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Tuesday, January 14, 2020

Growing up and out

Hopwood Winery adds additional location / P9

County improves inmate health care / P2

Three Dog Bakery closes / P4

I-65 crash kills 3, injures 14 / P5

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January 14, 2020

COMMUNITY

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Boone County to provide inmates with 24-hour health care By Jarred Meeks jarred@youarecurrent.com The Boone County Commissioners recently approved a contract with Quality CorrecHEALTH CARE tional Care LLC, a health care organization, to provide 24-hour health care for inmates in Boone County. “This has certainly been a long time coming,” Boone County Commissioner

Tom Santelli said. “Once an inmate is in our care, we have a responsibility (to) them, and I think this is a key part to that.” Quality Correctional Care LLC, founded in 2011, provides health care to 67 of the 91 Indiana counties that have jails, Boone County Sheriff Mike Nielsen said. Boone County will join 10 other counties in the state in receiving 24-hour health care services from the company. The county has received

services from the company since January 2017. The health care will cost the county approximately $250,000 more a year, increasing the annual cost to $634,000, Nielsen said. But Lisa Scroggins, owner and chief executive officer of Quality Correctional Care, said the move will save money in other ways, such as reducing hospital bills by finding alternative funding, private insurance and

hospital eligibility for Healthy Indiana Plan members. Scoggins said patient care is “the No. 1 civil risk issue in a jail. That’s where you are going to get sued the most, so a lot of sheriffs are focusing on (preventing) that.” Nielsen said having additional administrative and nursing staff dedicated to medical care will benefit the estimated 3,200 inmates typically booked in and out of the county’s jail each year.

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January 14, 2020

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Current in Zionsville

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Contact the Editor

Have a news tip? Want to submit a calendar event? Have a photograph to share? Contact Managing Editor Jarred Meeks at jarred@youarecurrent. com or call 317.489.4444 ext. 804. You may also submit information on our website, currentzionsville.com. Remember our news deadline is typically eight days prior to publication.

Want to advertise? Current in Zionsville reaches virtually 100 percent of the households in 46077 by U.S. Postal Service every Tuesday. For more on reaching this audience, call Jackson Lorch at 317.379.7329 or email him at jackson@youarecurrent.com.

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On the cover

Ron Hopwood pours wine at Hopwood Cellars Winery in Zionsville. (Photo by Jarred Meeks) Founded March 20 2012, at Zionsville, IN Vol. VIII, No. 43 Copyright 2018. Current Publishing, LLC All Rights Reserved. 30 South Range Line Road Carmel, IN 46032 317.489.4444 info@youarecurrent.com The views of the columnists in Current in Zionsville are their own and do not necessarily reflect the positions of this newspaper.

West Clay at 131st & Towne Rd

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New Year’s Resolution: Eat more Puccini’s!

Town appoints local government positions news@currentinzionsville.com The Zionsville Town Council welcomed its new elected members Jan. 7, and GOVERNMENT appointed government officials to various boards, commissions and committees during the council’s first meeting of the year. The council appointed these individuals to the boards commissions and committees represented below, with re-appointment dates listed. Bolded names are new council appointments, and nonbolded names are council reappointments. Plan Commission Party, four-year term after initial term • Sharon Walker (rural) Coterminous with Municipal Appointment, 2024 • Larry Jones (Town) Coterminous with Municipal Appointment, 2024 • David Franz (Town) Coterminous with Municipal Appointment, 2024 Park Board, four-year term after Initial Term • Jill Pack, 2024 Redevelopment Commission, oneyear term • Kent Esra, 2021 • Sanjay Patel, 2021 Economic Development Commission • Bob Kuzman, 2021 • Mark Plassman, 2021 Safety Board, one-year term • Alex Choi, 2021 • Jason Plunkett, 2021 • Bryan Traylor, 2021 Board of Police Commissioners Party, three-year term after initial term • Joe Culp, Republican, 2022 • Josh Garrett, Republican, 2023

• Suzanne Nagy, Democrat, 2023 Zionsville Municipal Building Corporation, one-year term • Aaron Walton, 2021 • Larry Jones, 2021 • Paul Watson, 2021 Zionsville-Eagle Township Municipal Building Corporation, one-year term • Sean McHale, 2021 • Larry Jones, 2021 • Craig Melton, 2021 Pathway Committee, one-year term • Jeff Edmondson, 2021 • Bret Brewer, 2021 • Sara Martini, 2021 • Justin Hage, 2021 • Town Council ex-officio – Craig Melton, 2021 • Nichole Seiler, 2021 • John Salewicz, 2021 • Andi Simmons, 2021 • Steve Bullington, 2021 Zionsville Town Hall Building Corporation, one-year term • Steven Lonn, 2021 • Rob French, 2021 • George Tikijian, 2021 PZAZ, one-year term • Tom Casalini, 2021 • Mervyn Cohen, 2021 • Greta Sanderson, 2021 • Nancy Tikijian, 2021 • Town Council ex-officio – Brad Burk, 2021 Town Prosecutor, one-year term • Craig Olsinski, 2021 MPO Policy Committee, one-year term • Emily Styron, 2021 MPO Technical Committee, oneyear term • Lance Lantz, 2021 Water Advisory Board, one-year term • Brad Burk, 2021

Boone County Solid Waste Management District Board, oneyear term • Alex Choi, 2021 Architectural Review Committee, one-year term • Michael Billig, 2021 • Carol Mullet, 2021 • Cara Weber, 2021 • Tom Casalini, 2021 • Steve Freeland, 2021 • Steve Herron, 2021 • Todd Rottmann, 2021 • David Rausch, 2021 Union Township Building Corporation, one-year term • Charles Naber, Jr., 2021 • Christopher Henry, 2021 • Bryan Traylor, 2021 Hussey-Mayfield Memorial Library Board, one-year term • Molly Hanlon, 2021 Non-Discriminatory Practices Review Committee, one-year term • Johnny Vargo (Council appointment – resident or business owner member), 2021 • Craig Melton (Town Council appointment – Council member), 2021 • Brad Burk (Town Council appointment – Council member), 2021 • Josh Garrett (Town Council appointment – Council member), 2021 Boone EDC, one-year term • Emily Styron, 2021 • Joe Culp, 2021 Community Development Corporation, one-year term • Brooks Mattice, 2021 • Cara Weber, 2021 White River Alliance Board • Lance Lantz To contact the officials, visit zionsville-in.gov.


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January 14, 2020

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By Jarred Meeks jarred@youarecurrent.com After more than three years in business, Three Dog Bakery in Zionsville has closed. CLOSED The store, at 120 S. Main St., on the town’s historic brick road, opened in July 2016. Christy Zeller, who co-owned the store with her husband, Brett, had a passion for dogs. Brett was raised in Zionsville, and the two felt the Village would be a suitable location for a storefront. They then decided to buy a Three Dog Bakery franchise. Three Dog Bakery is a dog bakery and boutique. Christy, in an email, stated the Village proved to be “the perfect combination of a boutique/niche store such as ours. Unfortunately, as a franchisee, our vision in this ever-changing market quickly grew further and further away from that of Three Dog Bakery Corporate.” In an e-commerce-driven environment, Christy said it was difficult to compete with large online retailers. In addition, Christy said the Village is a “tough market.” “There are many lulls of low foot traffic periods as well as horrible parking issues, and other factors that not only don’t appear to be improving, but, rather, seem to be getting worse,” she stated. “We took a shot and invested a lot of time and money into this dream. We knew it was a risk. Sometimes these things work

Brett, left, and Christy Zeller pause in front of the now-closed Three Dog Bakery. (Submitted photo)

out and sometimes they don’t, but we hold our heads high knowing that we created a great store and there are a lot of great memories that happened inside of those four walls.” The Zellers do not have plans to reopen the business. They vacated the store on Main St. on Jan. 1. “Our baby girl will be one tomorrow, so for now, we will focus on our family,” Christy stated. “We look forward to raising our daughter in this wonderful community. In the process, I met so many incredible people and dogs; we got to participate in so many events (and) become a part of this amazing community, and made friendships and bonds with other business owners that otherwise we never would have. It was the learning experience of a lifetime.”

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Three Dog Bakery closes

Tri Kappa State scholarships – Scholorships are available to applicable to college students and offered through the Tri Kappa State organization. Applications are due Feb. 7. Each scholarship has specific requirements, so please review upon completion. All applications are available at http:// zionsvilletrikappa.org/philanthropy/ scholarships/. Art IN Hand Gallery – The Art IN Hand Gallery will be featuring student artwork from Boone Meadows Elemen-

tary in January on Mondays through Saturdays from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. and Sundays 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. at 211 South Main St. Centier Bank donates to United Way – On Giving Tuesday, Centier Bank presented a $50,000 donation to United Way as part of its annual contribution campaign. More than 600,000 individuals throughout the state will benefit from the donation. The funds will serve more than 100 local United Way programs.


January 14, 2020

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Current in Zionsville

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A semi collided with eight other vehicles in a fiery crash on Interstate 65 on Jan. 5. (Submitted photo)

Jennifer Pierle, MSN, FNP-C

Oncology Genetics & Survivorship Specialist

I-65 crash kills 3, injures 14 near Zionsville exit news@currentinzionsville.com

to be nonlife threatening, according to a press release. A semitrailer driver faces three Two people in the vehicle pinned counts of reckless homicide following against the guardrail were proa fiery crash Jan. 5 on I-65 that killed nounced dead at the scene. Later, three people and responders discovered a third CRASH sent 14 others to person, an infant, also was hospitals. deceased inside the same car. Matthew Lewis Small, 34, of The Boone County FACT Team Grandville, Mich., was charged was called to the scene to after telling police he did not reconstruct and investigate for see slowing traffic after he possible charges. I-65 northlooked down to set his cofbound and I-865 westbound Small fee mug down. Police say it were closed for about four appears Small collided with all eight hours during the investigation, accordvehicles that were involved in the ing to the release. crash at about 11:03 a.m. After further investigation, Small was Small was released Jan. 9 on a charged with three counts of reckless $10,000 bond. His jury trial date is homicide, level 5 felonies, and booked scheduled for April 21. into the Boone County Jail on Jan. 5. The Boone County Communications The deceased were later identified Center received multiple distress calls as Mariah Tomey, 21, of Lebanon; Hadat that time from callers saying there ley Tomey, 1, of Lebanon; and Kaylee was a major crash on I-65 northKirk, 19, of Lebanon. bound, near the Zionsville/WhitesBoone County Sheriff Mike Nielsen town exit. said in a statement that the fatal Witnesses stated that a fire started crash was “a sad day for two Boone after the collision, when a vehicle County families. was pinned against the guardrail by “Distracted driving or driver inatSmall’s semitrailer. A separate vehicle tention is a major cause of many acciwas pushed over the guardrail and dents on our public roadways. In this flipped onto its driver’s side. case we believe it was a contributing Two patients were trapped in that factor in this fatal crash. The Boone vehicle and were extricated – one by County Sheriff’s Office feels strongly local law enforcement, another by the that those that cause death on our Zionsville Fire Dept. Six other vehicles public roadways, because of driver ininvolved suffered serious damage and attention, should be held accountable.” blocked all lanes of travel northbound. Small, in a handwritten note proThirteen patients were transported vided by the Boone County Sheriff’s to St. Vincent’s Hospital, and one feOffice after the crash, read, “My heart male, a child, was taken to Riley Hosand prayers are with the families. I pital for Children. All injuries appeared am in agony over this whole ordeal.”

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January 14, 2020

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One of the tools my mother had in the kitchen drawer with her ladles and serving spoons PLAIN TALK was a heavy metal mallet. It was a meat tenderizer, and although I haven’t seen one in years, it was indispensable during the rationing days of World War II. Just about everything was rationed in those days, and meat — except for scrawny chickens, which seemed to be in good supply — seldom was available at the grocery store more than one day a week. Usually, there was a long line in front of the meat counter, and when you got to the front you couldn’t request anything; the butcher told you what was available. And how many red points (meat rationing stamps) you still had in your ration book would determine how much of it you could buy. Mom usually got steaks and some-

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January 14, 2020

COMMUNITY

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The Garfield Park Arts Center displayed the art of Zionsville artist Cynthia Young Jan. 3 at “Seen: A Portrait Show.” The display is free to the public until Jan. 25. (Above) Art admirers examine pieces made by Young and other artists. (Right) On the opening night of “Seen: A Portrait Show,” art admirers listen to music while they peruse art created by local artists. (Submitted photos)

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January 14, 2020

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January 14, 2020

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9

Hopwood Winery adds additional location By Jarred Meeks jarred@youarecurrent.com Ron Hopwood and his wife, Janet, opened Hopwood Cellars Winery in the summer of 2012 after searching three years for a COVER STORY location in Zionsville. Now, after another arduous three-year search, Ron said he has found the right location to expand his business. Boone County’s first and only winery, Hopwood Cellars acquired a 16-acre parcel at 2055 S. U.S. 421, where Ron said he will develop a vineyard, winery, distillery and event center to complement the winery’s Zionsville location. “For Zionsville, I think it’s a great fit for the town and how it’s changing and growing,” Janet said. “It has a lot of possibilities.” Ron said he has applied for a distillery license and that he expects the vineyard to open in the summer and for the event center to be completed in 2021. The winery’s Zionsville location hosts approximately 20 events a month, he said, but with the new location, it will have more opportunities to host large events, especially weddings. “We want to be a big player in the wedding business,” Ron said. Ron estimates the total expenditure for acquiring the land, the building, construction and all other costs will be between $3 million and $4 million by the time the new location is finished. Although it will take up to five years to complete, Ron, Janet and their two children, Sayge, 13, and Quinn, 11, welcome the challenge. “I always tell people that once I plant those vines in the ground, the foundation is set, and Hopwood will live on for hundreds of years,” Ron said. “And that’s why I want (Sayge and Quinn) to be a part of it. Hopeful-

Ron and Janet Hopwood opened their winery’s Zionsville location in 2012. It will remain open during and after the winery’s new location is completed. (Photos by Jarred Meeks)

ly, they’ll take over. They’ll help take over down the road, but it’s all for them. “Right now, we just have a storefront. A storefront can go away in a matter of six months, but once you set the foundation where you’ve grown vines into the ground — and these are 50 to 80-year-old vines that will stay in the ground for a very long time — the foundation, the legacy is now here, and you can’t take that away.” Besides wanting to leave a legacy for his children, Ron said the Zionsville space, a downtown entertainment destination, presented evidence that change was needed. Sales, while steady, had leveled off three years after the winery opened. The wine is bottled and stored at the Zionsville location, and although the operation has become larger – the winery distributes to Target, Marsh, Kroger and retailers – the limited location has led to boxes of wine being stored in the corner of the winery and employees forced to bottle the wine in tight, confined spaces. But that will change because the U.S. 421 location will have ample room for bottling and storage. The winery also will move much of its wine making to the new site, where staff can age, ferment and blend the wines in 1,300-gallon tanks instead of the 300-gallon tanks used at the Zionsville location. Ron said he takes pride in his wines, which have won awards throughought his years in business. The winery’s 2019 cabernet sauvignon It is Written was voted the best cabernet sauvignon in the U.S. by the American Wine Society.

The winery’s latest winners in international wine competitions are its cabernet franc (four gold and three silver medals), its cabernet sauvignon (three gold and four silver medals) and its chardonnay (two silver medals). In international competition, the winery’s Strauss Collection has received 17 medals (nine gold, five silver and three bronze). Ron said there are “5,000 grapes out there that make a great wine,” not just the same four sold in in stores. “That’s all they seem to offer,” Ron said. Hopwood Cellars Winery offers bottles that range from $14 to $56.

A PASSION FOR WINE Ron Hopwood has been making wines for more than 20 years, yet he seldom drank it at first. “I didn’t drink wine until the day I started making it,” Hopwood said. “I’d have a little bit here and there but didn’t really (drink) it.” From that moment, he dedicated himself to what he calls a hobby. He has spent two decades mastering the craft of wine making. In time, he noticed a need in the local market for a more diverse wine selection and decided to turn his hobby into a business, Hopwood Cellars Winery. “It’s his passion,” said his wife, Janet Hopwood. “It’s definitely been an endeavor.” “People always say, ‘You have a lot of passion,’” Ron said. “But what I always say is, ‘Without persistence, passion is just a dream.’ My passion is being pushed, is being driven by a very strong persistence, and that is what keeps (Hopwood Cellars Winery) alive.”


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January 14, 2020

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ESSAY

LETTER

Rank priorities

Act now

Commentary by Terry Anker With the beginning of the new year, many of us have resolved to get our priorities in order. With a fresh start, we imagine it time to get fit, organized and ranked. We make lists, join gyms and plan for the year. Good. It is important to take the occasional account of our journey. Are we where we want to be? Or, at least, are we moving in the right direction? But from our lists of good intentions, too often we believe that we can do them all – even that we should. We overbook, overcommit and overall fail to pull it off. It is not that each item doesn’t matter, it is that we don’t weigh them by rank importance. Losing a few pounds may be more critical than reading “The Complete Works of Shakespeare,” or vice versa. It is easy with two choices, not so with 20. This week, Indianapolis Fraternal Order of Police President Rick Snyder reported that his city saw the shootings of 33 people and 14 stabbings, with seven killed, including two infants, in the weeks between Christmas and New Year’s. He cited jail issues and accountability for juveniles while exclaiming “violence is rapidly surging” in our capital. Last week, Indianapolis’s elected city council members announced their intention to focus on climate change and their own pay increases. Good priorities, perhaps. But what of violent crime? Do they merit the same weight on our list? What is the balance? Terry Anker is an associate editor of Current Publishing, LLC. You may email him at terry@ youarecurrent.com.

Already in midseason form Commentary by Danielle Willson

dances my husband Doo and his parents showed up to watch. They Competition dance season has also were treated to a slow, near-burbegun, my friends, and I am thankful lesque bit, where our sweet innocent to report that I have Maddie skillfully executed sexy winks HUMOR made it to the third day and high kicks in sequined fishnets. of mind-numbing, tasMy poor father-in-law! Is it any wonsel-shaking, faux eyelash-wearing, der they left early? ear-splitting, jazz-handing excitement But let’s be honest, this endeavor relatively unscathed. Yes, after a is really all about me, and I’m thrilled 12-month sabbatical as a dance mom, to announce that I haven’t missed a I’m back! beat. Gossiping with But let’s be honest, All things considother dance moms, this endeavor is really ered, my youngest silently judging evall about me, and I’m daughter’s return eryone else’s kids, to the crazy world thrilled to announce that emoting righteous of dance has been a indignation on deI haven’t missed a beat. success. True, she’s mand ... I’ve still got been OD-ing on Aleve to keep her hip it. I thought perhaps some of my cynpain at bay (we learned recently that icism and cattiness would have faded her left leg is shorter than her right, after a year off, but luckily for you, and has been for quite some time. they’ve only increased. Parents of the year!), and apparently It’s competition dance season, she forgot a few parts of her first confolks. Let the fun begin! temporary routine (“Maddie, why didn’t Peace out. you tell me you had a solo?” “Because I didn’t.”), but there have been no tears, no dramatic eye-rolling and no Danielle Wilson is a costume malfunctions, though she did contributing columnist. come close on a fast jazz number with You may email her at info@youarecurrent.com. minimal spandex coverage. Of course, that was one of two

Editor, Congratulations! We have just finished the hottest decade ever. And it is going to get hotter! The threat of the climate crisis could not be clearer. The voices of our best scientists warn of cascading droughts, heat waves, hurricanes and more growing in frequency and ferocity if we don’t slash fossil fuel emissions. As a baby boomer, I am concerned about the world that we are leaving for our children and you should be also. Look at a few of the recent headlines: • The Amazon (the lungs of the planet) is burning at an unprecedented rate. • Sea levels are on the rise. • Crop yields are plummeting as we go from extreme rain to extreme heat. If we leave our children a world where ongoing climate catastrophe is the new normal, it won’t be because we didn’t know. It will be because we didn’t act (The Climate Reality Project). Get educated and act now so you can help fix the issues before it is too late. James Henderson, Westfield

POLICIES Letters to the editor: Current Publishing will consider verifiable letters of up to 150 words. Letters must be thoroughly vetted prior to submission. Current retains the right to reject or return any letter it deems to carry unsubstantiated content. Current also retains the right to edit letters, but not their intent. Send letters to info@youarecurrent.com. Writers must include a hometown and a daytime phone number for verification. Guest columns: The policy for guest columns is the same as the aforementioned, but the allowable length is 240 words. Guest columns should address the whole of Current’s readership, not simply special-interest groups, and may not in any way contain a commercial message.


January 14, 2020

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All ‘Jacked’ up Commentary by Dick Wolfsie My entire life, people have been saying, “Dick, you don’t know Jack.” Actually, I do. In fact, I HUMOR know dozens of Jacks. Apparently, screenwriters and producers find the name Jack to be rugged sounding. As I was growing up, most of the Jacks I knew of possessed questionable masculinity. One, in particular, couldn’t even navigate climbing a hill and ended up with a head injury, all in an effort to hydrate himself and his girlfriend, Jill. Another Jack jumped over a candlestick, which isn’t that difficult. Jack Horner sat in a corner, eating curds and whey. Or was that Little Miss Muffet?  Whatever. Jack Sprat ate no fat. Not much of a man, if you ask me. TV series titles are Jack-heavy these days. Here are some that Mary Ellen and I watch: “Jack Taylor” — ­ This boozy, former Irish police guard, now a private detective, never shaves, he smokes incessantly, he drinks heavily and has a way (the wrong way) with women. “Jack Reacher”­— Played by Tom Cruise, he’s a loner who seldom smiles, and he has no credit card or driver’s license. Sounds like me after I leave my wallet at a restaurant. “Jack Ryan” ­— John Krasinski plays this character, a desk jockey at the CIA who is pressured into the real world of spying. He is just as virile as the next guy — as long as I’m not the next guy. “Jack Irish”­— What an odd name for an Australian. He’s a burned-out lawyer looking for a freelance gig as a private eye. For more details about his personality, just read about Jack Taylor above. They could be the same person.  These characters named Jack all project a certain image. You don’t see many tough guys with the name Allen or Jerry or Bob. If there are any, I am sure I’ll get emails correcting the record.

Mary Ellen has a “thing” for many of these Jacks. When I expressed a tinge of insecurity, she explained that the guys in these shows were men she could never have brought home to meet her mother. Her mother wanted Mary Ellen to bring home a nonsmoking, sober, clean-shaven guy without a shred of sex appeal. Mission accomplished. Here are a few more well-known Jacks: Nicholson, Nicklaus, Lemmon, Black, Palance, Lord and Parr. There are some tough guys in that list, but a few don’t fit the bill. Hey, maybe I’ll do a column on Bills next week. On a somewhat unrelated note, people often ask me who I believe is the greatest comedian of all time. It was Mr. Benny. And now I’m done Jacking around. Dick Wolfsie is an author, columnist and speaker. Contact him at wolfsie@ aol.com.

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January 14, 2020

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Titus celebrates 40 years By Jarred Meeks jarred@youarecurrent.com

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Titus Bakery has announced several celebration activities this month to commemorate its DOUGHNUTS 40th anniversary. Owner Terry Rake said the bakery is a family business that was owned by her father, Bill Titus, until 2012 when he retired and she bought the store from him. Since then, she has continued to sell the doughnuts that made Titus a staple in Boone County while growing the business and expanding the bakery’s offerings. “We offer good products. We know what we’re doing,” Rake said. “We know how to make good doughnuts.” Typically, January is a slow month for food businesses, Rake said, so she planned several activities to celebrate the bakery’s 40th anniversary. Officers from the Lebanon Police Dept. will host Coffee with a Cop from 9 to 10 a.m. Jan. 17, at the Lebanon location. AD:

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Titus Bakery has numerous events planned for Boone County residents in January. (Photo by Jarred Meeks)

The bakery also will host an event where residents can sample a Titus sandwich with Boar’s Head meat and cheese from 7 a.m. to 3 p.m. Jan. 18 at the Westfield bakery and from 7 a.m. to 3 p.m. Jan. 31 at the Lebanon bakery. Children will get a chance to celebrate Titus Bakery when they are given the chance to help design a new doughnut. To enter, pick up an entry form and return the completed form to either bakery by Jan. 31. Visit titusbakery.com for more information and scheduled events.

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January 14, 2020

HEALTH

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UFC GYM coming soon By Jarred Meeks jarred@youarecurrent.com An Ultimate Fighting Championship-sponsored gym is coming to Whitestown at 6298 Mills Dr., Suite 500, and is proMARTIAL ARTS jected to open by the end of March. UFC GYM, a franchised fitness gym backed by the mixed martial arts organization UFC, was founded in 2009. Since then, UFC GYM locations have sprouted across the U.S. The gym offers endurance, strength and martial arts classes along with free child care. It aims to make the training programs and technical knowledge of elite UFC athletes accessible to all, regardless of age or athletic ability. “I think they were attracted to Whitestown for the same reason so many businesses are attracted to Whitestown — our booming population growth,” said Tanya Sumner, Whitestown’s director of public rela-

UFC GYM, a franchised fitness gym backed by the mixed-martial-arts organization Ultimate Fighting Championship, was founded in 2009 and has locations across the U.S. (Submitted photo)

tions. “I think they saw a need in the market for a gym that provides free child care close to our growing neighborhoods here in Whitestown. We are excited to have such a great fitness option available to our residents. “The need for a fitness facility nearby — especially one that offers free child care — is something our residents have expressed interest in quite frequently on social media. For more, visit ufcgym.com/ locations/whitestown/.

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January 14, 2020

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Comedy show to benefit ZCHS band By Mark Ambrogi mark@youarecurrent.com Tim Cavanagh figures Zionsville Community High School is getting a good deal. PERFORMANCE “The way I look at it, the Royal Philharmonic Orchestra gets stuck with people like Sting they have to play with (and the) Zionsville High School band gets me. That’s so way better,” Cavanagh said. Cavanagh will perform an evening of comedy and music at 7 p.m. Jan. 24 at the STAR Bank Performing Arts Center in Zionsville. Cavanagh’s friend, Kevin Burke, a comedian from Zionsville, suggested Cavanagh do a fundraiser for Zionsville Community High School’s band department. Burke’s son, Griffin, is a member of the ZCHS band, Cavanagh said. “He thought it would be fun if the jazz band could join me for a couple of songs,” Cavanagh said. “Then the faculty jazz band decided they wanted to be part of it. It’s going to be a night of comedy, laughs and me being able to sing some of my songs with some great young and great old musicians, musicians of all stripes. It’s a fun way to raise money for arts education in schools.” Cavanagh estimates the show will run 75 minutes. “I’ve never performed at the STAR Bank Performing Arts, and it looks like a beautiful.I couldn’t be more excited about it,” said Cavanagh, who lives in the Chicago suburb of Orland Park. Cavanagh said he performed at Crackers in Indianapolis for several years, with his last appearance approximately three years ago. He has been a frequent guest of “The Bob & Tom Show” for 20-plus years. “I don’t do any characters or voices. I can barely do my own,” Cavanagh said of his “Bob & Tom” ap-

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Tim Cavanagh will perform his comedic songs at 7 p.m. Jan. 24 at STAR Bank Performing Arts Center in Zionsville. (Submitted photo)

pearances. “I don’t have those kinds of talents. I do sing a lot of funny songs on the show. ‘The “Bob & Tom Show’ has been generous to me and given me time to expose what I do to a large audience.” Kristi Lee, a “Bob & Tom” regular and Zionsville resident, will introduce Cavanagh. “I’ve worked with Kristi a number of times in these live situations, and she’s funny and just a sweetheart,” he said. Cavanagh also has performed 30 songs on the nationally syndicated “The Dr. Demento Show” and has appeared on Comedy Central. Cavanagh said ZCHS bands director Tom Landrum asked him to teach a one-day class on songwriting. “I was a high school teacher before going into comedy, so the teaching is something I’m excited about,” Cavanagh said. He taught religious studies at an all-girls Catholic school in the Chicago suburbs for three years before

becoming a full-time comedian. He said he was fortunate to get his start at Zanies, a top Chicago comedy club, in 1979. “I got lucky. I started at a great club and had great people supporting me,” Cavanagh said. “I didn’t see myself as a comedian. I wrote funny songs. I used to go in folk music clubs. They told me to come back to the next open mic night, but no one ever hired me. I walked into Zanies one night for an audition, and by the following week they were paying me. I told my wife, ‘I think I’m going to be a comedian.’ She said, ‘I’m not sure I like comedians.’ I said, ‘I’m not sure I do, either. But this seems to be where it’s going.’ We haven’t looked back, and we now, of course, love comedians.” Cavanagh recorded his first album in 1997 and has since made three albums. For tickets, visit zionsvillepac.org. For more, timcav.com.

In February 2019, the Indiana Repertory Theatre publicly announced its $18.5 million Front and Center capital campaign to raise funds for the IRT’s immediate needs and sustainability. The IRT has raised more than $17.9 million. To help lift the IRT to surpass the goal, honorary campaign co-chairs Sarah and John Lechleiter have presented a challenge gift. If the campaign reaches $19 million, the Lechleiters will donate an additional $1 million, topping the campaign at $20 million. Campaign contributions will allow the IRT to further invest in the community by using professional theater to make Indianapolis a more vibrant place for cultural expression, economic vitality and an informed, engaged citizenry, officials said. For more, visit irtlive.com.

Carmel — Singer/ dancer/ actor Ben Vereen will perform at 8 p.m. Jan. 18 at the Palladium at the Center for the Performing Arts in Carmel. For more, visit thecenterpresents.org. Carmel — The Peanut Butter Jam Series will feature the Jefferson Street Parade Band at 10:30 a.m. Jan. 18 at the Palladium at the Center for the Performing Arts. For more, visit thecenterpresents.org. Westfield — Uncorked with Caleb Keith is set for 7 p.m. Jan. 16 at Urban Vines Winery & Brewery, 303 E. 161st St. Carmel — Jason Brown will perform at 7 p.m. Jan. 18 at Sugar Creek Winery, 1111 W. Main St. Westfield — Uncorked with The Sara Howe Trio will be at 7 p.m. Jan. 17 at Urban Vines Winery & Brewery, 303 E. 161st St.


January 14, 2020

NIGHT & DAY

Current in Zionsville

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Actor identifies with role By Mark Ambrogi mark@youarecurrent.com

in the world, and in my own life as well as dealing with friends of a similar age grappling with the very At this stage of his life, Henry same issues — mortality, personal Woronicz sees some similarities with relevance, the end of lifelong relationhis character’s role. ships, family and work — the PLAY Woronicz is aplist goes on. pearing in Indiana Woronicz, who has lived Repertory Theatre’s producin Bloomington since 2005, tion of “Morning After Grace,” enjoys being part of charwhich runs Jan. 14 through acter-driven small plays. Feb. 9. The comedy involves Throughout much of his three Florida retirement comcareer, he has appeared Woronicz munity neighbors who find in large, classical plays, their lives intertwined. particularly the works of William “Angus is an interesting character Shakespeare. for me to play at this time of my life, Woronicz said the contrast likely as being just a few years younger makes small plays appealing to him at than he is, I am beginning to face a this time stage of his career. number of the same fears confrontWoronicz spent several years in Los ing him in this play,” Woronicz said. Angeles, appearing in several iconic “Though I am happy to say, not in the TV shows such as “Cheers,” “Seinfeld,” same way, but having recently turned “Frasier” and “Law & Order.” 65, by now I have had my share of For more, visit irtlive.com. lost loved ones, triumphs and disapRead the full story at currentpointments and can certainly feel the nightandday.com. generational shift that’s happening

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January 14, 2020

NIGHT & DAY

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Benefits of performing arts Commentary by Jeff McDermott

SSE E AASON S O N SSPONSOR PONSOR

S E AS ON SPONSOR S PONS OR SEASON ON N SSPPO SSEEAASSO O NNS S OORR ON N SSPPO SSEEAASSO O NNS S OORR

ON N SSPPO SSEEAASSO O NNS S OORR

NFM NFMWROCLAW WROCLAW

NFM WROCLAW PHILHARMONIC PHILHARMONIC PHILHARMONIC THU JAN 23 AT 7:30PM NFM THU JAN 23 AT WROCLAW 7:30PM| THE | THEPALLADIUM PALLADIUM THU JAN 23 AT 7:30PM | THE PALLADIUM PHILHARMONIC THU JAN 23 AT 7:30PM | THE PALLADIUM

FM WROCLAW

PHILHARMONIC 23 AT 7:30PM | THE PALLADIUM

SIBERIAN STATE

SIBERIAN STATE SIBERIAN STATE SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA SIBERIAN STATE

FRI FEB 28 AT 8PM | THE PALLADIUM SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA FRI FEB 28 AT 8PM | THE PALLADIUM SYMPHONY FRI FEB 28 AT 8PM | ORCHESTRA THE PALLADIUM FRI FEB 28 AT 8PM | THE PALLADIUM

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CHRIS BOTTI CHRIS CHRIS BOTTI BOTTI SUN CHRIS FEB 9 AT 7PM |BOTTI THE PALLADIUM

SUN FEB FEB99ATAT7PM 7PM| |THETHE PALLADIUM SUN PALLADIUM SUN FEB 9 AT 7PM | THE PALLADIUM

I hope you enjoyed the holidays to the hilt, but now it’s time to atone for those excesses with PALLADIUM some New Year’s resolutions. Don’t be afraid! You can tackle a host of physical and mental health issues with — as they say on the internet — this one simple trick: Increase your intake of the performing arts. Among many examples, an analysis by Harvard researchers found that music can “enhance human health and performance” and that attendance at cultural events has “a surprisingly powerful effect on mortality.” “In all,” they concluded, “people who attended concerts and plays ‘rarely or never’ were 1.57 times more likely to die during the study period than people who attended frequently. Occasional concertgoers were in between.” OK, that’s a bit dark. To state such

CHRIS BOTTI

SUN FEB 9 AT 7PM | THE PALLADIUM

findings in a sunnier way, experts at UC Berkeley’s Greater Good Science Center reported that music can make us healthier by: • Reducing stress and anxiety • Decreasing pain • Improving immune functioning • Aiding memory Although the mechanisms are not entirely clear from a scientific standpoint, some of these beneficial effects could be explained by the fact that music can boost the brain’s production of the hormone dopamine. To be clear, I’m not saying you shouldn’t quit smoking or go to the gym more often. But if you resolve to experience more performing arts in this new year, I’d be happy to offer some suggestions. Jeffrey C. McDermott is president/CEO of the Center for the Performing Arts and the Great American Songbook Foundation. He can be reached as JMcDermott@TheCenterPresents.org.

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THECENTERPRESENTS.ORG | 317.843.3800 THECENTERPRESENTS.ORG | 317.843.3800 THECENTERPRESENTS.ORG | 317.843.3800 These activities made possible in part with support from the Indiana Arts Commission and the National Endowment for the Arts, a federal agency. These activities made possible in part with support from the Indiana Arts Commission and the National Endowment for the Arts, a federal agency.

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These activities made possible in part with support from the Indiana Arts Commission and the National Endowment for the Arts, a federal agency.

These activities made possible in part with support from the Indiana Arts Commission and the National Endowment for the Arts, a federal agency.

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January 14, 2020

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Movable Feast

Commentary by Anna Skinner Address: 5143 E. 65th St., Indianapolis What to get: Avocado toast Price: $8 Anna’s take: Movable Feast is the definition of convenience. Besides inside dining, the restuarant offers food to go and packaged and frozen options. Hours vary throughout the week. Brunch hours are 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturdays. One brunch item is avocado toast ($8), which is refreshing and delicious. It’s a smashed avocado on a toasted baguette adorned with heirloom tomatoes and pickled onions. It’s served with a side of mixed greens tossed in a lemon vinaigrette. My favorite thing about this dish — other than the affordability — is that the baguette is thick enough to not become soggy

Avocado toast is served during brunch and is adorned with smashed avocado, heirloom tomatoes, pickled onion and a side of mixed greens. (Photo by Anna Skinner)

from the mashed avocado. If you frequently order avocado toast, you know the problem. Add a poached egg ($2) or bacon ($2). I also tried Eggs Benedict ($8), with Béarnaise sauce made from scratch. Other items I tried, which are available during all operating hours, were the soup and half-sandwich pairing ($7), with a warming lemon, chicken and basmati rice soup and a homemade dill chicken salad. I absolutely loved the picnic-esque feel of the place. Many of the homemade sides are sold in half-pound or one-pound quantities in a basket called a Picnic Pack. Movable Feast has gone out of its way to provide convenience by offering ready-made foods and also allowing customers at Bier Brewery down the street to order food at the brewery, which is then delivered. Movable Feast is temporarily closed because the owners are on vacation. It will reopen Jan. 22. For more, visit feast317.com.

Behind bars: Mama Ochre Whiskey Get it at Rail, Westfield Editor’s note: This item was served during a special brunch and Rail may not always have it available. However, Rail soon will begin offering monthly Sunday brunches featuring similar specialty cocktails. Ingredients: 2 oz. whiskey, 2 oz. chai tea, 1.5 oz. coconut milk, .25 oz. maple syrup, cinnamon, cinnamon stick. Directions: Shake all ingredients heavily and strain into a glass. Top with cinnamon and a cinnamon stick.

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January 14, 2020

NIGHT & DAY

Current in Zionsville

www.currentzionsville.com

DISPATCHES Correction — In the Jan. 7 edition, singer/dancer/ actor Ben Vereen’s last name was misspelled. Compiled by Mark Ambrogi

“Lie, Cheat, and Genuflect,” Main Street Productions, Westfield Playhouse

7:30 p.m, Jan. 17, 18; 1 p.m. Jan. 18; 2 p.m. Jan. 19

Comedy centers on two brothers scheming to get money to pay off a loan shark after losses at the race track. Cost: $12 to $14

More: westfieldplayhouse.org

“Morning After Grace,” 7:30 p.m. Jan. 14, 16, OneAmerica mainstage, 17; 6:30 p.m. Jan. Indiana Repertory Theatre, 15; 1 p.m. Jan. 18; 2 Indianapolis p.m. Jan. 19 Three neighbors in a Florida retirement village wake up one morning to find their lives tangled together. Cost: $22 to $80

More: irtlive.com

“An Evening with Ben Vereen,” Palladium, Center for the Performing Arts

8 p.m. Jan. 18

Actor/singer/dancer Ben Vereen will perform and tell stories from his 50-plus year career. Cost: $15 to $85

More: thecenterpresents.org

Shelby (Lari White), left, tells stories about her fiancé to Truvy (Deb Wims) in Beef & Boards Dinner Theatre’s production of “Steel Magnolias.” (Submitted photo)

“Steel Magnolias,” Beef & Boards Dinner Theatre, Indianapolis

8 p.m. Jan. 14, 16, 17, 18, 21; 1 p.m. Jan. 15; 1:30 and 7 p.m. Jan. 19

Set in 1987, “Steel Magnolias” is the story of six Southern women who share recipes, beauty tips and gossip in Truvy’s beauty salon in Chinquapin, La. Cost: $47.50 to $72.50 More: beefandboards.com, (includes buffet dinner) 317-872-9664

Devour Indy Winterfest nears — Devour Indy Winterfest will kick off Jan. 20 and run through Feb. 2. Faegre Baker Daniels, a full-service law firm, has returned as as a sponsor. With the firm’s support, Devour Indy restaurants will give back to Riley Children’s Foundation by allowing diners the option to donate via the Devour Indy website while they explore different sides of the city and indulge in seasonal menus paired with eclectic wine and cocktails, all while dining for a good cause. Devour Indy Winterfest gives foodies the chance to take advantage of three-course, value-priced menus at participating restaurants throughout the greater Indianapolis area. For more, visit DevourIndy.com. Jefferson Street Parade Band to perform — The Peanut Butter & Jam Series presents the Jefferson Street Parade Band at 10:30 a.m. Jan. 18 at the Palladium at the Center for the Performing Arts in Carmel. The band features rhythms from Mexico, Cuba, West Africa, New Orleans, Eastern Europe and Latin America. Tickets are $10 per child, with two free adult admissions included. For more, visit the centerpresents.org.

Current provides excellent value and reach with both its print and digital offerings. I feel confident Current’s weekly newspaper helps O’Malia’s Living draw customers from across the six northern markets it covers. The targeted email campaigns increase visitors to my website, giving me the opportunity to gain new customers. These results are why I have Current’s print and digital solutions in my advertising plans for 2020.

7&


January 14, 2020

INSIDE & OUT

Current in Zionsville

www.currentzionsville.com

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Blueprint for Improvement: Kitchen transformation Commentary by Larry Greene

Before

THE SOLUTION

After

1. Previously, the kitchen/dining/ breakfast area was divided into three rooms. Walls were removed and structural beams added to support the second level. The beam running perpendicular to the stove shows where the old kitchen ended. 2. The new floorplan beautifully maximizes every inch of square footage. 3. Poplar cabinetry on the island and built-in buffet are a tranquil blue, while the perimeter cabinetry is a crisp white. 4. The original hardwood flooring was patched and refinished. 5. Shiplap trim and custom corbels complete this stunning remodel.

THE CHALLENGE This Meridian-Kessler Cape Cod was built in 1935 and received very few updates through the years. The new owners were eager to transform the small, boxy kitchen into a warm and welcoming gathering space for family and friends. The couple also loves to cook, so an organized and efficient design was imperative.

Larry Greene is the owner of Case Design/Remodeling; email him at lgreene@caseindy.com. Visit caseindy.com for more remodeling inspiration and advice.

Your neighborhood preschool is now open. At The Children’s Courtyard®, we provide an exceptional place for children to grow and learn. Here, achievement starts early, as children discover their path to kindergarten and future academic success.

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5909 Technology Center Dr. | Indianapolis, IN 317.873.3340 | ChildrensCourtyard.com *Programs and hours of operation may vary by school. Offer is free registration for new enrollees only. Offer is valid on a space-available basis for all age groups. No cash value. Not valid with any other offer or discount. Limit one coupon per child. One time use. Child must enroll for a minimum of three full days per week, and not previously enrolled at a Learning Care Group school. Certain restrictions may apply to subsidy families-see school for details. Learning Care Group is not responsible for and cannot replace or redeem lost, stolen, destroyed or expired coupons. Offer not valid for Learning Care Group associates or their immediate families. Offer valid at participating locations only and subject to availability. Offer does not guarantee enrollment. This institution is an equal opportunity provider. ©2020 The Children’s Courtyard, Inc. Must enroll and attend by February 28, 2020. Coupon Code: WinterFreeReg. GCCY25


20

January 14, 2020

LIFESTYLE

Current in Zionsville

www.currentzionsville.com

A visit to Aswan Commentary by Don Knebel

Michael Behforouz, M.D. 15+ Years Experience

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Aswan, Egypt, was once famous for the quality of its granite. Today, it is famous for the quality of TRAVEL its attractions. In antiquity, Aswan was named Swenett. Situated at the Nile’s first cataract, one of six granite outcroppings in the river, it marked Egypt’s southern boundary with Nubia. Swenett was the site of granite quarries, where artisans carved the obelisks needed for temples near Luxor. One important site in Aswan today is the unfinished obelisk, abandoned in situ when carvers discovered a crack. It is still not entirely clear how workers extracted the enormous obelisks from their quarries, transported them more than a hundred miles downriver and erected them at the temples. Aswan is the site of the Aswan High Dam, erected between 1960 and 1970 to control the flooding of the Nile. The dam is more than 2 miles long and 364 feet high, creating 300-mile-long Lake Nasser. Nearby is a wonderfully preserved temple to Isis, originally built by the Greeks on the Island of Philae and moved to higher ground to escape the waters of Lake Nasser. Feluccas, graceful traditional boats propelled by oars and sails, take visitors to the temple and other sites along the river, including

Along the Nile River at Aswan, Egypt. (Photo by Don Knebel)

Elephantine Island, reportedly once the site of a Jewish temple and now the site of a Nubian village. At night, Aswan’s famous spice market, which sells much more than spices, teems with visitors, who can hire horsedrawn carriages for trips around the city. Aswan was the favorite city of Aga Khan III, born in what is now Pakistan and the president of the League of Nations in 1937. He is entombed in a mausoleum atop a hill overlooking the Nile, providing a magnificent view of Aswan and the river. Many visitors to Egypt never make it to Aswan. Don’t make that mistake. Don Knebel is a local resident who works for Barnes & Thornburg LLP. For the full column visit donknebel.com. You may contact him at editorial@youarecurrent.com.

PUZZLE ANSWERS G A P S I C A N B A C O N S B I T N F S P R A W K I E V I N N E R E T K O O D A F A R T O M A T P L A C E A I S L E R O S E S

R E F I L L S Y O L O

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A M P M

M O R O S L E E I C I C T H Y I C U M P

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Answers to HOOSIER HODGEPODGE: Months: APRIL, AUGUST, JULY, JUNE, MARCH, MAY; Schools: BEN DAVIS, CARMEL, CENTER GROVE, NORTH CENTRAL, PIKE; Cities: ELKHART, NOBLESVILLE, PERU, TIPTON; Anagrams: ASCOT, COAST, TACOS; Readers: KINDLE, NOOK; Hoosier: MADAM WALKER


January 14, 2020

LIFESTYLE Across 1. Empty spaces 5. Indiana Supreme Court garb 9. Fountain Square Brewery ale hue 14. Volunteer’s offer 15. Historic times 16. Noblesville Lodge 540 guy 17. Event presented by the Indiana Pork Farmers on Jan. 18 19. Regular writing 20. Hoosier Park bridle part 21. Spanish ayes 22. Pork preservation method 23. Colts’ org. 24. Walgreens rival 26. Ind. tax IDs 27. Spreads out 31. Cruise stop 33. Ukraine capital 34. Meager 36. Free WISH ad 39. ___ tube 41. Honored critter at 17-Across 42. Freeze over 44. Indiana Golden Gloves bout ender 45. Lens cover 48. Annoys 49. Scent 50. Butler prof’s offering 52. Distant 55. Pasture 57. Timid 58. BLT part 60. Torch type 62. Lilly watchdog 65. Peyton, for one 66. Pork preservation

Current in Zionsville

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method 68. Hinkle Fieldhouse seating request 69. A Guthrie who performed at The Palladium 70. Viral web photo 71. Valentine’s gift 72. Faint trace 73. Lowly worker Down 1. Bee Gees’ surname 2. Trendy berry 3. Treaty 4. ___-Cat 5. Stacked Pickle bar requests

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28. Flamingo’s color 29. Gambling town 30. Round figure 32. Hula hoop 35. ISP option 36. Kyle Macy’s hometown 37. Hamilton County Court litigant 38. Church area 40. Indianapolis Indians color 43. Indiana map dot 46. Texter’s “carpe diem” 47. Type of computer 49. Prophet 51. Stylish 52. NYSE phrase 53. Printed sheet 54. Stockpile 56. Video game pioneer 59. Crooked Stick pegs 61. Misfortunes 62. Word in the middle of a bingo card 63. Tom Wood test-drive car 64. Yemeni port 66. Observed 67. Ref’s kin Answers on Page 20

6 Months ______________________ ______________________ ______________________ ______________________ ______________________ ______________________ 5 Metropolitan Conf. Schools ______________________ ______________________ ______________________ ______________________ ______________________

4 State Road 19 Cities ______________________ ______________________ ______________________ ______________________ 3 “Coats” Anagrams ______________________ ______________________ ______________________ 2 Electronic Book Readers ______________________ ______________________

1 Hoosier Portrayed in Netflix’s “Self Made” ______________________


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January 14, 2020

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AUCTION

to fill the role of a part-time one-to-one student aide. Responsibilities would include inclass academic and social support. Qualifications include good communication skills and the ability to relate well to pre-adolescent and teenage students. Experience with learning style differences is preferred. Please send a resume and letter of interest to Jean Coffman at Jcoffman@mymwa.org

AUCTION


24

January 14, 2020

Current in Zionsville

www.currentzionsville.com

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shepherdins.com 317.846.5554

A trusted Shepherd community partner

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January 14, 2020 — Zionsville  

Current in Zionsville

January 14, 2020 — Zionsville  

Current in Zionsville