. “I thought, ‘There’s a club that does something for people, that pays it forward,’” he said. “It was also a chance for me to meet people after I moved here from St. Louis.” All three men are active Lions and have served as president of the oldest service club in Hamilton County. Westfield Lions Club was established in 1930 and 83 years later, the 36-member club continues to focus on improving the community with its motto, “We Serve.” During the past five years, the Westfield Lions Club has donated $135,344.37 to its charities. Larrison said the main fundraiser was the annual fish fry, which is held the first week of September. It is the longest-running fry in the county – dating 82 years. Fundraising changed when the club began a Texas Hold’em tournament. Lions Poker for Sight is held twice a year with the next tournament on April 19 and 20 at the Hamilton County 4-H Fairgrounds. The champion wins $10,000 and a custom leather champion jacket. “It’s been very successful. Basically, we just give away that money (to charities),” Benson said, adding the total payout to players is more than $25,000. Benson said other club fundraisers during his time have included turkey shoots, chicken barbecue, pancake breakfasts, hamand-bean suppers, flower delivery, entertainment book sales and even sales of Adirondack chairs. In 1925, Helen Keller challenged Lions to become “knights of the blind in the crusade against darkness.” “We’ve kinda taken it on as a group – projects to help people counter blindness or help better their vision problems,” Benson said. Westfield Lions are particularly proud of their eyesight program, which pays for an eye exam and a set of glasses for students www.currentinwestfield.com
The new Westfield Lions Clubhouse in 1958. It is the same building used by Lions today.
Westfield Lions Club President Malcolm Bray with local children (clockwise from upper right) Dave Tudor (currently a Westfield Lion), Bill Williams, Sandy Kaufman, Joetta Dawson, Steve Babb, Malcolm Bray, nurse Jeanette Randall, Lynn Brothers and Chloe Ackerson in 1958.
Westfield Lions Maurice Booker, from left, Brian Ross, Richard McMullen and Roy Hadley celebrate the club’s 35th anniversary on Oct. 7, 1965.
in need identified by Westfield Washington Schools. “In the past five years, 150 students that couldn’t afford glasses got glasses,” Edwards said. Westfield Lions donates to numerous state funded eyesight organizations including recycling eyewear, eye and tissue banks, cornea transplants, the Indiana School for the Blind and leader dog training in Rochester Hills, Mich. “It cost $40,000 to get a puppy through training and 62 percent wash out,” Dan Wilcox, district governor and past Westfield club president said. “It can get pretty expensive. Our dogs are trained for deaf and blind people – it’s the only facility in the country.” The club also provides to community groups such as Westfield Washington Schools’ teachers through education foundation grant funding and students through scholarships, banquets and athletic and academic awards. Wilcox said the club donated $10,000 to help establish the Fallen Heroes Fund, which is designated to help cover costs for Westfield fire and police officer families in the event of a tragic accident. For 27 years the club met in the Community Room of the Westfield Public Library, which is now the home of Cave Printing. In Current in Westfield
Lion Paul Arthur and his son at the 1963 fish fry.
the beginning, meetings were held weekly on Thursday evenings, with Ladies (spouses) Night each month. Later, meetings were changed to the first and third Thursday evenings each month, the first being Ladies Night and the second being for club business. In 1955, plans were drawn for a clubhouse to be built on land purchased from the town. With members doing about 80 percent of the construction work, the building was completed in 1958. In 1970, the building was enlarged to almost double the original size. A complete renovation of the kitchen area took place in 1973, and the roof and siding were replaced in 1995. “This building is used by Lions and the community 265 days a year with Scouts, 4-H clubs and rentals for birthday parties, showers and auctions,” Benson said. “I can’t tell you how many churches were started here. From the community standpoint, this was the community center.” “The Westfield High School senior prom was here in 1959,” Edwards said. The Lions now face a problem as its clubhouse at 120 Jersey St. is in the heart of Grand Junction. “We have to find a new home or meet at a restaurant,” Benson said. ”We have a little time to figure it out.” March 19, 2013 | 9
Grand Park making significant strides
Who needs the beach? It is our position that the Indianapolis area has attained another milestone by being recognized as a top family vacation destination. Ladies and gentlemen, start your engines and make your hotel reservations because Indianapolis is serving up some Hoosier hospitality, spring break-style. While winter-weary Hoosier families scatter to the southern coasts for spring break, Indiana will be opening its doors to budgetconscious families in need of a quick, fun get-away. Livability.com recently named Indianapolis as one of its top 10 picks for the 2013 best spring break destinations for families. It focused on finding the best quick getaways to make the most of the short time spring break offers by analyzing Livability.com’s 500 city index for places that have temperate climates along with lots of attractions, parks, natural areas, affordable hotels and kid-friendly restaurants. Indianapolis was recognized for “cultural attractions, great restaurants and entertainment districts that create an exciting destination for families looking to fill their spring break with cosmopolitan activities.” Yes, c-o-s-m-o-p-o-l-i-t-a-n activities. Indianapolis has come a long way from Indy-no-place thanks to the tireless work of the tourism and hospitality community, city leaders, planners and welcoming residents. This honor is an especially impressive feat for a land-locked, Midwestern city with no mountains or oceans.
Wanna write us a letter? You can do it a couple ways. The easiest is to e-mail it to info@ currentinwestfield.com. The old-fashioned way is to snail mail it to Current in Westfield, 30 South Range Line Road, Carmel, IN 46032. Keep letters to 200 words max (we may make exceptions), and be sure to include your home ZIP code and a daytime number for verification. 10 | March 19, 2013
A family affair
Commentary by Terry Anker
As humans on this planet, we should all care about character. It helps keep us from killing each other, to be sure. But more importantly, it expects that we pay for our own consumption, that we care for our own offspring, that we help those who can’t help themselves and that we respect the rights and desires of others to do the same. Yet, character all too often seems to get precious little attention. In fact, modern dictionaries tend to list character as a set of distinctive traits rather than a more traditional reading that would associate the word with especially positive qualities. So, how does one hope to teach it? Is it even something that is able to be instilled by training? Or, must it come from within the person who exhibits it? Most likely, character must be modeled if we hope to pass the quality on to our subsequent generations. The small town of Sheridan boasts many who lead by example. Among them is the
family behind the Biddle Memorial Foundation. Brian Myers, a decedent of the founder and board member of the trust, remembers the generosity of his parents and grandparents even as he helps guide the philanthropic vision of the family’s giving today. It’s not easy. There are always more requests than resources. Everybody has a favorite project. The need is great. Fortunately, character doesn’t expect perfection, but it only demands determination. This month, the family, along with local business JBS United, committed to the creation of The Sheridan Fund, administered by the Legacy Fund, Hamilton County’s Community Foundation, to work for the benefit of the historic village. To me, this is an example to follow. Terry Anker is an associate editor of Current Publishing, LLC. You may e-mail him at terry@ currentincarmel.com.
There are four ways in which we have contact with the world; What we do, how we look, what we say, and how we say it. - Dale Carnegie Current in Westfield
The Grand Park Sports Campus, we’re happy to report, has made significant progress these last several months. You won’t see a lot of it, because much of the work has been with underground initiatives. Now, the city is awaiting bids for eight synthetic-surface baseball fields (with fencing), seven synthetic soccer fields (which includes four football goalposts), perimeter and interior fencing, 52 baseball dugouts, 18 grass baseball fields, netting behind home plate for 26 baseball fields, lighting for 17 soccer and baseball fields combined, site lighting, multi-use path construction and a pedestrian bridge across Cool Creek. Once those bids are awarded, the park will become an even more active worksite, being shaped to revolutionize athletics tourism in the city. Could Westfield one day lay claim to the title of Indiana’s Amateur Sports Capital? We believe it’s possible. Let’s check in a year from now, when the joint will be jumping. Count on it. ••• Quick! Name the nation’s second-largest U.S. employer behind Walmart. If you chose the United States Postal Service, you’re on the money. Some in Congress, such as Sen. Jerry Moran (RKansas), want Saturday delivery, a possibility for the chopping block, maintained. Bad idea. Since Postmaster General Patrick Donahoe is stuck with a 2006 law Congress passed during the Bush II administration, he is in the middle of prepaying, across 10 years, 75 years’ worth of anticipated retiree health benefits. With handcuffs on. Granted the union environment often is counterproductive to customer service and the chance at longevity for the USPS, but the Republicans of the last decade foisted this upon all of us. We’ve taken our share of shots at the shoddy business practices at the USPS, but that with which Donahoe has been encumbered defies logic, just as Moran’s demand to retain Saturday delivery in the face of mounting deficits does. Brian Kelly, publisher, and Steve Greenberg, general manager, are co-owners of Current Publishing, LLC. Write them at info@ youarecurrent.com.
Our nation has all sorts of arcane, nonsensical laws on the books. Each week, we’ll share one with you. In Kansas City, Mo., installation of bathtubs with four legs resembling animal paws is prohibited. Source: dumblaws.com
Luckily, everything came out fine Commentary by Danielle Wilson I’ll get right to the bottom of things. My husband had his first colonoscopy the other day, and all I kept thinking as I sat in the anxietyfilled waiting room was They’re like lambs being lead to the slaughter, but in a funny, less morbid, kind of way. See, Doo has a strong family history of colon cancer and a brother who is a gastro-intestinal physician. Both of these resulted in his being scheduled for a screening far earlier than the recommended 50 years of age. So we got our insurance in line, made the appointment, and looked forward to the pre-op insanity. At least I was looking forward to it. Watching Doo chug four laxative cocktails and waste an evening on the john was the perfect antidote to my stilllingering bitterness over the dog acquisition. Even better, he couldn’t eat anything but fat-free chicken broth and non-red popsicles from 5 p.m. onward. And because he was to be heavily sedated, I had to tag along to receive the good/bad news and to drive him home. As compensation, I was allowed to bear witness to this truly unique post-op recovery ward atmosphere. I say “ward” because Doo was literally brought back to a large “holding facility” with eight beds cordoned off only by curtains. I heard everything on either side of us and across the way.
Most noteworthy, I was entitled to the distinkt pleasure (?) of hearing complete strangers pass gas – both disgusting and hilarious at the same time. For those of you unfamiliar with the process, a colonoscopy victim must expel the air that was used to make room for the scope before he or she is discharged. Patients are instructed to toot as forcefully and as often as then can, earning the coveted Brown Star when they exceed expectations. So while I’m trying to act mature and calm and understand what the physician is saying, I’ve got a scantily-clad Doo mumbling incoherently about Qdoba while earning his star in record time and a cacophony of varioustoned blasts reverberating around me. Is it any wonder I couldn’t stop giggling? That’s potty humor at its best, people. Luckily, Doo was fine, though the doc did remove some polyps that might otherwise have become cancerous down the road. I, on the other hand, may be permanently scarred. While Doo remembers nothing, I will forever hold vivid images of the packed waiting room of geriatrics whom I later heard star in a surprisingly accurate scene from Blazing Saddles. Peace out.
Danielle Wilson is a contributing columnist. You may e-mail her at firstname.lastname@example.org.
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Mass transit is necessary
Commentary by Rep. Jerry Torr
Some have questioned why I am authoring legislation in the Indiana General Assembly that would give local voters in Hamilton and Marion counties the ability to improve and fund our transit system. I began as a skeptic myself but have become convinced during the last couple of years that this is necessary for the continued development and growth of central Indiana. House Bill 1011 allows local officials in Marion and surrounding counties to hold a referendum to determine whether each county will participate in the transit district. Although a number of counties are eligible to participate, it is anticipated that only Marion and Hamilton counties would actually hold referenda in 2014. In each county in which the referendum passes, local officials would then be authorized to enact an additional local income tax of up to 0.3 percent to fund the transit district. Proponents believe federal grants would likely be available to fund a large portion of the start-up costs. And while the federal government certainly needs to reduce spending, this is money that the federal government will spend anyway – if it does not come to Indiana, it will go to someone else at our expense. Most opponents of HB 1011 have focused on the potential for light rail, but whether or not any rail component would be included is
not dictated by the legislation and has not been decided. The first phase of the proposal being put forth by the proponents is an expanded bus service for Marion and Hamilton counties, including rapid transit bus lines. These would be nicer, cleaner quieter busses than those being used currently by IndyGo and would have amenities such as Wi-Fi for commuters. HB 1011 has the support of nearly every mayor in Central Indiana, as well as many other local elected officials. Furthermore, more than 150 different organizations have expressed their support for the plan. These organizations range from business groups to chambers of commerce to nonprofit organizations, and they support the plan for countless reasons, including increasing mobility and expanding access to jobs; easing traffic congestion and retaining and attracting top employers and skilled talent. We need to be preparing for our future as the population of Hamilton County is expected to double over the next 40 years, and I believe developing a mass transit system is a necessary step toward keeping up with the growth and expansion of central Indiana. Rep. Torr (R-Carmel) represents a large portion of Clay Township including the city of Carmel.
Transit bill isn’t specific enough Commentary by John Accetturo
House Bill 1011, which is referred to as the Mass Transit Bill, recently passed the House and is pending action in the State Senate. Three of the seven sponsors of the bill in the House are Jerry Torr (R-Carmel), Steve Braun (R-Carmel/Zionsville) and Todd Huston (RFishers). Four Democrats and another Republican also are sponsors. The mere combination of the sponsors might bring on a buyer beware reaction even to an opened minded person. The bill authorizes a metropolitan transit district to (1) construct or acquire any public transportation facility; (2) provide public transportation service by operating public transportation facilities; and (3) issue bonds and incur indebtedness. If a county approves the local public question, there will be an additional county economic development income tax rate of up to .3 percent to fund the transit district. For residents of Hamilton County, that will be a 30-percent increase on all income including retirement. Reading the bill’s details, I discovered that a metropolitan transit district board would be created with as many 14 appointed members that can tax and determine which transportation system they would spend our tax money on. Seats on the board include a union representative from union employees of the district.
Appointments to the board would be made by mayors, the governor, county commissioners, a union, etc. I just do not see how the interest of Hamilton County will be protected by a board as stated in the bill. Additionally, this will be another board created by government which will spend taxpayer money without being responsible to the taxpayers like elected officials are. There are a few specifics in the bill, but there are no concrete details on what kind of transportation system might be built or how much it will cost. However, it does allow the board to pass a county economic development income tax of .3 percent if the referendum is passed by our county. The vote on this question would take place in 2014 for Hamilton and Marion counties if the bill passes the Senate and is signed into law. We need better mass transportation. Voting to institute a tax without knowing what you are going to get and what the cost will be makes little sense. This bill asks us to vote ourselves a tax and let a 14-person board decide our fate. Or, just give us the money, and we will take care of you. John Accetturro is a Carmel resident and former member of the Carmel City Council. You may e-mail him at accetturo4carmel@ gmail.com.
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Grant winners will teach classes By Robert Herrington email@example.com
Four members of the Hamilton County Artists Association are recipients of teaching grants from Nickel Plate Arts Initiative and will offer four hours of beginning art instruction. The HCAA members selected include Mike Janosky, oils; Robin Peet, acrylics; Rodney Reveal, watercolors; and Penny Roberson, oils. “The grant stipulates that instructors will teach two, two-hour classes with the purpose of introducing various artistic media,” said HCAA member Ken Bloomhorst. “All materiPeet als for the class will be provided as part of the grant.” Bloomhorst said classes begin later this month and continue through May. “Entitled ‘Try It… You’ll Like It’ the group of classes is designed to Roberson give an introduction to painting in several different ways. The hope is that this taste of art will encourage people to continue on their artistic journey,” he said. Classes include: Easy Oil Painting with Penny Roberson Janosky – Penny Roberson’s two classes are designed to learn from the masters and problem-solve painting techniques. Then, with this information, students will copy another painting of their choosing. The first class “Hello, Van Gogh!” will be offered from 9 to 11 a.m. on March 28. The second class, “Hello, Monet!” will be offered from 9 to 11 a.m. on April 25. Cost is $20 per session. Easy Watercolor with Rodney Reveal – “Dive in to Watercolors” will be demonstrated by Rodney Reveal with sessions on April 23 and 30. Both classes will be from 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. All supplies will be provided by the instructor and step by step demos will be given. Cost is $20 per session. Making Art Together with Roberson and Peet – “Making Art Together,” a parent/child class, will be offered from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. April www.currentinwestfield.com
Carmel: Barbara Cook and Michael Feinstein – See Tony Award winner Barbara Cook perform live at the Palladium with Michael Feinstein. The duo will be performing a number of selections from the American Songbook’s golden years. • 8 p.m. • $23 to $133 • 843-3800 • 1 Center Green • www. thecenterfortheperformingarts.org Fishers: Ballentine and Faye at Chateau Thomas Winery – Head to Chateau Thomas Winery’s Fishers Tasting Bar for selections in the world of wine and music this Friday. Faye and Ballantine will be jamming out jazz tunes. • 7 to 10 p.m. • 849-9463 • 8235 E. 116th St. • www.chateauthomas.com
Larry Kasey, HCAA treasurer and Gathering chairman, left, recognizes Rodney Reveal as winner of the $600 Prize of Distinction during the HCAA’s fourth annual Gathering of plein air painters. (Submitted photo)
27. The first half of the session will show fun and easy techniques in watercolors. Roberson will guide the parents and children to feel comfortable with that medium. After a short lunch break, the children will be introduced to the acrylic medium. Peet will offer a kid-friendly creation that will encourage further exploration in acrylics. The cost of the one-day class is $60 for one parent and a child. Easy Acrylic Painting with Robin Peet – Peet invites beginners to “Unleash Your Creative Spirit with Acrylics!” Participants will produce two personal paintings: one involving a special photograph and the other exploring linear images and color. These will be offered in the evening to allow everyone an opportunity to attend. Sessions run from 7 to 9 p.m. May 2 and 9. Students will be asked only to bring a black and white or sepia photo. Cost is $20 per session. Easy Oil Painting with Mike Janosky – Janosky will provide a casual and fun way for beginners to experience the feel of oil painting and explore the effective use of color. The sixcolor palette will be introduced and utilized in completing exercises and a finished piece. His two sessions are entitled “Beginning in Oil:
Color in the Landscape” and will be offered from 9 to 11 a.m. on May 6 and 13. Cost is $20 per session. All classes will be taught at the Hamilton County Art Center and Birdie Gallery, 195 S. Fifth St., Noblesville. To enroll in the classes, visit www.hcaa-in.org or email firstname.lastname@example.org. Individual instructors can also be contacted: Janosky at email@example.com; Peet at firstname.lastname@example.org; Roberson at email@example.com; and Reveal at RAReveal@gmail. com. Participants are asked to register a week in advance of the class.
Know More The Hamilton County Art Center and Birdie Gallery, 195 S. Fifth St., Noblesville, is open from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Thursday, Friday and Saturday. The public is invited to drop in and enjoy the artistic work on display and for sale in the gallery. The current show is “Spring into Spring.” For more information, visit www.hcaa-In.org.
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Noblesville: 'Behold the Lamb' – Involving more than 500 individuals with 300 costumed actors and musicians, this stirring musical drama takes you through the Old Testament with the children of Israel, to Passover week, and ends with a spectacular heaven finale. Produced by Harbor Shores Church, admission is free, but tickets are required • 7 p.m. Wednesday through Sunday with matinees at 2 p.m. Saturday and 2:30 p.m. Sunday • 984-9463 • Noblesville High School, 18111 Cumberland Rd. • www.beholdthelamb. com Westfield: Easter Egg Hunt – The Easter Bunny is coming to Westfield. He will be bringing tons of eggs for all of the children to enjoy. Bring along your basket to find eggs, win prizes, take pictures and meet the Easter Bunny at Asa Bales Park • 3 p.m. Saturday • 574-1074 • 211 N. Union St. • www.washingtontownship-hc.us Girl's Night Out - On Friday, Jones Greenhouse, 10795 E. 300 S., will host Girl’s Night Out from 6 to 9 p.m. The event features wine tasting by Hopwood Cellars, a DJ/Karaoke, appetizers from Zionsville restaurants, gift bags and door prizes. Tickets are $40 and are available in downtown Zionsville at Ballerinas and Bruisers, Browns on Main, and Kern Brothers, plus Cowan Drugs and Parkside Pharmacy in Lebanon. For more information, contact Linda at 503-2473. March 19, 2013 | 13
NIGHT & DAY Event Calendar Northside Nights Restaurant Week • Three-course meals for $30 at participating restaurants; Restaurant Week menus are determined by each restaurant. Runs through March 24 • Various Northside Indianapolis restaurants • $30 for one or two people for threecourse meals, depending on restaurant • 673-4211 • http://www.northsidenightsindy.com/
‘9 to 5: The Musical’ • Based on the 1980 comedy movie starring Dolly Parton, three office workers seek revenge on their sexist, egotistical, hypocrite of a boss. • 8 p.m. Tuesday, Thursday, Friday; 1 p.m. Wednesday; 1:30 p.m. Saturday and Sunday • Beef & Boards Dinner Theatre, 9301 Michigan Rd., Indianapolis • Starting at $37.50 • 872-9664 • www. beefandboards.com Dance Kaleidoscope: Piaf Plus • Head to the Indiana Repertory Theatre’s Upperstage for a French cabaret featuring music from Edith Piaf and Jacques Brel. • Noon today and tomorrow; 7 p.m. Thursday; 8 p.m. Friday and Saturday; 2:30 Sunday • Starting at $6 for Tuesday and Wednesday matinees; starting at $22 for students and other shows. For full price breakdown, visit www.irtlive.com. • Indiana Repertory Theatre Upperstage, 140 W. Washington St., Indianapolis • 635-5252 • www.irtlive.com Decorated Eggs Exwednesday hibit and Miniature Exhibits • Take your kids to see a varied display of decorated eggs and miniature houses, doll houses and other collections. Decorated egg exhibit on display through March 30 • Wednesdays through Saturdays: 11 a.m. to 4 p.m.; Sundays from 1 to 4 p.m. • Museum of Miniature Houses and Other Collections, Inc., 111 E. Main St., Carmel • $5 admission for adults; $3 for children under 10 • 575-9466 • www.museumofminiaturehouses.org 23rd Annual Hamilton County Passion Play: ‘Behold the Lamb’ • The Bible enacted as a musical drama, from the Old Testament to Passover Week to heaven as the grand finale. This production draws 7,000 Midwesterners a year. • 7 p.m. Wednesday through Sunday with matinees on Saturday at 2 p.m. and Sunday at 2:30 p.m. Runs through Sunday. • Noblesville High School Performing Arts Center, 18111 Cumberland Rd., Noblesville • Free; tickets are required • Children under four not permitted in theater due to intensity and more – no child care provided • 984-9463 • www.beholdthelamb.com $5 Martini: Night at Mo’s • Your choice of five martinis for only $5 each every Thursday. Offer good for bar and cocktail lounge seating. • Mo’s— A Place for Steaks, 14300 Clay Terrace Blvd., Suite 155, Carmel • 660-0720
14 | March 19, 2013
Hendricks Civic Theatre’s production of 'Moon Over the Brewery' • This comedy has a lot to offer. It’s a story about a mother trying to date a new man, and her daughter and daughter’s imaginary friend trying to break it up, and the changes that follow. • 7:30 p.m. tonight and tomorrow; 2:30 p.m. Sunday • $12 for adults; $10 for seniors 62 and older and youth 18 and under • Longstreet Playhouse, 4998 N. CR100 E., Danville • 252-9626 • www.hendrickscivic.com
15th Annual Spring Indianapolis Gem, Mineral and Jewelry Show • Jewelry makers, gold and silversmiths from across the country, along with the Indiana Bead Society and the local Gem and Mineral Society, will be present at this unique show, which offers classes in lamp work beading, bead stringing, wire wrapping and Viking net with wire. Hourly door prizes • Indiana State Fairgrounds, 1202 E. 38th St., Indianapolis • $5 admission; those under 16 can attend for free when accompanied by a responsible adult • The Fairgrounds charge $5 for parking • 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. today and tomorrow; 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Sunday • 927-7500 to contact Fairgrounds • www.toteshows.com Sesame Street Live: ‘Elmo Makes Music’ at Old National Centre • Bring your kids to meet their friends from Sesame Street; Elmo and his group help an enthusiastic new character named Jenny, a music teacher, find her lost instruments. Adults will remember the “oldies” played during the musical: “The Hustle,” “You Should Be Dancing” and “Rockin’ Robin.” • 10:30 a.m. and 7 p.m.; 10:30 a.m. and 2 p.m. Saturday; 1 p.m. and 4:30 p.m. Sunday • 502 N. New Jersey St., Indianapolis • Starts at $15 • 2310000 • www.oldnationalcentre.com Forest Park Easter Egg Hunt • Bring your kids to this annual free Easter egg hunt that includes a bounce house and DJ. • Forest Park, Shelter 5, 701 Cicero Rd., Noblesville • 11 a.m. sharp for egg hunt; pancake breakfast (a fee of $5 per person for breakfast, with proceeds going to Riley Hospital for Kids) starts at 10 a.m. • 776-6350 • www.cityofnoblesville.org
15 E. Main St. Suite 200 | Carmel, IN 46032
Spring Fever • Has your family been in hibernation too long? Let Radio Disney, the birds and sunshine bring everyone to life at West Park. Fly a kite, search for Easter eggs or do a craft • 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. • $5 per person; preregistration is encouraged to avoid a line and the $8 day of event charge • 2700 W. 116th St., Carmel • 573-5243 • www.visithamiltoncounty.com
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The Center Presents Barbara Cook and Michael Feinstein • Tony Award-winning singer Barbara Cook performs with five-time Grammy-nominated and Artistic Director of The Center of the Performing Arts Michael Feinstein • The Palladium at The Center for the Performing Arts, 1 Center Green, Carmel • $18 for students under 18; Starts at $23 for adults • 8 p.m. • 843-3800 • www.thecenterfortheperformingarts.org ‘Ladies First’ at Oaklandon Civic Theatre • Jackie Kennedy is nervous; she’s just completed renovations in the White House and is inviting former first ladies, Eleanor, Bess, Mamie, Pat and Lady Bird to offer their opinions. The problem is, they’re all a little too honest in this comedy, a sharp play written by Robert Gerlach and James McDonald • 2 p.m.; 8 p.m. Friday and Saturday • 6450 Oaklandon Rd., Indianapolis • $10 • 823-4761 • www.oaklandoncivictheatre.com
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Civic launches ‘special’ youth program Commentary by Cheri Dick Booth Tarkington Civic Theatre is “special” in lots of ways besides the quality of the shows we produce. Civic is the largest community theatre in Indiana, and one of the ten largest in America. Our theatre is concluding its 98th year of continuous operation. And for more than 40 years, we have offered young people (beginning in the important pre-school years) access to a year-round, theatre-based performing arts program. In fact, Jr. Civic’s educational workshops and outreach programs reach more than 15,000 youngsters annually. All of these factors combine to make Civic Theatre a one-of-a-kind treasure in the state of Indiana. The new program I am happy to tell you about connects Civic Theatre with the word “special” in even more meaningful ways. Jr. Civic’s premier touring troupe, named ACT ONE, consists of 30 young performers, ages seven to 14, who live in communities throughout Central Indiana. ACT ONE was established to provide youth with the opportunity to strive for artistic excellence while developing poise, self-confidence, creative resourcefulness and important communication skills.
This spring, every ACT ONE performer will pair with a Special Olympics athlete of a similar age to rehearse and eventually perform a musical theatre program during the Indiana State Special Olympic Games in Terre Haute on June 8. And then in September, a reunion performance will take place during the International Arts Festival in Carmel. In addition, Booth Tarkington Civic Theatre will host the Special Olympics of Hamilton County Award Ceremony at our very own state-ofthe-art Tarkington Theatre. The value of community service is a lesson taught to the members of ACT ONE throughout the year. But this collaboration with the Special Olympics takes the concept of community service to a whole new level. It not only will provide a unique performing arts opportunity for Special Olympics athletes, enhancing their essential life skills, but it also will promote compassion and understanding among ACT ONE participants. It’s a WIN-WIN program for everyone! And what could be more “special” than that? Cheri Dick is the executive director of the Booth Tarkington Civic Theatre. You can contact her via e-mail at cheri@civictheatre. org.
Pinheads – 13825 Britton Park Rd., Fishers – www. bowlatpinheads.com Saturday – Louie’s Live Music featuring Twin Peaks Casler’s Kitchen & Bar – 11501 Pavilion Dr., Fishers – www.caslers.com Friday – The Elect Saturday – Dude Band Hopwood Cellars Winery – 12 E. Cedar St., Zionsville – www.hopwoodcellars.com Friday – CPR Revival Cobblestone Grill – 160 S. Main St., Zionsville – www. cobblestonegrill.com Friday – Scott Ballantine & Cindy Bailey Saturday – Mark LaPointe Cheeseburger in Paradise Bar & Grill – 9770 Crosspoint Blvd., Fishers – www.cheeseburgerinparadise.com Saturday – Jon Barnard Loft Restaurant at Trader’s Point Creamery – 9101 Moore Rd., Zionsville – www.tpforganics.org Friday – Tim Wright Sullivan’s Steakhouse – 3316 E. 86th St., Indianapolis – www.sullivanssteakhouse.com Tuesday – The Jetton Barnes Duo Wednesday – The Blair Clark Trio Thursday through Saturday – Versatility Mo’s Irish Pub – 13193 Levinson Lane, Suite 100, Noblesville – www.mosirishpub.com Wednesday – P3 Productions Karaoke Thursday – Steve Kennan Friday – Toy Factory Saturday – My Yellow Rickshaw
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NIGHT & DAY Dining
BoomBozz Taphouse The Scoop: Are you a fan of pizza? If you are, then you’ll definitely want to sample a new addition to Carmel, BoomBozz Taphouse. This is no ordinary pizza place. BoomBozz serves up great appetizers, salads, calzones and a few other entrees that will interest your taste buds. And, oh yes, those pizzas. BoomBozz features a variety of choices, toppings and styles. These are gourmet pizzas, made to suit your taste. BoomBozz also has a full bar that offers a wide selection of beers. Type of food: Pizza Price of entrees: $8.49 to $17.99 Specialties: Pizza Food Recommendation: The Nonna Reservations: Not accepted Dress: Casual Hours: 3 to 10 p.m. Monday through Thursday; 11 a.m. to 11 p.m. Friday and Saturday; and 11 a.m. to 10 p.m. Sunday. The bar is always open one hour later. Phone: 843-2666 Address: 2430 E. 146th St., Carmel Website: www.boombozz.com
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Local ballet school wins top honor firstname.lastname@example.org The Indiana Ballet Conservatory took home several of the top awards at the Youth America Grand Prix 2013 Indianapolis Regional Competition on March 8 through 10, including the following: • Outstanding School (tied) – Indiana Ballet Conservatory • Second Place Small Ensembles – Pas de Deux from Flower Festival at Genzano • Second Place Large Ensembles – Broken Sorrow • Top 6 Small Ensembles – Life is a Happy Song • Top 12 Large Ensembles – Polovtsian Dance • Top 12 Large Ensembles – Blue Motion • Top 6 Senior Contemporary (Men) – Mark Pecar • Top 6 Senior Classical (Men) – Mark Pecar • Top 12 Senior Contemporary (Women) – Courtney Messer • Top 12 Senior Contemporary (Women – Chicago Regional) - Kristen Wood • Top 24 Senior Classical (Women) – Courtney Messer • Top 24 Junior Classical (Combined) – Noah Motter • Second Place Pre-Competitive Classical/ Contemporary (Chicago Regional) – Morgan Rust
• Second Place Pre-Competitive Contemporary – Ethan Holder • Third Place Pre-Competitive Contemporary – Daria Afshar • Third Place Pre-Competitive Classical/ Contemporary (Chicago Regional) – Julia Rust • Top 12 Pre-Competitive Contemporary – Daria Afshar • Top 12 Pre-Competitive Classical – Maren Goddard YAGP is the largest international student ballet scholarship competition in the world and its regional competitions in the United States and abroad serve as qualifying rounds for the international New York City Finals in April. Sixtynine schools attended the Indianapolis regional from as far away as New York, California, Hawaii and even Canada and Japan. The three-day competition was held at the Zionsville Performing Arts Center before a panel of international judges and also included two days of master classes for its participants, both at the IBC and at the Ballet Theater of Carmel at Performer’s Edge. In addition to two IBC students who qualified to compete as soloists, 30 IBC students qualified to compete in ensembles on an international stage and represent IBC and Indiana among top ballet schools from around the world at the YAGP NY Finals.
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Each concussion is unique Commentary by Gary Chumbley I am routinely asked about concussion prevention and treatments, and with March being Brain Injury Awareness Month, I thought I would share some of the most common misconceptions and facts about traumatic brain injuries. Many people are familiar with the new concussion law that went into effect July 1 of last year. A concussion is a type of traumatic brain injury that changes the way the brain works. While many are caused by a direct hit to the head, some may be caused by an indirect hit to the body. Symptoms are not always obvious. They can be subtle, such as headache, light-headedness or feeling sluggish, and they can take 48 to 72 hours after the injury to appear. A concussion can occur without loss of consciousness. Even if symptoms are subtle and only last a short time, it is still considered a concussion. CT scans and MRIs are not always performed because they are typically normal after sustaining a concussion. Recovery from a concussion varies from person to person, and children and teens typically recover at a much slower rate than adults. Around 80 percent of concussed people recover within seven to 14 days, while 20 percent
can take up to six months or longer to recover. There are also misconceptions about sporting equipment and concussion prevention. While helmets do help to reduce the risk of fractures and severity of head trauma, they don’t do much to prevent concussions. Mouth guards also do not prevent concussions. They only protect your teeth and reduce the risk of mouth fractures. If there is a question on whether or not a player has a concussion, it’s best to follow the saying, “When in doubt, sit them out.” A player should return to play only after being symptom-free and assessed by a medical professional. Research suggests that for every concussion, a person is one to two times more likely for a second, two to four times more likely for a third, and three to nine times more likely for a fourth. Remember that no two concussions are the same, and each one should be treated individually. Gary Chumbley is a physical therapist at IU Health North Hospital and specializes in vestibular therapy and concussion management, coordinating those programs at all three locations (IU Health North Hospital, Zionsville, and Sports Performance). In addition, he has lectured locally on the subject.
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Communication is child’s talk Commentary by David Cain Deep down, we are all just kids. You are just kids in adult bodies. If you watch small children, you’ll see clues about how to deal with other people in your life. Simple explanations are a necessary requirement. The more simplistic you can explain things, the better the understanding. The more you can compare to things they already understand, the more quickly the concept is understood. Think about that with other people you talk to. Everybody loves analogies. Everybody loves comparisons. Everybody likes to box things up and search their brain for something like it that they already understand. Every product, every service, every thing is better understood by kids and your customers if it is compared to someGates’ grand plan – Billionaire Bill Gates sees the future of education as one that dumps copious amounts of cash into labs and group work, while less is spent on professors. Instead, leaders in various fields will teach students via the Internet. – www.money.cnn.com
thing they already understand. Kids need attention, and so do your customers. Kids will interrupt you and ask questions when you are in the middle of something else or talking to another person. They act like they are the most important people in the world. They are, and so are your customers. Give them attention. Show them patience. Thank and praise them. The most important thing you can do for your kids is to just look when they ask you to and listen when they are talking. It’s how they know you care. And, the same holds true for your clients and customers.
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The right data – It might be time to forget about oil and freshwater, and start thinking about data as a “natural resource,” according to a Forbes staffer Robert Lenzer. IBM CEO Ginni Rommety recently propped up data as a resource imperative to decision-making and critical to understand, considering the problems popping up around the globe. – www. forbes.com
Touring the office – Ever wonder what a mega mogul’s office looks like? Warren Buffett guides a CNNMoney reporter around his office. His desk is surprisingly cluttered, and he doesn’t have a computer in there. Check it out. – www. money.cnn.com
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LIFESTYLE Grammar Guy
Double up at the end Commentary by Jordan Fischer
noun or verb (“bake” becomes “baker,” “teach” becomes “teacher,” etc.). You’ll notice that “bakLast week I wrote about the effects texting has er” doesn’t gain a second “K,” but “hatter” does had on common grammar errors. As it happens, gain a second “T.” Why is this? In the original word “bake,” the “A” vowel this week’s column is inspired by a text as well. sound is already long. Adding a second “K” From time to time, a friend of mine who would form a word designs ads will double Without his second “T,” our that sounded more like check grammar and spellwonderfully wacky Mad Hatter would “backer.” Without his ing issues with me. I return into the Mad Hater, and “Alice in second “T,” our wonderceived this text from her this week: “Benefitting Wonderland” would probably have fully wacky Mad Hatter would turn into the Mad is never correct, right? been a very different story. Hater, and “Alice in There’s only one ‘T’?” While I told her to go with two “Ts,” the bet- Wonderland” would probably have been a very different story. ter answer would have been that, technically, The same principle applies to “benefitting.” they are both correct. Though this is one of the Without the second “T,” we would (normally) many cases in which English shows its nonget a word that sounded like “benefighting.” standard colors, my answer was based on more Since the words “fighting” and “benefit” seem than aesthetic preferences. to me fairly at odds with one another, I prefer to You may remember this rule from grade add the second “T” and avoid confusion. school: When adding suffixes to words, double Of course, since English can do everything the final consonant if the preceding vowel but agree with itself, both “benefiting” and would change from short to long. Since this “benefitting” are considered technically correct. column is about an irregular rule, let’s look at an irregular character for our example: The Mad But that’s a fight for another day. Hatter. The word “hatter” is a synonym for “milliner,” Jordan Fischer is a contributing or someone who makes hats. It’s formed from columnist for Current Publishing. the noun “hat” and the suffix “-er,” which is To ask Jordan a grammar question, used to turn nouns or verbs into a word which write him at email@example.com. indicates someone/something which does the
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She loved Cosmetology school and we would like to pay it forward in her honor by raising monies at the tag sale to create a scholarship to help other young people attend Aveda Fredric Institute. Come and shop for an array of household items including, furniture, wall art, china, rugs, clothing, decorative items, Longaberger Easter baskets already prepared for Easter this year and check out a new line of prayer cards under develop for Sydneys-smile.org website. Hope to see you! Below is a sampling of the items!
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Australia is worth the price and effort Commentary by Lana Bandy Take a poll among your family and friends and you’ll find that Australia is on most Hoosiers’ travel bucket lists. It’s easy to see why: the huge country Down Under offers something for everyone. Nature lovers will enjoy the Great Barrier Reef. Located on Australia’s east coast, it is the world’s largest reef, stretching 1,240 miles. The Cairns area is a popular starting point for the reef. Numerous tour operators offer day trips (about 90 minutes from shore). Snorkelers and divers will be amazed by the colorful coral and fish, turtles, sharks and sting rays. Find a ship with submersible boats so non-swimmers can also enjoy the natural wonders. The beaches near Cairns and other northern cities are often closed from October to May due to deadly jellyfish. While these species are less frequent in the reef area, if your tour operator rents “stinger suits,” opt in. Cairns is home to many zoos and wildlife conservation centers. Here you can “cuddle” a koala and find tame kangaroos eagerly awaiting hand feedings (don’t try this in the wild, though). If you love the arts, fine cuisine or shopping, Sydney is a necessary stop. The most populous city in Australia, Sydney is famous for its harbor and one of the country’s most recognizable landmarks, the Sydney Opera House. Kids will love
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Bondi Beach and its strong surfing culture. Another can’t miss attraction is Ayers Rock (Aboriginal name, Uluru). The red sandstone formation in the outback is a sacred Aboriginal site. Massive in size (1,142 feet high and nearly six miles in circumference), you can find watering holes, ancient cave paintings and dingoes in the area. Ayers Rock and its magnificent neighbor, The Olgas (Kata Tjuta), are popular sunrise and sunset destinations. The nearest town, Alice Springs, is five hours away, though many fly into Yulara, a nearby resort area.
Given its large size, the best way to travel Australia is via the air. U.S. travelers need two weeks to cover the main destinations. Also keep in mind that the U.S. dollar is weak versus the Australian dollar, so things are quite pricey. Despite this, Australia is well worth the effort. Lana Bandy is co-editor of The Current’s puzzle page and a columnist for Carmel Business Leader. She may be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org.
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Probiotics are powerful warriors Commentary by John Mikesell Feed the “good guy” bacteria in your dog’s gut to help him get the most out of his food. Adding supplemental Lactobacillus acidophilus, Bifidobacteruim bifidum, Lactobacillus bulgaricus, or other probiotic organisms to your dog’s diet is almost always a good idea. This will support the resident micro flora that are always present in your dog’s gut, enhancing digestion and absorption of nutrients, supporting detoxification and elimination processes and helping to boost his immune system. The digestive system is the largest immune system organ in the body; roughly 70 percent of the body’s immune cells, entrecotes, goblet cells, and other immune waters reside in the mucosal linings of the intestinal tract. Probiotics work in concert with these immune warriors by producing special enzymes and other chemicals that support immune functions at many levels. Probiotics will also help keep populations of “bad guy” pathogens, like Salmonella spp, and Escherichia coli, in check. One of the fundamental rules of holistic pet care is to al-
ways remember that no two animals are alike. Your dog may look and behave like others, but his (or her) inner nature is different from any other dog. What you can do: • Give your dog a probiotic supplement that offers a variety of strains of beneficial bacteria. • Nourish those good guy bacteria with a probiotic supplement. • Monitor your dog’s weight, the condition of his coat, his energy level, and the quality of his daily stool for signs that his diet needs to be adjusted in some way. What works well for some dogs may not benefit another dog in other circumstances. John Mikesell, owner of Izzy’s Place, A dog Bakery in Carmel, can be reached at email@example.com.
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Vaccination Records a must – Keep those records handy. If your dog bites another person or animal and you can’t prove it has been vaccinated, it might mean a trip away with animal control. Save yourself some time and your pooch some emotional issues, and keep those records close. – www.living.msn.com Lil Bub’s big movie – The famous feline that went viral is getting the silver screen treatment. “Lil Bub & Friendz,” a flick made in cooperation with Vice, will debut at the Tribeca Film Festival. – www.pawnation.com Growling can be good – It might not be nice to hear, but growling is a good thing for a dog to do. Consider it as an “early warning system.” If you teach a dog not to growl when it is getting upset, it skips from being unpleasant to whatever its next reaction – which could be violent. – www.pawnation.com
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PROTECT YOUR HUE Spring is all about new beginnings. So, what better time to try a new hair color, or for the less daring, adding just a few highlights? Investing time and money into a new hair color is only worth it if the color lasts! Be sure to ask your stylist for recommendations for keeping your color vibrant, even when spending hours in the sun on your Spring Break getaway. Color protecting products, such as Salon 01 Concepts brand Anti-Fading shampoo and ColorMoist conditioner will help in keeping your color from fading between visits. BEAT THE BLOAT ON SPRING BREAK! Beating bloat is imperative to feeling and looking your best in your everyday clothes, and, of course, in your swimsuit. Try these tricks to beat the belly bloat so you can feel fabulous and confident! Avoid salt - choose spices to flavor meals instead Avoid carbonated beverages - drink water Avoid high-carb foods - choose whole grains, protein, and brown rice if you must have a starch Avoid gum - when you chew gum, you swallow air that then becomes trapped in your GI tract causing pressure, bloating, and belly expansion. Avoid gassy vegetables - cauliflower, broccoli, Brussels sprouts, cabbage, onions, peppers, and citrus fruits as these vegetables create more gas in the GI tract. Avoid low-calorie and low-carb products - these products contain sugar alcohols that cause gas, bloating, and diarrhea. Avoid acidic drinks - ditch the coffee, alcohol, tea, and acidic fruit juices that irritate your GI tract, causing swelling.
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EXFOLIATING ADVICE Exfoliating boosts your skins natural radiance while evening skin tone, unclogging pores and diminishing fine lines. Keep in mind however, over scrubbing can cause irritation and breakouts. For oily skin, it is OK to use a product to exfoliate every day, as long as it is meant for daily use. If your skin is normal or dry, exfoliating two or three times per week is sufficient. To be sure you are on a proper exfoliating schedule, consult with a trained esthetician. Salon 01 estheticians are trained to recommend the proper products for use at home, as well as suggest a regular maintenance routine which could include weekly or monthly facials, and a series of microdermabrasions to keep your skin looking fresh and healthy all year! Salon 01 estheticians are now booking appointments, and reservations are filling up fast! (317)580-0101
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INSIDE & OUT Indoors
Remodel creates interest upon approach to front door
Commentary by Larry Greene
Creeping out from under the cold layer of winter into spring’s renewal is a rite of passage every year. As the warmer weather brings you outside, it may be time to take a discerning look at your home’s curb appeal. This homeowner did just that, and decided she was ready for a change. Original Design: This west Carmel home, located in the Crooked Stick neighborhood, was built in the 1980s. The current homeowners have been in the house for 17 years. “When we originally bought the house, it had Tudor details without being a Tudor-style home,” the homeowner said. “When we removed those bits about five years ago, the house became very plain. We tried to make the look work, but we decided we needed to dress it up.” The narrow walkway and small, dark entry porch were not particularly welcoming or noticeable. Design Process: The goal of the project was to give the house character and presence. Set far back on the lot, the homeowners wanted the home to be more impactful from the street. The design was created to have the home become more and more interesting the closer you moved toward it. Two main elements were incorporated into the final design: an expansive walkway and
large yet cozy front porch. The wide entry walkway serves as a focal point to welcome visitors as soon as they get out of their car. The lighted, stone pillars with limestone caps, which match the side block and porch base, cue visitors to the location of the new double front door. The texture of the flagstone serves as a transition from the existing
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asphalt driveway to the brushed concrete porch. Timber-frame architecture influenced the front porch design, but the main goal was to complement the existing look of the home. Double cedar columns and exposed beams draw the eye from the driveway. As one comes up the walkway and on to the porch, smaller details like the cedar trim on the posts and the triple
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 email@example.com. Visit caseindy.com for more info.
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brackets above the pillars, are noticeable. Partially enclosing the covered porch with newel posts and cedar rails and spindles makes the space feel like a cozy room. By adding brackets under the eaves, the design of the new porch is tied to the rest of the home. Color choice was centered on extending this cohesive look. The variegated flagstone used on the walkway and pillars compliment the home’s brick siding. The main paint color compliments the stones, while the trim color helps to pop the architectural details. Final Result: While before the non-descript architecture was easy to ignore, the new entryway completely transformed the look of the home, making it impossible to forget. The homeowner is proud to welcome her guests. “I wanted people’s blood pressure to drop when they approached our house,” she said. “Our home is so inviting now that I think we have achieved that goal.”
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WALLA INTERIOR PAINTING “JEFF” OF ALL TRADES Family owned - Carmel/Westfield based 2010-2012 Angie’s List Service Award winner Fully insured - FREE ESTIMATES Discounts on high quality paints • walls • ceilings • trim • drywall repair
$150 average per room, 2 coats & patching on walls
• PLUMBING • ELECTRICAL • TILING, CARPENTRY & MORE! TURN YOUR ‘TO DO’ LIST INTO A ‘TO DONE’ LIST
HANDYMAN SERVICES, LLC.
Any job of $250 or more “JEFF” OF ALL TRADES 317-797-8181
Coupon must be presented at time of estimate. Not valid with other offers or prior purchases. Offer expires 4/30/13.
www.jeffofalltrades.net - Insured & Bonded
317.876.0066 FruitFlowers.com 3905 W. 96th. • Suite 300 Indianapolis, IN 46268
In most cases, you may be able to protect your home & car! Get rid of most debts! Free Consultation Attorney F.A. Skimin | Indianapolis
Servicing: Carmel, Fishers, Noblesville and Westfield
317.454.8060 We are a Debt Relief Agency. We help people file for relief under the Bankruptcy Code.
MOVING & STORAGE “On the move since 1928” • Family owned and operated • Local and long distance moving • Storage and packing services Mischelle L. Edwards - President 9750 Zionsville Rd., Zionsville, IN 317.873.3144 | www.cartervanlines.com | firstname.lastname@example.org
Tamie Jo Morog
Jennifer J. Hostetter
• COMMITMENT • SERVICE • COMMUNITY •
General Family Law Practice: divorce • child custody and parenting time • child support 117 West Main St., Lebanon, IN | 765.483.8549 | www.kirtleytaylorlaw.com
VISA, MasterCard accepted Reach 105,749 homes weekly
We Buy Any Car: • Running • Junk • Wrecked, etc
SPRING LAWN AERATION For a greener, healthier lawn This summer, aerate this Spring 317-523-4309 www.yaerate.com Lawn mowing service available
Like Sneakers? Finish Line has Immediate positions for Customer Care Service & Sales Representatives! JOB FAIR! Wednesday, March 27th from 1130a-630pm At the Carmel Monon Center (1235 Central Park Dr E, Carmel, IN 46032)
With experienced, certified speech pathologist Community or home-based therapy locations - all ages email@example.com
Happy Pets In-Home Pet Care
Full-time Infant and Toddler Openings; 844-7207 Licensed, Carmel CPR certified: 1st Aid; 32 Years Experienced; Warm and Balanced Meals; Planned activities; TLC
T.Arnett Lawn Care
Locally owned/operated over 38 YRS * SPRING CLEAN UP * MULCH * MOWING * FERTILIZING * TEAR OUT/REPLACE * FREE ESTIMATES CALL 317-491-3491
INDY PAINTING INC. HANDYMAN SERVICES Interior and Exterior Deck Cleaning 317-840-1971
Jackson’s Lawn Care Family Owned and Operated for over 35 Years! Reliable/Reasonable Mowing * Fertilizer * Landscape Gutter Cleaning * Snow Removal Spring and Fall Clean-Up Free Estimates – 844-6055
Pet & House Sitting Service Years Experience 149Years
“The Safe and Reliable Alternative to Boarding” Insured/Bonded Serving Carmel & Westfield www.pawpatrolindy.com
26 | March 19, 2013
Presto Bizmo: Tom Ayer, JD/MBA 317-698-7816 firstname.lastname@example.org
NORTH INDY SPEECH THERAPY
Wth recording artist Duke Tumatoe Learn from professional and have fun All levels - in Carmel email@example.com or 317-201-5856
Tax Prep. And Bus. Consult
A less stressful and economical alternative to boarding with loving care for your pets in the comfort of your home. Experience in Exotics. Insured/Bonded Member of Pet Sitters Associates LLC firstname.lastname@example.org Hamilton County only 317-645-6043 • References available
For pricing e-mail your ad to email@example.com
Per hour. With ad.
Our Call Center is located at: 3308 N Mitthoeffer Rd Indianapolis IN 46235 Must pass background and drug screen. Bi-lingual reps earn a premium. EOE
$25 Per hour. With ad.
LISCENCED, BONDED AND INSURED 317-485-5449 (off) 317-728-9698 (cell)
Hamilton County Tutoring
In-Home Tutoring Master’s Degree Instructors SAT/ACT Test Prep, Math, English, Study skills, and all subjects NEW! Home School SAT/ACT Test Prep Corporate Training Programs Available Call 317 776 7615 • www.hctutoring.com
4 E Construction
317-569-0099 3520 E. 96th St. #5, Carmel IN www.aviaspaindy.com
E-Scape Lawn Care Spring Clean Up Mulch & Stone Installation Sidewalk Edging • Core Aeration Over Seeding • Shrub Trimming Mowing • Fertilizer Applications
FREE QUOTES! CALL TODAY! 317-405-9858
Every Monday Night 6 p.m. Auction Zip #26565 We buy estates, households, gold, silver and coins 14000 St. Rd. 32E, Noblesville, IN 765.606.6001 Always accepting clean consignments.
With Baker Scott
near Carey Road & 146th Carmel
A unique Spanish Program in DOWNTOWN Carmel!
OPEN HOUSE MARCH 24th 1:00PM-4:00PM Call today for information: (317)575-9379
Free Free to good home:
Mini Schnauzer (approx 12-13 lbs), black, female, 7 yrs old. Needs a quiet home with someone to spoil her! Needs to be the only pet. Not crazy about small children Call 321-230-7825 firstname.lastname@example.org
Jimmy John’s is now hiring delivery drivers and sandwich makers. Must have a killer work ethic & be ready to rock. Apply in store today! jimmyjohns.com
NOW HIRING Front Desk 3-11 p.m. Banquet Servers Room Services Server Apply in Person! 11925 N. Meridian Street Carmel, 46032 (317) 816-0777
Skip’s Auctions Gallery
CNAs & Housekeepers FT & PT Join our team! Hearth at Windemere Assisted Living is recruiting experienced CNAs and QMAs. Full-time and part-time positions on arious shifts. Every other weekend availability is required. We offer great benefits and a fun working environment. APPLY IN PERSON! Hearth at Windemere 9745 Olympia Drive, Fishers, IN 46037 (317) 576-1925 EOE
“MI ESCUELITA” SPANISH IMMERSION PRESCHOOL
120 3rd St. NW, Carmel, 46032 Visit us at: www.miescuelitaindy.com
Beginners thru Advanced All styles Electric-Acoustic-Bass Private Lessons Parent-Child Lessons
company in Fishers seeking FULL time housecleaners. M-F 8am-5pm. Need reliable transportation and great attitude. To apply: Call 579-1988 or e-mail email@example.com
in Carmel accepting applications for shipping/ receiving position – start PT, 30 hrs./week, M-F. Applications accepted at: 567 Industrial Drive, 46032”
Family owned & Operated for 30 Years We do our own work and we are on-site daily. • Kitchens • Baths • Custom Showers • Basement Finishes • Ceramic Tile • Bars & Wine Cellars • Custom Cabinetry & Trim • Decks & Screened Porches • Room Additions • Design & Blueprint Services 317-580-1265 4Econstruction.net
Questions? Please contact Alaina at 317-613-6725 Or apply online at www.finishline.com/careers
SALES REPRESENTATIVE Oberweis Dairy Hiring door to door sales reps. Guaranteed minimum of $800. biweekly while in training. Great opportunity with Excellent income Health Ins., 401k, Dental, Vision, Life & Disability offered
or send resume to: firstname.lastname@example.org
Current in Westfield
FISHERS for sale by owner
Bank Foreclosures Hamilton Co. Free list of Foreclosure Properties. Receive a FREE daily list by e-mail; www.hamiltoncoforeclosures.com
$219K, 4 bed/3 bath, HSE Schools open SUN Mar 24, 2-5pm. Address is 12303 Rambling RD, enter Ad# 252568 at www. infotube.net
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Answers to HOOSIER HODGEPODGE: Colleges: FRANKLIN, GOSHEN, HANOVER, NOTRE DAME, PURDUE, VALPARAISO; Departments: COMMERCE, DEFENSE, JUSTICE, STATE, TREASURY; Cook: BAKED, FRENCH FRIES, MASHED, SCALLOPED; Artists: MONET, VAN GOGH, WARHOL; Shoes: ADIDAS, NIKE; Secretary: LAWSON www.currentinwestfield.com
LIFESTYLE Puzzles 1
20 24 28
Across 1. Some bids at Wickliff Auctioneers 5. “The final frontier” 10. Ultimatum ender
Find the items in the puzzle going up, down, sideways or diagonally and list them. Each letter is used no more than once.
14. IMS track shape 15. Hoosier county with nine adjacent counties (Noble, DeKalb, Adams, Wells, Huntington and Whitley in Indiana and Defiance,
SCHOOL BUS MONITORS Are you looking for part-time employment? Would you like a job that follows the school calendar? Do you have a heart for working with children? The Carmel Clay Schools Transportation Department is currently seeking Bus Monitors. School Bus Monitors will assist special needs children to and from school. • May earn $11.56 per hour with no experience • Paid training program • No benefits available but may earn an attendance bonus School Bus Monitors will work an average of 4 hours per day running morning and afternoon routes and must be able to pass criminal history background check. Apply on-line to www.ccs.k12.in.us EOE
FOR LEASE - BRAND NEW!
New – never lived in townhomes for lease. These large upscale townhouses are located in the Arts & Design District in the heart of Carmel. Enjoy sophisticated living in this desirable location. Walking distance to all that Carmel has to offer: great restaurants, art galleries, antiques, shopping & symphony. Monon Trail is just out your door! Two units available for lease May 1st. No pets. Unit 1, 1840 sq. ft., $1650 per month Unit 2, 1880 sq. ft., $1700 per month 2 Bedroom - 2.5 Bath Unit Features: All high-end stainless steel appliances (including washer and dryer). travertine tile, granite, hardwood floors, raised ceilings, walk-in closets, ceiling fans, window treatments, 2 car garage w/security keypad. Beautiful open design. Water and HOA fees included. Contact: Lisa @ 317-363-2044
P U R D U E Y
H Y D G E S R E O V D C M U F G R N A E R A S E N J E F O L P E S A N A U V R W T P O M H E S V S O E A N R A L M E R E T N N R I N E R L O D T I A C H L E S D A A C I C H H O K H A E A I C S E B F L N S D K K M S S B G R E A O I I D N E O U Z I T R G D N O D T Y E A F U A S E E S T L F W K N S S A A O L B M R
Tavern 56. Starbucks alternative drink 58. Peachy-keen 61. Village Tailors’ bottom line 64. Pebble Brook sand hazards 68. LaGrange County township that shares its name with a South American capital 69. Lets up 6 Indiana Colleges 4 Ways to Cook Potatoes 71. Colts drubbing __________________ __________________ 72. Indiana National Guard group __________________ __________________ 73. Hoosier county with nine __________________ __________________ adjacent counties (Huntington, __________________ __________________ Wells, Blackford, Delaware, Madi__________________ son, Tipton, Howard, Miami and __________________ 3 IMA Artists Wabash) __________________ 74. Fairy tale starter __________________ 5 U.S. Cabinet Departments 75. Distribute, with “out” __________________ __________________ 76. Like some Christmas sweaters __________________ at Broad Ripple Vintage __________________ 2 Running Shoe Brands 77. Tear up at Flanner & Buchanan __________________ __________________ Down __________________ __________________ 1. WFYI science show 2. Bankers Life Fieldhouse walkie1 Indiana Secretary of State talkie word __________________ 3. Alternative to truth in a party game 4. Word on the street direction Paulding and Van Wert in Ohio) 5. Jennings County town: ___ 16. Opposite of naughty at Santa 46. Hoosier county with eight Jacinto adjacent counties (Martin, Orange, 6. Alka-Seltzer sound Claus, Ind. Crawford, Perry, Spencer, Warrick, 7. Former star of WXIN’s “Dark An17. Indiana purse maker: ___ Pike, Daviess) Bradley gel”: Jessica ___ 48. Jonesy’s Indy mate 18. Barnes’ partner at an Indy 8. Last place in the Hoosier Cross49. IMA pedestal topper bookstore roads Conference 50. 007, for one 19. Pass out cards at the India9. Westfield-to-Muncie dir. 51. Kismet napolis Bridge Center 10. Fund a scholarship at IUPUI 20. Hinkle Fieldhouse or Assembly 54. Grazing area 11. In ___ of (replacing) 55. Scotch’s partner at Lake House 12. IU Health surgical souvenir, Hall, e.g. 22. Chum 23. Letter sign-off 24. Morty’s Comedy Joint bit 26. Redbox rental: “___ Good Men” (2 wds.) 28. Beanie Babies, for a short time 31. Former La Tour chef Wolfgang Puck’s birthplace 34. Bummed about a Greyhounds loss 37. The Current news bit 39. Zionsville Farmers Market corn unit Proudly serving Carmel, Westfield, 40. Hoosier county with eight adNoblesville, Fishers, Meridian jacent counties (Clay, Owen, MonKessler, Broad Ripple, roe, Lawrence, Martin, Daviess, Zionsville & Geist 76-6776 Knox, Sullivan) Bonded & Insured 42. ISO guest pianist, Peter ___ Locally owned and operated 43. Involuntary twitch www.poopatrol.us 45. Cooking Greek class recipe email@example.com
Current in Westfield
Offer good thru March 25
sometimes 13. Sansui Sushi Bar fish 21. Hoosier Motor Club letters 23. “Junior” or “Senior” at Fishers HS 25. Ventured an estimate 27. Bit of imagination 28. Comes across 29. Really enjoyed the mostaccioli at Villaggio (2 wds.) 30. Churchill Downs event 32. Hoosier National Forest tree juice 33. Brown eyes or curly hair 34. 1988 Olympics site 35. Licoricelike flavor 36. IND airline 38. Indiana State Fair barn sound 41. Flow back 44. Go downhill at Paoli Peaks 47. Channel 59’s “American ___” 52. Tom O’Brien Jeep Wrangler named after a desert 53. “Is it soup ___?” 55. Party offering to Hamilton County voters 57. You might wait for it at a US 32 stoplight 58. Indy urban renewal target 59. Chateau Thomas beverage 60. Give off light, like a St. Vincent Hospital laser 62. Biblical twin 63. Patch up at Donna’s Alterations 65. Fleming’s steak sauce 66. Purple shade 67. Dance Class Studio lesson 69. Le Peep omelet ingredient 70. Hoosier hog heaven? Answers on Page 26
Winter is here You’ll spend enough time shoveling snow! So let the Poo Patrol shovel your little “snowman’s” droppings for you!
2 FREE PATROLS! Call for details!
March 19, 2013 | 27
$49 HEART SCANS FROM INDIANA UNIVERSITY HEALTH NORTH HOSPITAL
Don’t wait any longer. Listen to your heart. Get a $49 heart scan from the cardiovascular experts at IU Health North Hospital. A heart scan at IU Health North Hospital will help determine if you have any early warning signs for heart disease. The scan is quick, about thirty minutes, with preliminary results the same day. And because IU Health North Hospital is part of IU Health, home to the most innovative technologies and working in close collaboration with the American Heart Association, you know you’re starting in the right place.
SCHEDULE A SCAN AT iuhealth.org/northheart OR CALL 317.688.2955 ©2013 IU Health 02/13 HY03213_0088
2/26/13 10:05 AM