fourth of july photos / P3 • 4-h queen contestants / P5 • water restrictions / P9
Tuesday July 10, 2012
In the weeds
As the city council looks at a new tall-grass ordinance, Gloria Cassady fights for her homeowner's rights / P10
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Photo by Robert Herrington
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Bouba Badiane plays catch with Devnnye Ray
Westfield Rocks the Fourth
Kailyn Weller toss a ping pong ball into a bucket
Spectators look at Dan Snyder’s replica 1929 Model A Roadster Pickup, which won honorable mention best in show at the car show
Dave & Rae perform on the main stage
Teens Only Movie – The “Teens Only Movie” is 6 p.m. July 17 at the Westfield Washington Public Library, 333 W. Hoover St. The movie is “Who Framed Roger Rabbit” (PG), a groundbreaking interaction between live and animated characters about a ‘toon-hating detective who is a cartoon rabbit’s only hope to prove his innocence when he is accused of murder. You must be 13 or older to attend. Wacky, Wonderful Water Show – There will be a Wacky, Wonderful Water Show 1 p.m. July 18 at the Westfield Washington Public Library. Enjoy magic, laughter and audience participation at this fun-for-all-ages event sponsored by the Westfield Lions Club. Plan to get wet – really wet – or sit in the dry zone. Take better photos – Almost everybody has a digital camera, but the results can often be disappointing. At 10:30 a.m. July 21, the Westfield Washington Public Library is bringing in a local expert to share tips and techniques for taking better photos with a point and shoot digital camera. Cost is $15 and you should bring your camera to learn more about its basic operation. You’ll learn about lighting, composition, downloading your photos and storing them. There will also be plenty of time for questions and answers. Register for event by calling 896-9391. Art club – School-age kids to teens are invited to be part of the WWPL Art Club. This free club will meet 1 to 3 p.m. on alternate Thursdays at the Westfield Washington Public Library. Upcoming planned activities include: July 19 – Collages: Learn about the different materials that can be used to make collages and then make one of your own; and Aug. 2 – Torn Paper Art: Explore different media and styles by making different themed pictures from torn paper.
David Reynolds watches as his daughter, Megan, knocks down cans in the softball toss game
Founded Jan. 29, 2008, at Westfield, IN Vol. V, No. 25 Copyright 2012. Current Publishing, LLC All Rights Reserved. 30 South Range Line Road Carmel, IN 46032
Taelyn Russell competes in the potato sack race
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The views of the columnists in Current in Westfield are their own and do not necessarily reflect the positions of this newspaper.
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Indiana Private College Week – From July 23-27, Indiana’s 31 private, nonprofit colleges and universities across the state are throwing open their campus doors to students, parents and any others involved in the college selection process. Those visiting will get to experience firsthand the unique personality of each campus through tours, informational sessions and conversations with students and staff. Visitors between the ages of 16 and 20 touring one or more ICI campuses during Private College Week will have the chance to enter a drawing for an Apple iPad. Entry forms and rules will be available at each campus. For a complete list of participating campuses, as well as their event schedules, visit www.indianacollegechoices.org.
To read more about these stories visit currentinwestfield.com July 10, 2012 | 3
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In the news
Flederbach finishes 6th in Olympic trials firstname.lastname@example.org
of her Trials experience has been seeing how “incredible” her Westfield High School gradu- Arizona teammates have done. She competed against ate Kait Flederbach, three of her teammates, daughter of Mark and Margo Geer (Milford Lynda Flederbach, finCenter, Ohio), Laura ished sixth with a time Jackson (El Paso, Texas) of 25.13 in the women’s and Christine Magnu50m freestyle finals at son (Tinley Park, Ill.) in the U.S. Olympic Team Flederbach the 50m free finals. Trials. “It was so exciting,” “I was kind of nervous for Flederbach said of competing my 100m free,” said Flederagainst her teammates. “I like bach, who just completed her competing against people I sophomore year at University know. It makes it easier because of Arizona. “But for this 50m, they’re your friends.” I don’t think I’ve ever been so Flederbach also finished 22nd excited to swim and I’m just so in the women’s 100m free prepumped.” liminaries at the Olympic trials. Flederbach said the best part Master Gardeners Daylily Sale Saturday – Rain, shine or drought, the Master Gardeners of Hamilton County will host its Daylily Sale from 8 a.m. to noon Saturday at the Hamilton County 4-H Grounds, 2003 E. Pleasant St., Noblesville. Daylily beds are located at the southwest corner of the fairgrounds, and signs will be posted. Master Gardener Alice Overton said more than 90 varieties will be available at the sale. Admission is free, daylily prices range from 50 cents to $15 for the newer, most-sought-after varieties. “Many daylilies have bloomed, but we have their photos,” said Overton. “New varieties of late blooming daylilies will be available for sale.” The annual Daylily sale has been a fundraiser for the HCMGA since the 1980s. The sale proceeds provide scholarships, place Grow Labs in Hamilton County schools, support HCMGA committee activities and other community projects. For more information, visit www.hcmga.org.
Moore-Sutherland, Nelson leave Prevail Inc. email@example.com Prevail Inc. has announced that Executive Director Loretta Moore-Sutherland and Sue Hacker Nelson, director of development, are no longer with the organization. Prevail spokeswoman Sharon Smith said the organization wishes the Mooretwo the best of luck with their future endeavors, thanked them Sutherland for their contributions and said Prevail Inc. will continue its victim-focused commitment under new leadership within the agency. Smith said Michelle Corrao is serving as interim director of the organization, which serves crime victims and families in crisis in and around Hamilton Corrao County. A search committee has been formed and, until more information is available relative to these positions, there is no further comment. www.currentinwestfield.com
4-H’ers prepare for queen pageant firstname.lastname@example.org The reign of Phoebe Davis will come to end this week as a new young woman will be crowned Hamilton County 4-H Fair Queen. This year’s pageant Christy will be held at 7 p.m. Friday at the Hamilton Kettler County 4‐H Grounds, 2003 Pleasant St., Noblesville. Alexandra Six of the 23 contestants reside in Westfield, Bates including two sets of sisters. Area 4-H’ers include Kara and Stephanie Chinn, daughters of Jeff and Debbie Chinn; Alexandra and SamanKelly tha Bates, daughters of Bill and Paula Bates; Schuetter Christy Kettler, daughter of Bruce and Tammy Kettler; and Kelly Schuetter, Janet and Kelly Samantha Schuetter. Contestants will be judged on the basis of personality, Bates poise, presence and beauty. This judging is divided into three categories – professional wear, formalwear and a four minute interview with the judges. To be eligible, a contestant must be between the ages of 16 to 19 by Aug. 19 and must be an active 4‐H member in Hamilton County this year. PreviKara ous winners cannot compete Chinn again. The new queen and her court will make appearances during this year’s Hamilton County 4‐H Fair (July 1924) as well as represent Hamilton Stephanie County in the 2012 Indiana State Fair Cinn Queen Pageant.
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July 10, 2012 | 5
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A gas leak while replacing phone lines caused traffic issues on U.S. 31 on July 4. (Photo provided by John Barrett)
Gas line break slows traffic
By Robert Herrington • email@example.com Westfield firefighters fought the hot weather during a four-hour gas main break at the intersection of U.S. 31 and Greyhound Pass on July 4. WFD Spokesman John Barrett said Vectren was able to get the leak stopped at 8:30 p.m., allowing police to reopen all roads in the area. “Initially, contractors working to replace phone lines for the U.S. 31 project hit the gas main at approximately 5 p.m. and then called 911,” said Barrett. “Firefighters arrived shortly after and found a two-inch gas main spewing into the air. They then shut down northbound U.S. 31 traffic and began monitoring air quality – including the shopping mall in the area.”
After clearing a safe zone, the fire department began allowing one lane of traffic north, but the eastbound and westbound traffic remained closed. Firefighters suited up and protected Vectren workers during the entire incident. “While the hot weather was draining, firefighters stayed well hydrated and rotated in shifts,” Barrett explained. “There were no injuries to firefighters or civilians.” Vectren crews stayed at the site fixing the pipe throughout the evening so there was no interruption of gas service. Barrett said the fire department shut down access to the Chase Bank ATM during the incident, but the branch was closed because of the holiday. No businesses were evacuated.
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Local students attend Hoosier Boys State firstname.lastname@example.org Three local students were among the 520 boys selected to participate in the American Legion Hoosier Boys State at Trine University. Founded in 1937, the organization is celebrating its 75th year. Participants included Westfield High School students Jacob Tebbe, who was sponsored by American Legion Post 145, and Nathan Manworren, sponsored by American Legion Post 318. Bishop Chatard High School student Deegan Atha of Westfield was sponsored by American Legion Post 276. They heard an inspirational message from Hall of Fame football coach and Trine trustee Lou Holtz on June 13. In addition, they met multiple local and state leaders throughout the week. Taking the theme “A Week to Shape a Lifetime,” Boys State – a weeklong residential learning experience – examines the operation of Indiana’s democratic form of government, the organization of political parties and the practical application of the knowledge gained from both. Holtz admitted he wasn’t a politician, but felt he could teach them a thing or two based on his years of experience as a winning coach, mentor and author. He offered advice on attitude, accomplishments, goals and commitment. His speech garnered him a standing ovation and an initiation as an honorary “Hoosier Boys Stater.” “Leaders must have a vision,” Holtz told the crowd, encouraging them to figure out what’s
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Hall of Fame football coach Lou Holtz takes time to pose for pictures with Hoosier Boys State delegates. (Photo submitted)
important, have the right attitude and make good choices. “Our future is determined by the choices we make ... Making good choices is critical. First, you’ve got to do right. Second, do everything to the best of your ability and then show people that you care.” He encouraged the boys to set goals – in relationships, religion, finances, work and fun – and discussed adversity, calling it his most significant motivating factor. Overcoming obstacles is key to success, he said, emphasizing that “it will turn out to be OK in the end.” “Leaders have an obligation to make people the best they can be,” said Holtz. “Be significant, not successful.”
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Rob Garrett talks with Jeff Stinson.
Snapshot: Business After Hours
Musicians Kelleen Strutz, from left, Bill Myers and Richard Floyd provided jazz music during the event with Al Shikaly (not pictured).
Hamilton Memorial Park Cemetery, 4180 Westfield Rd., played host to the latest Westfield Chamber of Commerce Business After Hours event on June 28. Chamber members met for an evening of jazz music, food, beverages and networking. (Photos by Robert Herrington)
Officials impose mandatory water restrictions email@example.com Because of the increasingly dry conditions, the city of Westfield has imposed mandatory water restrictions for all residents. This measure is implemented to protect the water supply and pressure for potential firefighting purposes. According to city officials, the current drought could also potentially compromise the city’s water system and is putting a tremendous strain on the city’s water distribution. Westfield is directing residents who have an even numbered address to only irrigate on Monday and Wednesday and residents with an odd numbered address to irrigate on Tuesday and Thursday. There is to be no weekend irrigation. These restrictions are effective immediately and are imposed until further notification by city officials. Despite the water restrictions, Westfield’s Splash Park will remain open for residents as a cooling station. Water used at the Splash Park is recycled water. www.currentinwestfield.com
Current in Westfield
July 10, 2012 | 9
In the weeds
As the city council looks at a new tall-grass ordinance, Gloria Cassady fights for her homeowner's rights
By Robert Herrington • firstname.lastname@example.org
Westfield resident Gloria Cassady is in a fight to save her lawn. The hot weather and drought conditions have already ruined the grass, but the retired Beacon Pointe subdivision homeowner is fighting resistance to present a different, ecological yard. “Everything I’m doing I have a right to do,” Cassidy was told by legal advisors. “When I look out my door I want to see green, not neighbors… When I envisioned it, it would have been beautiful by now.” Cassady said she is trying to exercise her rights as a homeowner, but claims her HOA has stopped her illegally. “I want to plant a garden and make improvements but was halted,” she said. “I read the HOA carefully before I bought the property.” On May 7, the Beacon Pointe HOA stopped Cassady’s workers. “He demanded not so much as a single flower be planted until a comprehensive detailed landscape plan for my entire property is approved by the architectural design review committee,” said Cassady. “Feeling bullied but trying to be neighborly, I voluntarily paused implementation efforts and respectfully invited dialogue.” Since Cassady halted her lawn’s transformation, a large mound of dirt sits in her front yard and the fenced in property behind her house has sections of grass two to three feet high. Cassady contends that describing her yard as haphazard or the thought that her grass is just allowed to grow is not the case. “In its current condition because I’m not able to plant any flowers,” she said. “The mess you see damages me most of all. I want to be an asset to the neighborhood. No one is more daunted than me. I’m very concerned with property values in the whole neighborhood.” Cassady said her intent when she started digging was to have her yard in shape to celebrate her 65th birthday. Instead, Cassady celebrated her special day standing before the Westfield City Council defending her yard and plan to use beneficial landscaping. At that council meeting, members were discussing potential changes to the city’s Tall Grass and Weeds Ordinance. Director of Community Development Matt Skelton said the city has made several minor Skelton wording changes to the origi10 | July 10, 2012
nal ordinance including the wording to include subdivision lots – describing but not identifying Cassady’s home. “This is about extreme situations,” he said. Skelton explained that the current ordinance is unenforceable for what was intended. “The intent was to have something that looks enticing – different from what we see today,” he said. “She has a plan but the plan is not
Gloria Cassidy shows a wildflower garden in her backyard.
demonstrated.” The changes to the ordinance involve minor word changes in the requirement to cut, violation notice and city to abate sections. The major change comes at the start of section 14 – “The following provisions in this Section 14 shall not apply to lots located within a residential subdivision secondary plat recorded after Sept. 7, 1977.” Councilman Steve Hoover explained the ordinance was intended for farmland or larger properties. “I never really envisioned this being in a subdivision with small lots,” he said. “Residents can choose not to have a lawn, but if you have a lawn it has to be mowed.” Cassady views the new ordinance as a form of class division. “I don’t think habitat should be exclusive to those that can afford 20 acres,” she said. “I want to show an example of what can be done.” Skelton said the original ordinance started more than a year ago. Since it began, Skelton said the city has processed 25 to 30 properties and mowed 10 to 15. He said most are abandoned homes or negligent homeowners. “We’ve had a lot of success administering this,” said Skelton. “It’s been a fantastic improvement.” The second reading and possible consideration of the Tall Grass and Weeds Ordinance occurred after the printing of this article at the July 9 council meeting. For an update on this story, visit www.currentinwestfield.com.
Current in Westfield
Changes to the Tall Grass and Weeds Ordinance The following changes have been presented to the Westfield City Council: Section 4. Requirement to cut. All owners of property located within the city shall cut and remove weeds and other rank vegetation growing thereon that Ordinance 11-2014 Tall Grass and Weeds exceeds a height of 12 inches, and shall keep their property clear of debris. Section 5. Violation Notice. In the event of a violation of this chapter, the director and/or his designee, or an officer of the police or fire department shall issue a written notice to the violating landowner. The violation notice shall identify the violation and order the landowner to correct the same within 10 calendar days from the date on which the violation notice is served on the landowner. Posting notice conspicuously on the property in violation, personal service, service by U.S. certified mail, regular mail or any other manner service recognized in the Indiana Rules of Trial Procedure shall constitute proper service upon the landowner for purposes of this chapter. Section 7. City to abate. If the landowner fails to abate each violation set forth in a violation notice in a timely manner, the landowner shall be deemed to have granted permission to the city to enter the landowner’s property for the limited purpose of inspecting, cutting and/or removing such debris, weeds or rank vegetation located thereon and identified in the violation notice. In such case, the director, or his designee, shall prepare a certified statement as to the actual administrative and other costs incurred by the city in taking such action, and serve a copy of the invoice on the landowner. The landowner shall, within seven calendar days from the date on which the landowner is served with such invoice, pay in full the amount stated thereon to the Dept. of Community Development. Section 14. The following provisions in this Section 14 shall not apply to lots located within a residential subdivision secondary plat recorded after Sept. 7, 1977. This chapter is not intended to apply to properties being utilized in an agricultural manner, or properties or portions of property that are clearly intended to remain in a natural state, such as, but not limited to, woods, forests, creeks, hedgerows, wetlands, wildflower preservation areas, nature preservation areas, and/or natural wildlife habitats. The director shall have discretion to determine whether the property in question qualifies under the exception stated herein. www.currentinwestfield.com
Opinion Obama lacks grip on economics
Precious Indiana summers It is our position that we shouldn’t allow record heat and drought conditions to shrivel up summer fun. Indiana summers are far too beautiful and precious to watch them slip away from the confines of our homes because we dread venturing out into the heat. Who can be hot and bothered when there is fresh Indiana corn and cantaloupe to be eaten, garden tomatoes to be sliced, berries to be picked and fireflies to be chased? Hamilton and Boone counties are fortunate to have wonderful aquatic centers and free splash parks – a great way to keep the kids active and cool at the same time. What better excuse is there to visit your town square and indulge in a dish of ice cream, custard or frozen yogurt while listening to music or browsing art galleries? Those over 21 years of age can cool off on the shaded patios of one of many Indiana-based craft breweries, such as Flat 12 Bierwerks. We must brave the heat for churches, school programs and community services that depend on money raised from outdoor festivals and fairs to fund their programs for the entire year. Grab a hat, slather on some sunscreen, venture out and enjoy summer in Indiana!
Wanna write us a letter? You can do it a couple ways. The easiest is to e-mail it to info@ currentinwestfield.com. The old-fashioned way is to snail mail it to Current in Westfield, 30 South Range Line Road, Carmel, IN 46032. Keep letters to 200 words max (we may make exceptions), and be sure to include your home ZIP code and a daytime number for verification. www.currentinwestfield.com
Change and hope Commentary by Terry Anker Perhaps it is simple human nature. We dislike and disparage those who disagree with our take on a particular issue and tend to admire and regard those who seem to take our side in an argument. So, it has been particularly entertaining to watch as pundits and just-plain-old opinionated folk have reacted to the surprising outcome of the recent Supreme Court deliberation on the constitutionality of some provisions of the largely yet-to-be-implemented heath care reform act widely known as Obamacare. Chief Justice John Roberts sided with the liberal justices in supporting Obamacare, holding that it is a tax allowed under the Constitution. If we can net out the noise, Roberts seems to be the kind of judge who is singularly focused on the task at hand. He is rarely swayed by protestors seeking the “right” outcome and operates with regard to the Constitutional context and rule of existing law. I’d guess that Roberts is simply convinced that Congress maintains the power to tax the American peo-
ple as it sees fit and does not ascribe a belief that he is secretly making a ruling based on the desire to impose his view of social justice. His less predictable approach to decision making should lead to a generation of important, if volatile, moves by the high court. With the change made, we can only hope that Americans most in need are elevated by taxpayers’ additional contribution to the common good. And, we hope that any risk of program dependency and reduction in freedom and self-reliance is ameliorated by empowering citizens served by our national largess to break free of these bonds and become more productive and contributing members of the collective good using the money saved, and contributed by others, to pursue education and focus on opportunity for themselves and their progeny. Terry Anker is an associate editor of Current Publishing, LLC. You may e-mail him at terry@ currentincarmel.com.
In journalism, there has always been a tension between getting it first and getting it right. - Ellen Goodman
Current in Westfield
It should come as no surprise that we were bitterly disappointed with the Supreme Court’s recent decision on ObamaCare. We suspect many of you were, too. As our sour feelings abated – albeit in a very minor way – along came last Monday’s Wall Street Journal, and in it an opinion piece by Michael J. Boskin. He’s an economics professor at Stanford University and a senior fellow at the Hoover Institution, and he also chaired the Council of Economic Advisers under former President George H.W. Bush (don’t hold that against him, please). Boskin wrote exactly what we’ve been thinking. In short: Pursuit of profits is critical to a robust economy; the recession’s end was more than three years ago, but recovery has been anemic; the majority of Americans are opposed to President Barack Obama’s economic policies; Obama claims that when he took office no one knew how dire the recession would be, which is untrue, because all the leading economists did; and the president’s record on jobs is lacking. As Boskin points out, “Perhaps we should not have expected more from the eloquent apostle of hope and change.” Obama’s autobiography, Boskin points out, states that during his brief time in business, he felt “like a spy behind enemy lines.” That. Just. Makes. Us. Shudder. We, like most, believe there will be a short battle royale in Congress over ObamaCare, but for those that oppose it we suspect it will be for naught. Change? America voted for it, and now America has it. We’re not quite sure this is what our founding fathers had in mind back at the signing party in Independence Hall. We hope and pray common sense prevails in the general election and the worst president in the nation’s history is shown the door. Brian Kelly, publisher, and Steve Greenberg, general manager, are co-owners of Current Publishing, LLC. Write them at info@ youarecurrent.com.
Our nation has all sorts of arcane, nonsensical laws on the books. Each week, we’ll share one with you. In Michigan, The last Sunday in June of every year was named "log cabin day." Source: dumblaws.com
July 10, 2012 | 11
Don't judge a book by its cover Commentary by Danielle Wilson Let’s do this, ladies! I speak of course of finally reading "Fifty Shades of Grey" by E.L. James. Summer’s here, the kids don’t need us, and what relationship couldn’t benefit from a heaping dose of Cholula? Here’s my proposal: If you haven’t read the book yet, read it with me. I’m taking the next two weeks to swim in the erotic fiction that my dad calls “filth.” (Sad but true. My 70-year-old father beat me to it!) Then I’ll write an article with my reactions and thoughts and include your comments as well. If you’ve already experienced the mania, feel free to email me your take. Think of me as Oprah with red hair. And if by some chance you’ve managed to avoid all media references to the Shades of Grey phenomena and haven’t a clue as to what I am referring, allow me to first encourage you to crawl out of whatever dark hole you’ve been hiding in for the past three months. Secondly, let me bring you up to speed. To my understanding, the "Shades of Grey" trilogy (yes, there are two more books should we crave more!) is the explicit S&M version of the Twilight series aimed at all the soccer moms who secretly took sides in the Edward versus Jacob rivalry (Team Edward, baby!). I guess Ms. James thinks that American suburbanites lead boring, predictable, conservative
s ’ n
lives, and are too Stepford to spice things up on our own. (Clearly she has never been to a Saturday morning yard sale with infant carriers on the line!) But I’ll play her game. If for no other reason than to see what all the hoopla is about. At least then I can form an opinion based on actual knowledge of the book, unlike some people I know who trash it without having even perused one page. You can’t judge a book by its cover or its coverage, my friends. That’s called ignorance. Bottom line for me: I like romance novels (Nora Roberts kills.), I like sexy movies (Mr. and Mrs. Smith stands as one of my all-time favorites but I just saw This Means War and it was hot), and I like feeling that spark for my husband after twenty years of being together (without drugs or counseling, thank you very much). If "Shades of Grey" is an enjoyable read that ups the love ante, I’ll be a happy camper and gladly recommend it to my peeps. But it will be so much more fun if I have a group of ladies (and/or gentlemen; no gender bias here) with whom I can share. So hit your favorite book store, library or e-book dealer and let’s do this. Peace out. Danielle Wilson is a contributing columnist. You may e-mail her at email@example.com.
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July 10, 2012 • currentnightandday.com
“Ice Age: Continental Drift” – In theaters Friday, the Ice Age franchise returns with its fourth film. Manny, Diego and Sid start off a new adventure as their continent is set adrift and they are forced to use an iceberg as a ship.
(Left) Comedian Dave Attell performed at Morty’s last year and will be returning later this year. (Above) Pictures like this one of legendary comic George Carlin line the windows of the club.
How Morty’s Comedy Joint is redefining Northside comedy scene By Christian Sorrell • firstname.lastname@example.org In January 2010, Morty’s Comedy Joint, on Keystone Avenue along Carmel’s southern border, closed its doors. Several months later, a number of comedians and investors purchased the business and re-launched the club. During the past two years, Morty’s has gone from a formerly failing business to a burgeoning comedy club that not only brings national talent through its doors, but has also created a vibrant local community of growing comedians. Steve Hofstetter, co-owner of Morty’s and a comedian himself, credits a majority of the club’s newfound success to the formula of its four owners, which includes three working comedians, as well as the supHofstetter port of the local community. “I think it was a combination of everything really. The experience of a comedy club is so much more than just what’s on stage,” said Hofstetter. “From the moment they get out of their car, people need to be having a great time.”
Keeping this in mind, the exterior, interior and entire food and drink selection of the club have been revamped to be more immediately inviting and enjoyable. The exterior of the building features a number of America’s greatest comedians, while the interior is lined with classic vinyl comedy albums. There is more to the Morty’s makeover than simple appearance. Building a local community of unique comedy talent is also at the core of Morty’s new strategy. “We have a local talent night once a week, sometimes three nights a week, as well as a residency program,” said Hofstetter. “It doesn’t matter how good someone is. Without stage time, it doesn’t really matter, so we are sure to give (local Gardner comedians) that time.” According to Hofstetter, Mike Gardner is one such comedian. Not only has Morty’s embraced Gardner, a Carmel resident, as a headliner, they have also worked with him to include other local comedians in tours he has
planned himself. “If you don’t have good local talent, a comedy club is not sustainable,” said Hofstetter. Supporting Morty’s with this local talent, Hofstetter and his fellow co-owners have created something unique within Indianapolis’ relatively small comedy scene. Formerly dominated by Crackers, a comedy club founded locally in 1980, Hofstetter views the scene as something that can be developed greatly in the years to come. “With some of the country’s best comedy clubs within driving distance and our location, there is no reason that Indianapolis is not the hotbed of comedy in the Midwest, if not the entire country,” said Hofstetter. Hopefully with the right combination of talent, community and cooperation, it will be.
For information regarding upcoming acts like Alonzo Bodden, Jake Johannsen and Dave Attell, as well as the Morty’s menu and ticket prices, visit mortyscomedy.com.
Monica Mancini & dave koz
tickets on sale now! TheCenterPresents.org or call the Box Office at 317.843.3800.
Wednesday, aug. 8 aT 7:30 PM
ExpEct Moon RivER and MoRE!
NCAA Football 13 – In stores today, this year’s iteration of the NCAA football standard brings a new passing system, new defensive AI system and additional Road to Glory features to the field in hopes of creating the best college football simulation ever. Xbox 360 and Playstation 3. – $60. “Skelethon” by Aesop Rock – The sixth studio album from hip hop artist Aesop Rock is his first new album in six years and features the song “Leisureforce.” James P. Connolly – Performing live at Morty’s Comedy Joint (3625 E. 96th St., Indianapolis) this weekend, James Connolly is a standup comedian and radio host known for his playful, confident style and unique sense of humor. For ticket information, please visit mortyscomedy.com. For a list of local events, see the Event Calendar on Page 14. Vol. I No. 22 Managing Editor – Christian Sorrell email@example.com / 489.4444 Advertising Executive – Dennis O'Malia firstname.lastname@example.org
at the PalladiuM
6/26/12 3:50 PM
NIGHT & DAY
“The Wizard of Oz” • The classic tale of Dorothy’s journey to the land of Oz comes to the Beef and Boards stage featuring all of the great songs from the Scarecrow, the Tin Man and the Cowardly Lion. Children 3 to 11 will receive a $10 discount. • Tuesday to Saturday – 8 p.m., Wednesday – 1 p.m., Saturday and Sunday – 1:30 p.m. • Beef & Boards Dinner Theatre, 9301 N. Michigan Rd., Indianapolis • $37 to $60, includes dinner buffet • 872-9664
The Meatball Band • Bring a picnic, lawn chairs or blankets and watch The Meatball Band perform at this free concert that is part of the Fishers Summer Concert series. • 7 p.m. • Fishers Town Hall, 1 Municipal Dr., Fishers • Free • 595-3150 Summer Concerts at the Carmel Gazebo: Cornfields & Crossroads • Cornfields & Crossroads performs as part of the Carmel Gazebo Concert series including a children’s pre-concert show at 6:15 p.m. The series provides family concerts promoting community vitality. • 7:30 p.m. • 1 Civic Square, Carmel • Free • carmelgazeboconcerts. org
Living Proof • Part of the Noblesville Parks and Recreation Dept. Summer Concert Series. • 7 p.m. • Dillon Park, 701 Cicero Rd., Noblesville • Free • 776-6350
“Celebrate the Colors” • The latest exhibit by the Hamilton County Artists’ Association. • Thursday to Saturday – 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. • The Birdie Gallery, 195 S. Fifth St., Noblesville • Free admission • 776-2278 Sheridan Bluegrass Fever • At Sheridan Veterans Park and see a number of great Bluegrass acts perform live. Take part in free music workshops and enjoy great festival food. • Friday – 6:15 p.m. to 10 p.m., Saturday – 10 a.m. to 10 p.m. • Sheridan Veterans Park, 1st Street and Main Street, Sheridan • Friday - $5, under 12 free, Saturday - $10, under 12 free • bluegrassfever.net
St., Carmel) • Free • 573-5243 Symphony on the Prairie: The ISO goes Global • Come enjoy the weather and listen to an exciting blend of classical, country, Motown and more. Bring your own chairs, blankets, food and drinks. • Friday and Saturday – 8 p.m. • Conner Prairie, 13400 Allisonville Rd., Fishers • $22 adult, $10 child, $20 parking • 639-4300
Westfield Historic Underground Railroad Ghost Walk • Join Unseen Press for a brief encounter with Westfield’s most haunting legends and folk tales. Reservations required. • 8:30 p.m. • $15 • 840-6456 Westfield Farmers Market • See what all of Westfield’s best farmers and artisans have to offer at the Westfield Farmers Market, featuring local music and weekly events. • 4:30 to 7:30 p.m. • North Union Street, one block north of Main Street by City Hall (130 Penn St.), Westfield • Free • dwna.org Second Saturday Gallery Walk • Enjoy the merchant events, activities, entertainment, culture and shopping of the Carmel Arts & Design District including guest appearances by international and local artists • 5 p.m. • Carmel Arts & Design District, 111 W. Main St., Suite 140, Carmel • Free admission • carmelartsanddesign.com
Saxony Market • The market features a number of central Indiana businesses and farmers while creating an outdoor forum for family and friends alike to gather, shop and share ideas. • 8 a.m. to noon • 131st Street and Olio Road, Fishers • Free • SaxonyIndiana.com Zionsville Farmers Market • Zionsville’s greatest farmers and local artisans at the weekly event. • 8 to 11 a.m. • Parking lot at Main and Hawthorne, Zionsville • Free admission • ZionsvilleFarmersMarket.org Carmel Farmers Market • One of the largest farmers markets in Indiana, it features more than 60 local vendors. • 8 to 11:30 a.m. • Carmel Farmers Market, 1 Center Green, Carmel • Free admission • 710-0162 Fishers Farmers Market • The farmers market now showcases more than 35 high-quality vendors. • 8 a.m. to noon • Fishers Farmers Market, 11601 Municipal Dr., Fishers • Free admission • 578-0700
Movies in the Park: “Puss in Boots” • Pack up the children, bring your snacks and enjoy the fresh evening air while watching a movie on the big screen at West Park. • Dusk • West Park (2700 W. 116
For a complete list of events this week, visit currentnightandday.com
REAL RESULTS. REAL EXPERIENCE. When you or someone you love has been arrested, you'll want to call a defense attorney that has experience, knows the courts, and can produce results. Criminal charges can be embarrassing enough without having to deal with the penalties. We're focused on winning your case so that you can move forward. Call us at 317.917.3141 to find out more or visit www.pateldefense.com.
Monish Patel, Former Deputy Prosecuting Attorney – Hamilton County 14 | July 10, 2012
Current in Westfield
NIGHT & DAY Event Preview Civic kicks off 2012 young adult summer program Commentary by Cheri Dick Most area residents know how many talented high school athletes hail from Hamilton County. Do the names Josh McRoberts, Kevin Plawecki and Gary Harris ring a bell? But if you’ve ever attended one of the thrilling theatre performances presented by our area high schools, then you know that our community is rich in stage talent as well. And it’s about to get even better. That’s because Booth Tarkington Civic Theatre has launched one of the most diverse and inspiring young adult summer programs in the United States. It’s an in-depth, three-week theatre workshop for students ages 14 to 18 consisting of intensive rehearsals and specialized programs that culminate in a fully supported and professionally staffed production on the state-of-theart Tarkington stage. What teenager, who desires a moment in the spotlight, could ask for more? I want to call special attention to four components of Civic’s 2012 young adult summer program that might be of special interest to aspiring performers of all ages in your family: • “From Here to Broadway” will feature Lawrence North High School alum, Ben Davis, as he talks with workshop participants about his path from the northeast side of Indianapolis to the stages of Broadway. His message? If I can successfully make that journey, so can you! • Bill Jenkins, Chair of Ball State’s Department of Theatre and Dance, will tell students “How to Nail Your College Audition.” • “Resume Boot Camp” is a unique opportunity for the teens in your family to get help from industry professionals in preparing their performing arts resumes for college applications. And you don’t want to miss Civic Theatre’s young adult production of “Broadway Palooza – An Evening of Great Moments in Musical Theatre!” at 7:30 p.m. on July 27 and 28, starring many of the most talented teens in the region. You can find out more about dates, times and nominal charges (when applicable) for all of these young adult summer programs at www.
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civictheatre.org. There’s a lot more teenage talent in this area than we often hear about, and Booth Tarkington Civic Theatre is at the forefront in helping to identify, educate and inspire this talent. Join us for one of the performances at “Broadway Palooza” or attend one of our special career workshops and see for yourself.
Price does not include tax or gratuity. Please, no substitutions. Not available for private functions.
Cheri Dick is the executive director of the Booth Tarkington Civic Theatre. You can contact her via e-mail at email@example.com.
Mo’s Irish Pub and The Make A Wish Foundation proudly present
CURRENT TUESDAY JULY 10 KEEP SAME SIZE
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Pick your entrée and choose from a selection of our fresh starters, savory sides and decadent desserts.
Civic Theatre’s next season will debut with “A Chorus Line” from September 7th through the 22nd.
Date: July 14th, 2012 | 8pm – 11pm Place: Mo’s Irish Pub Hamilton Towne Center What: Fundraiser to grant Joe’s wish to go to Hawaii Featuring The Flying Toasters All proceeds to beneﬁt Joe’s wish
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July 10, 2012 | 15
NIGHT & DAY
J. Razzo’s The Scoop: Your attention will be grabbed as soon as you enter J. Razzo’s. First, you’ll be treated to the wonderful aroma of Italian cuisine. Second, the sight of class and elegance will greet you as you are shown to your table. J. Razzo’s combines those elements to give you an unforgettable dining experience. Pizza, pastas and seafood are all features of the menu. You will also find chicken and beef entrees that round out the unique offerings. Type of Food: Italian cuisine Price of Entrees: $12 to $24 Specialties: Pasta and seafood Reservations: Accepted online and by phone Dress: Casual Hours: Lunch: 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. Monday to Friday. Dinner: 4 to 10 p.m. Monday to Thursday, 5 to 11 p.m. Friday and Saturday, and 4 to 9 p.m. Sunday. Location: 12501 N. Meridian St., Carmel Phone: 844-9333
Summertime Chicken Tacos Ingredients: 1/3 cup olive oil, 1/4 cup lime juice, 4 minced garlic cloves, 1 tablespoon minced parsley, 1 teaspoon ground cumin, 1 teaspoon dried oregano, 1/2 teaspoon salt, 1/4 teaspoon pepper, 1 1/4 lbs boneless skinless chicken breast halves, 6 (8 inch) flour tortillas or 6 taco shells, lettuce, tomato, shredded cheese
Kirk Schueler, President/ general manger Toppers Pizza Where do you like to dine?
Skyline Chili What do you like to eat there? I like to get the 4-Way Chili. What do you like about Skyline Chili? I like it because it’s distinctive. It’s something you won’t find anywhere else! Skyline Chili is located at 6689 E. 82nd St., Castleton. They can be contacted at 849-2110 or online at www.skylinechili.com.
Where: KINCAID’S FISH, CHOP AND STEAK HOUSE Clay Terrace Mall When: MONDAY – THURSDAY 4pm – 7pm
The Pickle Back
Gray Ingredients: 1 shot Jameson Irish Whisky, 1 shot pickle juice Directions: Drink Jameson shot. Chase with shot of pickle juice.
Created by: Tammie Gray, Stacked Pickle (11621 Fishers Station Dr., Fishers)
317.575.9005 | 14159 Clay Terrace Blvd., Carmel, IN | 11am - 9:30pm
Preparation: In a shallow glass container, combine first eight ingredients. Add chicken and turn to coat. Cover and refrigerate 8 hours, turning occasionally. Drain and discard marinade. Grill chicken, uncovered, over medium heat for 5-7 minutes on each side or until juices run clear. Cut into thin strips; serve in tortilla or taco shells with desired toppings. Food.com – food.com
Wine Recommendation: Vajra Moscato d'Asti 2010 ($20) The sweetness of a Moscato d’Asti will help combat the heat and spices of the taco while the bubbles will work well with any onions or similar toppings included with the dish. Available online and in specialty stores. 16 | July 10, 2012
What: FREE HAPPY HOUR BUFFET $4 wine, beer and cocktails
Support the local merchants that “add back” to our community.
Adding back to the community - since 2008
• 28 Star Studio • 541 Salon • Adara Day Spa • Artichoke • Bazbeaux Pizza • Bedazzling Boutique • Carmel City Magazine • Carmel Clay Public Library • Christian Science Reading Room • Computer Troubleshooters • Darren’s Ballroom Dance Studio
Current in Westfield
ARTS & DESIGN DISTRICT BUSINESS ASSOCIATION OF CARMEL
• Drs. Lauck & McLean • Edward Jones - Kelly Hindman • Flair Hair Design and Nails • Indiana Design Center • Integrity Automotive • Joe’s Butcher Shop • Kilpatrick Traditions • L’Evento Event Resource Boutique • Midwest School of Voice • Mudbugs Cajun Cafe, LLC • The Museum of Miniature Houses
• Nat’l Assoc of Miniature Enthusiasts • Old Town Associates • Platinum Realty • PNC Bank • Rangeline Chiropractic • Renaissance Fine Art • Savvy Decor • Shiraz • Simply Sweet Shoppe • The District Exchange • Woody’s Library Restaurant
NIGHT & DAY
Wolfies Grill: 1162 Keystone Way, Carmel wolfiesgrill.com Tuesday â€“ Karaoke Friday â€“ My Yellow Rickshaw Saturday â€“ Radio Echo The Place: 3855 E. 96th St., Indianapolis â€“ daddyrealstheplace.com Friday â€“ Graveyard Stompers Saturday â€“ Tony Styxx & Underground Groove Seasons 52: 8650 Keystone Crossing,
Indianapolis â€“ seasons52.com Sunday â€“ Heather Ramsey Caslerâ€™s: 11501 Pavilion Dr., Fishers â€“ caslers. com Friday â€“ Dude Band Saturday â€“ Catalyst Gypsy Moon Dog Tavern: 825 E. 96th St., Indianapolis â€“ moondogtavern.com Thursday â€“ The Flying Toasters Friday â€“ Cousin Roger Saturday â€“ Snakehandlers Blues Band Sullivanâ€™s Steakhouse: 3316 E. 86th St., Indianapolis â€“ sullivanssteakhouse.com Thursday â€“ The Joe Deal Trio
38 Special to perform at The Backyard July 14 â€“ Join Daddy Real Entertainment for a great night of music outdoors at The Backyard (5800 Route 3, Spiceland) featuring 38 Special and their signature blast of Southern rock. For more information, please visit currentnightandday.com.
Chris Lloyd reviews â€œAmerican Reunionâ€? â€“ Chris Lloyd reviews the latest film in the â€œAmerican Pieâ€? franchise. While he found a few riffs and Eugene Levy to be funny, the entire film felt like more of a cash grab than anything anyone was really looking for.
Looking for more recipes? â€“ Need another recipe to round out dinner? For each weekâ€™s recipe and more recipes featured only online, please visit currentnightandday.com.
Fri. July 13
Hazel Dell Parkway
oad Cre ek R
1. Oak Manor From the $400s 2. Slater Woods From the $380s to $490s 3. Twin Oaks From the $280s to $320s Fall
Choose one of the following gifts:
1 $15,000 in Decorator Selections to make your home your own 2 4% off the base price of the home 3 Covered rear porch and full landscape irrigation system
this Hurry, ds n offer e 1st ! July 3
Fri. July 20
Purchase a new David Weekley home and unwrap a special gift!
Christmas in 161st Street
800â€“748â€“6219 or visit a David Weekley model home.
See David Weekley Homes Sales Consultant for details. Not valid with any other offer or on a previously written contract. Christmas in July incentive valid on David Weekley homes purchased in Indianapolis, IN between July, 1, 2012, and July 31, 2012. Homebuyer will choose one of the following with the purchase of a new David Weekley home: Decorator Selections, Home Discount, or Covered Rear Porch and Irrigation System.Completed David Weekley Showcase Homes only qualify for 4% Home Discount, not to exceed $18,000. Decorator Selections must be made through the David Weekleyâ€™s Design Center in Indianapolis, IN. Homebuyer must complete Design Center selections within 15 days of their purchase date. Homebuyer must pay for any Decorator Selections in excess of the incentive amount. The amount of discount is limited to 4% of the homeâ€™s base value, not to exceed $18,000. Value of covered rear porch and irrigation system not to exceed $18,000. Any amount exceeding $18,000 is Homebuyerâ€™s responsibility. No cash or credit will be given in lieu of covered rear porch and irrigation system. David Weekley Homes will build and install the porch with the rest of the home; porch will be complete at closing. If the irrigation system is not installed at closing due to weather it will be completed as soon as weather allows. Offer must be presented to Sales Consultant prior to the signing of the contract. David Weekley Homes reserves the right to terminate program or change rules at any time. Prices, plans, dimensions, IHDWXUHVVSHFLÂżFDWLRQVPDWHULDOVRUDYDLODELOLW\RIKRPHVRUFRPPXQLWLHVDUHVXEMHFWWRFKDQJHZLWKRXWQRWLFHRUREOLJDWLRQ,OOXVWUDWLRQVDUHDUWLVWÂśVGHSLFWLRQVRQO\DQGPD\GLIIHUIURPFRPSOHWHGLPSURYHPHQWV&RS\ULJKWÂ‹'DYLG:HHNOH\+RPHV$OO5LJKWV5HVHUYHG,QGLDQDSROLV,1,1'0
Current in Westfield
July 10, 2012 | 17
Diabetes and you: know the facts Commenatary by Dr. Sunil Juthani, MD
Diabetes is a serious condition affecting 26 million Americans. Another 79 million people have pre-diabetes and are at risk for developing the disease. Diabetes occurs when there is a shortage of insulin in the body or when the body loses its ability to use insulin or both. Insulin lowers blood sugar and converts glucose (sugar) to energy. Too much sugar in the blood causes damage to organs. People with diabetes have a higher incidence of heart attack, stroke, kidney failure and a higher risk for amputation. Diabetes testing can be done at your doctor’s office. All adults should have basic diabetes testing at age 40. Earlier testing is recommended for: • Adults who are overweight/obese. • Those with one or more risk factors. Primary risk factors for diabetes are family history, pregnancy and ethnicity. African Americans and Hispanic Americans are two ethnic groups at higher risk. • Anyone with a history of smoking, high blood pressure or high cholesterol. Fasting blood sugar and hemoglobin A1C are two criteria used to diagnose pre-diabetes and diabetes. Normal fasting blood sugar should be less than 100 mg/dl. Readings of 100 to 125 mg/dl indicate pre-diabetes, and readings of more than 125 mg/dl are consistent with
diabetes. The hemoglobin A1C test, measuring the average amount of sugar in the blood over 60-90 days, is also used to diagnose diabetes. Hemoglobin A1C results of more than 6.5 percent indicate diabetes, while someone without diabetes will register an A1C of between 4 and 5.6 percent. People with pre-diabetes are generally encouraged by their doctors to lose between 5 and 7 percent of their body weight and exercise for at least 30 minutes five days a week. This may prevent the condition from progressing to diabetes. Today, doctors take a more patient-centered approach to treating those with diabetes that considers individual needs, preferences and tolerances. In addition to diet and lifestyle modifications, treatment options include oral diabetes medications, insulin injections and sometimes incretin mimetics – medications that signal the body to release insulin after eating. When doctors and patients work together, diabetes can be successfully managed and quality of life maintained.
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Sunil Juthani, MD, specializes in internal medicine. He is a guest columnist located at IU Health Physicians, Indiana University Health Saxony Hospital, 13100 136th St., in Fishers. He can be reached by calling the office at 317.678.3800.
Gifts with a heart – Riverview Hospital Foundation hosted its 20th Anniversary ‘Heartfelt Thanks’ Golf Tournament at Pebble Brook Golf Club on June 27. Organizers said this year was another successful event with 204 players, beautiful weather, local food vendors, and new golf pro, Nick Marucci. To date, the foundation has raised $1.7 million through the golf tournament, including this year’s proceeds of $125,000. Funds raised are used to help fight the number one leading cause of death in Hamilton County, heart disease. “This year is the most successful Greg Dunnavant, from left, Tom Jensen, Gary Raines and Ron year to date,” said Amanda Trestrail, phiCouch. (Photo submitted by Amanda Trestrail) lanthropy officer. “The credit must go to our sponsors and members of the community for understanding our important mission – the health of our friends and family.”
Dr Jodie Harper
Current in Westfield
Type: 2-story home Built: 1998 Location: Near Hazel Dell Parkway and 131st Street Space: 4,512 square feet Rooms: Spacious 4-bedroom, 3-full-bath, 2-half-bath home in great neighborhood! More than 4,000 square feet of living space. Great room with fireplace and built-ins, leads to deck. Large kitchen/breakfast room with hardwoods, planner desk, pantry and lots of cabinet space. Dining room with chair rails and crown mold-
ing. Main level den with built-ins, French doors and bay window. Large master with huge walk-in closet, bathroom with double sinks and vanities, whirlpool tub and separate shower. Bedrooms two and three with Jack & Jill bath. Bedroom four with private bath. All new carpets installed in 2012! Three-car garage. Strengths: Large master with huge walk-in closet, main level den, finished basement, new carpets Challenges: Needs some work Value: $370,000 Keith Albrecht is a Realtor with RE/ MAX serving Hamilton County and Indianapolis. Contact the Albrecht Team by phone at 580-9955 or via e-mail at firstname.lastname@example.org.
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Most homeowners’ policies cover dog bites Commentary by Andy Warren I’ve got a big friendly dog, but I’ve always worried about what would happen if she bit someone. Am I protected if something like this happens? – Billy S., Noblesville We all love our pets. They make great family members, playmates and protectors, but they are always causing problems for insurance companies. Almost two million people are bitten by dogs each year with around 800,000 of those folks requiring professional medical treatment for their wounds. Each of these incidents is a potential lawsuit. A key factor that contributes to these incidents is the failure of dog owners to supervise and train their pets. Another problem is that many people, especially children, do not know how to behave around dogs. When you own a pet, you have a responsibility to raise and handle your pet in a manner that reduces the chances of an incident. Steps to take include researching your breed and general principles of ownership and care. You should always make certain that family members, neighbors, guests and strangers are protected from your pet. You should check out the resources available to help, such as tips from animal shelters, dog ownership clubs, the American Kennel Club and, of course, the Internet. Many insurers are choosing not to give dogs
or their owners a fair chance. It is becoming more common for companies to refuse to write coverage for people who own certain breeds of dogs. The breeds commonly excluded include chows, pit bulls, Akitas, Rottweilers and sharpeis. Therefore, you must fight this trend by not taking pet ownership lightly. The good news is, you’re probably already protected if you have a homeowner’s insurance policy. Just make sure you have adequate limits to protect you from financial damage if you have an incident like this. I recommend that everyone have a minimum liability limit of $1 million. Adding an extra million in coverage with an umbrella policy is also a good idea, and doesn’t cost as much as you might imagine. Your liability limit is not just for pet attacks, either. It protects you from many unfortunate incidents, like when a guest slips and falls in your driveway or when your kid accidently drives the lawn mower into the neighbor’s new Mercedes. Make sure you read your policy or go over it with your independent insurance agent to see what is excluded.
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415 W Carmel Drive, Carmel, IN 46032 20 | July 10, 2012
Current in Westfield
The Rocket, the Republic, and Romans 13 Commentary by Bob Walters There sure has been a lot of high-impact national legal news recently, what with the rulings on Obamacare, Arizona’s immigration issues, child punishment limits, and all. But prior to the Supreme Court launching its multi-headed, end-of-session jurisprudential howitzers and accompanying confusion into the national conversation late last month, an earlier story already had me thinking critically about truth, justice, and the American way: the federal “not guilty” verdict for legendary baseball pitcher Roger Clemens, aka, “the Rocket.” My initial reaction had and has nothing to do with baseball, Clemens’ celebrity, his accomplishments, whether he used performance enhancing drugs (PEDs), whether he lied to Congress, or whether he should be in baseball’s Hall of Fame. What caught my attention was how many media outlets bundled the Clemens “not guilty” verdict with similar PED verdicts for baseball’s Barry Bonds and cyclist Lance Armstrong, and reported those successful defenses as “losses” for the United States government. That gave me pause. First, because I question how a legal finding that exonerates a citizen is a “loss” for the republic. And second, because I think that God, not the government, is the only, proper, and final arbiter of truth and justice. Our secular government courts – whether by judge or jury – do the best they can to assess legal
vs. illegal, but nobody should assume that every American judicial decision is on a par with God’s righteousness. Secular justice is in the eye of the beholder; look at the O.J. trial, for heaven’s sake. Romans 13 tells us that God ordains governments, and that “the one in authority is God’s servant” (verse 4). I see plain and persistent evidence that the government and media are perpetually confused about who is the servant and who is God. Only God is God, and justice is His alone. When the media – however indirectly, absentmindedly, or irreverently – implies that government is the ultimate arbiter of justice, that’s a red flag. It’s a sign the media has succumbed to thinking that justice is Caesar’s (i.e., the government’s) rather than God’s. The overarching yet oh-so sublime problem is this: Government has no God, only people do. In Romans 13, Paul reminds us that we have to adjust to life and “justice” in this world, but not by forgetting God. Then in Philippians 3:20 Paul declares that for Christians our true citizenship is in heaven. That’s important to remember. As citizens, this life matters most when we understand that justice is God’s alone. Bob Walters (firstname.lastname@example.org) thinks that God’s truth and justice actually is the American way, but thinks it is pretty obvious we are losing our way.
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July 10, 2012 | 21
The good, the bad and the really strange Commentary by Tracy Line Experience is the greatest teacher. I’m just loaded with experience. Today, I’d like to share a few things I’ve learned in my years of working in the travel industry. The good, the bad and the really strange… Quirky truths • Pet friendly does not mean cat-friendly. In fact, most properties do not allow cats. • Flight prices can vary by as much as $2,000 for the same plane, same flight. They can also fluctuate drastically throughout the day or week. • Mexico is a bad place to have a heart attack. Then again, anywhere is a bad place to have a heart attack. • Never tell a client he is booked until you’ve clicked the final button. • Certain cruises (interport) in Europe don’t offer airport transfers or allow you to prebook excursions. • Disney is an empire; even the Disney reps get things wrong and don’t know everything there is to know.
Notes to self • There will be days where you work really hard for no pay. • There will also be days where you hardly work for really nice pay. • Everyone wants the best vacation for the least amount of money. • “Someplace with a beach” means different things to different people. • You will make mistakes, so will the airlines. All you can do is try really hard to fix them. • Don’t assume everyone knows that the airlines charge for baggage, or that a passport is needed when leaving the country. Pearls of wisdom • Problems don’t resolve themselves; dealing with them head on is a much better strategy • People respect honesty and integrity over anything else. • It helps to have friends in high places. • Travel insurance IS worth it. • No matter what you do in life, check your work and then check it a second time. Then, check it again. Tracy Line is a travel writer and agent, and the owner of Noblesville Travel. Contact her at Tracy@ noblesvilletravel.com. For travel tips and information check out her blog at www.noblevilletravel.com.
Thursday, July 19th at 7 PM Saturday, July 28th at 9 AM
2012 HAMILTON COUNTY 4-H FAIR FRIDAY, JULY 13 7PM 4-H Queen Pageant THURSDAY, JULY 19 10AM Exhibits Open 9AM 4-H Bucket Calf & Dairy Show 1PM 4-H Pygmy Goat Show 4PM Extension Homemakers Flower Show FRIDAY, JULY 20 10AM Exhibits Open 8:30AM 4-H Rabbit Show 10AM 4-H Horse & Pony 1PM Walk-A-Llama 3PM 4-H Goat Show 6PM Homemade Ice Cream Contest 7PM Lawn Tractor Pull 7PM 4-H Fashion Revue SATURDAY, JULY 21 10AM Exhibits Open ALL DAY Riverview Activities 8AM 4-H Swine Show 1PM Antique Tractor Pull 1:30PM Silly Safari Animal Show 2PM Extension Homemakers Craft Show 6PM 4-H Cat Show 7PM Wright Brothers Acoustic Trio 7:30PM Walk-A-Llama SUNDAY, JULY 22 10AM Exhibits Open 10AM Worship Service 10AM 4-H Horse & Pony 10AM 4-H Sheep Show 1PM Walk-A-Llama 2PM Mike Butler & Slim Pickins Bluegrass Band 5PM Antique Tractor Parade 5PM Champion Food Auction 6PM Pet Parade 7PM Demolition Derby MONDAY, JULY 23 10AM Exhibits Open 9AM 4-H Beef Show 2PM Youth Talent Contest 3PM Royal Showmanship 7PM Supreme Showmanship 7:30PM Indoor Movie Showing TUESDAY, JULY 24 5:30PM 4-H Livestock Auction
22 | July 10, 2012
Current in Westfield
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Controlling your dog in a canine crowd
Commentary by John Mikesell
More and more folks walking their dog’s on the Monon. Lots of people in downtown Carmel with their pets. What do you do when your dog goes a little crazy around all of the other dogs here are a few suggestions. Five things to do when your dog goes bonkers over other dogs. Stay Calm: If you become angry, hysterical, loud, or violent, you only add to the stress that has put him over his emotional threshold. As horrifying as his display may be, your emotion only makes it worse for him. Try “square breathing”: breathe in for three seconds; hold for three seconds; breathe out for three seconds; hold for three seconds; repeat. Leave: When your dog is having a huge emotional outburst, the best thing you can do is take him away. He is emotionally out of control, and all your pleas to sit or lie down are fruitless; he literally is unable to process your cues. Create Distance: If you can’t leave for some reason, at least put distance between your dog and other dogs in the area. Most dogs have a threshold distance a distance at which they are able to maintain self control. It may be as close as 20 feet or as far as 100
yards-and may vary somewhat from one day to the next. Use a visual barrier: Most dog reactive dogs are most stimulated by the sight of another dog. Try putting a visual barrier between your dog and whatever causes him to become aroused. You can use your own body, stepping between him and the others. Or, train him to step behind you and sit when he sees another dog at a distance. Look for a hedge you can step behind with your dog, or a wall, fence, or building that will block his sight. If his arousal is a reaction to the sound of other dogs, try, Mutt Muffs, available at safeandsoundpets.com,to dampen the volume of sounds he can hear. Be carefull!.Neither will he be able to hear approaching vehicles, or other sounds that help to keep him safe. Teach him an emergency exit: Make this a fun game that you can play when there aren’t other dogs around. Your cue should be something that lends itself to happy play, such as “whee!” or “Runawaay!”.Teach it when your dog is waling with you on a
leash by saying the cue in a loud, happy , high voice and then making a 180 degree turn and running as fast as you can in the opposite direction for at least 20 feet. Your dog should be galloping happily after you. When you stop, toss yummy treats. The goal is to give him such a positive association with his run away cue that he doesn’t think about getting aroused by the sight other dog who just popped out from behind a parked car. I must warn everyone again, is this extremely hot weather do not leave your dog in the care (or your children) unattended. It only takes a few minutes for the temp to reach over a Hundred degrees in the car. Be very careful when walking your dog, they live in air conditioning just like we do. They do not fair any better than we do. Keep plenty of water available for them at all times. John Mikesell, owner of Izzy’s Place, A dog Bakery in Carmel, can be reached at email@example.com.
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July 10, 2012 | 23
INSIDE & OUT
Adding basement wet bar Remodeling by Larry Greene
ORIGINAL BASEMENT: This home is located in the Village of West Clay on the west side of Carmel. The current owners purchased the home in 2006 as a spec home with a finished basement. “The basement was considered “finished” by the builder in that it had drywall up and a bathroom, but it was not really a nice place to hang out. Even though we are empty nesters, we wanted to be able to use the space more.” WET BAR DETAILS: The new bar includes under cabinet and pendant lighting, a new Kohler black cast iron sink and a Moen Brantford faucet in oil rubbed bronze finish. The cabinetry is maple wood stained in a cordovan color with a licorice glaze. The floor tile is 13” x 13” porcelain tile in Ferrara Brown while the new tile backsplash is a glass copper mosaic mix with Kahlua cream colored grout. COUNTERTOP BUDGETING: “The granite countertops in the bar area hit the budget quite hard, but I talked with my friend who is a realtor, who told me that at the price point of our neighborhood, buyers would expect higher-end materials like granite. My first choice was an exotic granite but the cost was too high, so I chose another color. We decided to not put granite on the TV cabinet in order to keep within our budget. The solid surface countertop still looks great
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and adding molding to the stock cabinets gave them a high-end look.” NEW TV CABINET: A new built-in cabinet was designed and built to house the new TV including recessed lighting, thermo foil cabinets, new hardware and electrical outlets. “Building the cabinetry for the TV allowed us to install a surround sound system we already had but had not been using.”
READY FOR GRANDCHILDREN: “We now envision our grandchildren coming down here even more than they already do. We always planned on adding a wet bar, and the plumbing was already set for it to go in the area we wanted it to be.”
Larry Greene is the president of Case Design/Remodeling, a full-service design/build firm serving Hamilton County. Contact him at lgreene@ indy.rr.com.
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Across 1. Colts game division 5. Kind of collision 11. Le Peep omelet ingredients 15. Biblical twin 16. Not ready for picking 17. Orvis rod attachment 18. Big Hoffa’s Barbeque fare 19. Made out in the back of an AMC theatre 20. “What’s gotten ___ you?” 21. Fishers HS choir voice 23. James Whitcomb Riley’s “nightfall” 24. Kind of pay raise for a Ball State employee 25. Ran from the IMPD 28. Zionsville HS pitcher’s stat. 30. Biblical verb ending 31. With 56-Across, car flow management 35. Clear the blackboard at University HS 37. Downtown mural site 38. Impact sound 40. Involuntary, as an annexation 44. Nabisco cookies from Kroger 46. Tom Carnegie Indy 500 phrase: “He’s ___!” (2 wds.) 48. Broad Ripple Vintage ‘60s jacket 49. An IU crowd from the perspective of a Purdue fan? (2 wds.) 51. The Current news bit
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Use all the letter segments below to fill in the answers to the clues. The number of segments you will use in each answer is shown in parentheses. The dashes indicate the number of letters in each answer. Each segment is used only once. ATE BAL ELEP HAN KEES LST OBS OODS REDW STE TEAR VEJ YAN
Using the letters in (Café) Patachou, create as many common words of 3+ letters as you can in 20 minutes. No proper nouns or foreign words.
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__________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________
___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___
2) Muncie College (3) ___ ___ ___ ___
___ ___ ___ ___ ___
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___ ___ ___ ___
4) Indiana State Fair Treat (3) ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___
___ ___ ___
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__________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________
___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___
30+: Word wizard 20-29: Brainiac 10-19: Not too shabby <10: Try again next week
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Now HIring Please help us find our lost dog.
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LANDSCAPE & GROUNDS TECHNICIAN Carmel Clay School Corporation is accepting applications for the position of Landscape & Grounds Technician. Candidates must have 5 years of experience performing landscape maintenance with three years supervisory experience. Will be responsible for all landscape & grounds needs of all corporation locations, horticulture experience preferred. Must possess excellent organizational skills, be a team player, & able to work with a diverse population. Works Monday-Friday, with overtime as needed. Benefits eligible first day of month following 90 days of employment. Hourly rate $20.43 to $27.95, depending on education, certifications and experience. Valid driver’s license required, as well as a criminal history check. Job description and application is available on line at www.ccs.k12.in.us AA/EOE
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