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Project lifesver fundraiser / P6 • 1,000 flags on 9/11 / P8 • Snapshot: Prevail Gala / P11

Tuesday September 6, 2011

Current sits down with Hamilton County school officials to find out what has changed in the lunchroom / P9

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Parent-teacher conference Founded Jan. 29, 2008, at Westfield, IN Vol. IV, No. 33 Copyright 2011. Current Publishing, LLC All Rights Reserved. 30 South Range Line Road Carmel, IN 46032

317.489.4444 Managing Editor – Lindsay Eckert / 489.4444 ext. 204 Associate Editor – Terry Anker Art Director – Zachary Ross / 489.4444 Associate Artist – Haley Henderson / 787.3291


It is our position Hamilton County students are fortunate to have talented, dedicated, enthusiastic and, above all, effective teachers influencing them on a daily basis. We also find the amount of support and cooperation the teachers get from most parents to be impressive. We believe that cooperation from both parents and teachers is essential in the proper upbringing of our children. They need structure at all times of the day and that can only be achieved by a united effort between the two parties. The teachers we have in Hamilton County are some of the best and most dedicated in the state. Some even spend their well-earned free time working on lessons that will help our students remember the material more effectively. While the students may enjoy the lessons and learn a lot in the classroom, it is the parents who are vital in helping retain that information when they take an active role in helping with homework. We understand it can be tough to come home after a long day of work and sit at the kitchen table solving math problems, but without help, our teachers would be facing a tougher challenge than what is already posed.

Coaches training

It is our position those volunteering to coach should be highly praised for their willingness to spend their free time helping our kids with their respective sports. We also believe these coaches should go through training when it comes to dealing with our athletes, no matter the age of the player. All stages of childhood have their separate problems and these athletes, hopefully, see their coaches as role models with whom they can talk. We need to be sure that these coaches are trained to deal with problems because giving the wrong information can be disastrous. Not only do the coaches need to know how to deal with their players, but parents also can cause problems that need to be dealt with. While we understand the time requirements of coaching are great, we believe, they could be put into a sensitive situation and need to know how to effectively deal with the problem. And while we appreciate the time and effort coaches put in with our players, we believe they should receive the proper training so they can be ready for issues both on and off the field.

The views in these editorials are of reader participants. They do not represent those of Current Publishing ownership and management.

Advertising Senior Sales Executive – Dennis O’Malia / 370.0749

Business Office Bookkeeper – Heather Cole / 489.4444 Publisher – Brian Kelly / 414.7879 General Manager – Steve Greenberg / 847.5022 The views of the columnists in Current In Westfield are their own and do not necessarily reflect the positions of this newspaper.


September 11, 2001 - September 11, 2011

strange laws V E C TO R B U TT O NS . C O M V E C TO R B U TT O NS . C O M


Photo Illustration

Our nation has all sorts of arcane, nonsensical laws on the books. Each week, we’ll share one with you.

In Louisiana, spectators at a boxing match may not mock one of the contestants.

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 Indiana Constitution. ARTICLE 11. Corporations Section 1. Banks The General Assembly shall not have power to establish, or incorporate, any bank or banking company, or moneyed institution, for the purpose of issuing bills of credit, or bills payable to order or bearer, except under the conditions prescribed in this Constitution. Section 2. Laws No banks shall be established otherwise than under a

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general banking law, except as provided in the fourth section of this article. Section 3. Money If the General Assembly shall enact a general banking law, such law shall provide for the registry and countersigning, by an officer of State, of all paper credit designed to be circulated as money; and ample collateral security, readily convertible into specie, for the redemption of the same in gold or silver, shall be required; which collateral security shall be under the control of the proper officer or officers of State. Section 4. Branches The General Assembly may also charter a bank with branches, without collateral security as required in the preceding section.

September 6, 2011 | 3

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FROM THE BACKSHOP Walmart vs. Marsh: It’s coming An interesting grocery skirmish, we believe, is on the horizon in our city. You might know that retail giant Walmart, with a massive footprint at the north end of Village Park Plaza, has been renovating and enlarging its store. That has us wondering whether its addition of what amounts to a grocery store inside the store will have an effect on Marsh, which is situated to the south in the middle of the plaza. We view the one-stop-shopping convenience of Walmart, whose grand re-opening is Oct. 26, as a major magnet. Marsh has enjoyed something of a solo existence in the plaza. We see things heating up quite soon, and that only can benefit the consumer. ••• On the 10th anniversary of the Sept. 11, 2001, terror attacks on our great nation, Hamilton County Firefighters Local 4416 and the City of Noblesville will play host to a remembrance ceremony at 2 p.m. on the west side of the old county courthouse. In memory of those who scarified a great deal, speakers – among them Noblesville Fire Dept. Chaplain Stephen Schultze, Hamilton County Commissioner Steve Dillinger and Noblesville Mayor John Ditslear – will address the attendees. A beam from the World Trade Center site, or Ground Zero, will be

Brian Kelly & Steve Greenberg on display and sometime later will be part of a permanent Hamilton County memorial to 9/11. We urge your attendance. ••• Nobody likes to talk about obituaries, except for some media outlets in our midst. Those death notices represent revenue centers for some of our counterparts. Not here at Current Publishing, though. When you lose a loved one or a friend, or you know of someone who has, please encourage him or her, or the funeral home handling arrangements, to send an obituary and photograph to our managing editor, Lindsay Eckert at We will publish those at no cost, because there is no joy in capitalizing on others’ grief.

“Injustice anywhere is a threat to justice everywhere” - Dr. Martin Luther King Jr.

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Reading list

topic on my mind or perhaps an important COMMENTARY theme currently being considered by the entity. By Terry Anker For example, I recently finished William ShakeThanks to new technologies and electronic speare’s Henry V. In my own companies, bemedia, we are all more connected now than cause of the new responsibilities I’ve undertaken perhaps at any point in the course of human with Legacy Fund, young history. Yet, many of us managers are now exreport feeling isolated, While we spend hours together pected to serve in greater even lonely, in the middle every day, week or month, our capacity and with less of this jumble of humanity and clanging smart busy lives and constant distractions supervision in the past. It phones. Even with my often prevent authenticity or even reminds me of Hal’s challenges in leaving behind own business and civic facilitate superficiality. Falstaff ultimately to asinvolvements, LinkedIn, sume the responsibility of while helpful, simply rule. Once read, I will meet for lunch, drinks or isn’t enough. We seek ways to experience real commonality – the kind that at once binds us to whatever, one-on-one and on my dime to discuss the book and let us learn more about each each other and elevates our mutual understandother in a much richer and deeper way than I ing. While we spend hours together every day, have found sharing a basketball game, a much as week or month, our busy lives and constant I love the Pacers, has yet to offer. How is it that distractions often prevent authenticity or even we share with those around us? And, isn’t it betfacilitate superficiality. ter to understand and think together? So at my office, inspired by important midcentury Indiana business, civic and philanthropic leader, Pierre Goodrich, I share a reading Terry Anker is an associate editor list with coworkers (and even my 15-year-old of Current Publishing, LLC. son) each quarter. Each of the five books on You may e-mail him at terry@ the list – actually some are papers or collections of speeches and essays – tends to convey some

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DISPATCHES » Indianapolis Colts 2011 Friday Night Football – The tour will visit Westfield High School Friday, Sept. 16 for the Westfield vs. Zionsville game at 7 p.m. The Friday night tour is part of the Colts’ Make it Personal Campaign. The tour will begin at 5:30 and feature a Colts traveling museum and Colts Cheerleader autograph session. » Businesses bid high for Mayor Andy Cook – Queso Blanco Mexican Restaurant and Freeman Custom Homes are Mayor Andy Cook’s new one-day employers. Cook auctioned himself off to work for the highest bidding business to raise money for Westfield Youth Assistance Program. The businesses split the day at $225 each. » Singin’ in the rain – The classic musical will be entertaining audiences at Beef and Boards dinner theatre, 9301 North Michigan road. The stage version of the musical movie will run Sept. 1 through Oct. 9. For reservations call the Beef and Boards box office at 317.872.9664. » Fight Lou Gehrig’s disease – The ALS Association Indiana Chapter’s walk to defeat ALS will begin at 10 a.m. on Sat, Sept. 24 at White River State park. For more information about participating in the walk contact Aubrey Rhodes at

Quickie: Losing a VIP pal COMMENTARY By Danielle Wilson After four weeks, I finally feel I can write about the demise of our son’s pet gecko, Quickie, without short-circuiting my laptop with tears. A few months back, we learned Quickie was in kidney failure; the diagnosis hit our 10-yearold particularly hard. He had received Quickie as a sixth birthday present and watched the tiny lizard grow from two inches to 10. They had been roommates the entire time. Quickie’s infrared heat lamp was the perfect night light; it dispelled closetlurking zombies and nightmare-starring aliens. Each time we went out of town this summer, we didn’t expect to see Quickie alive when we returned, so we bid many farewells. It wasn’t until our annual family reunion in late July that our goodbyes would prove necessary. But I lost all composure when we broke the tragic news to our son. At the time, I told myself my pain stemmed from the hurt I knew my son was feeling; any mother would weep with her child while he grieved. I couldn’t possibly be upset by a reptile dying! I returned home that night to an unusually quiet house, empty except for our tabby, Ginger. I knew I had to do something with Quickie; she had been dead for more than 48 hours, but I just couldn’t strike up the courage to enter our son’s room. I stalled with unpacking, checking email, even doing dishes. At 8 p.m., I couldn’t

find any reason to put it off, and went to the garage to grab a shovel. The first pang of the metal into the hard dirt down by the creek set off waterworks. I didn’t even try to stop them. I cried for my son, I cried for, which Quickie and I cried for myself. Quickie was my first real pet, too. As a child I only had one dog, who ran away after three days, and a couple goldfish that died after a few days. Andrew’s gecko was the only animal with which I ever had a significant hand in raising, and now she was gone. After completing the shallow grave, I trudged back up to the house to get Quickie as the tears cascaded down my cheeks. I carefully wrapped her in plastic and carried her outside. This time I’m quite certain my sobs could be heard around the neighborhood, but I didn’t care. I managed to choke out a few words before covering her with a rock. It bore a simple, Sharpie-penned elegy: “Here lies Quickie. 2007-2011. V.I.P.” My 7-year-old came up with the last bit. I know she meant R.I.P., but somehow her initials felt better. For Quickie was our son’s, my, Very Important Pet. Danielle Wilson is a Carmel resident and contributing columnist. You may e-mail her at danielle@

Look up!



N o b l e s v i l l e / C a r m e l / We s t fi e l d / F i s h e r s


» Dog Day Afternoon – Hamilton County Humane Society’s fundraising event will be held at the Carmel Civic Square September 11. The afternoon begins with Zeko Shoes’ “Parade of Paws” dog walk on the Monon trail at 11:00 a.m. Help raise thousands of dollars to care for the abandoned and abused animals of Hamilton County by joining Zeko Shoes and the Humane Society for Hamilton County.

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» Donate to the hungry – Westfield Parks and Recreation is encouraging gardeners and the community to share their fresh produce with the hungry. You can drop your food off all season at Westfield Farmers Market and Ameriana Bank during business hours (near the intersection of Carey road and U.S. 32). » Free classes – The Noblesville Parks & Recreation Department is offering free class Tuesday through Friday at various locations at Forest Park, 701 Cicero Road. For the complete list of classes, visit docs/1314030203_445739.pdf. For more information, call 776-6350 or visit www.

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September 6, 2011 | 5

Views | Community | Cover Story | Diversions | Anti-Aging | Dough | Inside & Out | Panache | Pets | Laughs | Puzzles | Classifieds

Cornhole tournament to raise money for saving lives By Lindsay Eckert Project Lifesaver is locating lives and bringing them home safely. The nonprofit organization was established in Virginia more than two years ago to provide wrist transmitters for patients with Autism and Downs Syndrome and Alzheimer’s. The transmitter provides a unique signal for each patient who has a tendency to stray from their loved ones at no cost. The organization is taking bigger steps in fundraising to help more families keep their loved ones safe. Project Lifesaver hosts several fundraisers throughout the year, including an Easter Egg Hunt and a day with Santa. This year, they are adding some friendly competition to their fundraising efforts with the Summer Bash, a poker ride and cornhole tourney beginning at the Harley Davidson motorcycles on 96th street beginning at 9 a.m. September 17. The The technogically-advanced system shares data for every patient across a national dispatch board. The transmitters, which are safe in pools and bathtubs, operate 24/7 and correspond with Hamilton County Sheriff department. Director of Project Lifesaver David McCormick said the system’s technology can bring

lifesaving information up in an instant. “Once a person goes missing the loved ones can call 911 and because of the transmitter information we can bring up a photo of the person, emergency contact information, health problems, etc. We can share this information nationally and even in Australia and Canada,” McCormick said. The program has had a 100 percent success rate, both globally and in Indiana. McCormick, a retired police officer who now works as a Hamilton County dispatcher, said the technology has decreased search time from 24 to 48 hours to 13 minutes. The program began in Virginia in 1999 and reaches 37 states and parts of Canada and Australia with 4500 nationwide searches in two years. The unique transmitter national correspondence allows families to travel, some for the first time. “Some families haven’t been able to live their hometowns in fear their children would get lost, they’d wonder if they went to Disney world their child would get lost and how would they be able to find them, but this information transfers to all dispatches and includes pictures and contact information.”


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The sweet treats of Westfield Farmers Market By Lindsay Eckert The fresh smells and musical sounds of Westfield Farmers Market have filled the air of downtown all summer and now the Friday night event is entering its third and final month of its first season downtown. The 130 Penn street location recently announced it will be extending their season through Sept. 23 due to its tremendous success and market-goers searching for their favorite treats aren’t the only ones happy about the extension. Vendors for the Farmers Market have doubled since the season kicked off in May. Kris Shoemaker , owner of Log Cabin Bakery, said she’s been a vendor at the market for three years. But, this year’s new location and atmosphere has brought the market into the heart of the community. “This is our hometown, where our children went to school to bring the market downtown gives it a new and pleasant atmosphere,” Shoemaker said. The fresh location proved to be a hot spot of inspiration for Boyd’s Fudge owner Lori Shreve who added summer zest to the traditionally comfort dessert, homemade fudge. “There’s appreciation and support for Indiana-made and grown products, it’s an encouraging environment and I wanted to be part of it [Westfield Farmers Market]” Shreve said. “It’s welcoming and inspired new summer flavors.” Shreve added fudge flavors like key lime, root beer and rainbow sherbet and chunky monkey to her array of 40 flavors including fall seasonal favorite, pumpkin pie and year-round classics along with diabetic-friendly flavors. Although Boyd’s Fudge and Log Cabin Bakery are different vendors, the two share a love for passing on their passion for baking to their children. Shoemaker, who hired her daughter as her summer employee, said her children inspired her to build and open her own bakery three

Where to find them

Visit Log Cabin Bakery and other vendors at Westfield Farmers Market Fridays at 130 Penn street from 4:30 pm to 7:30pm.

years ago. “I had always baked for my family, when my children went to college I missed baking and that lead to opening a bakery and selling our products at farmers markets and bizarres. It has been a special experience to meet people and see returning customers,” Shoemaker said. Shreve said her family’s love for making sweet treats has spread all the way to the North Pole. “My daughter lives in Alaska and she actually works at the Santa house in the North Pole,” Shreve said. “It’s neat to know she’s making fudge like we used to and being part of something like Santa house.” Shoemaker said she takes pride in selling quality products at reasonable prices. Her best-sellers are cottage rolls and chocolate buttermilk cakes. Rolls sell for $2.50 per half dozen and $5.00 for a 9 inch chocolate buttermilk cake. Although making fudge is something Shreve and Shoemaker enjoy with their families Shreve said the tradition behind her treats makes her work even more worthwhile. “I love making fudge, there’s usually a story with it, and people say they made it with their grandma or they always had it for holidays. It’s exciting to be able to take a walk down memory lane with people.”

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Never forget... special September 11


Sept. 10 at 5 p.m. Sept. 11 at 9 & 11 a.m. at Northview Church

1,000 flags memorialize, honor members of armed forces By Kevin Kane A local business is inviting the public to join in remembering Sept. 11 in a unique way. Indianapolis-based Buchanan Group will create what it’s calling the “Field of Flags” on the 10th anniversary of the Sept. 11 attacks at the Oaklawn Memorial Gardens in Fishers. The event will include the placing of 1,000 flags to honor those who lost their lives in the attacks as well as to pay tribute to the men and women currently serving in the armed forces. “We have put up flags every year in the past since the attacks occurred, but this year we’re going to do a program, too,” said Maureen Lindley, who is coordinating the event for Buchanan Group. The program will begin at 8:30 a.m., and Lindley said it will follow a timeline that mirrors that of the attacks on Sept. 11, 2001. In addition to the 100 Boy Scouts and Girl Scouts’ placing the 1,000 flags by hand, the program will include remarks from keynote speaker, Indiana’s Adjutant General, Major Martin Umbarger of the National Guard as well as Josh Bleill of the Indianapolis Colts. Bleill lost both of his legs to a roadside bomb while serving in Iraq in 2006. He now works in community relations for the Colts. The public is invited to the free event, but

The City of Carmel

September 11 remembrance ceremony

flags will be sold for $50 each. The “Field of Flags” will remain in place for about one week after Sept. 11, Lindley said. After that, those who purchased flags at the event will be able to take them home. There also will be a silent auction at the event, featuring items donated by more than 20 corporate sponsors and individuals. All profits, Lindley said, will be donated to the National Guard Relief Fund, which assists the families of deployed soldiers. “It is a family event,” Lindley said. “We want to encourage people to bring their families out.”

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The skinny on salt

Current sits down with Hamilton County school officials to find out what has changed in the lunchroom By Jordan Fischer Gone are the days when a student could look forward to a lunch of a heaping plate of French fries and greasy pizza, says Andria Ray, director of nutrition and food services for Hamilton Southeastern school district. “What anybody thinks about is the old way,” Ray said. “Fatty meats, mashed potatoes and gravy with meatloaf… greasy pizza. Now in school food services, we’ve taken a lot of steps in reducing fats, using lean meats. We’ve taken out all fryers in our elementary schools. Fries are only available at the high school level, and only twice a week.” Today’s school lunchroom walls are lined with posters about portion sizes, varied diet and nutrition. The dessert table now holds fresh fruit and vegetable trays – and the dip is more likely to be hummus than ranch. The new cafeteria lineup “The biggest push was probably five years ago,” said Sue Dunn, who has been the food service coordinator for the Noblesville Schools District for 12 years. “All of our milk offerings are now skim or 1 percent. Eighty percent or more of our breads are whole grain or whole wheat, and that would include chicken nuggets and chicken patties. Pizzas have a whole grain crust.” Noblesville Schools, which will serve lunch to an estimated 6568 percent of its 9,500 students this year, added a dietician to its staff this year and has phased deep fryers almost entirely out of the district. “When I first started, frying was very common,” Dunn said. “Fries were a big, big item. We gradually took them off the line, and off the menus, and I think the kids are pretty used to it now.” The Carmel Clay Schools District has taken a similar, gradual approach to lunchroom changes, according to Amy Anderson, director of food services for CCS. “People are much more accepting of slow changes,” Anderson said. “You’re not going to take something and remove all of the flavor from it and expect them to eat it.” Catch-22 in the lunchroom According to Anderson, school food services have to strike a delicate balance between making food healthier and educating students about what it is they’re actually eating. “Our hamburgers have cherries in them, because it’s healthier,” Anderson said. “But do you tell kids that, and risk them not eating them anymore? You almost have to write one menu for the kids and another for the parents so they know what they’re actually eating.” And, according to Nick Verhoff, executive director of business and operations for Westfield Washington Schools, cost is always a factor. “I get asked by parents all the time, who say they could pack a lunch for cheaper than their students get at school,” Verhoff said. “Well, yes, you could, because you’re not paying labor, and benefits, and utilities. And that’s in addition to the food costs.” Lunch for an intermediate student in the WWS district is $2.50. At Carmel, it’s $2.25. Hamilton Southeastern charges $2.05 for K-6 students, and a K-6 lunch at Noblesville costs $1.75. But lunches packed by parents can often be a worse option, ac-

cording to Rachel Miller, a dietician for CCS. “I’ve seen students come in with lunches packed with a slice of pizza, a fruit pie from McDonald’s and a can of soda,” Miller said. HSE’s Ray said her district has ramped up efforts to educate students about food nutrition, and has seen positive results so far. “I think a lot of times kids don’t realize how their food has been modified to make it healthy,” Ray said. “But now, it’s too important for kids to understand how critical it is they eat healthy and the benefits to them.” The great soft drink debate With 17 percent of children in the U.S., roughly 12.5 million, classified as obese, some schools have received heavy criticism for vending machine and soft drink sales. Although all four major school districts in Hamilton County do have contracts with Coca-Cola, school officials across the board say the machines are turned off during the day, including lunch time, and some like Hamilton Southeastern have even gone so far as to remove non-soda products such as Powerade from lunch time offerings as well. “It’s too much sugar and electrolytes for students during lunch time,” said HSE’s Ray “I don’t see students doing workouts in the lunch room.” Hamilton Southeastern recently signed a new contract with Coca-Cola that would bring $130,000 to the district. Although the contract was eventually unanimously approved, board member Sylvia Shepler and others voiced concerns about continuing to provide soda access in the schools. “I have a philosophical problem with this,” Shepler said. “We’re making money off of our kids’ health.” Monies received from school soft drink contracts go toward supplementing athletic, support and building funding for districts, said Nick Verhoff, executive director of business and operations for Westfield Washington Schools. “It’s not the lifeblood of any program,” Verhoff said, “but obviously every bit helps.” While some states have banned soft drink sales in schools completely, California being the first in 2003, a 2008 study published in the September issue of the “Journal of the American Dietetic Association” questioned a conclusive link between school soft drink sales and childhood obesity. According to the study, authored by Meenakshi Fernandes, then a doctoral fellow at the RAND Corporation, students who attended schools without soft drink sales consumed only 4 percent fewer soft drinks than other students. “We need to take a more comprehensive look at environments around schools, what (students) are doing at home and after school,” Fernandes said in an interview with U.S. News and World Report. “Perhaps we can have a greater impact through interventions this way.” CCS’s Anderson agreed. “A child consumes five lunches a week with us,” she said. “The average kid eats three meals and a snack every day, so that’s 28 meals a week. That’s 18 percent of meals a week they’re eating with us.” “We can influence that 18 percent of what they eat,” Anderson said. “I cannot influence the other 82 percent.”

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Proposed USDA guidelines for 2012 could have major impacts on school food. One of the biggest items in the USDA’s crosshairs? Sodium. We interact with sodium most commonly as table salt, which is used by food providers as a preservative and flavor enhancer, especially in frozen and canned foods. A USDA food study reported that the typical school lunch can contain anywhere from 1,000 – 1500 mg of sodium, or from 40 - 60 percent of a student’s daily recommended sodium intake of 2,300 mg. The proposed guidelines would look to decrease sodium levels below 800 mg for a school lunch, with further reductions built in gradually over a 10 year period. Excess sodium intake is linked to high blood pressure, a major factor in stroke, kidney and heart disease. In Hamilton County, school dieticians report proactive measures already underway, among them: no-salt seasonings, rinsing canned fruits and vegetables to remove excess salt, and removing salt shakers from the lunchroom altogether. It’s important to note that a healthy amount of natural sodium is critical to regulate blood pressure and volume, and for muscle and nerve function.

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September 6, 2011 | 9


Brittany Winebar, Elanyna Strell, Lesly Lytell and Laura Shanley

Prevail’s ‘Red, White and Blues’ Prevail, Inc.’s 2011 Reds, Whites & Blues Goes Black & Silver Gala raised more than $140,000 for the non-profit, which supports and advocates for victims of crime and abuse in Hamilton County.

Christine Altman, Mark Bowen and Jackie Bowen

Altex Express

New Age Healthcare

Arbys -Noblesville

Community North Hospital

Marsh -Zionsville


Krogers- Fishers

Pizza Hut-Noblesville

Goodwill -Westfield

JMS Parking

Carmel Clay Parks


Marsh -Noblesville

Taco Bell-Noblesville

Texas Roadhouse

Burger King-Tipton


Shoe Carnival

Box-Pack-Ship- Noblesville


TJ Maxx-Noblesville


Wendy’s- Fishers


Regal Theaters-Carmel

CPR Carmel


Fugate Construction


Randall & Roberts



Pizza Hut-Fishers

Pizza Hut- Westfield

Pizza Hut-Carmel

Scott Campbell, Tom Crist, Andy Gigante and Chris Corroco

JANUS provides individuals with disabilities the opportunity to participate and contribute within the community. We greatly appreciate our community partners!!!

Dorothy Kouroupis and Christina Cerimele Photos by Jordan Fischer

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September 6, 2011 | 11


Combine the water, soy sauce, Worcestershire sauce, ginger, sugar, limes, and red pepper in a gallonsized sealable bag; seal and shake to combine. Add the chicken wings; refrigerate 48 hours.


Preheat an outdoor grill for medium-low heat and lightly oil grate.

3. Drain the marinade from|the wings and discard. the wings on heated grill, turning occasionally, Views | Community | Cover Story | Diversions | Anti-Aging | Dough | Inside  & Out Panache | PetsCook | Laughs | the Puzzles | Classifieds until juices run clear, 25 to 30 minutes.

Tasty Tailgate Grilled Chicken Drumsticks Drumsticks have more meat than chicken wings, are just as easy to eat while standing, and are more satisfying for your tailgate meal!

Ingredients • 3/4 cup water • 1/2 cup soy sauce • 1/2 cup Worcestershire sauce • 1/4 cup minced fresh ginger root • 1/4 cup white sugar • 2 limes, quartered • 1 pinch red pepper flakes, or to taste • 3 pounds chicken drumsticks Directions 1. Combine the water, soy sauce, Worcestershire sauce, ginger, sugar, limes, and red pepper in a gallonsized sealable bag; seal and shake to combine. Add the drumsticks; refrigerate 48 hours. 2. Preheat an outdoor grill for medi-

um-low heat and lightly oil grate. 3. Drain the marinade from the drumsticks and discard. Cook the drumsticks on the heated grill, turning occasionally, until juices run clear, 25 to 30 minutes. Family Special +tax

This week’s special: Joe’s Amish Raised Chicken Drumsticks $1.29/lb 9/6 to 9/12

Joes Butcher Shop and Fish Market • 111 W. Main St., Carmel • 846-8877 Hours: Mon-Fri. 9 a.m. - 7 p.m. • Sat. 8 a.m. - 7p.m. • Sun. 11 a.m. - 6 p.m.


Large 16” 2-Topping Pizza, Breadsticks & 2 Liter Drink. with coupon. Not valid with any other offers. Exp. 09/20/11

with coupon. Not valid with any other offers. Exp. 09/20/11

Harden Jackson is pleased to announce that Laura M. Taylor has joined the firm's Family Law Practice Group, and will be representing clients in divorce and family law matters, including appeals.

11450 N. Meridian St., Suite 200 Carmel, Indiana 46032 . 317-569-0770 . 12 | September 6, 2011

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DISPATCHES » Labor Day party drink - It’s fun to include at least one specialty cocktail that leaves a lasting impression with your guests. For Labor Day, try a quick but popular drink like a Greyhound. Ingredients: 1.25 oz. Tanqueray London Dry Gin, 5 oz. grapefruit juice. Directions: In a shaker half filled with ice, add Tanqueray London Dry and grapefruit juice. Shake well and strain into highball glass filled with ice. Garnish with strawberry. » Northside Nights – Sept. 6 through 18, more than 25 area restaurants will participate in Northside Nights Restaurant Week presented by Indiana Restaurant Association and sponsored by Olinger. Participating restaurants will be offering either three-course meals for $30 per person or $30 per two persons. For more information and a list of participating restaurants, visit » Civic gala - On Sept. 8, Civic Theatre will host a Gala Celebration at its new home, the Tarkington (3 Center Green, Carmel).

The evening will feature a presentation of Civic’s first show of the 2011-12 season, The Drowsy Chaperone, which will mark Civic Theatre’s inaugural performance at its new home. Tickets are $150 per person or $1,000 for eight and can be purchased by calling 923-4597. Attendees are encouraged to wear business attire for the special evening. » HCAA exhibit - The Hamilton County Artists’ Association invites the public to “In the Style of,” paintings in the style of famous artists, now through Oct. 28 at the Hamilton County Art Center & Birdie Gallery, 195 South Fifth Street, Noblesville. The Birdie Gallery hours are 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., Thursday through Saturday. The event is free. For more information, visit   or call 776-2278. » September gardening tips – 1. Check coniferous trees for tip damage on new growth. If the tips have been mutilated by borers or otherwise damaged, remove them and establish a new leader by forcing a new side shoot into an upright position. 2. Young trees should be staked to prevent the roots from being pulled by fall and winter winds. 3. As perennials fade away, mark their locations with small sticks. Some might not be apparent after the winter and spring cultivating.

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September 6, 2011 | 13

HOOSIER PARK RACING & CASINO The Best Kept Secret in the Indianapolis Area


Win Instantly Every Friday AND Saturday Sept. 9 Through Sept. 17 Enter from 6 am to Midnight each Friday and Saturday for your chance to instantly snag a 2011 Jaguar XF or other great prizes. Everyone who plays wins a prize instantly! All Jaguar winners can take home the car OR $40,000 in cash. • Guaranteed Grand Prize • Jaguar Drawing Saturday, Sept. 24

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STOCK YARDS BEEF, AGED 21 DAYS FRESH SEAFOOD • TASTY BEGINNINGS DELICIOUS DESSERTS • COCKTAILS AND DISTINCTIVE WINES Located on the lower tier of the Homestretch Clubhouse in the Terrace • Open every day at 5 pm • Call 800-526-7223 ext. 4527 for reservations

00) 526-7223


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Indiana’s Best Paying Slots - Just North of Indy Off I-69 at Exit 26 in Anderson Must be 21 years of age or older to enter casino. Management reserves all rights. Gambling problem? Call 1-800-9-WITH-IT.

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Today and Sunday Symphony on the Prairie: Big Bad Voodoo Daddy Conner Prairie, 13400 Allisonville Road, Fishers Details and ticket information available at www. symphony_on_the_prairie Now – Oct. 9 Beef & Boards Dinner Theatre: Singin’ in the Rain 9301 N. Michigan Rd., Carmel Details and ticket information available online at Wednesday Verizon Wireless Music Center: Elton John 12880 E. 146th St. in Noblesville Cost: Tickets range from $29.75 to $160 Details: venue/41099

LIVE MUSIC Mickey’s Irish Pub, 13644 N. Meridian Street. For more information call 573-9746. Friday – Loo Abby Saturday – Remedy Mo’s Irish Pub, 13193 Levinson Lane in the Hamilton Town Center, Noblesville. For more


Sept. 9-25 Actors Theatre of Indiana: Cole Carmel Center for the Performing Arts, 160 W. Carmel Drive This sophisticated musical about Indiana’s favorite son, Cole Porter, cleverly crafts song and dance, while intertwining narration to tell the story of Porter’s life Details: For tickets visit www.actorstheatreofi or call 843-3800. Saturday, Sept. 17 Hamilton County Parks and Recreation: Digging through the Past, Building to the Future Strawtown Koteewi “Prairie” Park, 12308 E. Strawtown Ave., Noblesville Archaeology tours, great food, entertaining and educational programs, live music and vendor booths. For complete details call 770-4400. information, call 770-9020. Friday – The Connect Saturday – The Bishops Moon Dog Tavern, 825 E 96th St., Indianapolis, 46240. Call 575-6364 for more information. Friday – Tastes Like Chicken Saturday – The Dane Clark Band


! N O S A E S 2 1 0 2 2011SEPTEMBER 9-25, 2011

OCT. 28 - NOV. 20,2011

The Words and Music of Cole Porter



Gerard Alessandrini

Benny Green and Alan Strachan


Stephen Schwartz and John-Michael Tebelak

For tickets visit or call 317 843-3800


Joe DiPietro MUSIC BY

Jimmy Roberts

DECEMBER 16, 17, & 18, 2011




Tickets for Frog and Toad: Call 317 216-5455 DIRECTED BY

Judy Fitzgerald WRITTEN BY

Robert Reale and Willie Reale

Current in Westfield

September 6, 2011 | 15

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DISPATCHES » AHA’s Heart Walk – The 2011 Indianapolis Heart Walk and 5K Run, the American Heart Association’s signature fundraising event, will be held Sept. 17 at Celebration Plaza at White River State Park. AHA anticipates more than 8,000 participants to raise money to help save lives from the country’s No. 1 and No. 3 killers: heart disease and stroke. Shepherd Insurance of Carmel is one of many companies participating in the event, raising more than $3,400 thus far with three teams totaling 50 participants. For more information about the event, visit » Stick to plain soap? - The main compounds in antibiotic wipes, creams and soaps -- triclosan and triclocarban -- have been added to other products in an attempt to halt the spread of microbes. But studies show that these antibiotic chemicals are no more likely than regular soap to prevent gastrointestinal or respiratory illness. In fact, for chronically sick patients, antibiotic soaps were actually associated with increases in the frequencies of fevers, runny noses and coughs. Also, in one Pakistani study, people who washed their hands with plain soap were able to reduce the incidence of childhood diarrhea by 53 percent. Those who

used antibiotic soap containing 1.2 percent triclocarban actually experienced slightly higher incidence of illness. » Weight loss myth –Many dieters believe eating several small meals a day is a guaranteed way to quash hunger. But scientists have not turned up substantial evidence to support this. In fact, a 2009 study with more than 10,000 subjects reported that betweenmeal nibblers were 69 percent more likely to pack on pounds over five years. Frequent noshing only works if you choose nutritious foods and control portion sizes. It all comes back to calories. You can eat three times a day or 10, as long as you have the same caloric intake that will induce weight loss. Poll: 80 percent have toxic friends – A poll of 18,000 women and 4,000 men conducted by and Self Magazine found that 84 percent of women and 75 percent of men have toxic friends, ones whose egos, complaining or even playful teasing creates unwanted stress. Still, 83 percent of survey takers confessing they’d held onto a friendship longer than was healthy simply because it was hard to break up with a buddy.


To celebrate our Grand Opening, everyone who purchases a mattress set at our Westfield or Noblesville store between Sept. 3 and Sept. 10 will be entered in a random drawing and the winner will be refunded the purchase price of their mattress set.

Also, take advantage of 12 months same as cash with approved credit or cash discounts of : $50 off Twin $70 off Full $125 off Queen $175 off King

Welcome to Kindred Transitional Care and Rehabilitation – Bridgewater, a new 120-bed transitional care center opening in the Westfield suburb. • Fine dining • Theatre room • Library and coffee bar


17419 Carey Rd., Suite A, Westfield IN 46074 • 317-804-5983 2355 Conner St., Noblesville, IN 46060 • 317-773-7800 Hours: 10-7 Monday through Saturday, 1-5 Sunday 16 | September 6, 2011

• Specialized, short-term rehabilitation • Orthopedic speciality program • Private, spacious rooms

14751 Carey Road | Carmel, IN 46033 |

Current in Westfield


of your





Just like your favorite coffee shop or grocery store, Community Physicians of Indiana practices, Community Hamilton Healthcare campus and Community Health Pavilions are right in your neighborhood. In fact, they’re practically around every corner, giving you quick access to: • Family practice, internal medicine, OB/GYN, pediatric physicians and physician specialists • MedCheck walk-in care • Imaging — Open MRI, general imaging available for early, evening and same-day appointments

• Lab — Open early Monday thru Saturday starting at 7 a.m. • Sports medicine and rehabilitation • Indiana Surgery Center • Sleep/Wake Disorder Center • Healthy Aging Transition Services (HATS) and more

Call 800-777-7775 to schedule a free Get Acquainted Visit with a CPI pediatrician, OB/GYN, family practice or internal medicine physician. Or visit

Like us on

, search Community Hamilton Healthcare Campus.

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Breast implants like cake and candy COMMENTARY By Barry Eppley Breast augmentation continues to be one of the most popular and successful body contouring procedures in plastic surgery. While it may seem hard to make the association of breast enhancement with confections and desserts, they are more closely related than one would think. This is because of two recent technological advances in the type of breast implants that are available and how they are implanted at the time of surgery. One important, but often overlooked, aspect of the surgical implantation of breast devices is placing into the breast pocket. When only saline implants were available this was never a concern as they were inflated after they were placed. This means very small incisions could be used for their introduction that were not even on the breast. Rolled up like a burrito, a saline implant is inserted through a one-inch incision and then inflated to the desired size. However, the reintroduction of silicone breast implants in 2006 required larger incisions for the pre-filled inserts. Plastic surgeons will frequently push and cram the breast implant through a small incision to prevent larger scars; a technique that weakens the implant’s shell and leads to premature rupture. However, a new and improved delivery method has had a positive impact. The new method uses a funnel, a tool that looks exactly like one used to decorate a cake.

The breast implant is now easily propelled into the implant pocket, all without ever touching the implant or squeezing it too hard in one place. Silicone gel is a better implant option than saline without risks for spontaneous deflations like a saline implant can (and eventually will). Although the health concerns from the early 1990s with have been dispelled, the concern about rupture and what happens to the material persist. Concerns lead to the development of advanced silicone materials that hold together more like a solid, resulting in what is known as the “gummy bear breast implant.” The “gummy bear breast implant” is more than just a cute nickname. It is a reflection how the silicone filling looks and feels, soft and spongy. Just like those cute little red, green and yellow bears, you can push, pull and even cut the material without losing its shape. The physical similarity between the new implant and the candy are striking. Breast augmentation continues to get better and more safe as the materials and techniques to deliver them improve. This gives women more options to choose what they feel best fits their bodies. Dr. Eppley is an Indianapolis board-certified plastic surgeon. Comments can be sent to info@

Carmel’s Most Anticipated Luxury Apartment Community

Now Open!

Sustainable is now attainable at Sophia Square, new luxury apartments in the Carmel Arts and Design District. Come home to contemporary finishes, state-of-the-art amenities, and eco-friendly design, all in a premier location at Main Street and the Monon Trail. It’s green living. It’s unlike anything else. And it’s only at Sophia Square. Granite Countertops & Stainless/Black Appliances Beautiful Landscaped Courtyard with Pool, Fountain, and Grills Full-Size Washer/Dryer in Every Apartment Underground Parking Garage Adjacent to the Monon Trail Exclusive Resident Amenity Lounge - Wii Gaming Space & Billiards - 3D Cinema - Executive Center - and Much More! Green Construction and Design Pets Welcome!*

855.234.0110 110 West Main St Carmel, IN 46032

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visit our exciting on-site retail Collection Bring in this ad and receive an exclusive

$50 sophia square Merchant gift Card when you lease an apartment! Expires 9/30/11

Now Open Detour An American Grill Taste of Sensu Café St. Tropez Adara Day Spa Coming Soon Anytime Fitness Huddles Frozen Yogurt 14 Districts Boutique

for retail leasing information, call (317) 636-2000 Professionally managed by

18 | September 6, 2011

Current in Westfield

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iT’S TimE fOR yOuR mOmmy maKEOvER. Whether your kids are toddlers or teenagers, dr. Barry Eppley can give you your prebaby body back with a Tummy Tuck and Breast augmentation. Some might call it a ‘Mommy Makeover’. We call it YOU better than ever. Call us today and find out how to get up to $1,000 in savings* toward your procedures this Fall - and be on your way to feeling beautifully confident again. * Savings may not be combined with other offers. Offer expires 9/30/11.


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DISPATCHES » Does bulk really save? – According to research from Harvard Business School, paying a fee to shop leads people to think they are saving money even when they aren’t. The researchers acknowledge that membership stores do often sell products at a discount. But they suggest that shoppers are likely to buy more than they would otherwise when shopping at stores that charge a membership fee because they believe they are saving money. In some cases, the authors point out, products may be no cheaper than at a local discount store, where you can shop for free. » Stocking up on bulbs – Starting in January, the traditional 100-watt incandescent bulbs will become a hot commodity. New federal efficiency standards, passed as part of the Energy Independence and Security Act of 2007, will make the production of these bulbs illegal then, followed by 75-, 60- and 40-watt bulbs in later years. As the new standards gain publicity, consumers and designers are stocking up on these bulbs. The new, more energy-efficient alternatives are considered by many to cast a harsh, overly bright glow or too weak of a light.

» Fewer teens had jobs – Last summer, the percentage of Americans age 16 to 24 with a summer job dropped to 48.9 percent. This figure is the lowest since record keeping began in 1948 and this was the first time the number ever dipped below 50 percent. -Inc. » Closed sales increased – A one- and three-month review of local housing data reveals that the number of closed sales is on the rise in Hamilton County, according to a report from the Metropolitan Indianapolis Board of Realtors. The number of closed sales in Hamilton County increased by 7.7 percent during May to July when compared to the same months in 2010. Additionally, closed sales increased 32 percent in the one-month comparison within the county. » RAI worth a look? - Reynolds American (RAI), a dividend stock with a 6.1 percent yield, is a holding company for the nation’s second-largest cigarette maker. It has five of the 10 best-selling brands in the United States, including Camel, Winston and Kool. The Winston-Salem, N.C. company also owns American Snuff, a maker of smokeless tobacco.




We are excited to introduce our new, totally free seminar series designed to help you get the most value out of your home.



• How to choose a contractor • Design trends and tips • Choosing the right countertop

The Indiana Department of Transportation (INDOT) is hosting an open house to present design and construction updates for the 13-mile US 31 corridor upgrade through Hamilton County. When: Wednesday, September 21 4:30– 8 p.m. Presentation at 6 p.m.

Each AFFORDABLE Seminar tpyically lasts 90 minutes. Hurry! Seats are limited.

Where: Westfield Middle School Cafeteria (Enter through north main entrance)


Thursday, September 22 at 7p.m. Saturday, September 24 at 9a.m. Thursday, October 20 at 7p.m. Saturday, October 24 at 9a.m.

345 W. Hoover St. Westfield, IN 46074 For more information, visit

Refreshments Door Prizes Q&A Session


By Phone!

(317) 575-9540


20 | September 6, 2011

Current in Westfield

1000 3rd Ave. SW • Suite 120 • Carmel, Indiana 46032 PH (317) 575-9540

Views | Community | Cover Story | Diversions | Anti-Aging | Dough | Inside & Out | Panache | Pets | Laughs | Puzzles | Classifieds WHAT’S IT WORTH MY OPINION



Type: 2-story traditional home Age: Built in 1999 Location: Near Spring Mill Road and 156th Street Square Footage: 4,654 square feet of finished living space (includes finished basement) Rooms: Beautiful Centennial home with five bedrooms and two and half baths. Many upgrades throughout. Kitchen with stainless steel appliances, granite countertops, center isle, pantry and breakfast room that leads to screened porch, sunken family room with gas fireplace. Main-level den with French doors. Formal living and dining rooms, master suite with vaulted ceiling, huge walk-in-closet, whirlpool tub, separate shower and double sinks. Finished daylight

basement with large rec room. Great room and exercise room. Spacious deck and backyard with invisible fence. New exterior paint, deck, carpeting and hardwoods. Strengths: Finished basement, spacious backyard, cul-de-sac Challenges: Lots of competition 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

Time-tested mutual funds YACKX performance over one year

Large-company stock funds Yacktman (YACKX) andYacktman Focused (YAFFX) - Over longer periods, a few value-conscious managers, such as Donald Yacktman, stand out. With his son Stephen, Yacktman runs these two eponymous top performers. Many of the category’s top funds, including Yacktman’s, hold relatively few stocks or make big sector bets. Of course, a focused strategy can backfire, as it has in 2011 for Fairholme (FAIRX), which is heavily invested in financial stocks. Midsize-company stock funds Meridian Growth (MERDX) - Rick Aster, who has run this fund since 1984, sniffs out fastgrowing, high-quality companies and hangs on to them. Appleseed(APPLX) - This is a socially screened fund with a value bent and a sizable

MERDX performance over one year

gold stake among its 20 holdings. ICMAX performance over one year

Small-company stock funds Intrepid Small Cap (ICMAX) – This fund, which seeks value stocks, has been a consistent performer, but it recently had a change of managers. The T. Rowe Price Equity Income (PRFDX) and Baron Small Cap (BSCFX) funds have stellar long-term records -- each has returned an average of 8.4 percent a year over the past decade.



Sep. 20

Current in Westfield

September 6, 2011 | 21

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Big Cat goodbyes!

as the Big Cat. I’m fairly sure at least the youngCOMMENTARY est had a crush on the Big Cat. She affirmed By David Cain it when, after I informed her that Big Cat had A guy I’ve worked with for four years quit two weeks ago. Coincidently, we had a company meet- quit, she began to cry. The realization of Big Cat’s departure was too much for her I thought. ing the same day and families were invited. After I reassured her that Big Cat would be okay and this picnic/shelter house affair, I headed back to so would I. She surprised the office with my kids with her reply, “now to get my computer. The Here’s to new opportunities me daddy only has two kids love the office. We do crazy things like write and making your room friends” referring clearly to the two other people on the walls (whiteboards) bigger, both something we she knows that work in and post small scraps of the room. paper wherever we want all must pursue. I share the office with a (post-it notes). There are little over 30 people and soda machines and candy work with a truckload more. But, it was funny machines, not to mention candy in jars out in the to realize that my little girls both thought that open. We even use permanent markers with reckmy only friends were right there in that room. less abandon! What’s not to love? We filed in the empty office after the event and After all, why wouldn’t they think that? They go the girls took off running. They ran to my desk to to school and their only friends, as they define quickly survey the child art that I have on display it, are right there in that room. They just didn’t and to be sure my No. 1 Dad mugs were both on know my room, over the years, had become much bigger. Here’s to new opportunities and the desk and that their photos still adorned my otherwise stark accommodations. The oldest even making your room bigger, both something we all must pursue. checked the mug to make sure it had signs of coffee. As she sniffed the mug and asked if I used it, she was interrupted when she noticed that one David Cain works at MediaSauce, a of the desks in the room was empty. digital media and online marketing company in Carmel. David welThere was a gasp, and they both exclaimed comes your questions or comments together, “What happened to Big Cat!” They at didn’t know Scott as Scott they only knew him



5 course  dinner  &  drinks  -  $100   online  reservations  only  @  

Clay Terrace  ·∙  Carmel  ·∙  317.575.9005  ·∙   22 | September 6, 2011

Current in Westfield

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Minor kitchen remodel: ‘New cosmetic features make a big difference’ COMMENTARY By Larry Greene ORIGINAL KITCHEN: This home is located in the Village of Mount Carmel neighborhood in Carmel was built in 1997.The kitchen was original and had been last decorated in the late 1990s. MOTIVATION TO REMODEL: The primary motivation for the remodel was to update.The kitchen hadn’t been updated since it was built. The homeowners had been thinking about remodeling their kitchen for a couple of years and finally decided to get serious. The old kitchen had white appliances, white accent hardware on cabinets and the original laminate countertops. NEW COSMETIC FEATURES: The homeowner loves the overall new look and said, “the whole look of the kitchen is more appealing to the eye. The look is very warm and inviting. It’s a joy to be in the kitchen.” CABINET MODIFICATIONS: A trim carpenter was able to make several changes to the cabinets including installing filler pieces to hide gaps near the appliances, adding new 1/8” rippled glass panels and adding new oak doors with arched frames. The homeowner said, “I love the glass in the cabinets, it gives them an extra

Before special look.” GRANITE & TILE BACKSPLASH: The new natural-stone tile backsplash includes 2”x4” Torreon Limestone installed in a staggered pattern with pencil molding and antique white grout. She updated her countertops with 3cm Delicatus granite with a demi bull nose edge. The new tops and backsplash are a more earthy tone and go well with the existing cabinets. The homeowner commented, “I love my new pull down faucet.” The new sink is a Bianco 32”x19” undermount sink in biscuit color while the faucet is a Moen Arbor model in oil rubbed bronze. NEW FINISH COLOR: The homeowner added, “The oil rubbed bronze accessories re-

After ally pull the entire kitchen look together. The kitchen really has a welcoming look and feel. I actually want to spend time there.” The family had a big party recently and is looking forward to having people over to show off their newlyremodeled kitchen.

Current in Westfield

Larry Greene is the president of Case Design/Remodeling, a fullservice design/build firm serving Hamilton County. Contact him at

September 6, 2011 | 23

The Man Bag

• Hair • Skin • Nails • Massage


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iv Dr

rm Ca

Attention Brides To Be!

Did you know that Salon 01 is able to handle large bridal parties? Our unique facility and large staff allows for your entire wedding party to receive hair services at the same time! Schedule up-do’s for all your bridesmaids and even treat your mother and new mother in-law to a shampoo and style for your big day. Salon 01 has customized bridal packages available. Our bridal director will be happy to assist you in scheduling all your appointments. Call today at 317-580-0101

One of the men’s must-haves of this season is a man bag. These bags come in the great neutral colors and can be combined with any outfit or occasion, from the office to the airport. Find one in a worn leather, or canvas to ensure the masculinity. The finish and texture of these bags allows men to feel comfortable, and above all fashionable, when carrying one.

ENJOY! $5 off any nail service with our new Nail Technician, Kayleigh. O f f e r go o d t h r o u gh S e p t e m b e r 3 0 , 2 0 1 1

Find Us on Facebook Bigger is Better Try these simple steps to help achieve the voluminous, bombshell hair that can now be found on magazine covers and all along the red carpet: To begin, towel dry your hair and mist a leave-in conditioner (such as Biominoil Leave In Treatment) and a volumizer (try Brocato’s Volumizing Tonic). Then begin blow drying your roots while pulling them away from your scalp. When your hair is completely dry, wrap 1-inch sections in Velcro rollers. Once your hair is set, blow dry with a diffuser for another 10 minutes on the hot setting, then 10 minutes on the cool setting. Alternatively, you could use large hot rollers or a curling iron once your hair is completely dry.

After removing the rollers, combine a drop of shine serum (like Brocato’s Shine Drops) and a light hold gel (Salon 01 brand Flex Hold Gel) in the palms of your hands. Run your hands throughout your hair and move your voluminous locks into place. For added boost, gently tease your roots around the crown of your head. Finish off the process with a blast of moveable hold hairspray to keep your ‘do in place. Looking for more hairstyling tips? Check out our blog at

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Understanding a designer’s mind DESIGN By Sue Faulstich

Designers are meant to be loved, not understood. -Fabien Barral This humorous quote caught my eye as I was working in our design sample library. I promptly cut it out of the catalog in which I found it and tacked it to the bulletin board in my office. Understanding a designer is sometimes a lot to ask of a potential client in need of interior remodeling or updating. An interior designer, generally a right-brained individual, is often able to see a completed project in their mind before they are actually finished specifying all of the details. For some interior designers it is a practiced ability perfected over time. For others, the ability to visualize a finished space before any work begins is a natural part of their thinking process. After time spent in a resource library, on the internet, and in showrooms making selections for a project, a designer then has the task of presenting these ideas to a client. This is either a practiced or an inherent ability for a designer. As a designer I must constantly remind myself my client may be unfamiliar with “design” words and ideas. It is my mission to

help them understand the big picture through photographs, drawings and samples as well as my words. Like a college professor’s lecture on a poem written by William Shakespeare, a design presentation should teach as well as tell a tale. Although I come from a lineage of skilled educators, I did not receive that particular gift. There are times when I am making a presentation and it is obvious by the blank stare I am getting from across the conference table that my client is not following me. So, fully aware my presentation skills are still a work in progress, I do my best to translate the images in my mind into a relatable story.  This story will allow my client and me to come to that mutual understanding that is so important in any relationship. Fabien Barral was able to put into words what a lot of interior designers think to themselves at the end of a long, tough day. His quote made me smile and inspired me to write this article.  However, a true design professional knows that to be understood is instrumental in every successful interior design project. 

Sue Faulstich is an interior designer for Z&R Design in Fishers. To contact Sue, write her at

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Positive versus traditional training methods

DISPATCHES » Parade of Paws kicks off DDA – Zeko Shoes’ sponsored event will kick off next weekend’s Dog Day Afternoon, one of the Humane Society for Hamilton County’s signature events, Sept. 11 at Carmel’s Civic Square. Dog Day Afternoon begins with the Zeko Shoes Parade of Paws dog walk on the Monon Trail at 11 a.m.  Help raise thousands of dollars to care for the unwanted, injured, abandoned and abused animals of Hamilton County. For more information, visit www.zekoshoes. com/dog_day.

COMMENTARY By John Mikesell How we know that training with lots of positive reinforcement-and without force or physical punishment –is best. What’s the difference? Today, in many areas of the country a dog is at least as likely to be enrolled in a class with a trainer who uses positive methods as one who still employs old fashioned choke chain or prong- collar coercion. As more dog owners and dog trainers see the light, clickers, treat bags, and positive reinforcement replace metal collars, shocks, and dominance theory. Many trainers who still fall back on compulsion tools will at the least start dog-friendlier methods, resorting to force and intimidation only when positive traning seems not to work for them. Dogs and humans alike are delighted to discover a kinder, gentler method that still gets results. Trainers, behaviorists, and dog owners are re-

alizing that this is more than just a philosophical difference, or a conflict between an ethics that says we should be nice to animals versus a more utilitarian approach to training. While both methods can produce well-trained dogs, the end result is also significantly different. With positive training, the goal is to develop a dog that thinks and works cooperatively with his human part of a team, rather than a dog who simply obeys commands. An Example Sit+ Positive method Show your dog a yummy treat, and move it slowly over his head. Most dogs will sit (sooner or later) so they can continue to watch the treat; just wait. When your dog does sit, “mark” the desired behavior with the click! Of a clicker (or say a word such as “yes!” in a cheerful voice) and feed him the treat. Repeat this about six to 10 times, with a click! And treat each time he sits. When you know he’ll sit easily for the treat

lure, say the word “sit” each time just before you lure. After six to 10 more repetitions, move the treat towards your chest (instead of over his head) and say “sit”. Continue to click and treat each sit. After another half- dozen repetitions, say “Sit” without moving your hand to your chest, and click! /treat when he sits. Continue until he’ll sit without any hand movements. Karma, and Izzy before would sit without treats after the training, however it is important to continue to give praise to your dog. What you can do Renew your commitment to positive training with your dog, if necessary, as well as positive relationships with others who share your life. Advocate for positive training with those who may not be as aware of the benefits of positive reinforcement. Buy extra copies of your favorite positive training books; donate them to your local libraries, to provide positive training resources to your community.

Thank You to Our Sponsors! Diamond Sponsor: St. Vincent Carmel Hospital Ruby Sponsor: Crosser Family Foundation Sapphire Sponsor: Hare Chevrolet Media Sponsors: Current Publishing, Maverick Public Relations, Saucepan Creative, WISH-TV8 Pearl Sponsors: Adesa, Amicus Financial, Biddle Memorial Foundation, Bingham McHale, The Bridgewater Club, City of Carmel, City of Noblesville, Community Bank, Duke Energy, First Merchants Bank, Fishers Sertoma, Harrison & Moberly, J.P. Morgan, KeyBank, M&I, Orthodynamics, Riverview Hospital, Smith’s Jewelers, USAFunds, W2Oil Special Thanks to: The ‘B’ Club, Box, Pack & Ship, David Brinkworth, Carmel Financial, Gary Deakyne, Hamilton Beverage, Hamilton County Business Magazine, Heavenly Sweets, High Flyer, Meyer Najem, North Magazine, Platinum Living and our Committee, Board, Guests and Supporters.

26 | September 6, 2011

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Humane Society to open satellite center today By Robert Herrington The Humane Society for Hamilton County is opening a new, satellite adoption center located at Hamilton Town Center Mall today. The grand opening of the center will be held from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. and will feature shelter dogs and cats for adoption and raffle prizes from Three Dog Bakery. KJ from WZPL’s Smiley Morning Show will be on-site from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. “For anyone who has visited the shelter in the last few months, they know how full and overwhelmed we have been with a non-stop flow of animal intakes,” said HSHC Executive Director Rebecca Stevens. “That is why this satellite location is such a blessing to us in that we believe it will create many more adoption opportunities for our animals.” Stevens said the new adoption center will initially be open from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturdays with hopes of ramping up to Saturdays and Sundays in time for the holidays. The center will be fully equipped to do on-site adoptions and welcomes visitors to bring their dogs by to sniff and mingle with potential new siblings. A minimum of 10 dogs and cats will be featured each Saturday for adoption but will head back to the shelter at the end of each day if homes are not found. “We are incredibly grateful for the support we’ve received from Hamilton Town Center’s management team and Simon for making it possible for even more animals to find the for-

Rendering provided by Humane Society for Hamilton County

ever homes they deserve,” said Stevens. “We couldn’t be more excited about the grand opening event, and we hope the community will come out to celebrate with us.”

Dog Day Afternoon The Humane Society for Hamilton County has merged its annual Dog Day Afternoon and Woofstock Festival to create a bigger and better family-friendly festival designed to celebrate the bond we have with our canine companion from 11 a.m. to 6 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 11 at the Carmel Civic Square (gazebo and fountains area). The event will include more than 75 exhibitors and food vendors and feature a full day of live music and canine contests. Admission is a $5 donation per adult. For more information, visit

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Course of action

This is a memory course to help you find LAUGHS your remote phone in the fridge, your keys in By Dick Wolfsie the dishwasher or your wallet in one of your The brochure was suspiciously placed on top of the mail pile that Mary Ellen left on my desk. shoes. Class discussion will include: How did it get there? Didn’t I look there three times? And: It was the annual Oasis catalog, full of courses They have to be somewhere in house; no one seniors can take to enrich their lives. This was loses a pair of pajamas. Mary Ellen’s subtle hint that golf, racquetball COMPLAINING: AN ART, NOT A and bike riding were not enough to fill up my SCIENCE day and that without a couple of sessions of How to avoid being labeled grouchy and chair Pilates, water aerobics, or Zumba (whatunreasonable and still get what you want in life. ever that is), I was just going to wither away. Included are the finer points of sending a perMany of these classes are held at a Flanner and Buchanan funeral home, which is just the cheer- fectly good restaurant meal back to the kitchen iest idea ever. You know what they say: location, after you’ve eaten half of it; how to nitpick spots at Mike’s Carwash so they’ll run your Camry location, location. through the tunnel again; and, returning someThe introductory notes to the various selecthing to Walmart that you bought at Meijer. tions explain these seminars are for people 50 So am I going to take a course? Indeed, I years old or better. I would have thought that “better” meant 40, or maybe even 35, which are am. On October 5 at the Benton House. I’ve far superior in my opinion, to being 50. Appar- enrolled in It’s Typewriter Time. This is a course for lovers of the now virtually extinct typewriter. ently, they think I’m better than ever at 64. By “People will type together to hear that great the way, I think 50 is too young to be considsound, have coffee and dessert.” Okay, it’s not ered a senior. If you can’t remember the moon chair Pilates, but I’m not 50 anymore. landing, you shouldn’t be getting a discount at the optometrist. A few of the courses are worth a mention, like Till the End of Time, which is “a look at previous Dick Wolfsie is an author, end-of-the-world predictions that were wrong.” columnist, and speaker. Contact There was no class listing for doomsday prophehim at cies that were right. Also offered is a course on how to get your car started in the winter. The instructor’s name is Ben Stallings. Page 18, if you don’t believe me. This fall, you can take Protecting Your Assets, which is as close to a double entendre as the da Oasis people are going to get. You might want It’s A Great Time To Be to enroll in: Introduction to Computers. The deA Tucker Agent! scription says “it will teach seniors how to cut, Why work with anyone but the best? Call the #1 Real Estate Company copy and paste.” Last year half the class showed in Indiana. up with carbon paper, scissors and Elmer’s glue. 16355 MEADOWLANDS LANE Introduction to the Mouse seems less than rig$139,900 MLS#21131402 orous. Not to brag, but the first time I ever had Upkeep is a breeze in this a mouse in my hand, everything just seemed to comfortable click. 3BR/2+BA garden unit condo. As I was making my selections, I thought Gas fireplace. Garden unit, about two additional programs they should ofwalk-in closets. Patio. BRENDA COOK, 945-7463 fer, and I would like to teach them: Call 639-TALK for a confidential consultation. NOW WHERE DID I PUT MY…

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28 | September 6, 2011

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Views | Community | Cover Story | Diversions | Anti-Aging | Dough | Inside & Out | Panache | Pets | Laughs | Puzzles | Classifieds Across 1. Indiana Ferris wheel site 5. ___ Vernon 10. Use an alley at Stardust 14. Orvis tackle box item 15. Redbox rental: “Home ___” 16. Indianapolis Opera solo 17. Bone-dry 18. “Play ___ For Me” 19. Tuchman Cleaners fuzz 20. Victory Field bag 21. First family member 22. Place for the Greyhounds’ second-team 23. The life of Riley 25. Terry ___ Honda 27. “How about that!” 28. Agenda entries 31. Mellencamp’s “___ So Good” 33. Jiffy Lube item 34. Cuban capital 37. Golden Rule preposition 41. ___ Lafayette 43. Some IU sorority sisters 44. ___ Chicago 45. Fishers HS geometry class calculation 46. IUPUI dorm room staple 48. House of Martial Arts discipline: ___ Chi 49. Chaucer collection 51. Palladium portals 53. David & Mary Salon, e.g. 56. Pulitzer Prize-winning composer born in Richmond, Ind.: ___ Rorem 57. Birch Bayh Building workers 59. A bit overweight, as a Westfield HS third-string lineman 61. Guerin Catholic HS pitcher’s stat 62. Polaris Land Surveying map 66. Eiteljorg Museum tribe 67. Bring upon oneself 69. Indy’s ___ Parks-Edison Elementary School 70. Bright sign at Carey Tavern 71. Kind of pay raise for a Purdue employee 72. Cast-of-thousands film 73. UIndy midterm, for one 74. ___ Bend 75. “You betcha!” Down 1. Cardinal Fitness target 2. Saintly glow 3. Showy bloom at Wells Flowers 4. Cash in coupons at Meijer 5. Bob and Tom, e.g. 6. Blu Martini garnish 7. Former Pacer, Jalen ___ 8. Comcast channel 9. “Get your hands off me!” 10. Conner Prairie hay unit 11. David Wolf’s NASA gasket 12. Recoil from getting hit by Dwight Freeney 13. Louisville Slugger shaper 22. Indiana Downs wager 24. Indianapolis Indians bat wood 25. Like some eclipses 26. Clear the blackboard at University HS 28. Big Ten school 29. Lucas Oil Stadium seating section 30. Ultimatum word 31. Despises 32. Former Indiana Secretary of State, ___ Anne Gilroy 35. Clowes Hall seating request 36. Said “yea” at a City Council meeting 38. Defense acronym 39. Old Russian autocrat 40. Former Indiana Governor, ___ R. Bowen


















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61 68


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September 6, 2011 | 29

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Kitchen Manager/Cook part time for Carmel church. This is a 20 hour per week position during the season (Sept. – May, and 10 hours June – August)) with main responsibilities preparing meals for congregation on Wednesday evenings (approx. 150) and other meals as needed, supervising all aspects of kitchen operations including kitchen staff, ordering food and supplies, as well as organizing and accounting for all kitchen equipment. Interested parties may call 317844-7275.

Customer Service/ Dispatch:


1st Shift Housekeeping Grille Servers – FT, $15/hr + 2nd Shift Front Desk - PT Grille Servers – PT, $15/hr + Bartender – Exp. Required All Shifts Banquet Servers – N Exp. Required $15/hr + Apply in Person! 11925 N. Meridian Street Carmel, 46032

Current in Westfield

Noblesville company looking for a full time customer service professional that can manage multiple duties at the same time in a small office atmosphere. Will be responsible for customer service, data entry, back up dispatching and other miscellaneous office duties.  Must have great attitude, great customer service skills with excellent organizational skills. Full time position with full benefit package.  $11-$12/hr. depending on experience. Email resume to michelle.hepburn@ or fax to 317-773-2645

Small, nurturing, academic preschool for 2 1/2-6 yr-olds  116th St., west of Towne Rd., Carmel A few spots still remain! Tel.: 697-8460 Email:

TUTORING In-Home Tutoring

Master’s Degree Instructors SAT/ACT Test Prep, College Prep, Math, Reading, English, ENL (English as a New Language) or Second Language Students for all grades through adult

Call 317 776 7615 Or register at Adult English instruction programs available! Open Weekends/Holidays

Now HIring Carmel Clay School Corporation

is now training School Bus Drivers for the 2011-2012 School Year Summer Paid Training Program to obtain Class B, CDL Starting at $88 day after successful completion of training Paid Bi-weekly Available to earn attendance bonus Apply on-line to, AA/EOE


Hiring door to door sales reps Guaranteed minimum of $800.00 Biweekly while in training Great Opportunity Excellent income Health ins., 401k, dental, vision, Life & disability offered Call  317-702-4001 Or  Send resume to: lyle.

September 6, 2011 | 31

Built at size (100%)

You’ve created a miracle. A miracle that deserves unmatched maternity care. Our partnership with Riley Hospital for Children at Indiana University Health means greater comfort and world-class neonatal care. Enjoy the journey to motherhood with the superior care of IU Health North Hospital and Indiana’s top children’s hospital. Our local partnership with Riley at IU Health means you’ll have immediate access to the very best pediatric specialists in the state. And our spacious, state-of-the-art maternity suites make for the most private and comfortable delivery possible. To arrange your on-site tour, call our childbirth educator at 317.688.2465.

Discover the strength at

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IU HEALTH NORTH HOSPITAL 116th and North Meridian Street/U.S. 31 in Carmel

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8/17/11 2:00 PM

September 6, 2011  

Current in Westfield