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Tuesday May 4, 2010 FREE Heart and Soul Clinic is open to all Hamilton County residents, including Dallas Holt, who in addition to beinga patient also serves as the clinic's communications coordinator.

It took Sandy Kirsch two years to open the Heart and Soul Clinic, but Westfield is healthier as a result / P2

Photo by CW Photography

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A calling to help It took Sandy Kirsch two years to open the Heart and Soul Clinic, but Westfield is healthier as a result By Brandie Bohney Current in Westfield Sandy Kirsch is no slouch when it comes to giving back to the community, even though doing so isn't always easy. The Westfield resident and full-time nurse had already helped start the Gateway Program to assist local families struggling to pay for their utilities and other expenses, but that wasn’t enough. She said she heard a calling to do more, which lead her to open the Heart and Soul Clinic, where families can receive proper health care regardless of their financial means. “I had this nagging feeling that there was something else God wanted me to do,” Kirsch said. “I’m a nurse, and it just came to me. It’s just a calling from God.” It may have been a calling from God, but the idea didn't come to fruition with ease. Kirsch jokes now that if she known how many hurdles she would have to overcome, Heart and Soul may not exist today. She first started the process in June 2007, but the clinic didn't hold its grand opening ceremonies until September 2009. Her first challenge was to find a location, so Kirsch approached her church about using one of its buildings to open a free

health clinic. While the church liked the idea, after 18 months of trying to work out a plan, the location simply wasn’t going to work. Kirsch then made her pitch to Mayor Andy Cook and suggested using the old dentist’s office on State Road 32. She said Cook said the city would be happy to help her clinic find a home, even if it meant using a city-owned building, but Grand Junction plans would eventually force the demolition of the old dentist's office, and relocation of the clinic. However, Cook connected Kirsch with Tom Smith, now the city council president, who had in mind a more long-term location for Kirsch. “(The city) had another house next to City Hall, and they were going to demolish it,” Smith said. “I showed her that one, and we decided it would be a better fit.” Now that house at 202 Penn Street is the clinic's home, but it wasn't originally

suited to meet the needs of a medical clinic. Smith acted as a liaison between Kirsch and the Department of Public Works, which found willing expert volunteers to complete heating, cooling, wiring and other mechanical necessities. Kirsch said it took six months and a lot of helping hands to complete the extensive renovation. “We had a contractor who was working (every weekend) for free and a lot of church groups helping out,” she said. In addition to renovations, a tremendous amount of medical equipment was necessary. One of the doctors Kirsch works with at her day job, Dr. William Harvey, donated much of that equipment from an office he was closing, including exam tables, scales and waiting room furniture. Heart and Soul continues to receive donated and discounted medications and other supplies from area businesses. Some medical professionals in the area also donate their time to the clinic, helping patients who otherwise may not be able to afford their services. Kirsch answered a calling to open the free clinic and help the community, and the community responded, helping her bring the idea to life. After a two-year effort to get the clinic opened, Heart and Soul is entering its eighth full month of operation. But true to form, Kirsch isn't completely satisfied. The clinic is open two Saturdays a month; she wants to change that. “I would eventually like to do evenings or more Saturdays,” she said.

about heart and soul clinic YOu can help!

The clinic provides free health care for uninsured and under-insured residents of Hamilton County. It is open the second and fourth Saturdays of each month from 9 a.m. to noon. A doctor is available on the second Saturdays for general health care; health screenings are available on the fourth Saturdays. The clinic is for nonemergency health care, and no appointments are necessary. To learn more, visit

Even if you aren’t a licensed medical professional, you can help the Heart and Soul Clinic. The clinic always needs financial support for equipment and supplies and can use non-medical volunteers for various tasks. Donations can be mailed to the clinic at P.O. Box 478 in Westfield, and Kirsch can be contacted at 703-6132.

Photo by CW Photography

2 | May 4, 2010

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Upgrade lesson Founded Jan. 29, 2008, at Westfield, IN Vol. III, No. 12 Copyright 2008. Current Publishing, LLC All Rights Reserved. 1 South Range Line Road, Suite 220 Carmel, IN 46032

317.489.4444 Publisher – Brian Kelly / 414.7879 General Manager – Steve Greenberg / 847.5022 Content Editor – Bryan Unruh / 308.0124 Assignment Editor – Kevin Kane / 496-0020 Associate Editor – Terry Anker Art Director – Zachary Ross / 787-3291 Associate Artist – Lerin Morkal / 523.2956 Senior Reporter – Brandie Bohney /260.750.4266


It is our position that the fiscal irresponsibility of the current “Millennial Generation” may be the result of a lack of direction and poor examples set by their parents. The recent report on the financial profile of teenagers and “twentysomethings” predicts that this may be the first generation that ends up worse, financially, than the one before it. Many wonder whether schools need to be doing more to teach kids how to manage money, while others blame the credit card industry for making money too accessible.    While these can be contributing factors, ultimately, children tend to model the behavior of the adults who raise them. We parents must set the example on responsible spending and fiscal maintenance. A child’s value system is nurtured in the home. Overindulgence can lead to long-term damage in expectation and demand control as children become young adults.    To teach better habits, we must begin to fix our own bad behaviors. Indulge with attention, not material gratification. Saying no is OK. It’s a valuable lesson for kids (and parents ) to learn. The long term effect of this “gift” is much more valuable than an iPod Touch – and it’s easier to upgrade! 

No bull market

It is our position that citizens of Hamilton County should make an extra effort to support local farmers. As the summer draws near, there are scores of opportunities to purchase fresh produce. Our cities of Carmel, Westfield and Noblesville each boast their own highly regarded and exemplary farmers’ markets.  The Carmel Farmers’ Market begins May 22 and will last from 8 a.m. until 11:30 a.m. through Oct. 22. Westfield starts June 4 and will go until Aug. 8. And Noblesville commences May 22 and concludes Oct.30.  There is much to see, and they are all worthy of our attention. While the Farmers’ Markets are a great way to buy fresh, organic, and specialty foods, we understand that for some, Saturday mornings can be a tough time to get out and about.  Children’s sports, the allure of the golf course, and the routine and banal requirements of daily life often consume much of our free time. But we believe our health and the support of our fellow citizens justify the investment. If you would like more information about our local market options, please click

Advertising Sales Executive – Dennis O’Malia / 370.0749 Sales Executive – Lara Acton / 409.1418 Indianapolis Sales Consultant – Kevin Messmer / 513.4359

Business Office Bookkeeper - Deb Vlasich / 489.4444 The views of the columnists in Current In Westfield are their own and do not necessarily reflect the positions of this newspaper.

strange laws


Photo Illustration

Our nation has all sorts of arcane, nonsensical laws on the books. Each week, we’ll share one with you. In Delaware, no person shall change clothes in his or her vehicle. Source: Weird Laws (iPhone application)

Every week, we will print a portion of the U.S. Constitution, followed by a portion of the Indiana Constitution. We encourage you to benchmark government policies against these bedrock documents. Today: the U.S. Constitution.. Amendment 12 continued … The President of the Senate shall, in the presence of the Senate and House of Representatives, open all the certificates and the votes shall then be counted; The person having the greatest Number of votes for President, shall be the President, if such number be a majority of the whole number of Electors appointed; and if no person have such majority, then from the persons having the highest numbers not exceeding three on the list of

Current in Westfield

those voted for as President, the House of Representatives shall choose immediately, by ballot, the President. But in choosing the President, the votes shall be taken by states, the representation from each state having one vote; a quorum for this purpose shall consist of a member or members from two-thirds of the states, and a majority of all the states shall be necessary to a choice. And if the House of Representatives shall not choose a President whenever the right of choice shall devolve upon them, before the fourth day of March next following, then the Vice-President shall act as President, as in the case of the death or other constitutional disability of the President. …

May 4, 2010 | 3

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From the backshop

We like McVey, Buckingham in the primary election We urge you to vote in the primary election for Brose McVey, who is a flat-tax and small-business proponent. He is seeking the fifth district seat for the U.S. House of Representatives. In our opinion, he has it correct in his idea to suspend payroll tax for six months, which would be the Mcvey easiest and most economical way to do it. Of course, this is something that never would be considered in Washington, because it would remove CONTROL from the lawmakers. We’re also urging your support of Lee Buckingham, Hamilton County deputy prosecutor the last 15 years, for the prosecutor’s office to be vacated by Sonia Leerkamp. Interesting to note: Buckingham points out he is not a career politician, but a career prosecutor. We like the way he thinks. (As you may recall, last week we endorsed Mark Bowen for the position of Hamilton County sheriff. We haven’t changed our minds. We believe Bowen and Buckingham will make a terrific team in keeping our communities as safe as they possibly can be.) ••• Westfield, take a bow. With stronger participation by percentage of population, your city won the fourth annual, 12week wellness competition sponsored by Clarian North Medical Center, defeating neighboring Carmel. The challenge has cook attracted more than 4,000 participants since its 2007 launch. Westfield had 245 entrants in the quest to improve their health, Carmel had 179 registrants and 61 others were from elsewhere. The stakes (perhaps steaks?) were high in brainard the wager between Westfield Mayor Andy Cook and Carmel Mayor Jim Brainard as to which town would win. The mayor whose city had the fewest participants would

4 | May 4, 2010

be responsible for riding the Monon Trail on a bicycle to deliver lunch to the other. That will be Brainard you see donning a helmet and pedaling his way north, while Cook finds a way to build his appetite. The run-up to the end of the challenge was a good-humor ribbing contest, actually, with Cook’s staff delivering a “fat bag” of goodies to Brainard, and the Carmel mayor emptying a vending machine of snack cakes and sending them

Brian Kelly & Steve Greenberg Cook’s way. Hijinks aside, it was pointed out that Hamilton County leads the state in healthy residents. That’s great news. The bad news, though, is Indiana is near the bottom nationally on health-related issues. For benchmarking purposes, Marion County is 80th of 92 Indiana counties. Perhaps the biggest “loser,” we’re happy to say, is Clarian North CEO John Goble, who took the challenge so seriously that he shed 51 pounds. His biggest complaint: Having his suits repeatedly altered. That’s a wonderful problem to have. Congrats to Goble, certainly to Clarian for taking the lead on this continuing effort and to all the participants. (We might suggest to Brainard the importance of stretching before he begins his trek up the Monon!).

The ever-widening generation gap COMMENTARY By Terry Anker In spending some time with some of my younger friends this week, the conversation turned to their generation. I mentioned an article I read recently lamenting the enormous levels of debt accrued by these young people and the encumbrance associated with it. In turn, they expressed frustration with their perception that the Baby Boomer generation has consumed all the resources available for the future – including those resources they believe belong to them. Take that. Even as this sandwich generation is squeezed between aging parents and increasingly expensive-to-maintain college-aged children (and beyond), they are being critiqued – perhaps correctly – for their aggressive consumption of health care and other consumables and for passing the debt generationally. It does seem as though we, as a society, have forgotten to pay as we go. For me, it was a paradigm shift. As I lectured about not borrowing (using a credit card) to enjoy consumables like pizza, they assumed it was my consumption and desire for immediate

gratification that would inevitably forestall or even destroy their futures. Should I buy it? No doubt, every generation contributes and consumes. And no doubt, each generation believes it is struggling more than that preceding it. But have we arrived at the place where we are only taking from the coffers and not contributing? Who will collect the seeds once we all become grasshoppers rather than ants? If indeed Generation Y is the first American generation to fail to perform better than its parents, who is to blame? I strongly believe personal accountability and commitment are the ultimate impetus to drive success. It strikes me that our responsibility is not to shield these young people from the burdens of the pursuit of achievement. Rather, we must take great care not to eliminate the liberties that would allow them to accomplish success if they seek it. Terry Anker is an associate editor of Current Publishing, LLC. You may e-mail him at terry@

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High-fives are in order for Tim Campbell, our Currentoonist, who picked up secondand third-place honors at the annual Indiana Chapter of The Society of Professional Journalists awards banquet recently. We’re thrilled for Tim, who took home a first-place award last year. His talents, in our opinion, are unsurpassed (no matter what the judges decided!).

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Make sure you get what you want on Mother’s Day

DISPATCHES » Vote today – Exercise your constitutional right to vote today by participating in the primary elections. Polls are open from 6 a.m. to 6 p.m.   » Gift for Mom – Mother’s Day “Make It and Take It” will be from 10 a.m. until 4 p.m. at the Westfield Washington Public Library on Saturday, May 8.  Kids ages three and up can drop in and make a special gift just for mom or anyone else they choose. The cost is $1 per item, and children will leave with wrapped, ready-to-give gifts. No registration is required for this special program.  » The doctor is in – This Saturday there will be a free clinic day at the Heart and Soul Clinic at 202 Penn Street. From 9 a.m. until noon, a doctor will be available at the clinic to give free nonemergency medical care to Hamilton County residents who are uninsured or under-insured.  Appointments are not required. » Rooftop stakeout – On Friday, police officers from Carmel, Indianapolis and surrounding communities will climb atop 18 Dunkin' Donuts locations to raise money for Special Olympics Indiana. The event lasts from 6 a.m. to 2 p.m., rain or shine. This is the third year for this event. Last year, police officers raised nearly $17,000.

Commentary By Danielle Wilson Alright mommies, our day approach-eth! And because I’ve finally wised up to the fact that my family, though attractive and talented, are not mind readers, this year I’ve prepared a “to do” list to help them organize the perfect Mother’s Day. No more disappointment when they forget it’s my day; no more bad-mouthing my husband because he didn’t clean the dishes; and no more wondering why I had children in the first place when they fight and whine on this most precious of Sundays. I’m taking control! Deliver breakfast in bed. The menu should include a tall latte from Starbucks, a sausage biscuit from McDonald’s, a small side of fresh pineapple, and perhaps a Little Debbie Oatmeal Crème Pie. I would like it served at approximately 9 a.m., depending on whether or not I am awake at that hour. Assume the role of domestic servants. I expect to come down and enjoy, throughout the day, a clean kitchen, a picked-up family room and fresh-smelling lavatories. I don’t want to have to remind anyone to remove his soccer cleat or her lip gloss from the stairs, nor do I want to receive any requests for laundry or meal prep. Uniforms are optional. Be nice to each other. Nothing ruins a peaceful mood more quickly than a smack-down among siblings. Sunday will be the perfect day to remember the “don’t be a victim” campaign and to take your fights outside (unless I am outside, in which case you should go to a neighbor’s before resuming your rumble). Pretend that you love each other. Compliment me. “You’re beautiful, Mom” is always a good one. Make me something from scratch. A bouquet of flowers from our yard, a hand-drawn card or even a loaf of bread. I love gifts more when they show thought and care and don’t cost much money.

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

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Momma needs to buy a new house! Organize a family activity. Charades, soccer, even board games – and plan to throw the game for my benefit. My Mother’s Day would not be complete if I didn’t successfully bankrupt you all with my five-star hotels on Park Place and Boardwalk or something to that awesome effect. Complement me some more. “You’re looking really skinny, Mommy!” So easy, yet so effective. Take me out for a simple dinner, and don’t throw a tizzy if they run out of chicken fingers. This isn’t about you! And please pick a restaurant that serves alcohol. Sure, making a list of things for your family to do on Mother’s Day isn’t the most “romantic” way for life to go down, but let’s face it, this is a heck of a lot safer for everyone. I know I’ll get what I want, and they know they won’t be in hot water come Monday. It also takes the guess work and pressure off your husband. Men don’t get it, they just don’t, and now they don’t have to. So I encourage you to do the same for your family. If you want flowers, ask for them. If you want to spend the entire day without kids, plan it. And if you want to wallow in butter-smothered popcorn at the movies, than Fandango some tickets TODAY. Make Mother’s Day about you for once by doing what you do best­– controlling everything and everyone around you! Peace out. (I’d like to extend a big thank you to the 4/5 Challenge Class at SRE for helping me with this column. I hope you liked the finished product!)

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May 4, 2010 | 5

Views | Community | Education | Diversions | Election | Anti-Aging | Inside & Out | Toys | Panache | Dough | Puzzles | Laughs | Classifieds SCOTT BALDWIN FOR HAMILTON COUNTY SHERIFF

Serving Our Community with Experience That Matters Photo by Susie Chen

L E A D E R S H I P « L AW E N F O R C E M E N T « B U S I N E S S

Mayor Andy Cook (middle) was presented an award for ‘Most Fit City’ on behalf of the residents of Westfield. Clarian CEO Jon Goble (right) presented the award. Westfield beat neighboring Carmel, represented by Mayor Jim Brainard.

Westfield declared ‘Most Fit City’ Current in Westfield Clarian North Medical Center’s 2010 “Make It Fit Now” Wellness Challenge concluded after 12 weeks of programming designed to encourage those in Carmel and Westfield to build healthy lifestyles. Last Monday, Clarian CEO Jon Goble announced that Westfield beat its neighbor in the challenge, with a higher percentage of its population participating. One per-

cent of Westfield’s residents took the challenge, whereas only 0.3 percent of Carmel residents participated. Carmel Mayor Jim Brainard lost a bet to Westfield Mayor Andy Cook as a result, and he will have to bike north to deliver Cook lunch, which Brainard said may be a burger from Bub’s Burgers & Ice Cream. “There’s always next year,” Brainard said.

Scott Baldwin, with over 25 years of public service experience, is the only candidate with: « Extensive Military Experience protecting our rights and freedoms: 2 Tours of Duty USMC - Desert Storm « Significant Correctional Prison Experience keeping us safe from convicts: Indiana Department of Corrections « Extensive Investigations Experience hunting criminals: Homicide Unit Supv. & Metro Drug Task Force Unit Supv. « Extensive Business Experience sharpening financial and budgeting skills: 15 Years Ownership/ Management Scott Baldwin is clearly the only candidate with extensive and diverse experience, both outside and inside the Hamilton County Sheriff’s Office. « «

Paid for by the Committee to elect Scott Baldwin. Rex Dillinger, Chairman - Mark D. Baldwin, Treasurer


David Gill, Republican for Trustee is a strong supporter of Parks. • Developed 57 acre MacGregor Park Nature Preserve; a unique park for all Washington Township Citizens with NO property taxes. • Recreation programs (both children and adults) now serve over 1700 annually. • Partnered with Westfield to develop Monon/Midland Trail Systems. • Future parks acquisition in progress.


6 | May 4, 2010

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Grants will provide new equipment at WWPL By Brandie Bohney Current in Westfield The Westfield Washington Public Library has received two grants that will improve customer services and expand offerings. Improving customer services is a $6,000 grant from the Institute of Museum and Library Services through the Indiana State Library. The State Library awarded 26 grants to libraries throughout Indiana this year, and WWPL’s funds will purchase six additional new computers and replace three wireless access points. “In January, the State Library created some new standards for public libraries, and this grant will help us,” said Library Director Sheryl Sollars. “We already meet [the technology standards], but it will put us in an exceeding level as far as public access computers.” Sollars added that the new computers could be ready for use sometime in June; the wireless access points will be put into service sooner than that. The second grant the WWPL has received was applied for through the Children’s Department and is a We the People Bookshelf grant. The grant is funded by the National Endowment for the Humanities (NEH) and the American Library Association (ALA), and it includes 17 hardcover titles or students from kindergarten through 12th grade and several bonus materials within this year’s theme, “A More Perfect Union.” The WWPL is one of only 4,000 public and school library recipients

throughout the nation to receive the materials. “The library is very excited about receiving both of these grants,” Sollars said. “It will help us further meet the service needs of the community, which is our goal.”

COMing material The following materials will come to the library as a result of the We the People grant Kindergarten to Grade 3: “Tico and the Golden Wings” by Leo Lionni; “When Marian Sang: The True Recital of Marian Anderson” by Pam Muñoz Ryan; “A More Perfect Union: The Story of Our Constitution” by Betsy and Giulio Maestro Grades 4 to 6: “César: ¡ Sí, Se Puede! / Yes, We Can!” by Carmen T. Bernier-Grand; “Darby” by Jonathon Scott Fuqua; “Eagle Song” by Joseph Bruchac; “The Great Little Madison” by Jean Fritz Grades 7 to 8: “Chains” by Laurie Halse Anderson; “Hitch” by Jeanette Ingold; “Lincoln Shot: A President’s Life Remembered” by Barry Denenberg; “Warriors Don’t Cry” by Melba Beals Grades 9 to 12: “American Creation: Triumphs and Tragedies at the Founding of the Republic” by Joseph Ellis; “Carver: A Life in Poems” by Marilyn Nelson; “Killer Angels” by Michael Shaara; “Lincoln in His Own Words” by Milton Melzer; “Twelve Angry Men” by Reginald Rose; “The Souls of Black Folk” by W. E. B. DuBois

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May 4, 2010 | 7

Preparing Tomorrow’s Leaders for a Changing World As a senior at Westfield High School and captain of the cross country team, Elizabeth Hudson took it upon herself to tutor academically struggling teammates. A first-year education student in Purdue’s College of Liberal Arts, she’s now learning how to facilitate more light bulb moments for the next generation of learners by putting the English language into their terms.

Discover the possibilities at Purdue. EA/EOU 8 | May 4, 2010

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I have to question our electric company’s customer service Commentary By Ken Kingshill Maybe it’s my electric personality, but our home energy bill has been skyrocketing dramatically since the beginning of the year. When the January bill came, it was considerably higher than usual. Now, this wasn’t too distressing, because our energy consumption is naturally higher in the winter months. But then the February bill hit and the amount due was double the previous month.  This was a bit of a jolt, but I chalked it up to the fact that my wife’s mother was visiting for a couple of weeks. So it wasn’t too farfetched to think our energy usage had spiked during that time. Then the March bill landed and I went through the roof. Shocking! This one was quadruple the January bill.  I called customer service. The very nice representative agreed that something wasn’t right. He theorized I had a faulty appliance. He suggested I call an electrician to check out my appliances. Instead, I bought a handy-dandy doodad at Radio Shack that tells you how much energy your appliances are consuming. For the next two weeks, I went around the house plugging various electrical items into the thing and waiting several hours to get a halfway accurate read-

Celebrate Mom! Sunday, May 9th

ing. No luck.  About this time I received the April bill. Was it going to double again? Holding my breath, I carefully opened the envelope and peeked inside.  Wonder of wonders, it showed nothing due. No attempt at an explanation. There was just a corrected meter reading and a new figure for the March bill – much more in line with what I’m used to.  Once the relief wore off and the anger set in, I started to wonder about the integrity of the January and February bills. I called customer service to thank them for the correction and to inquire about those two bills. The lady couldn’t tell me what the problem had been, but she insisted that it was fixed. She put me on hold, ostensibly to summon a supervisor. I’m still waiting. When we told her, my mother-in-law just laughed at us. Apparently, she and her crowd sit and watch the driveway, and when they see the meter reader drive by, they immediately run outside and record the numbers. Who knew?  City Councilor Ken Kingshill is a Westfield resident and Realtor. You may e-mail him at kkingshill@



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February 18th

10:30am, 2:00pm & 7:00pm 10:30 am and 2:00 pm concerts will be held at Lambert’s Lowrey Organ Center in Featuring Concert Artistwill be Noblesville, 573 Lowrey Westfield Rd. 7:00pm concert held at Lambert’s Music Center, 1325 Meridian St. Stop by the Noblesville location to pick up your complimentary tickets.


Lori Graves

Wednesday, May 19 1:30 p.m. Featuring Lowrey Organ Co. Artist Phone: 317-773-2002 Fax: 317-773-7009 Seth Rye

40 N. Range Line Rd. Carmel, IN 46032

Dinner: 6:00pm $15 per person Dinner and a FREE concert at Harbour Trees Free and Give-a-Ways Golf Prices Club. Reservations can be made at Noblesville and Anderson Refreshments will belocations served. and must be made by May 14.

Phone: 317-773-2002 Current in Westfield

Fax: 317-773-7009 May 4, 2010 | 9

Views | Community | Education | Diversions | Election | Anti-Aging | Inside & Out | Toys | Panache | Dough | Puzzles | Laughs | Classifieds

Let’s make the little things our mission COMMENTARY By Robin Chaddock It seems that we human beings care a fair amount about who we are and why we’re here on the planet. Blockbuster books have been published and snatched off shelves, entire conferences are built around this theme, and small groups have asked the question and explored the answer for weeks at a time. I’m not knocking it, believe me. Part of my livelihood is based on being with people as they explore these questions. But sometimes this picture gets painted that the mission has to be big and grand, and if there is no long-range vision of what life will be like as we live the big and grand mission, we really haven’t “found it.” This mindset does keep things going and moving forward for individuals. We all want to feel like we’re making a unique and authentic contribution.  I just don’t want us to lose sight of the mission of living every day in community with each other. Richard Bolles’ wrote a book, “What Color is Your Parachute,” that has sold millions of copies. (OK, yes I’m jealous.) A lesser-known book by Bolles is “How to Find Your Mission in

Life.” What follows is a quote from this wonderful book.  “So many times you will see people wringing their hands, and saying, ‘I want to know what my mission in life is,’ all the while they are cutting people off on the highways, refusing to give time to people, punishing their mate for having hurt their feelings, and lying about what they did. And it will seem to you that the angels must laugh to see this spectacle. For these people wringing their hands, their Mission was right there, on the freeways, in the interruption, in the hurt, and at the confrontation.” It’s the little things that make our lives worthwhile in the long run. Pursuing a larger sense of mission is very energizing and can make our lives very rich and full. But let’s keep in the line of vision the understanding that a lifetime of meaning is made up from meaningful minutes, hours, days and weeks. Robin Chaddock is a freelance author, speaker and life coach in Westfield. She welcomes comments and can be reached at


2010 ES350

2010 HS250h

2010 IS250

with Premium Package

Premium Edition with Navigation

With All Wheel Drive

2010 ES350

2010 HS250h

2010 IS250

with Premium Package



with Navigation



With All Wheel Drive



All leases are 36 month, 10,000 miles per year. IS requires $2745 Down with a total drive off of $4265.35, ES requires $3795 Down with a total drive off of $5388.75, HS requires $2995 Down with a total drive off of $4534.29


2010 2010 IS250 HS250h

2010 RX350 2010 IS250

with Premium Package


E ANC All Wheel Drive with Premium Package NTEN ED MAI HARD D U TOP CONVERTIBLE With All INCL MAIN Premium All leases are 36 month,Edition 10,000 miles per year. IS requires $2745 Down with a total drive off of $4265.35, ES requires $3795 Down with a total drive off of $5388.75, TE Wheel Drive with Premium Package & Navigation HS requires $2995 Down with a total drive off of $4534.29 INCL NANCE with Navigation ALL UDE D W EW


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2010 RX350

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All are leases 36 month, milesyear. perISyear. IS requires $2745 $3995 Down Down with a total of $4265.35, ES requires $3795 Down a total offdrive of $5388.75, Both leases 36 are month, 10,00010,000 miles per Convertible requires with adrive totaloffdrive off of $5708.88, RX requires $3995with Down withdrive a total off of $5688.19 HS requires $2995 Down with a total drive off of $4534.29

LEXUS CERTIFIED 2010 RX350 $ 2010 IS250 All Wheel Drive with Premium Package 479 /MO.


‘06 GX470

with Premium ‘07 LEXUS ES350 Package & Navigation


22,988 23,688


$ BLUE W/BLACK LEATHER AND ONLYare 45K36 MILES! HARDTO10,000 FIND MANUAL! NOWrequires $3995 Down with a total driveSILVER LEATHER ONLY 47K MILES!Down P6045 ................................................. NOW Both leases month, milesP5994per............................... year. IS Convertible off ofW/GRAY $5708.88, RXAND requires $3995 with a total drive off of $5688.19


27,388 LEXUS CERTIFIED 499 /MO. 27,435

BLUE W/IVORY LEATHER AND JUST 40K MILES! P5989 ...................................................................... NOW

‘07 MERCEDES ES350 ‘99 BENZ SL500

SILVER LEATHER AND MILES! 10990A...........NOW BLACKW/BLACK W/IVORY LEATHER AND ONLY 29KONLY MILES!54K L6036 ................................................ NOW

‘07 ‘06 ES350 LEXUS IS250





BLUE W/BLACK LEATHER AND ONLY HARDTO P6019 FIND MANUAL! P5994 ............................... NOW SILVER W/BLACK LEATHER AND 45K JUSTMILES! 36K MILES! ............................................ NOW


23,688 27,435


18,305 27,388 27,988

$$ BLACK W/TAN LEATHER AND40K ONLY 101053A............... BLUE W/IVORY JUST P5989MILEs! ...................................................................... NOW $ SMOKEY GRANITELEATHER W/BLACKANDLEATHER ANDMILES! JUST38K 44K MILES! FACT NAVIGATION! L6014 ...NOW NOW

‘07 LEXUS ES350 RX350 ‘07

27,435 31,988



‘07 LEXUS LS460



BLACK W/BLACK LEATHER AND ONLY 41K MILES! L6040 ........................................................................... NOW

‘08 LEXUS RX400H ‘06 GX470

BLACK W/BLACK LEATHERAND ANDONLY JUST47K 23KMILES! MILES!P6045 10873A............................................................ NOW SILVER W/GRAY LEATHER ................................................. NOW


38,995 39,650


39,988 40,988 37,195

$ $$

‘08 GX470 TL ‘07 LEXUS GS350 ‘03 $ ACURA

11,040 39,650 46,995



‘07 LEXUS ‘08 GX470 LS460

42,995 46,995

$$ $$ Both leasesANDareONLY 36 29K month, 10,000 miles per year. IS Convertible requires $3995 Down with a total driveBLACK off W/BLACK of $5708.88, RXONLYrequires $3995 Down with a total drive off ofNOW $5688.19 BLACKW/BLACK W/IVORY LEATHER MILES! L6036 NAVIGATION! ................................................ LEATHER AND 41K MILES! L6040 ........................................................................... SILVER LEATHER AND JUST 45K MI! FACTORY L6003 ....................NOW NOW RED W/GRAY LEATHER AND LOADED W/OPTIONS! 10905A ............................................. NOW

‘07 LEXUS ES350 RX350 ‘08

‘08 LEXUS LEXUS LS460 RX400H ‘07 L

40,988 51,995

27,435 32,988 LEXUS CERTIFIED ‘08 GX470 LEXUS LS600H L

SILVER W/BLACK AND JUST40K 36KMILES! MILES!10607A................................................................. P6019 ............................................ NOW BREAKWATER BLUE,LEATHER GRAY LEATHER, NOW


$$ BLACK W/BLACKLEATHERAND LEATHER AND 23K MILES! 10873A............................................................ NOW SILVERW/BLACK ONLY JUST 23K MILES! 10943A............................................................................. NOW

‘07CADILLAC ES350 ES350 ‘08 LEXUS ‘06 DTS $$ $ SMOKEY GRANITE W/BLACK LEATHER JUST P6004 44KCHROME MILES! NOW 27,988 WHITE W/IVORY LEATHER AND ONLY 42K 23KAND MILES! . . . . . . . . . . . .FACT . . . . . . . WHEELS! . NAVIGATION! . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .101017A .L6014 . . . . . . . ..... NOW 33,985 BLUE W/TAN LEATHER. ONLY MILES! NOW 23,995 ‘06 LEXUS IS250 ‘07 LEXUS LEXUSLS460 RX350 $ ‘09

WHITE LEATHERLEATHERAND AND JUST 24K NOW SMOKEYW/IVORY GRANITEW/BLACK ONLYMILES! 8K MI! FLAGSHIP................................................. LUXURY HYBRID! NOW 46,995 79,988 ‘06 GX470 GX470 ‘08 ‘07 IS250 $ 23,688 SILVER W/GRAY LEATHER AND ONLY 47K MILES! ................................................. NOW $ 37,195 $ 31,988 RED W/GRAY LEATHER AND LOADED W/OPTIONS! ............................................. NOW AWD BLACK W/BLACK LEATHER AND ONLY 27K MILES!................. NOW46,995 28,660 58,995 ‘07 LEXUS ‘07JEEP LEXUS ES350 GS350 L ‘05 LEXUS RX330LS460 ‘07 COMMANDER SPORT ‘08 LEXUS RX350 ‘07 $ $$ $ WOOD SELECT BLUE W/IVORY LEATHER AND JUST 40K MILES! NOW $ 27,388 TOM AWD,GLACIER FROSTW/BLACK LEATHERAND JUST 26K MILES! FACTORY NAVIGATION! .... NOW 39,650 $ BLACK W/BLACK LEATHER AND CHROMES! L6064............................ NOW51,995 26,685 WHITEBREAKWATER W/GRAY LEATHER AND ONLY 34K MILES! P6048 ...........................NOW NOW 32,988 21,655 BLUE, GRAY LEATHER, 40K MILES! SILVERW/BLACK LEATHERAND ONLY 23K MILES! NOW P6030


‘07 ES350 ‘‘08 09 LX570 LEXUS ES350

P5989 ...................................................................... 10607A.................................................................

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‘07 ‘09 LEXUS ES350 ‘08 LEXUS LS460 LS600H L $ $ ‘08 INFINITI G37 BLACK W/BLACK LEATHERLEATHER AND ONLY 41K MILES! ........................................................................... NOWNOW WHITE W/IVORY ANDL6040 ONLY 14K MILES! LDR483..................... 35,060 $ 42,995 SMOKEY GRANITEW/BLACK LEATHERAND ONLY 8K MI! FLAGSHIP LUXURY HYBRID! 10826A.................. NOW $79,988 ‘08 BLUE LEXUS RX400H W/ BLACK LEATHER, LOW MILES! ....................................................................... NOW 30,975 $ BLACK W/BLACK LEATHER AND JUST 23K MILES! C300 10873A............................................................ NOW 40,988 ‘08 MERCEDES-BENZ $ ‘08 GX470 4-MATIC, BLACK W/BLACK LEATHER AND LOADED! 19K MILES! P5987. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . NOW 30,988 $ WHITE W/IVORY LEATHER ‘09 ACURA TL AND JUST 24K MILES! P6030 .................................................NOW 46,995 $ ‘08 GX470 CHARCOAL W/GRAY LEATHER AND JUST 3K MILES!TECH PKG! 10989A. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . NOW 34,995 $ ‘08 INFINITI RED W/GRAY LEATHER AND3.0SI LOADED W/OPTIONS! 10905A ............................................. NOW 46,995 ‘07 BMW X5G37 $ BLUE BLACK LEATHER, NOW $30,975 ‘07 LEXUS LS460 L....................................................................... BLUE W/ W/TAN LEATHER ANDLOW ONLYMILES! 53K MILES! 10280A . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . NOW 36,988 $ ‘08 INFINITI MERCEDES-BENZ C300 SILVERW/BLACK LEATHERAND ONLY 23K MILES! 10943A............................................................................. NOW 51,995 ‘08 QX4 $ BLACK W/BLACK LOADED! P5987. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . NOW $30,988 ‘08 4-MATIC, LEXUS LS600H LAND 19K BLUE W/TAN LEATHER ANDLEATHER LIKE NEWAND INSIDE OUT!MILES! .............................................. NOW 39,715 ‘09 ACURA TLLEATHERAND ONLY 8K MI! FLAGSHIP LUXURY HYBRID! 10826A.................. NOW $79,988 SMOKEY GRANITEW/BLACK ‘08 BMW 335CI $

27,435 78,995 33,985 15,888 27,435 19,988 TOM27,988 WOOD 22,105 31,988 14,988 15,888 25,988 32,988 19,988 26,995 33,985 22,105 NOW 29,995

$ $ BLACK W/IVORY LEATHER AND 29KNEW MILES! L6036 ................................................ NOW ‘08 VOLKSWAGEN BEETLE $ WHITE W/GRAY LEATHER ANDONLY ONLY 20K MILES! P6067.............................. NOW WHITE W/IVORY LEATHER AND ONLY 23K MILES! P6004. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . NOW $ W/TAN LEATHER AND AUTOMATIC! P5988. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . NOW ‘07 BLUE ES350 $ ‘08 CHEVROLET IMPALA SS SILVER W/BLACK LEATHER AND JUST 36K MILES! P6019 ............................................ NOW $ ROSE W/BLACK LEATHER AND FACTORY NAVIGATION! SUPERCHARGED! P6007. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . NOW ‘07 DESERT ES350 $ ‘08 BUICK CSX SMOKEY GRANITELUCERNE W/BLACK LEATHER AND JUST 44K MILES! FACT NAVIGATION! L6014 ... NOW $ W/GRAY LEATHER RX350 AND LIKE NEW! P6032A . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . NOW ‘07 WHITE LEXUS $ ‘08 PONTIAC VOLKSWAGEN BEETLE SILVER W/BLACK LEATHERG8 AND JUSTGT 45KNEW MI! FACTORY NAVIGATION! L6003 .................... NOW ‘09 $ $ BLUE W/BLACK W/TAN LEATHER ANDAND AUTOMATIC! P5988. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . NOW $ ‘08 BLACK LEXUS RX350 LEATHER ONLY 19K MILES! 10799A . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . NOW $ ‘05 ES330 ‘08 LEXUS CHEVROLET IMPALA SS UNLIMITED BREAKWATERWRANGLER BLUE, GRAY LEATHER, 40K MILES!SAHARA 10607A................................................................. NOW ‘07 JEEP $ SILVER W/BLACK ONLY 41K MILES! $ $19,995 ROSE W/BLACK LEATHERLEATHER AND FACTORYAND NAVIGATION! SUPERCHARGED! P6007L6003A................ . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . NOWNOW ‘08 4 DESERT LEXUS ES350 DOOR, 4WD, LIKE NEW! 18K MILES! P6020. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . NOW $ ‘08VOLVO BUICK LUCERNE CSX WHITE W/IVORY XC90 LEATHER AND ONLY 23K MILES! P6004. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . NOW ‘07 $ WHITE W/GRAY LEATHER AND LIKE NEW! P6032A . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . NOW $ RED W/CHARCOAL LEATHER AND STILL UNDERVOLVO FACTORY WARRANTY!................




24,988 25,988

$ $


34,995 42,488 34,988 36,988

CHARCOAL W/GRAY LEATHER AND JUST 3K MILES!TECH PKG! 10989A. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . NOW $ BLUE W/TAN LEATHER AND LOADED W/OPTIONS! 15K MILES! 10753A . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . NOW

‘07 BMW X5 3.0SI

NOW TOM WOOD‘08SELECT INFINITI QX4 4610 E. 96th St. | Indianapolis NOW 26,995 NOW 39,715 ‘08VOLVO VOLKSWAGEN ‘08 INFINITI G37 ‘07 XC90 NEW BEETLE ‘08 BMW 335CI (888) 774-7738 NOW 15,888 NOW 30,975 41,988 NOW 29,995 BLACK W/BLACK LEATHER AND ONLY 19K MILES! 10799A . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . NOW


4 DOOR, 4WD, LIKE NEW! 18K MILES! P6020. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .

BLUE W/TAN LEATHER AND LIKE NEW INSIDE AND OUT! ..............................................

$ $

BLUE W/TAN LEATHER AND AUTOMATIC! P5988. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . RED W/CHARCOAL LEATHER AND STILL UNDERVOLVO FACTORY WARRANTY!................

‘08 CHEVROLET IMPALA SS $ ‘07 LEXUS LS460 DESERT ROSE W/BLACK LEATHER AND FACTORY NAVIGATION! SUPERCHARGED! P6007. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . NOW $ 19,988 IS-5633782.INDD SMOKEY GRANITE W/GRAY LEATHER. JUST 42K MILES! LOADED!L6059NOW 42,995 ‘08 BUICK LUCERNE CSX $ ‘08 LEXUS RX350 WHITE W/GRAY LEATHER AND LIKE NEW! P6032A . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . NOW $22,105 W/IVORY LEATHER AND JUST 26K MILES!P6060.................... NOW 35,885 ‘09 WHITE PONTIAC G8 GT $ ‘99 BLACK MERCEDES-BENZ SL500 W/BLACK LEATHER AND ONLY 19K MILES! 10799A . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . NOW 25,988 SILVER W/BLACK LEATHER AND JUST 54K MILES!.................................. NOW$19,625 ‘07 JEEP WRANGLER SAHARA UNLIMITED IS-5633782.INDD 4 DOOR, 4WD, LIKE NEW! 18K MILES! P6020. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .

‘07 VOLVO XC90



BLUE W/TAN LEATHER AND ONLY 53K MILES! 10280A . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .





$$ $

$ BLUE W/ BLACK LEATHER, LOW MILES! ....................................................................... $ BLUE W/TAN LEATHER AND LOADED W/OPTIONS! 15K MILES! 10753A . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . NOW

42,488 30,988

‘08 MERCEDES-BENZ C300 4-MATIC, BLACK W/BLACK LEATHER AND LOADED! 19K MILES! P5987. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . NOW

‘07 IS250 ‘09 LEXUS ACURA TL E. 4610


96th St. | Indianapolis 28,785 $



10989A. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . NOW

(888) 774-7738

‘04 RX330 ‘07 LEXUS BMW X5 3.0SI

$ $24,600 BLACK W/BLACK LEATHER AND ONLY 58K MILES! P6058....................NOW BLUE W/TAN LEATHER AND ONLY 53K MILES! 10280A . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . NOW 36,988 ‘08 INFINITI QX4 BLUE W/TAN LEATHER AND LIKE NEW INSIDE AND OUT! .............................................. NOW

‘08 BMW 335CI

BLUE W/TAN LEATHER AND LOADED W/OPTIONS! 15K MILES! 10753A . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . NOW





4610 E. 96th St. | Indianapolis PROOF O.K. BY: __________________________________________________ PLEASE READ CAREFULLY • SUBMIT CORRECTIONS ONLINE Visit us on the web:

(888) 774-7738

O.K. WITH CORRECTIONS BY:____________________________


10 | May 4, 2010

ADVERTISER: TOM WOOD LEXUS SALES PERSON: PROOF DUE: NEXT RUN DATE: 04/10/10 PROOF O.K.Alan BY: Judkins __________________________________________________ O.K. WITH CORRECTIONS BY:_____________________________ PUBLICATION:Current IS-INDY STAR SIZE: 4 col X 12 in in Westfield IS-56337



NEXT RUN DATE: 04/10/10

Views | Community | Education | Diversions | Election | Anti-Aging | Inside & Out | Toys | Panache | Dough | Puzzles | Laughs | Classifieds

‘Different than’ or ‘different from?’ COMMENTARY By Brandie Bohney I think there are number of readers out there who may be looking at the title of this column thinking, “Different than or different from? There’s a difference?” Ah, there is.  What is debatable is how important that difference is. And to be honest, in one direction, I’m not sure that the shades of grey are very significant. In the other direction, however, it’s important to keep you from sounding like a moron.  If you’re confused, read these sentences and try to figure out which one is wrong.  Micah’s shoes are different than my shoes This is a very different year than last year. My car is different from I thought it would be.   Which one did you choose? The third one? Good choice.  But they’re all wrong.  Technically, anyhow. Those first two sentences may not sound incorrect to you, and there’s good reason for that: In some circles, they’re considered acceptable (not necessarily correct, but acceptable). Now, I could go into a lengthy diatribe about the reasons  those first two sentences are technically incorrect, but rather than imagining the snoring that would ensue, I’ll offer instead a tip for remembering when different from should be used. 

Whenever you can reasonably substitute differs from for is/are different from or than, use different from. Take that first sentence: Micah’s shoes differ from my shoes. There you go. Now check out the second sentence: This year differs very much from last year. Both sentences should, technically, use different from.  That third example was the one you most likely picked as incorrect. And it sounds awful, doesn’t it? That’s because in the first two sentences, the different than/different from is followed by a noun or noun phrase. When it’s followed by a clause, though, different than is preferable. There’s no trick for this one other than remembering that if it sounds terrible, there’s probably a reason.  The reality in American English is that the use of different than instead of different from in circumstances such as the first two examples is common, even among well educated and highly regarded individuals. Still, I think it’s better to use the more widely acceptable version when given such an option. That way, if you’re faced with someone who is a real stickler, you’ll be correct. And correct is different from acceptable.  Brandie Bohney is a grammar enthusiast and former English teacher. If you have a grammarrelated question, please email her at

Teens should be taught consequences, not punishments COMMENTARY By Becky Kapsalis Consequences and punishment are not the same thing. Rewards teach teens to get something for good behavior or good grades. Rewards do not teach kids to be cooperative or take credit for their good deeds. It’s never too late to begin teaching kids to be responsible teens. But if we wait until they are teenagers before they understand that using consequences to build responsibility is the appropriate path to emotional freedom, we may have to work twice as hard during their emotional-roller-coaster teen years to get them to make better choices.    Punishment teaches our teens to resent and fear us. Sometimes it’s not all bad for them to be afraid of us – if it keeps them out of harm’s way. But for the most part, it can hurt the relationship we want to have with them.    Punishment often becomes retribution for something we can’t handle at the moment. This is not the teen’s problem and does nothing to get a positive result to the behavior. Threats, intimidation and screaming

are all forms of punishment and may make matters worse. Consequences, on the other hand, provide the bridge between a result and its cause.  Consequences are a better approach for teaching our teens what is acceptable or not within our family limits. They also help teenagers take charge of their own lives by making better decisions. Consequences should always fit the behavior. Sending a teenager to his/her room for missing curfew has little effect on what we want them to learn. Instead, create a new curfew time – deducting the amount of time he/she was late.  You might even ask what your teen feels would be an appropriate consequence for his/ her inappropriate behavior. You may be pleasantly surprised at the answer. Hugs!  Becky Kapsalis. aka YiaYia (pronounced Ya-Ya.) is a certified parenting advocate and child behavior coach. You may reach her at 317-848-7979 or e-mail

Consequences are a better approach for teaching our teens what is acceptable or not within our family limits.

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Noblesville RVH-069-Current-04.27-FNL.indd


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4:09|PM May4/27/10 4, 2010 11


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DISPATCHES » Auditions announcement – Carmel Repertory Theatre will hold open auditions for its 2010 Summer Musical “The Pirates of Penzance” May 4, 7 p.m. at Clay Middle School, 5150 E. 126th Street, Carmel. 

» Tender transplants – Watch for signs of drought in plants transplanted from containers. Apply water (not much, but often) close to each plant's stem, where it will percolate down to the root ball. The larger the plant, the longer the recovery period, and the more diligently you need to water. Poke a pointed metal rod into the soil above the root ball. If the rod doesn't penetrate easily, the soil is too dry. If it moves around and feels squishy, the soil is too wet. -   » Bypassing airline phone trees – If you need to reach someone at your airline by phone but want to avoid the automated service and constant redirection, there are two things you can do: If a family member has elite frequent-flier status with the airline, use his or her special elite phone number (as well as frequentflier number and PIN). If not, press the number for booking international flights. -  

» Great spring sangria – Pour one bottle of red wine into a large pitcher and squeeze the juice wedges from a lemon, orange and lime into the wine. Toss in the fruit wedges (leaving out seeds if possible) and a small can of pineapple with juice. Then add 2 tbsp. sugar, a splash of orange juice and 2 shots of gin. Chill overnight. Add 4 cups ginger ale, one cup berries and some ice just before serving. -

12 | May 4, 2010

Previous cast returns for new production in Westfield By Brandie Bohney Current in Westfield Westfield’s resident community theatre group, Main Street Productions, opened the third installment of a three-part series of plays last weekend. The show, “Wrinkled Reels,” is the follow-up from last year’s highly successful run of “Wrinkled Rebellion.” It’s the third in a series of shows written by Rob Schnitzius, a retired resident of Brownsburg. Several of the characters from “Rebellion” are present for “Reels,” some of whom are being played by the same actors this year as last. The show once again takes place in the State Home for the Aged, but instead of an uprising, the elderly residents of the home have managed to get a movie producer to the home in order to shoot a film using a reclusive old movie star who resides there. The movie star expires before the producer and crew arrives, so a male orderly with dreams of becoming a star dresses in drag – very aged drag – in order to fool the director. Bobbi Van Howe directed all three of the plays by Schnitzius. “He writes a good funny script, and his scripts are always open to adding our own schtick,” she said. “These characters just come alive, and it’s so funny. I have had great casts for all three shows.” Also returning to their roles from “Rebellion” are Tom Harnishfeger as Williard Dingle, Kathy Watson as the dippy Nurse Maudie, and Shawn


Photo by Brandie Bohney

Valentine (Tom Corbett) reconnects with old flame Miss Farthingame, who is actually Danny (Kevin Masters).

Evans as Nursing Home Director Mr. Peabody. Tom Corbett, Barb Weaver, Joan Walker, and John Sampson also returned to this year’s production, but as different characters. Brian Cook has returned this year, too, but instead of just handling sets, he is now playing onstage, as well, in the role of the flamboyant producer Zoot.

“We basically want people to know that this show is not a drag,” he said. “Or is it?” The play continues this weekend and next. Shows are Fridays and Saturdays, May 7, 8, 14, and 15, at 7:30 p.m., and Sundays, May 9 and 16, at 2:30 p.m. Bring your mom or child on Mother’s Day, May 9, and get $2 off each admission.

experienCinG UnexpeCted WeiGht Gain or loss? sensations oF FeelinG WarM or Cold? Unexplained irritability, anxiety, or depression? sensation oF a lUMp in yoUr throat?

disney's mulan Jr. What: A Disney musical presented by the Christian Youth Theater and local young actors Where: Westfield High School auditorium When: Friday at 7 p.m.; Saturday at 2 p.m. and 7 p.m. and Sunday at 2 p.m. Cost: $12 for adults, $10 for children and seniors; a $2 discount is offered for preordered tickets Info: Details: Under the direction of David Bolander and Anita Casterline, 57 children mainly from Hamilton County, including Lexie Coons of Westfield pictured above, have rehearsed for weeks on this third CYT production in Indiana.

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Sometimes you feel like a nut, some times you feel like … COMMENTARY By Chef Michael Vlasich The word “nut” can have many meanings. Some say I represent the meaning of crazy or eccentric – or “nutty.” Then there is the metal block you thread on a bolt. And another meaning deals with family jewels and, well, we won’t go there. Lastly, there is “a dry, one-seeded fruit, consisting of a kernel, often in a shell.” No matter the season or variety, nuts are a favorite of most people. They provide substantial nutrition to our diets and are a main ingredient in many dishes of American cuisine. They provide color, texture, flavor and crunch, along with chemical reactions that play an important role in the completion of a recipe. Nuts are sold raw in the shell, unshelled whole, chopped or slivered, raw, blanched or roasted. Brines, salted, Cajun-seasoned, or accented with parmesan garlic seasoning – you dream it, and you can probably find it. Whole nuts store better then pieces; they should always be in air-tight containers; and ultimately, they should be kept in the freezer below zero. In America, nuts are everywhere, but about 10 varieties have most of the market share. Cashews are kidney shaped, buttery and sweet in flavor. Chestnuts, sweet and moist, are mostly consumed around the holidays. Hazelnuts (also called filberts) are rich flavored little balls, associated with coffee and dessert. Macadamias are white, crisp and oily and found in the islands. Peanuts are the Native American discovery, and they are the least expensive of all. Pecans, native only to North America, are mostly used


LA PALOMA SUPREMA Ingredients: • 1 1/2 oz. Don Julio Reposado Tequila • 4 oz. grapefruit soda • 1 wedge lime

pecan pie Ingredients: • 1 each 9” pie shell • 1/2 cup sugar • 1/3 cup flour • 1/3 cup butter (slightly melted) • 2 small beaten eggs (or 1 ½ X-large eggs) • 3/4 tsp. vanilla extract • 3/4 cup semi-sweet chocolate chips • 3/4 cup pecans Directions: Combine all ingredients in a bowl and mix well. Pour mixture into an unbaked pie shell. Bake for 35-40 minutes in a preheated oven at 400 degrees. Cool and serve.

Where I Dine


Sharon Eltringham

Bub’s Burgers & Ice Cream

Waitress at Lincoln Square Restaurant Breakfast and Lunch Where do you like to eat? Applebee's What’s your favorite dish there? Sirloin Mozzarella Shrimp Steak Why do you like going there? I really like the family atmosphere. 14711 U.S. 31, Carmel 571-8780

for baking. Pine nuts, smallest of all, are used in salads and specialty Italian foods. Pistachios are a pale green nut with distinct flavor. And the walnut, with an intense flavor, comes in black and white varieties and is often used in baking. All of these are consumed in unbelievable quantities and are generally good for us. Included is a great pie featuring pecans. Give it a go. Chef Michael R. Vlasich, CEC, AAC, is a Carmel resident and the executive chef at the Indianapolis Marriott Downtown. You may e-mail him at chefmichael@

Directions 1. Add Don Julio Reposado Tequila and grapefruit soda in salt-rimmed, ice-filled highball glass. 2. Garnish with lime wedge.

Type of Food: American cuisine Specialty Menu Items: Big Ugly Dress: Casual Reservations: no; party room to rent out and catering Smoking: Not permitted Hours: Sunday – 11 a.m.-9 p.m. Monday – 11 a.m.-9 p.m.

Tuesday – 11 a.m.-9 p.m. Wednesday – 11 a.m.-9 p.m. Thursday – 11 a.m.-9 p.m. Friday – 11 a.m.-10 p.m. Saturday – 11 a.m. –10 p.m. Address: 210 W. Main St. Phone: 706-2827


www. davi dwys er. c om

For the past 20 years I have dedicated my life serving the interests of justice. I am committed to serving our community by working with our law enforcement partners to make Hamilton County the safest it can be. Endorsed by the Carmel Fraternal Order of Police, the Noblesville Fraternal Order of Police and the Carmel and Fishers Police Chiefs

Paid for and authorized by Committee to elect David Wyser

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May 4, 2010 | 13

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THEATRE ‘Always…Patsy Cline’

The life, friendships and music of legendary country singer Patsy Cline are celebrated as Beef & Boards Dinner Theatre presents a new show to its stage this season. “Always … Patsy Cline” opens for the first time at Beef & Boards on May 6, continuing through June 6. For ticket information, call 872-9664.

Around the World in 80 Days

Mark Brown adapted Jules Verne’s classic for the stage, playing on the mainstage at the Indiana Repertory Theatre through May 16. Visit for show times and details, and if you call the box office at 635-5252, ask about the offer for free parking.

LIVE MUSIC Mickey’s Irish Pub

The following musical acts will be playing live at Mickey¹s Irish Pub, 13644 N. Meridian St., Carmel. For more information, call 573-9746: May 7 – KJ & The Jester Kings May 8 – The Late Show May 14 – The Good Seed May 15 – Twisted Gold

Based on the popular films starring Reese Witherspoon, “Legally Blonde the Musical” brings the fictional story of Elle Woods, sorority girl turned attorney, from the silver screen to the stage. The show can be seen at Butler University’s Clowes Memorial Hall May 4 through 9 during various show times. For ticket and performance information, visit

Dinner and concert

Come see the musical artistry of Seth Rye, organist and comedian, during an evening of food, music and fun, May 19, 6 p.m. at Harbour Trees Golf Club in Noblesville. The meal is $15 per person (including tax and gratuity) but the concert is free. Call 877-3612 today to make a reservation.

‘Pure Prine’

Mo’s Irish Pub

The following musical acts will be playing live at Mo’s Irish Pub, 13193 Levinson Lane in the Hamilton Town Center, Noblesville. For more information, call (317) 770-9020. May 6 – Moe Z & The Bizness May 7 – The Bishops May 8 – Jester Kings May 13 – Cari Ray May 14 –Greta Speaks May 15 – Through Being Cool


Legally Blonde


A Flea in Her Ear

Next on stage at Indianapolis Civic Theatre is the French farce “A Flea in Her Ear” by Georges Feydeau, presented May 7 through May 23. The play is directed by Artistic Director Robert Sorbera. Tickets are $21 on Thursdays and $28 Fridays through Sundays. For tickets and more information, visit


The Phoenix Theatre of Indianapolis announced the World Premiere of “Pure Prine: The Music of John Prine.” This musical presentation will be on the Phoenix Mainstage for seven performances: May 7, 8, 9, 13, 14, 15 and 16. Tickets for all performances are $20. Show times are Thursdays at 7:00 pm; Fridays at 8:00 p.m., Saturdays at 8:00 pm. and Sundays at 2:00 pm. Visit for details.

PERFORMANCE Family Family Fun at the Farm

Activities include giant jumping pillow, pedal go-carts, pumpkin train and farm animals from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturdays and Sundays through Aug. 31 at Stonycreek Farm Nursery and Landscaping,11366 State Road 38 East, Noblesville. Cost: $10. For information, call (317) 773-3344 or visit


“Valentines” By Ted Kooser This is a collection of poems about love, sent by former U.S. Poet Laureate Ted Kooser each year on Valentine’s Day to a growing list of women recipients. Kooser started the tradition back in 1986 with his first Valentine sonnet written on a postcard, called “Pocket Poem.” He sent the postcards to 50 women, random and acquaintances, for 30 years until the list grew to more than 2,700. “Valentines” is the compilation of these odes to love, both true and unrequited. From a scene where an elderly couple shares a sandwich to a love song from an owl to a field mouse, these poems will charm readers with their simple scenes of everyday love and friendship. A collection to be cherished on Valentine’s Day or any day of the year. Ted Kooser has won the Pushcart Prize as well as the Pulitzer Prize for poetry. He lives in Nebraska and focuses much of his writing on the landscape of the Great Plains.

During these tough economic times, litigation isn’t your only option. There are alternatives which are often less costly, financially and emotionally. JHDJ Law offers mediation, arbitration and collaborative law services to assist individuals and families in resolving their cases with minimum conflict and court intervention. When parties are unable to resolve conflict without litigation, JHDJ has a team of experienced litigators to advocate for clients and determine an effective strategy for court. Whether a client’s case involves a family law matter, business dispute or adoption, our attorneys can help. Family Law • Collaborative Law • Mediation & Arbitration Adoption • Business Litigation & Employment Claims International Family Law • Appeals

Reviewed by Carly Schull Reference Librarian, Westfield Washington Public Library

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May 4, 2010 | 15

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United States Senate

US Representative District 5

State Senate District 29

Don Bates Jr., Repulican Personal: Raised in Greensburg, currently resides in Winchester; married with two sons. Background: For a decade and a half he has worked in the business and financial services sectors and has served his community in a number of leadership positions. Web: Richard Behney, Republican Personal: Moved to Fishers in 1994; married with three children Background: Owner of a plumbing company with little political experience. He feels obligated to run for office in the wake of Evan Bayh’s political quest. Web:  Dan Coats, Republican Personal: Married with three children and seven grandchildren. Background: Served on the district staff of thenCongressman Dan Quayle and later served in the United States House of Representatives and United States Senate; stepped down from the Senate honoring a term-limits pledge in 1999 and joined former Senate Majority Leader Bob Dole as Special Counsel with the law firm of Verner, Liipfert, Bernhard, McPherson and Hand.  Web:  John N. Hostettler, Republican Personal: He lives in Blairsville; married with four children. Background: Ran and served in the United State House of Representatives from 1995-2007. Web: 

Nasser Hanna, Democrat Personal: Resident of Fishers; married with three children. Background: Cancer doctor at the Indiana University School of Medicine. He is considered one of the world’s experts on the treatment and research of lung cancer. He serves as the Chairman of the Board for the Hoosier Oncology Group, a world-renowned cancer research organization. He and his wife, Amy Hanna, RN, founded a charitable organization called Cancer-Free Lungs in 2004. Web: Andy Lyons, Republican Personal: Married with four children. Background: Works as a teacher of economics and United States history and previously worked as a police officer. He is also the Chairman of the Grant County Tea Party. Web:  John McGoff, Republican Personal: Married for 23 years with one daughter; the family attends St. Pius X. Background: Served in the Air Force National Guard and is a longtime activist in Republican politics in Marion County. In 2004, he served Governor Mitch Daniels as a healthcare policy advisor for his campaign. Web:  Brose McVey, Republican Personal: Carmel resident; married with three sons Background: Small businessman and graduate of Purdue University’s School of Agriculture; worked with former senators Dan Quayle and Dan Coats; has 25 years of diverse experience working on farms, in board rooms and with public policies, respectively Web: Luke Messer, Republican Personal: sixth-generation Hoosier; resides in Shelbyville with his wife and three children Background: Works as an attorney with his own law firm; a former state representative who has also served as legal counsel for U.S. House committees Web: Mike Murphy, Repbulican Personal: Resident of Indianapolis; has two sons ages 20 and 24 Background: won awards as a television journalist covering politics in the Midwest; has worked as an executive for multiple Fortune 500 companies; elected to serve District 90 in the Indiana General Assembly and has won eight consecutive elections; Web:

Mike Delph, Republican Personal: Married with five daughters and member of Central Christian Church Background: First elected to the State Senate in 2005; served in the United States Army Reserve Web:

Marlin A. Stutzman, Republican Personal: Lives in Howe, Indiana; married with two children. Background: Fourth-generation farmer. Elected to the Indiana State House of Representatives in 2002 and also elected as State Senator for District 13. Web:

US Representative District 5 Ann B. Adcook, Republican Personal: A devoted mother and grandmother who has spent most of her career working in the life sciences field at Roche Diagnostics Background: Has little political experience but has been an active community member, serving on local boards and as a volunteer firefighter, among other positions. She has been involved with the United State Navy since 1975. Web: Dan Burton, Republican Personal: Burton and his family reside in Indianapolis Background: Longtime incumbent; served in the U.S. Army and the U.S. Army Reserves from 1957 to 1962. Before his election to Congress, Mr. Burton held office in the Indiana State Senate (1969-70 and 1981-82), as well as in the Indiana House of Representatives (196768 and 1977-80). Web: Tim Crawford, Democrat Personal: Has lived in Indiana since age 4 and a graduate of Carmel High School Background: Is currently a senior estimator for Southern Retail Construction, which he says gives him a vast understanding of budgets and how to operate within them. Web: 

16 | May 4, 2010

State Senate District 21 James Buck, Republican Personal: Married with five daughters Background: Elected to the State Senate in 2008; served in the State House of Representatives from 1994-2008 Web: www. Chuck Sosbe, Democrat Personal: Former firefighter in Kokomo Background: Has 13 years of experience in the Indiana General Assembly and a veteran of the United States Air Force Web: www.sosbeforsenate

Current in Westfield

Robin Shackleford, Democrat Personal: A resident of Indianapolis Web:

Kathy Richardson, Republican Personal: Resident of Noblesville and member of First Christian Church of Noblesville Background: Currently serves District 29 in the Indiana House of Representatives; first elected to the House in 1992 Web: Joe Weingarten, Democrat Personal: Lives in Fortville; married with children and grandchildren  Background: Served as an aerospace and mechanical engineer for the U.S. Air Force for 30 years Web: 

State Senate District 32 Eric Turner, Republican Personal: Resident of Marion and member of the Gas City Area Chamber of Commerce Background: First served in the Indiana House of Representatives from 1982 to 1986; has served District 32 from 1994 to present Web: 

State Senate District 35 L. Jack Lutz, Republican Personal: Resident of Anderson; married with three children and ten grandchildren Background: First elected to the Indiana House of Representatives in 1991; currently represents District 35 Web:  Eric Welch, Republican  Background: Attorney/Owner at Welch and Co, LLC (2004-Present).  Web: pp_2347471856#!/pages/Eric-C-Welch-for-Indiana-StateRepresentative/325175872365?v=wa

State Senate District 35 Terri Jo Austin, Democrat Personal: Married with two children.  Background: Serves House District 36 in Madison and Hamilton counties Web:  Kim Builta, Republican  Personal: Married with three children and two grandchildren Background: Part-owner of Rowland Title Company.  Web:

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State Senate District 38

State Senate District 88

Jacque Clements, Republican Personal: Resident of Frankfort; married for 38 years with two children Background: Serves District 38 in the Indiana House of Representatives; has served as an elected official since the mid 1980s Web: homepages/r38/bio.htm  Heath VanNatter, Republican  Personal: Lifelong resident of Howard County; married with three children Background: Owns and operates VanNatter Construction, a homebuilding and remodeling company Web:

Brian Bosma, Republican Personal: Married with two children and is a member of Grace Community Church.  Background: Serves District 88 in the Indiana House of Representatives; partner with the law firm Kroger, Gardis and Regas focusing his practice in local government and environmental law   Web: bio.htm

State Senate District 38 Jerry Torr, Republican Personal: Lives in Carmel with his wife, Stephanie. Background: Serves District 39 in Indiana House of Representatives; member of all chambers of commerce in Hamilton County; works as the client executive for Hylant Group Web: homepages/r39/bio.htm

State Senate District 86 Edward DeLaney, Democrat Personal: Married for 41 years with three children Background: Served in the U.S. Navy as a lieutenant; Indiana Senate Democrat’s Majority Counsel from 1976 to 1977; Indiana Chairman of the 1992 ClintonGore Campaign Web:  Adam Nelson, Republican  Personal: Member of St. Luke Church; coaches youth football and volunteers with Habitat for Humanity Background: Current Economics and history teacher at Warren Central High School  Web: None Kurt Webber, Republican  Personal: Married to Dr. Delise Webber; they have a son and daughter Background: Earned a bachelor’s degree in finance from Indiana University School of Business Graduated cum lade from University of Illinois College of Law and owns his own firm, Kurt A. Webber P.C.  Web:

State Senate District 87 Cindy Noe, Republican Personal: Married for 38 years with two children and 13 grandchildren Background: Has served District 87 in the Indiana House since 2002; former CEO and majority owner of Hamilton County-based company IHM Facility Services, Inc. Web: bio.htm 

County Council district 1 Meredith Carter, Republican Personal: Resident of Indianapolis Background: Currently represents District 1 of the Hamilton County Council

County Council district 2 Christopher Brown, Democrat Personal: Married for 16 years with two children Background: Graduate of Indiana University School of Law; serves as Chair of Indiana Bar Association’s Intellectual Property Section; partner with Indiana’s largest patent and trademark law firm  Web:  Judy Levine, Republican Personal: Resident of Fishers Background: Currently represents District 2 of the Hamilton County Council Web: None

County Council district 3 Steve Schwartz, Republican Personal: Resides in Noblesville Background: Currently represents District 3 of the Hamilton County Council Web: None

County Council district 4 Paul Ayers, Republican Personal: Carmel resident; married for 40 years  Background: Graduated from Purdue University and served active duty with the United States Marine Corps; current president of Mark’s Companies Web:  Bob Smith, Republican Personal: Resides in Westfield Background: Serves as a Westfield City Council member   Web: None Ron Thomas, Republican  Personal: Resides in Westfield Background: Former Westfield Town Council member Web: None

washington township trustee David Gill, Republican

washington township board Jim Carey, Republican Jim Peyton, Republican

Jerry Rosenberger, Republican

Carl Steele, Republican

Current in Westfield

Polling places for Westfield residents 0701: East Westfield 1 Westfield City Hall, 130 E. Penn St., Westfield (Assembly Room) 0702: West Westfield 1 Westfield Middle School, 345 W. Hoover St., Westfield (North Section of Cafeteria) 0703: Eagletown Maple Glen Elementary, 17171 Ditch Rd., Westfield (MultiPurpose Room) 0704: Joliet Little Eagle Creek Christian Church, 3233 W. 166th St., Westfield (Fellowship Area/Classrooms) 0705: Horton Monon Trail Elementary, 19400 Tomlinson Rd., Westfield (Multi-Purpose Room) 0706: Oak Ridge 1 New Joy Lutheran Church, 316 W. 156th St., Westfield (Sanctuary) 0707: East Washington Washington Woods Elementary, 17950 Grassy Branch Rd., Westfield (Multi-Purpose Room) 0708: Southeast Westfield 1 Union Bible College, 434 S. Union St., Westfield (Gymnasium, William Smith Bldg) 0709: Village Farms 01 Village Farms Clubhouse, 453 Greyhound Pass, Carmel (Clubhouse) 0710: Village Farms 02 Washington Township Office, 1549 E. Greyhound Pass, Carmel (Board Room) 0711: South Westfield 1 Cool Creek Nature Center, 2000-1 E. 151st St., Carmel (Auditorium) 0712: Village Farms 03 Village Farms Clubhouse, 453 Greyhound Pass, Carmel (Clubhouse) 0713: South Westfield 2 Cool Creek Nature Center, 2000-1 E. 151st St., Carmel (Auditorium) 0714: Centennial 1 Centennial Bible Church, 720 Liberty Dr., Westfield (Foyer) 0715: East Westfield 2 Washington Woods Elementary School, 17950 Grassy Branch Rd., Westfield (Multi-purpose Room) 0716: Southwest Westfield Oak Trace Elementary, 16504 Oak Ridge Rd., Westfield (Multi-Purpose Room) 0717: West Westfield 2 Westfield Middle School, 345 W. Hoover St., Westfield (North Section of Cafeteria) 0718: Centennial 2 Centennial Bible Church, 720 Liberty Dr., Westfield (Foyer) 0719: Oak Ridge 2 New Joy Lutheran Church, 316 W. 156t St., Westfield (Sanctuary) 0720: Oak Ridge 3 New Joy Lutheran Church, 316 W. 156th St., Westfield (Sanctuary) 0721: Southeast Westfield 2 Union Bible College, 434 S. Union St., Westfield (William Smith Building, gym) 0722: The Village Merrimac HOA Clubhouse, 14828 Chamberlain Dr., Westfield (Main Room)

May 4, 2010 | 17

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county prosecutor

county sheriff

David Wyser, Republican Personal: A 12-year resident of Hamilton County; married with two daughters Background: A prosecutor with 20 years of experience and a veteran of 250 trials. As the Chief Trial Deputy for the largest prosecutor’s office in the state, he said he oversaw the prosecution of some of the state’s most dangerous criminals. Web: D. Lee Buckingham, III, Republican Personal: Has lived in Hamilton County with his son Daulton for more than 16 years; active member of his church in Fishers. Background: Deputy Prosecutor in Hamilton County since 1995. In that time, he said he prosecuted thousands of cases, from misdemeanors and traffic infractions to complicated and serious felony cases.  I have worked exclusively in felony court for the last 13 years. Web:

Scott Baldwin, Republican Personal: A Noblesville native who is married with two children Background: Veteran of the United States Marine Corps and worked for the Indianapolis Police Department from 1992 to 2005. He said his 20-plus years of experience as a public service provided him with a unique perspective of crime, prosecution, and corrections. Web: Mark Bowen, Republican Personal: Mark and his wife Jackie were married in 1992 and reside in Fishers Background: Has served Hamilton County for the past 18 years as a member of the Hamilton County Sheriff’s Office and was appointed Chief Deputy in 2003. He oversees the day-to- day operations of the agency’s 325 employees and manages its $18 million dollar budget. Web: Ken Heiny, Republican Personal: A father and lifelong resident of Hamilton County Background: Served in the United States Marine Corp Reserve from 1979 to 1985; joined the Hamilton County Sheriff’s Department full time in 1993 and was awarded the Medal of Valor for rescuing a woman whose car was in icy water. Web:

Westfield-Washington School Board District 2 Timothy Siefker, Non-Partisan Personal: Married with five sons and is a member of Grace Community Church Background: Works as a project developer for Aspen Group and is seeking his first term on the school board, unopposed

Westfield-Washington School Board District 4 David Mueller, Non-Partisan Personal: Married for thirty years with three children Background: Running unopposed for his second term on the board Web:

Westfield-Washington School Board at large Tim Gardner, Non-Partisan Personal: Married with three teenage children Background: Currently serves as board president Web:

VOLuNTEER of the week

As an active member of the Carmel Rotary Club, Lynda welcomes opportunities to serve the community. This year she is part of the publicity team focusing efforts on “getting the word out on CarmelFest”. Drafting an ad campaign and promotion strategy allows Lynda to use her business and creative talents for an event she loves to attend. Lynda is the owner and director of “A Better Way Nanny Referral”. For over 15 years, her company has helped parents find qualified nannies to care for Lynda Pitz their children. Publicity co-chair

WHO DOESN’T LOVE AN AWESOME PARADE? recovery have been an inspiration to

As Americans, we revel in more. Parade Director Peggy showcasing our communities Powell and and Bec Hunter, her and honoring our heroes in a co-chair, promise that “this year’s grand manor with marching parade will entertain and delight bands and beating drums. the community.” And basically, we all love We are once again thrilled to a good parade! You can have as our parade title sponsor, tell that by the thousands StVincent Heart Center of Indiana. Peggy Powell This year’s parade theme is of residents of Carmel and elsewhere that stake out “Celebrating American Heroes” viewing positions on the parade route the and we want to recognize and pay tribute night before. to those who have sacrificed so much for The CarmelFest Independence Day us all. Our grand marshall will be Jason Parade is one of the best hometown Fishburn, a police officer with the Indiadisplays of pride. It captures the essence napolis Metropolitan Police Dept. On July of a vibrant and diverse American com10, 2008, Fishburn suffered a near fatal munity. The parade will include lively color gunshot wound to the head while leading guards, marching bands, floats, clowns, a police chase to apprehend a homicide gymnasts, local celebrities, veterans and suspect. His bravery and miraculous

the community For his heroic actions, Fishburn was awarded the Purple Heart and Medal of Honor by the IMPD. In addition, we will have color guards representing the Revolutionary War, portrayed by The Sons of the American Revolution. The members of this color guard are direct descendants of American Revolutionary War soldiers. Also the Civil War, represented by the Indiana 44th Infantry, and a World War I color guard, The Hoosier Doughboys, representing a 1917 U.S. Army Color Guard, who were part of the 150th Field Artillery Regiment, out of Fort Benjamin Harrison and fought during WW I. These men will be dressed in period uniforms as they carry the colors of their day along the parade route.

SPARk buttonS

You can help support the CarmelFest Fireworks Display by purchasing colorful Spark Buttons. Two types of buttons are available: the traditional Spark Buttons for $3 each and the new, light-up Spark Buttons for $6 each. In mid-May, Spark Buttons will be sold thru merchants in the Carmel Arts & Design District and at the Saturday Farmers’ Market.

ScHEDuLE of eventS

CarmelFest 2010 will take place on Sunday, July 4, from noon to 10:30 p.m. and on Monday, July 5, from Noon to 10:30 pm at Carmel Civic Square. Mark your calendars for the parade and fireworks on Monday, July 5. The St Vincent Heart Center of Indiana Parade is set for 10:30 a.m. In the evening, the spectacular fireworks display will launch at 9:45 a.m. The fireworks are sponsored by Firestone and will be simulcast to music on B105.7.

SponSored in par t by

18 | May 4, 2010

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DISPATCHES » Anti-aging haircut – Want to stick with grey and still look younger? A sophisticated, chin-length bob with subtly graduated layers throughout pumps up the volume. Full fringe hides wrinkles and adds extra lift at the hairline, an area susceptible to thinning. Weaving in a few fine blonde highlights around the head further thickens strands. - Napping to boost memory – A new study suggests that an afternoon power nap may boost your ability to process and store information 10-fold – but only if you dream while you’re asleep. “When you dream, your brain is trying to look at connections that you might not think of or notice when (you're) awake,” said lead author of the study, Dr. Robert Stickgold. “In the drea … the brain tries to figure out what’s important and what it should keep or dump because it’s of no value.” - 

‘Sleep hygiene’ an important part of a healthy lifestyle COMMENTARY By Angela LaSalle M.D. Insomnia, defined as insufficient and nonrestorative sleep, affects one out of three people on a periodic basis. With a fast-paced culture and widespread use of stimulants such as caffeine and nicotine, we inadvertently contribute to our own sleep issues. Just as we get our children ready for sleep with the bedtime routine, adults can also benefit from developing a series of pre-sleep habits otherwise known as “sleep hygiene.” Here are some ideas to improve your chances of a good night’s sleep: 1. Eliminate stimulants. Caffeine, nicotine, decongestants, pain medications and certain prescription medications can all contribute to insomnia. It takes up to eight hours for the effects of caffeine to wear off, so consider weaning caffeine completely. Don’t discontinue or change doses of prescription medication without checking with your doctor. 2. Set a consistent bedtime, even on your days off. This helps the body regulate its sleep clock. Turn off the TV and computer at least 30 minutes prior to your bedtime, and allow some quiet relaxation time before bed. 3. Avoid exercising or stimulating activities

before bed. Taking on detail-oriented tasks before bed can keep our brain in active mode, and exercise causes an upswing in stimulatory chemicals in the body. Keep in mind that exercising earlier in the day actually helps sleep. 4. Avoid alcohol. Having a nightcap in the evening can actually cause disrupted sleep as the alcohol wears off. 5. Adjust your sleep environment. Keep the room cool and dark. Light can disrupt melatonin production, so be sure to turn of TVs, computers and brightly lit clocks. 6. Try a hot bath. The drop in body temperature after the bath mimics the temperature drop that happens as we fall asleep, and may induce the body’s sleep mechanisms. If you’re still struggling with insomnia after paying attention to your “sleep hygiene,” it’s time to visit with your doctor. He or she can help by reviewing medications, assessing for hormonal or other medical issues, consider a sleep study and help with treatment options. Angela LaSalle, M.D. practices integrative medicine with the Indiana Health Group in Carmel and is board certified in family medicine. For more information, visit, www.

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May 4, 2010 | 19

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Relax your mind with Trager! COMMENTARY By Sally Feldman Most people forget what it is like to be really relaxed. So many of us are in a state of tension that we forget what complete body comfort is actually like. The Trager Approach reintegrates the mindbody connection by using different tools including gentle rocking, coaxing elongations and soft compressions by the practitioner. It reintegrates feelings from the body back to the mind and helps you to learn to take a breath in your hectic life. With ongoing sessions it allows you to be more aware of your need for a quieter mind. This technique was developed in the 1920’s by medical doctor, the late Milton Trager, and was created as an effort to release his own congenital back condition. He spent years developing his exercises and techniques, and is highly celebrated for his unique contribution to the massage industry. The Trager Approach may be performed in a chair, on a couch or a table. A session typically lasts from 20/40 minutes to one and a half hours. The client wears underwear or light,

loose clothing and lies on a padded table in a comfortable environment. This effective method of massage has been reported to ease or help manage a wide range of conditions including: stress, back and neck pain, limited movement, muscle spasms, headaches, fibromyalgia, multiple sclerosis, Parkinson’s disease, post-polio syndrome, cerebral palsy, physical/emotional trauma, sports and other injuries. The Trager Approach brings presence and awareness by continuous communication between the client and practitioner. Effortless rocking-like movement reminds the client of when they were babies. Being rocked is soothing, and, as you recall the origin of your relaxation, you reteach yourself to calm down. Find a practitioner in Indiana by checking out Go! Fight! Win back your health Indiana. Let the massages begin. Sally Feldman is a certified massage therapist and a member of Associated Bodywork and Massage Professionals. For more information, e-mail her at

The Trager Approach brings presence and awareness by continuous communication between the client and practitioner.


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Kitchen overhaul produces fantastic results

COMMENTARY By Larry Greene INITIAL SITUATION: This home in the Windemere development on the west side of Carmel included the builder’s original kitchen with pickled wood cabinets and outdated white appliances. While the total footprint of the kitchen was large enough, the homeowner wanted a new and better island configuration and also wanted to bring everything up to date. DESIGN PHASE: The design phase focused on the new island redesign and the selection of the new cabinetry and other materials. Custom cabinets were chosen because of the quality of the finishes and the durability of the box construction. The new island was inverted so that an awkward open space was better used. The designer also redesigned the adjoining spaces including the hearth room and the breakfast nook. PROJECT SCHEDULE: The design phase for the kitchen remodel included the creation of several new floor plans. These were presented to the client in 3D views on to a large 65” monitor to help the homeowner visualize the new design schemes. The design phase lasted four weeks, while the construction phase spread out over approximately six weeks. FINAL PRODUCT: The perimeter cabinets were upgraded to full overlay custom cabinets in a designer white color with a brown highlight. All drawers have dovetail construction with Blumotion soft-close drawer glides. The new perimeter cabinets were redesigned to extend all the way to the ceiling. The island cabinets are also full overlay custom cabinets in premium alder

BEFORE with a chestnut colored stain with a black highlight. The island countertops are Delicatus granite with a raised bar top area with a standard eased edge. In addition, the fireplace surround in the adjacent hearth room was also remodeled with new raised wainscoting panels to match the new island cabinetry. The tile flooring was replaced with new prefinished oak hardwood flooring with a distressed and hand-scraped finish. The new lighting included new under cabinet lighting and new pendant light fixtures above

AFTER the island. Finally, a new subway tiled stone backsplash was added, and the walls were repainted in a nice neutral color. Larry Greene is owner of Case Handyman & Remodeling. You may e-mail him at or call 846-2600. Visit for more information.

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» Soft Electronics – Want to show off your love of electronics in your home décor? Berlin-based Soft Machines creates and sells highly detailed plush versions of old-school electronics, but since they’re not mass produced they’re actually rather expensive. At the cheapest end of the scale is the plush Game Boy which sells for about $132 while the plush Leipzig is the most expensive at about $265. -  

Facebook keeps pages for the deceased, too COMMENTARY By Gary Hubbard When I first heard there was a way to have a Facebook page for the deceased, I thought it was crazy. As I started to better understand why, it started to make more sense to me, so I thought I would pass along the information to you. One of the unintended benefits of having a Facebook page is that when one passes on, a very detailed and wonderful memorial to that person will remain. Not only are there all the memories from the person who has passed, but all of the thoughts and comments from the friends of the deceased also remain for others to share. Facebook created a process that allows family members to notify the company that the user has passed away and to convert the profile into a “memorial” page. According to Facebook, “Memorializing the account removes certain sensitive information and sets privacy so that only confirmed friends can see the profile or locate it in search. The wall remains so that friends and family can leave posts in remembrance.” To notify Facebook of a deceased person’s profile, you can fill out the form located at, but you will need some information that may require you to do some homework first. Obviously, Facebook has to balance the need for loved ones to report a passing with pranksters who think it would be funny to report a living person as deceased. If you find yourself in this situation, you will be asked to provide the full name used on the profile, the date of birth, the e-mail address used to set up the account (you may have to take an educated guess), Facebook networks that the

deceased may have belonged to, the actual Facebook URL (Web address) for the deceased’s profile, your relationship and any online proof of the passing (such as an obituary or news story). When a profile is memorialized, certain things are removed by Facebook at its discretion, and the profile is locked down from any future “friends” to connect. While this policy is intended to respect the privacy of the deceased, it sets up a problem for those who did not connect prior to the profile being converted. Facebook isn’t the only social network that can become a memorial to a loved one, so some interesting new services have appeared on the landscape. One in particular, Backupify (, is an online backup service for social media and other Internet-based personal data that was supposedly created as a result of the death of someone close to one of the founders. Gary Hubbard is the owner of Data Doctors Computer Services - Have a technology question? Send it to

Discount » Converting cassettes – Who would have thought that cassette decks will still see action today? The Teac AD-800 CD recorder allows you to save everdeteriorating audio on your cassette tapes into a digital format on either a CD-R or a USB flash drive. It’s perfect for those who still have a sizeable collection of cassette tapes and want to finally make that commitment to go fully digital from henceforth. -   » Microsoft Auto Collage – You can make special photo keepsakes using AutoCollage from Microsoft Research. You simply specify pictures from one or more folders, and you’ll see your collage in just a few minutes. AutoCollage uses face detection, advanced object selection, and blending technologies in the creation of the photo collages. You can choose 4 X 6, 5 X 7, or 8 X 10 portrait or landscape, or define a custom size for image output. You can print your images or share them. Download a free, 30-day trial of AutoCollage for Windows PCs. It’s $19.95 to purchase from the US store. -

22 | May 4, 2010

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DISPATCHES » The bruise combo – Black shoes can most definitely be worn with a blue suit. But it depends which blue. Sky blue and hues all the way to teal and French blue (none of them a good idea anyway) call for something different, like a lightbrown shoe. Navy, however – the default setting for suits – is perfect for black or brown shoes, right up to a pale tan if you're brave. Or from Naples (Italy or Florida). The motto is, “choose your suit first, then buy the shoes.” -  

» Kick clogs to the curb – Noisy, uncomfortable, clunky – clogs are downright ugly if you look at them for more than a second. They’re an affront to any finely trained gait and make women walk like donkeys instead of thoroughbreds. Men both straight and gay cringe at the sight and sound of them. Clumpslide, clump-slide. Clogs aren’t meant to be taken seriously, but neither are the clothes they’re worn with. -   » Lighten up for spring – If you want to do a little bit of redesign for spring, lighten up. That means colors, fabrics, and flow. Everything should be clean and refreshing, light and tranquil. Choose sheer fabrics, linens, and open weave textiles. Move from ceramic to crystal and glass, either contemporary or traditional. -

Words of wisdom from the trenches Commentary By Vicky Early The unexpected side benefit of 10 hours in a van headed for a buying trip at the High Point mart is the bounty of ideas and tips that come our way. I have complied tid-bits of wisdom that decorators and designers do without thinking, as well as insight from major names known in the design industry that have been published by various sources.  “Neutrals are peacemakers. They help the colors get along.” (I overheard this line being said by a furniture showroom representative at High Point.) “Furnish your room for conversation and the chairs will take care of themselves.” – Sibyl Colefax “Get out the digital camera and take photos of your room. You will see problem spots in a photo that you would overlook just observing the space.”  – Cindy Thomas, Artichoke Designs general manager  “Store fabric, wallpaper and paint swatches in a notebook, binder or pencil pouch, so they’re handy when you shop. To visualize your scheme, cut fabric swatches relative to the size they’re used in the room-large ones for curtains, small ones for pillows.”  – Judy Bates, ASID, Artichoke Designs 

“Furnish your room for conversation and the chairs will take care of themselves.”

– Sibyl Colefax

“Put things in context. If it’s a fabric that’s going on a horizontal surface, look at it horizontally. If it is vertical, look at it vertically. Whatever it is, step back six feet and look at it from a distance. Looking at a fabric or a rug six inches from your eye is totally different than seeing it as you step into the room.” – Unknown “Don’t sweat the small stuff when it comes to color variations.   Slight differences are the key to interest and layers while a dead on color match can create a flat feeling.”  – Vicky Earley, Artichoke Designs  “Taste is a sharpened eye for the beautiful, the interesting, and the unusual, coupled with the talent to apply all of these to one’s life.” – Eleanor Lambert, founder of the International Best-Dressed List  “A lot of people worry about the ‘wear and tear’ on furnishings. I feel it is more a matter of people treating the things that surround them with respect.” – Albert Hadley, The Story of America’s Preeminent Interior Designer  “There is nothing more trite than a set period –

any antique period bought intact for today’s living. But, by the same token, a contemporary house that ignores all vestiges of the past in order to express a purely modern philosophy runs the risk of becoming a stagnant document of its own time.” – Eleanor McMillen Brown, Sixty Years of Interior Design “Always make a dark room darker. You can paint a dark room white, but it will still be dark ... give it atmosphere with deep intense color that works well in artificial light.” – Roger Bank of Pye, Colefax and Fowler Interior Inspirations   “I never think that sticking slavishly to one period is successful, a touch of nostalgia adds charm. One needs light and shade because if every piece is perfect the room becomes a museum and lifeless.” – Nancy Lancaster, English Country House Style  Vicky Earley is the principal designer for Artichoke Designs in downtown Carmel. If you have an interior design question, please contact

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May 4, 2010 | 23

the color turquois

“I’ve always loved doing hair. As a teenager I would color my friend’s hair. They trusted me even before I went to beauty school!” Dawn has been with Salon01 for almost one year. Because of her passion and skill, she has been promoted to our New Talent Salon. As part of our New Talent team, Dawn continues to enrich her knowledge, experience, and great skills. She has attended classes taught by Sam Brocato, Gage and Aquage educators, and is now certified in the Keratin smoothing treatment. Outside of Salon01, Dawn takes pride in her artistic skills as an interior designer, as well as being a full time mom. She keeps herself busy and focused, while multitasking, which she also implements on the job at Salon01. Dawn is also part of the Salon01 bridal team and has done the hair for the Indianapolis Pacemates. She continues to feed her hunger for knowledge here at Salon01 and she takes special pleasure in pleasing her guests. Come see for yourself! Call Salon01 at 317580-0101 to book your appointment with Dawn Stewart or visit us at where you can find all of our stylist profiles.

24 | May 4, 2010

By Alex Paredes Turquoise is in this spring! This cool, elegant, classic and fun color has been seen all across the runways. From dresses to shoes, this color will become our closet’s best friend. For many of us this color can be a bit too much, however it can still be incorporated in our outfits in a subtle way by adding a skinny turquoise belt to a gray or white dress. A gold and turquoise cocktail ring can also be just enough to brighten your whole outfit. You can also consider adding a touch of this hot color by accenting your eyes with a light turquoise eye shadow. For more ideas on how to wear this color, stop in Salon01, located at 200 City Center Drive in Carmel and shop our spring-inspired boutique.

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DISPATCHES » Key opens new branch – Last week, KeyBank opened a new branch at 4515 Lafayette Road in Indianapolis. It is the company’s seventh new branch to open in the Indianapolis area in the past 15 months, and Key is scheduled to open three more branches in the area in 2010. » Carmel resident joins Legacy House – Linda Schwitz Pope of Carmel has joined the Legacy House as director of fund development and marketing, a new position with the nonprofit organization.  » Two low-risk dividend stocks  1. Abbott Laboratories (ABT) – ABT boasts $31 billion in annual revenues and offers faster growth than other pharmaceutical plays like Johnson & Johnson at a modest price tag.  2. Accenture (ACN) – A consulting company benefiting as companies look to cut costs, Accenture boosted its dividend big time in 2009 with a 50 percent increase that brought the payout to 75 cents per share per year.  -

Begin with a story, not an introduction

COMMENTARY By David Cain When was the last time you heard a live band? When did you watch the raw power of a live performance? What’s striking about a concert is the way the band makes you a part of the show; they bring you into the experience. You are drawn into the music and become a part of their story. People connect with people. They connect with stories and experiences. Everyone looks for commonalities to build a relationship. When you hear a band play, they always start with a story. Often that story is the song itself. When they first take the stage with the smoke rising and the light from behind peaking through their hair, you hear the music. It starts to rumble and roar and then the story begins – the story in the song. You listen to the words and feel the emotion of the lyrics as the sound draws you in. Great songs have lyrics that resonate, lyrics that tell a story that fit you. Great songwriters are storytellers. They are able to use that emotion to draw you in and make a connection. We’ve all heard live performances and seen the band introductions through the performance. Have you ever noticed that they never start with the introductions? You never see the singer open the concert with, “Let’s meet the

band, on drums will be …” It never happens. They always start with the story. It might be an opening bravado of, “I wrote this song when I lived two blocks from here …” or it could simply be an immediate move to the lyrics of the song. Either way, it begins with the story and the connection with the audience. Once they’ve made a connection, then they make the introductions. Businesses can learn a lot from the band. Instead of starting a meeting or a presentation with introductions, why not start with a story? Story grabs the attention of the audience and gets them involved immediately. I’ve noticed with presentations the same is true. If I start with an “about us” slide, the audience dozes. If I start with a story retold like I work in drama, people move to the edge of the seat. Begin your conversations with connections through the overwhelming power of story, and you’ll see a shift in the attention of your audience. Take a lesson from the band, save your introductions for later. David Cain works at MediaSauce, a digital media and online marketing company in Carmel. David welcomes your questions or comments at






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NOBLESVILLE VISITORS CENTER What was your total cost for your high school prom? "Around $50 dollars because my grandma made my dress." Jackie Traicoff Westfield

"Mine was $75 dollars because my boyfriend spent $50 and I only spent $25 on my dress." Paula Hull Westfield

"I didn’t go to prom so I didn’t spend any money." Robin Vasquez Westfield




Type: Traditional ranch style with upper level Age: Built in 2000 Location: Near 96th Street and Towne Road Neighborhood: Shelborne Greene offers residents a community pool, clubhouse and playground. Square footage: 3,995 square feet including 1,699 in the finished basement Rooms: This roomy one-and-a-half level home has three bedrooms, an open great room and kitchen combination, two offices (one on the main level and one in the basement), a large upstairs bedroom with full bath, and a main level master suite with walk-in closet, Whirlpool tub, dual sinks and separate shower. The finished basement offers a wet bar, recreation room, home theater, office, full bath and daylight windows. Strengths: This home is all brick with an open floor plan and is handicapped accessible. The private back yard backs to a tree line and is fairly low maintenance. The open floor plan and finished basement provide great spaces for entertaining. Challenges: This home is designed with great space for the two main bedrooms. The third bedroom is best suited for guests or a hobby room.

With the help of a $300,000 Destination Grant from the Hamilton County Convention and Visitors Bureau, the City of Noblesville purchased the three-story building south of the courthouse square on Conner Street and restored the façade and remodeled the space. Noblesville Main Street, Inc., an independent, not-for-profit organization working to promote and develop historic downtown Noblesville, is on the second floor. With the help from another $22,000 HCCVB, improvements were made the alley east of the building. The center also provides public restrooms and a meeting/conference space to use for special events, such as the First Friday events, parades, farmer’s markets and the Hamilton County 4-H Fair. Inside, the works of local artists hang on one wall of exposed brick, and two other walls are lined with brochures on local attractions, dining, lodging and parks. The HCCVB will staff the center. There will be a grand opening ribbon-cutting event at 5:30 p.m. May 7. Owners: City of Noblesville 839 Conner St., Noblesville Phone: (317) 776-0205 for Main Street. The Visitors Center has no phone number. Hours: 3 p.m.-6 p.m. Thursday and Friday and 10 a.m.-6 p.m. Saturday, through May 15; noon-6 p.m. May 17 through Sept. 4: weekdays noon to 6 p.m., Monday-Friday and 10 a.m-6 p.m., May 17-Sept. 4.

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Joel Harris, AAMS 317-507-1825

Frustrated with the high brokerage fees you just deducted on your 2009 tax return?

Proudly serving Carmel/ Keep more of your hard earned money in your Westfield for 10 years pocket, not your broker’s pocket. Investment Advisor Representative with securities and investment advisory services offered through Transamerica Financial Advisors, Inc. Member FINRA, SIPC & Registered Investment Advisor. LD36784-4/10 Current Crossword 1




























41 43 48


Indiana Wordsmith Challenge


21 24


























Hoosier Hodgepodge




63 65

Across 1. Tastelessly showy 6. Beazer Homes site 9. Indianapolis Indians pitcher's stat 12. Seconded 14. Diamond Head locale 16. Trendy, like a downtown Indy bar 17. State park at Albion (3 words) 19. Bachelor's last words 20. The other woman 21. Feedbag morsel at Indiana Downs 22. Ejector 24. Army base turned state park (2 wds.) 27. Lubricant at Jiffy Lube 29. Part of DOT (Abbr.) 30. Mike Norris Law Offices document 31. "Platoon" setting 32. IU fraternity letter 35. Scream at Conseco Fieldhouse 36. Mangle 38. Nosy buttinsky 40. Indiana State Fair barn female 41. "That's ___ folks!" 42. Noblesville post office scale unit 43. Ship's jail 45. Boob tubes (2 wds.) 47. State park on the shore of Lake Michigan (2 wds.) 51. Partner of above 52. Load from a lode


53. Indy Tire Centers supply 56. "Thar ___ blows!" 57. State park that includes the Abe Martin Lodge (2 wds.) 61. "To ___ is human ..." 62. Former Gov. Robert Orr's Ivy League alma mater 63. Type of drum in the Carmel Symphony Orchestra 64. Some Butler fraternity men 65. Main Street Barber Shop goo 66. Staggers Down 1. Ivy ___ 2. Foot Finesse massage target 3. Tony's ___ and Grill 4. Ornamental fish 5. Japanese currency 6. Unwilling 7. Kittle's furniture wood 8. Pythagorean, e.g., in a Carmel HS math class 9. Gives off 10. Circle City ISUZU model 11. Bedeck 13. E&E Garage ___ 15. Take over 18. ___ Show with David Letterman 23. PetSmart dog obedience school command 24. Touch 25. Blockhead

Build the words

26. Former IU president, ___ Herbert 27. Got bigger 28. Anger, with "up" 30. "See ya!" 31. Zilch 32. Mickey's Irish Pub serving 33. Parts of a min. 34. Outrage

36. Meridian Street, e.g. (2 wds.) 37. Pond organism 38. Sit at CW Photography 39. Regrets 43. Westfield HS class, for short 44. Jogged past (2 wds.) 45. Zig or zag 46. Sweater style at Orvis

Current in Westfield

47. IRT production of "Ghosts" playwright 48. Kind of jacket at a Broad Ripple secondhand store 49. Salon01 hair colorers 50. Wooden pin 53. Hoosier Park Casino pot starter 54. "___ never work!"

55. Shapiro's Deli breads 58. Archie and Eli Manning's alma mater, ___ Miss 59. "Star-Spangled Banner" preposition 60. Eiteljorg Museum tribe

Solutions on page 30 May 4, 2010 | 27

Views | Community | Education | Diversions | Election | Anti-Aging | Inside & Out | Toys | Panache | Dough | Puzzles | Pets | Laughs | Classifieds

Izzy’s Place

Isabelle risk ofOct. bloat! I s a b e lsays... l e s aHelp y s …reduce your pets ell ’s nd Saturday, 24 s e Izzys aed d! We carry Brake-Fast Dog Bowls, Medium & Large Bowls! k WFresehs-Ba foo You’ve heard of a Dog Whisperer, 11 am to 4 pm lnuit Flaevtor of l c e is but what about a Dog Listener? Visit WB tihseeMponth c for more info on animal e d see Shannon Gross, animal communicator, and her Come Pr Seafoo

ler ability to speak (and listen) with your animal friends! Sampunique



Izzy’s Fresh-Made Biscuit Flavor of the Month: BUTTERNUT SQUASH


Pet owners: Watch out for bloat in your dog

DISPATCHES » Paws and read – Saturday at 10:30 a.m. is Paws & Read at the Westfield Washington Public Library, when kids can read a story to a book-loving dog. Stop by the Children’s Desk to schedule 15 minutes of special time with a trained listening dog. Reading to a dog increases confidence, generates excitement about reading, and makes learning fun. This is a free program but please reserve a time slot.

COMMENTARY By John Mikesell Every dog owner should know the symptoms of this fast-killing disorder. Bloat is an acute medical condition characterized by a rapid accumulation of gas in the stomach. The more technical name is gastric dilatation, and volvulus (GVD) is a top killer of dogs, especially of deep-chested giant and large breeds, such as great Danes and standard poodles. Gas accumulation alone is known as bloat, or dilation. The accumulation of gas sometimes causes the stomach to rotate or twist on its axis; this is referred to as torsion or volvulus. Bloat can occur on its own or as a precursor to torsion. Both conditions can be life threatening, although it often takes longer for a straightforward gastric dilation without volvulus to become critical. “Bloats without torsion can last for minutes to hours, even days in low-level chronic situations, without it becoming life threatening. But with torsion, the dog can progress to shock rapidly, even within minutes. While some less acute cases of bloat may resolve themselves, it often takes an experienced veterinarian to know just how serious the problem may be and whether surgical intervention is required to save the dog’s life. WHAT YOU CAN DO • If you have a high-risk breed, discuss with your veterinarian the merits of a prophylactic gastropexy at the time of neutering.

» Full protection – Vaccines do not stimulate immunity immediately after they are administered. Once a vaccine is administered, the antigens must be recognized, responded to, and remembered by the immune system. In most animals, disease protection does not begin until five days after vaccination. Full protection from a vaccine usually takes up to 14 days. -   » Pet behaviorists – Consulting a behaviorist can save you time, money, and aggravation with difficult pet behaviors. Be aware, however, that animal behavior is an unregulated field - anyone can call himself a behaviorist. You're best off choosing a veterinarian who's board-certified by the American College of Veterinary Behaviorists. Outside of veterinary behaviorists, though, checking references is crucial to ensure you’re working with someone who knows what he or she is doing. -

F. C. Tucker Company, Inc.

Tucker’s Showcase of Homes

• Familiarize yourself with the emergency veterinary services in your area, or anywhere you’ll be traveling with your dog. • Give several smaller meals daily to reduce your dog’s risk. SYMPTOMS OF BLOAT • Unproductive vomiting • Apparent distress • Distended abdomen, which may or may not be visible • Restlessness • Excessive salivation/drooling • Panting • The dog’s stomach feels taut to the touch, like a drum • Repeated turning to look at flank/abdomen • Owner feels something just isn’t right John Mikesell, owner of Izzy’s Place, A dog Bakery in Carmel, can be reached at

816 W. Main St., Carmel 317-582-1DOG or 317-582-1364 Mon through Fri: 10-7 Sat: 10-5 • Sun: Closed

PETS OF THE WEEK Arcee is a 4-year-old female black and white Border collie mix. Arcee is a very sweet girl, and she is highly intelligent too – she knows the commands sit, down and shake. Arcee was surrendered to the shelter in January because her owner had issues with their landlord. They did tell us she is also good with children and most other dogs. She was adopted, but her new owners developed health issues that prevented them from caring for Arcee properly, so she is back with the shelter looking for a forever home. She is a happy girl who doesn’t know a stranger. She is gentle when taking treats and would just be so happy to have a family to call her own Confetti is a 4-year-old female tortie DSH. Confetti is a very friendly girl and gets along with everyone she meets. She arrived at the shelter on Christmas Eve, and though she was happy to be out of the cold, she didn’t have any idea she would still be here four months later. Confetti is spayed and litter box trained and she enjoys human companionship. She would make a great lap cat and a wonderful addition to any family.  For more information on these and other animals at the Humane Society, call 317-773-4974 or go to

17729 Sanibel Cir $129,900 MlS# 21015837

Welcoming 3BR/2+BA w/nice frplc, vaulted clngs, walk-in closets, pantry, & main-lvl lndry. 2-car gar. Private fenced yd with deck perfect for pets or kids!

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28 | May 4, 2010

Current in Westfield

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317-607-0445 3676 East 106th St. Carmel, IN 46033

May 4, 2010 | 29

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Funny you should say that COMMENTARY By Dick Wolfsie I have only dim memories of my college years, but I do recall that I faithfully sent the required letter home to my parents each week. Phone calls were pricey, and the epistle seemed a more sincere way to communicate. (This is the first time I have ever used the word epistle. And the last.) I remember dashing off lines like, “Hi Mom, haven’t eaten in a month, send money …” or “Dear Mom and Dad. Just hypothetically, any thoughts about being grandparents? ” “Hey Pop, Just got my grades. Don’t worry about that expensive cap and gown rental.” Adding “just kidding” after each of my remarks was unnecessary. It was clear to my parents that I was just honing my jesting skills. My father was always asking me, “Are you some kind of comedian?” The answer was yes. Lately, there has been a crisis in confidence when it comes to e-mailing and texting. The reason is simple: We type messages at lightningspeed, sometimes to people we don’t know well. So we want to be 100 percent sure we are not misunderstood. Which is why we clarify our intent at the end of a sentence with little figures called emoticons. The importance of these symbols was made clear by an e-mail I received last week. “Dick, at the start of your column, my newspaper introduces you as humorist Dick Wolfsie. That always makes me laugh. Couldn’t the author have had the courtesy to throw in a smiley face to assist me in interpreting this message? Did he think I was funny – or not? I e-mailed the letter to three people to elicit their opinions and got these responses. Heidi (my editor): Either he thinks you are really funny, or he thinks you’re an insufferable bore.  Just sayin’.   ‘-) Bob (my friend): Dick, he obviously thinks it’s hysterical anyone would use the same word

to describe you as they would Mark Twain :-(. Mary Ellen (my wife): I don’t think he considers you funny. I understand what he’s saying. -:) I e-mailed the writer, and asked if he would give me his phone number so we could discuss this further. “Tom, this is Dick Wolfsie. I got your e-mail and I’m a little perplexed by what you said.” “Did it come encrypted?” “No, but I am not sure what your point is. You forgot to use those punctuation doodads. They help the reader understand the real meaning of your comments.” “Dick, I do think you are funny.” “Terrific! Thanks.” “Not so fast, Dick. I don’t like funny people. They annoy me.” “Tom, I think you mean: “Funny people annoy me. Parenthesis, dash, colon?” “What does that mean: Parenthesis, dash, colon?” “It’s a verbal emoticon. Just like the smiley face people use in e-mails. That would tell me I don’t really annoy you. You’re just having some fun with me. Right? “Okay, let’s try this, Dick. I read your column each week. Pound sign, infinity sign, dot, dot, dot. “What does that mean: pound sign, infinity sign, dot, dot, dot?” “It means that your article often feels like it’s never going to end. Does that help you catch my drift? This conversation was not going as I planned. So all I could say to Tom before I hung up was @#%^&*$. And I’m feeling really good about that :).   Dick Wolfsie is an author, columnist, and speaker. Contact him at

Couldn’t the author have had the courtesy to throw in a smiley face to assist me in interpreting this message?






30 | May 4, 2010








In my head, I am a professional lounge singer COMMENTARY By Mike Redmond Ladies and gentlemen, allow me to introduce you to Rico the lounge singer. People, Rico. Rico, people. Rico exists only in the depths of my ridiculous imagination. It’s the name I have given to this little voice inside my head that mocks me – persistently and hilariously – when I am at my second-favorite job at the Indiana History Center. I am a historical crooner. That’s what my boss tells me, anyway. I am more inclined to say hysterical crooner, in both in the hilarious and the nervous-out-ofhis-gourd senses of the word. Along with five other Indiana Historical Society employees, all of whom have genuine talent, I spend a few days each month in the Center’s Cole Porter room, as swanky a nightclub as you are likely to find in the 317 Area Code. I do not recall this being on the Kuder Career Preference Test I took in the eighth grade. The Cole Porter Room is the society’s lasting tribute to the great songwriter Cole Porter, who went from a boyhood in Peru, in Miami County, to international fame on the strength of such classics as “Night And Day,” “Begin The Beguine,” “I’ve Got You Under My Skin,” “I Get A Kick Out Of You” and dozens of others. He was – and remains – in the highest echelon of American songwriters. I’ve always been proud that I was born in Peru, too, although for some reason his name is the one on the signs going into town and mine isn’t. I’m sure it’s just an oversight. Anyway, the room is decorated to involve a cocktail lounge like you’ve seen in old movies (minus the cocktails, of course, and the drunks). There’s an elegant bar, a few tables. Photos from Porter’s life decorate the

walls. Some personal effects – his Tony award, a leather notebook, a silk handkerchief and the painting that hung over his bed – are displayed. And then you meet the piano – a gorgeous grand with a computer inside, programmed to play Porter songs and to accompany singers of same. This is where my talented young co-workers come in. They’re all terrific singers, with big, expressive voices, sure of pitch and supple of tone. I have no doubt they could all go on to successful careers in music if they wanted. And then there’s me. The days when I intentionally sang in front of strangers are long ago, long before the effects of Camel cigarettes and J&B Scotch began to produce a vocal quality I call “wind through the outhouse.” Imagine Rochester from the Jack Benny Show singing “I Concentrate On You.” Rico, of course, is out of his imaginary mind with disgust: “You call that singing? That’s not singing. That’s a cry for help. “Smooth it out, buddy-boy. Play it cool. Keep the microphone close and whisper. Swing it a little. If you can’t sing, at least act like you can. You might fool someone.” It’s a lot to put up with when you’re trying to remember the words to “In The Still Of The Night.” But there’s an upside. I get to wear a tuxedo. I get to meet lots of nice people. I even got to dance with a pretty woman once. And I get to listen to great music all day long. You should come visit sometime. Rico says do it the others are singing. Mike Redmond is an author, journalist, humorist and speaker. Write him at mike@ or P.O. Box 44385, Indianapolis, IN 46244.


Current in Westfield

Views | Community | Education | Diversions | Election | Anti-Aging | Inside & Out | Toys | Panache | Dough | Puzzles | Pets | Laughs | Classifieds VISA, MasterCard accepted Reach 62,719 homes weekly



Shopping for car insurance? Call me first. Save even more than before with Allstate. Drivers who switched to Allstate saved an average of $353 a year. You could be surprised by how much you’ll save. Ranj Puthran 844-4683

We’re looking for good people who want FUN IN THE MORNINGS We need energetic early birds to help make good bread, provide top-notch customer service and keep the bakery spotlessly clean. Oh, for you sleepy heads ... we might have some afternoon and evening hours too. COME IN AND APPLY!



Part time Office Assistant. Order entry, phone, accounts payable and accounts receivable. Send resume to PO Box 756 Carmel, IN 46082.


Jackson’s Lawn Care Family Owned and Operated

for Over 36 Years!

Pet & House Sitting Service Years Experience 119Years

317-802-6565 317-432-1627


Mowing • Fertilizer • Landscape Gutter Cleaning • Snow Removal

Spring and Fall Clean-Up

“The Safe and Reliable Alternative to Boarding” Insured/Bonded Member of Pet Sitters Int’l References Available

Guitar Lessons With Baker Scott

Beginners thru Advanced All styles Electric-Acoustic-Bass Private Lessons Parent-Child Lessons near Carey Road & 146th Carmel





12505 Old Meridian St. Carmel, In 46042


489.4444 ext. 202


Free Estimates

844-6055 FREE MOWING!

…for one week with weekly mowing for entire season Call Jonathan Walla 2010 IU Business Grad Professional Equipment / Low Prices Most Lawns $30-35 Includes MOWING, EDGING, TRIMMING 698-5480 for FREE ESTIMATE

Happy Pets In-Home Pet Care

A less stressful and economical alternative to boarding with loving care for your pets in the comfort of your home. 317-645-6043 References available

Monday-Friday 7 a.m. - 6 p.m. Saturday 7 a.m. - 3 p.m.

Chicken Salad for $5 Exp. 05/31/10

Monday - Friday, all day • Dine-in or carryout • Carmel location only


Needing Part Time Gardner with landscaping & plant/tree knowledge; to work on private residence; Pick-Up truck needed Call 201-8314 or 810-0799 (evening)

NOW HIRING - Job Share,

North side Indy property-casualty insurance agency needs Admin Ass’t to work Mon-Wed. Email resume to:


experienced outside sales reps. $800 - $1,600 per week commission + bonus. Car required, full training. Start immediately. (317) 567-1439. EXS Merchant Services


Dooley O’Toole’s 160 East Carmel Drive Line Cook Wait Staff (must be 21 years old) Apply in person 2:00 to 4:00 Monday thru Friday

Generate Financial Freedom from Home $3,000-10,000 a week Executive Position Unbelievable Wealth Build Wealth for your Family

Call Rick 317-755-4069

CLASSES Kids self-defense Camp Week of June 14 – 18. 1-3pm. Empower your kids to defend against bullies or kidnappers. To inquire call Greg at 506-0973 or go to

GARAGE SALE Waterstone Neighborhood Wide Garage Sale

Tons of homes participate. Make sure you get to all four neighborhoods! Designer clothing, furniture, housewares, kids stuff, and incredible deals! This sale is too good to miss! Waterstone is east of Gray Road between 116th and 126th. Entrances to neighborhood are at 116th, 126th, and Gray Road. Includes: Bayhill, Brookfield,Stonewick, and Windpointe May 6th, 7th, and 8th from 8:00 a.m. to 2:00 p.m. daily

GaraGe Sale




Do you know three reasons you should consider living in THE NEW YORKER APARTMENTS located at 3707 – 3715 N. Meridian Street in Downtown Indianapolis. • You will save time & money • You will meet new people and new friends • You will have access to public transportation, to churches, schools, entertainment and shopping You work hard, so by living at The New Yorker Apartments you will have time to enjoy your life … and to have all the convenience of living downtown. Come on in and visit The New Yorker Apartments. Call - 784-5899 or 435-8618 and make an appointment. You might be surprised at the pleasant, large apartments that are available at such affordable prices. IT’S TRUE: Schedule an appointment to just come and see how much time and money you can save. STUDIOS, 1-2 BEDROOMS - FENCED PARKING LOT

9620 Greentree Dr - Carmel Just North of 96th str. 2nd street west of Town Rd. leather sectional seats 4 with 2 recliner and table, Lazy Chair. Lady’s golf clubs, tables, 8 chairs Jewelry, Bed frame, crafts & supplies, Clothing and much more Friday May 7th 9:00 til 6:00 pm and Sat. 8th from 9:00 to 4:00 pm

Professional office in the heart of the Carmel Arts & Design District. 400 SF. Parking, utilities covered. Available immediately. Call 810-0073



I BUY: Jewelry, Gold, Silver, Platinum, Rolex, Diamonds, Old Coins, Bullion Coins, silverware, Old watches, estate items and anything of value. Call 317-4965581 or visit us today at www.

Current in Westfield

Professionally Managed by: MOYNAHAN-WILLIAMS Call Debbie – 317-435-8618


$1,000 moves you in!

3 bed/2 bath home ONLY $725/mo! Clubhouse and swimming pool! 888-825-3038

FOR SALE FOR SALE: Entertainment Center; The dimensions are 56” (L) x 52” (H) x 16” (D). Large enough for a 37” HDTV, has room for DVDS and 3 shelves of AV equipment behind a glass door. Actual Cherry Hardware Veneer- in very good condition. Must be able to be transported. $500 or best offer; Call 797-3363

For Sale;

Dining room Furniture - lIKe NeW Cherry wood oval table with two extensions & custom made table pads with 8 chairs. $800….and Three Section China Cabinet $200 each section Call 317-896-5994

May 4, 2010 | 31

Get moving with answers. Today, Americans are enjoying longer, more active lives than at any other point in history. Yet, as we age, our bodies change and a lifetime of activity and occasional abuse to the shoulder can cause the inability to carry objects, raise or even use the arm. If the pain in your shoulder is severe, it is important to get answers from a joint specialist familiar with the full spectrum of shoulder problems and treatments. Human Motion at Clarian North Medical Center is part of the system upholding Indiana’s only orthopedics program ranked among U.S.News and World Report’s “America’s Best Hospitals.” Our integrated team helps thousands of patients each year quickly and safely return to normal function through a leading edge approach to the prevention, assessment, treatment and rehabilitation of musculoskeletal injuries.

32 | May 4, 2010

Current in Westfield

Free Shoulder Seminar WEDNESDAY, MAY 5, 6:00 P.M. Clarian North Medical Center Learning Center 11700 N. Meridian, Carmel

Presenter will be orthopedic surgeon Kevin Condict, MD. Please RSVP by calling 317-962-2533

May 4, 2010  

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