October 1, 2019 — Zionsville

Page 1

Tuesday, October 1, 2019

OUT OF THIS

WORLD Zionsville doctor sends osteoblast cells into space to study drug effects / P14

Resident creates government guide / P3

State of the Schools highlights safety / P5

Riverview Health breaks ground in Zionsville / P17

Residential Customer Local ECRWSS

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October 1, 2019

Current in Zionsville

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October 1, 2019

COMMUNITY

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DISPATCHES

Contact the Editor

Have a news tip? Want to submit a calendar event? Have a photograph to share? Contact Managing Editor Anna Skinner at anna@youarecurrent.com or call 317.489.4444 ext. 803. You may also submit information on our website, currentzionsville.com. Remember our news deadline is typically eight days prior to publication.

Pumpkin Place canceled — St. Francis in the Fields Episcopal Church has canceled the annual Pumpkin Place event because of lack of pumpkins. The problem occurred after farmers who provide the church with pumpkins were unable to plant seeds in June because of excessive rainfall. Last year, the Pumpkin Patch donated Thanksgiving pies for The Caring Center and holiday bags for Hattie B. Stokes Elementary School students. Instead of the pumpkin event, the church will collect supplies and donations at its pet blessing at 5 p.m. Oct. 6, where pets are welcome to an outdoor service if leashed or carried.

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On the cover

Dr. Melissa Kacena is researching how osteoblast cells react to certain drugs while in space. (Photo illustration) Founded March 20 2012, at Zionsville, IN Vol. VIII, No. 27 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.

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Lisa Cheraskin compiled a guide that gives descriptions and provides information about each of the town’s committees. (Photo Illustration)

Resident compiles guide to navigating town committees By Anna Skinner anna@youarecurrent.com The public outcry surrounding the proposed Sycamore Flats development in downtown Zionsville earlier RESEARCH this year prompted Village resident Lisa Cheraskin to create a guide to the town’s government. “I got involved in the vote against Sycamore Flats, and (Village resident) Marcia Angstadt was talking to me about other ways I might want to be involved with the town,” Cheraskin said. “I just sort of flippantly said to her, ‘I’m a good researcher if you ever need research for a project.’ I was serious, but what kind of research project would they ever need?” When the Sycamore Flats development was proposed, many residents, including Cheraskin, wanted to attend meetings but often had trouble finding information. “We were having trouble finding a lot of info about committees and boards and who might be interested in what they did and when they met,” Cheraskin said. “(Angstadt) asked me to pull all this information together and I thought, ‘This can’t be very hard,’ so I said, ‘Sure.’” When Cheraskin got to work, she discovered the task would be tougher than she thought. “When I looked into it, it was a very big deal because the town reorganized twice, in 2004 and 2014, and the results of those reorganizations were not incorporated into the town,” Cheraskin said. “So, information wasn’t easy to find.”

Cheraskin created a guide that includes information on each of the town’s committees, such as if members are appointed or elected, the committee’s purpose, how often it meets and any references or links. As she was compiling the guide, she discovered she couldn’t find all the information she needed. “I couldn’t fill all those blanks in, so I just called Town Hall and talked to somebody and said, ‘Here’s what I’m trying to do,’” she said. The town connected Cheraskin with town attorney Heather Willey and Deputy Mayor Ed Mitro. “They could not have been more receptive and open. They admitted info was hard to find because not everything had been integrated since the reorganization,” Cheraskin said. “Everything available was not easily accessible. They liked the work I had done, and they were willing to help me fill in the blanks and also wanted to publish (the guide) on the town website.” Cheraskin said her goal was to create something for the Village Residents’ Association, but Willey suggested the guide could aid new committee members in their orientation. Cheraskin said the entire project took approximately 80 hours to complete and involved reading Indiana code, town ordinances and reorganization documents. Willey added a preface with the town’s history and a history of the reorganizations. “That really creates good context for the tables,” Cheraskin said. “It was very much a collaborative effort.” For more or to view the guide, visit ow.ly/ VDTI50wsr3b.

Candlelight reading of “The Raven” — Black Dog Books, 115 S. Main St., will play host to its annual candlelight reading of “The Raven” by Edgar Allen Poe at 8 p.m. Oct. 4. Patrick Kalahar performs the reading, and he will take questions following the reading. Raven cookies and cider will be served. The event is free. For questions, call 317-733-1747. American Legion bingo returns — Bingo is back every Thursday, starting Oct. 3, at the Zionsville American Legion, 9950 E 600 S. Early bird games begin at 6 p.m., and regular games start at 7 p.m. Regular games will pay $100 with a coverall pay of $500. Pull tabs will be available. The events are open to the public and will be held in the non-smoking banquet room. For more, visit post79zionsville.com or call 317-873-3105. “Share the Warmth” coat and blanket drive — Through Oct. 6, the Knights of Columbus at St. Alphonsus Church in Zionsville will collect coats and blankets for adults and children to share with those in need this winter. Items must be new or gently used and clean. Donations can be dropped off in marked containers inside the church, 1870 W. Oak St. Schaibley encourages students to apply for POWER scholarship — State Rep. Donna Schaibley is encouraging non-traditional female students from Zionsville to apply for the POWER scholarship. Women who are returning to school after a hiatus, changing careers and seeking advancement in their professional or work lives, as well as stay-at-home moms entering the workplace who are in need of additional education and training, can earn a scholarship of $750 to put toward their education. The application deadline is Oct. 1, and scholarships will be awarded in February. For the application, visit inpowercaucus.org/powerscholarship.


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October 1, 2019

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October 1, 2019

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ZCS focuses on safety

New Options!

By Jarred Meeks news@currentzionsville.com As Zionsville Community Schools prepares for rising enrollment in the next few years, enhanching safety is a top EDUCATION priority for school leaders. “We know the research. Brain research, in particular, tells us that if students are not happy and feel safe at school, they actually cannot learn,” ZCS Chief Academic Officer Kris Devereaux said. At the Sept. 17 State of the Schools address, school leaders outlined how they have adapted the school district’s approach to safety. Officials addressed the schools’ partnerships with the Boone County Sheriff’s Office, Zionsville Police Dept., Zionsville Fire Dept., Boone County services and school safety specialists to maintain protocols and implement procedural safeguards to ensure the physical and emotional safety of students and staff, including bus drivers. “Our partnerships in Boone County are what make school safety great, and safety is everyone’s responsibility,” Chief Operations Officer Rebecca Coffman said. ZCS also has multiple certified school

Zionsville Community Schools Supt. Scott Robison said safety is one of the schools’ top priorities. (Photo by Jarred Meeks)

safety specialists at each school, although the district is only legally required to have one. ZCS Safety Director Chad Smith said he wants students to feel more connected each day throughout the school year. He compared school safety efforts to an iceberg, saying most of the works is unseen, and that the most fundamental aspect is prevention. “The old rule of thumb (is), if you can go away from danger, you go away from danger,” Smith said.

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October 1, 2019

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Don’t Worry, Every Night We Do a Head Count

Join us every Thursday - Sunday in October beginning Oct. 10

Keep a watchful eye, as you take a hay ride, for the Headless Horseman galloping by. Seeking his head, defying the dead, he’s hoping you have it and won’t stop ‘til he nabs it! Escape to the Corn Maze – there’s 3 to choose from – in the spooky one get ready to run. Play graveyard golf or go Pumpkin Bowling, a magic show’s waiting – it’s so captivating. Hear spooky stories, take a barrel-train ride, and hold on to your head as the horseman rides by!

Discover even more activities and purchase tickets at ConnerPraire.org/HeadlessHorseman.

© 2019 Conner Prairie. All rights reserved.

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October 1, 2019

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’80s-themed event encourages shopping in the Village By Renee Larr news@currentzionsville.com

Merchants will offer discounts or specials throughout the evening. “I know the Lemon Bar is going to have neon cupcakes staying within the theme,” More than 20 Zionsville Village merchants Carpenter said. “I think each merchant is will join for an ’80s-themed night of shoptaking this opportunity and making ping and it something unique for their shop GIRLS NIGHT OUT dining. that fits their brand.” “Girls Just There will be ’80s music playing Wanna Have Fun” will be from 5 to and a photo booth. 9 p.m. Oct. 3 in the Village on South “This is going to be a fun opportuMain Street. nity for people to get some girl time “It’s just a group of the Village in,” Carpenter said. “I know if I don’t merchants working together to try Carpenter put something on the calendar to to create a fun shopping and dining do with my friends, it doesn’t get done.” experience,” said Erica Carpenter, owner of An award for best dressed will be Fivethirty Home. “We created a committee presented. last summer to put this all together.” “We really hope this event attracts people Guests are encouraged to dress in ’80s to the Village merchants,” Carpenter said. attire. “We’d love to start doing more things like “We decided on an ’80s theme because this in the future. I think we’ll change up it’s just too good of an era to pass up,” Carthe theme each time to keep it fun.” penter said. “We wanted to make it fun. We For more, visit facebook.com/ hope that the people who are coming will events/2096175294010677/. dress up. The merchants are going to dress up, so it should be a fun night.”

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October 1, 2019

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DISPATCHES St. Alphonsus holds pumpkin fest — St. Alphonsus Liguori Church, 1870 W. Oak St., will conduct is family pumpkin fest from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. Oct. 5. There will be family fun activities, a hayride, face painting and pumpkin decoration. Community Foundation of Boone County now hiring — The Community Foundation of Boone County is currently looking to hire a president and CEO. For more, visit communityfoundationbc.org/ now-hiring-president-ceo/. Zionsville Fire Dept. now accepting applications — The Zionsville Fire Dept. is now accepting applications for the positions of firefighter/EMT or firefighter/paramedic. Applications will be used to conduct a hiring process with the purpose of creating an eligibility list for future hiring. To obtain additional information or submit an online application, visit zionsville-in.gov/jobs. Paper applications may be obtained from the Zionsville Fire Dept. Administrative Offices, 1100 W. Oak St., between the hours of 8 a.m. and 4 p.m. Monday through Friday. ZCD board of directors’ positions open — The Zionsville Cultural District has open positions on its board of directors. The board meets regularly on the last calendar Wednesday of the month January through May with a summer hiatus June and July. It resumes the monthly meeting for the remainder of the calendar year. A typical meeting lasts from 6 to 7 p.m. If interested, send name and email address to info@zvillecd.org. Send us your stories — Please email story suggestions on new businesses, interesting residents, upcoming events and more to Current in Zionsville Managing Editor Anna Skinner at anna@youarecurrent.com. ZFD improves ISO rating — The Zionsville Fire Dept. recently improved its Public Protection Classification rating from the Insurance Service Office. ZFD’s rating raised to a Class 2/2Y from a previous rating of 4/4X. The ISO classification system ranks departments on a scale of Class 1 to Class 10, with 1 representing the best in property fire protection. The new rating places ZFD in the top 2 percent of fire departments in the state and the top 5 percent nationwide.


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October 1, 2019

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All the pretty horses Commentary by Ward Degler It was not at all what I expected. Actually, I’m not sure what I did expect. Churchill Downs is where the KenPLAIN TALK tucky Derby is run. That was all I knew about the place when my wife and I got on the bus last week with a group from our church for a day at the track. I did not know it is open every day or that the track averages 10 races every day. Nor did I know the place is huge, slightly larger than the state of Delaware, by my estimate, and to get to your part of the track you walk. It felt like several miles each way. We were seated at tables in a VIP area that featured an extraordinary luncheon buffet, endless desserts, a cash bar and delicious coffee. I don’t know how much weight I gained, but I won’t be buttoning those pants for at least a month. Because of my zeal for the food, I almost forgot they have horse races there at the rate of two per hour. And, of course, you can bet on your favorite horse to win, place or show – or all three. My wife bet on the first race and won. She bet on the second race and lost. She won again and lost again. At the end of the day, she lost. Several others in our group bet and won and bet and won. At the end of the day, they won. You could bet on your horses, but you couldn’t see them. I stood outside at the rail

with my wife for the fifth race. “Where are the horses?” I asked, looking out across a vast expanse of green grass and blue sky. “Over there,” she said, pointing to a line of minute specks moving across the horizon a couple miles away. “Where’s the starting gate?” I wondered. I knew from all those horse racing movies I’d seen that the starting gate should be right in front of us where we could watch with nervous anticipation as the edgy row of steeds settled into their slots, only to roar off like a shot at the loud clang of the starting bell. “The starting gate?” I asked again. “Over there,” she said, pointing to the row of specks on the horizon. While I didn’t get a lot out of the races, I was impressed with the horses’ names. I guessed that many of them were named right after a race when the celebration was in full flower. There was My Kind of Kid, Home for the Weekend, Mischievous Lass, Cold Hearted Wench, Karate Hottie and Drunken Fridays. Everybody bet on Drunken Fridays. He came in last. Ward Degler lives in Zionsville with his wife. He is author of “The Dark Ages of My Youth ... and Times More Recent.” Contact him at ward.degler@ gmail.com.

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October 1, 2019

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Hit-the-Bricks returns By Chris Bavender news@currentzionsville.com

The 37th annual Hit-the-Bricks 5/3K Race/ Walk, sponsored by the Zionsville Optimist Club, is set for Oct. 5 at Zionsville Community High School, 1000 FUNDRAISER Mulberry St. “We’re at a new record this year with over $20,000 being raised from Hit-the-Bricks from a steadfast group of volunteers and generous commu(Including (Including Services (Including Freechair Services forTim Free Your for Services PetYour and Pet for Discounts Your and Discounts Pet forand Your Discounts for Car! Your ) Car! for Your ) Car! nity Free support,” event Ottinger said. Participants from a past year’s Hit-the-Bricks “The funds are raised here and stay here. event. (Submitted photo) Hit-the-Bricks always funds more than half of our yearly budget.” there certainly is a group who prefers to Tom Wood TomSubaru Wood Tom Subaru &Wood Spay-Neuter &Subaru Spay-Neuter Services & ZOC Spay-Neuter Services ofwalk Indiana Services of Indiana are hosting ofand are Indiana hosting a enjoyareahosting Hit-the-Bricks started after former a shorter distance just charter member Ross Hubbard, a former an early autumn stroll in Indiana and for special special eventZionsville that event special you that don’t event youwant don’t that to you want miss!!! don’t to miss!!! Make want to your Make miss!!! Saturday your Make Saturday fun your andSaturday fun and fu teacher, shared an idea with his a good cause,” Ottinger said. “We have so th running buddy andatformer classmate, Dr. many kids participate via on elementary productive productive by joining productive by joining us Tom byusjoining at Wood Tomus Subaru Wood at Tom Subaru onWood Saturday, on Subaru Saturday, Oct. 12Saturday, Oct.school 12th Oct. 12 Jim Haines of Zionsville Eyecare, of creating running clubs. Working towards the race from 11:00 fromam tofrom 2:00 am11:00 to pm. 2:00 Bring am to your 2:00 Bring pet pm. your inBring for petencouraged a your in free formicrochip pet amany free in kids for microchip aand/or free and/or an a11:00 charity running event topm. serve as a fundhas (and theirmicrochip parraiser for the then-newly formed Zionsville ents) to go on and become serious runners, nail clip, nail including clip, nail including a clip, manicure! including a manicure! a manicure! Optimist Club. or at least incorporate a healthy lifestyle, The event name is derived from the bricks which is just awesome.” on Main Street in the heart of the Village. For more or to register, visit zionsvilleVisit with Visit some with adorable some with adorable some from adorable dogs Indianapolis from dogs Indianapolis from Animal Indianapolis Animal Care Services Care Animal Services Care Serv LastVisit year was thedogs first time for the 3K optimist.org or email zoptimistclub@gmail. event. com. Registration also is available at 7 a.m. and Humane and Humane Society and Humane Society for Hamilton for Society Hamilton County for Hamilton County – which –County will which be will available – which be available will for be availabl for “We had a modest group, but we found the day of the event.

Tom TWom ood W TSom ood ubaru W Subaru ood & SNSI Subaru & SNSI Pet& A SNSI Pdoption et AP doption etEA vent! doption Event!Ev

adoption. adoption. Bring adoption. your Bring dog your for Bring dog a meet your for and adog meet greet forand awith meet greet the and with star greet the of Tom star withofthe Tom star of Tom (Advertorial) Wood Subaru: Wood Subaru: Petey Wood(the Petey Subaru: wonderful (thePetey wonderful dog (theyou wonderful dog have you seen have doginyou seen ourhave local in our seen TV local in our TVlocal commercials!) commercials!) commercials!)

Tom Wood Subaru & SNSI Pet Adoption Event! Bring your Bring appetite your Bring appetite andyour bring and appetite inbring your and in vehicle your bringvehicle for in your service for vehicle service too! There’s fortoo! service There’s a too!aThere

Services for Your Petalignment. and Discounts for Your Car!) free cookout, free cookout, and(Including free a discounted cookout, and aFree discounted and alignment. a discounted alignment. Enjoy aEnjoy wonderful a wonderful Enjoy Saturday a wonderful SaturdaySaturd Tom Wood Subaru & Spay-Neuter Serwith the of Tom Wood Subaru: Our mission is to reach EVERY kid EVERYWHERE while checking while checking those while to-do checking those items to-do those off items your to-do off list! items your list! offstaryour list!

vices of Indiana are hosting a special Petey (the wonderful dog you have seen in our local TV commercials!) event that you don’t want to miss!!! Make your Saturday fun and productive Bring your appetite and bring in your To accomplish this mission here in Zionsville You can You callcan ahead call for ahead can forahead service on Subaru your foron vehicle service vehicle at on317-805-7775 your atvehicle 317-805-7775 ator317-805-7775 toll or vehicle for service too! There’s a freeor toll by You joining usservice atcall Tom Wood onyour Saturday, Oct. 12th from 11:00 am to cookout, and a discounted alignment. We have an AMAZING committee… We need more of free them.at (855) free at485-8152, (855) free 485-8152, at (855) or you485-8152, can or you schedule can or schedule you your canservice schedule your service online yourat: online service at:online at: 2:00 pm. Bring your pet in for a free Enjoy a wonderful Saturday while We have incredible volunteer leaders… We need more of them. https://www.tomwoodsubaru.com/service/appointment.htm https://www.tomwoodsubaru.com/service/appointment.htm https://www.tomwoodsubaru.com/service/appointment.htm checking those to-do items off your list! microchip and/or nail clip, including a We have donors who generously give… We need more of them. manicure! You can call ahead for service on We have a mission Community that Prays for us…Can’t wait your vehicle at 317-805-7775 or toll free some adorable dogsthere! from Can’t to wait seeVisit Can’t you towith see there! wait you to there! see you Indianapolis Animal Care Services and at (855) 485-8152, or you can schedule We need more of them. Humane Society for Hamilton County your service online at: https://www. – which will be available for adoption. tomwoodsubaru.com/service/appointIf you have a heart for kids in this community ment.htm Can’t wait to see you there! Bring your dog for a meet and greet

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Range Line Road Expected completion: July Project: Citizen Water in2020 stalling pipes Project: Multi-use path Location: Cooper Road is CONSTRUCTION installation along 136th closed between Hunt Club Street Road and 96th Street. Location: Between Range Line Road Expected completion: Oct. 4 and Stadium Drive Detour: A detour route will utilize Kissel Expected completion: October Road Project: Path installation along the north Project: Zionsville Road reconstruction side of 126th Street Location: Zionsville Road lanes will be Location: From Keystone Parkway to Hawidened for one mile with the addition of zel Dell Parkway a center turn lane between Technology Expected completion: October Center Drive and 106th Street. The project Project: New roundabout also includes adding a 10-foot, multi-use Location: 96th Street and Delegates Row pathway along the entire length of the Expected completion: December project on the west side of the road. NOBLESVILLE & NORTH There also will be a 10-foot, multi-use pathway on the east side of the road from Project: Logan Street Pedestrian Bridge Inglenook and Zionsville Cemetery north Location: Northbound lane of Ind. 19 to 106th Street. The road is closed in order closed between Ind. 32 and Logan Street. to minimize cost and project duration. Southernmost eastbound lane of Logan Expected completion: December 2019 Street closed between Ind. 19 and Eighth Street. Riverwalk path closed. WESTFIELD Expected completion: May 2020 Project: Shelborne Road reconstruction Detour: Ind. 32, Ind. 38, Logan Street Location: Shelborne Road is closed beProject: 276th Street Extension Project tween 146th Street and 151st Street and Location: Whetston Road closed between between 146th Street and 141st Street 279th and 281st streets. 281st Street closed for road reconstruction. It is closed to between Gwinn and Whetston roads. all through-traffic. The project is part of Expected completion: Oct. 1 and Nov. 22. the improvements to 146th Street, which will widen it to four lanes of traffic from Towne Road to Shelborne Road. Expected completion: On or before Oct. 21 Project: Phase 5 of the Monon Trail Location: A pedestrian bridge crossing Ind. 32. Construction is under way, and 134th Anniversary Sale 134th Anniversary Sale 136th Anniversary Sale 136th Anniversary Sale 134th Anniversary Sale the Monon Trail is closed near Ind. 32 until 134th Anniversary Sale 135th 136th Anniversary Sale 135th 136th Anniversary Sale the bridge is complete. o to up t e ve e upave Expected completion: Early December Sav S Sav5S$a45 0 48$048 $4 $ Project: Ind. 32 turn lanes Location: At Ind. 32 and Ditch Road, the Year Warranty 10 10 Year Warranty WIFI project will add turn lanes and a traffic on purchase of a onTHERMOSTAT thethe purchase of a signal. Drivers should expect lane restric90% furnace, 90% furnace, With the purchase of tions on Ind. 32. conditioner airair aconditioner furnace and/or heat pump Expected completion: By the end of or or heat pump air conditioner October Must present at service. time of of service. service. Must present at service. time of of service. service. Must at present at time Must at present at time Must at time of of Must present at time of of Must present present time service. Must present time service.

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October 1, 2019

COMMUNITY

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EDUCATING ON STEM Because of her experience as a health research scientist, Dr. Melissa Kacena stresses the importance of STEM, or science, technology, engineering and mathematics, education for students. She invited eight Indiana University students to attend the space launch for the second phase of her project. “I really care about STEM for kids in high school and kids in college. That’s why I really worked hard to give so many of my students the opportunity to come down there and see what was happening,” Kacena said. Most of the students were medical students. “Especially for me as I’m getting older, they’re going to be my doctors eventually, and I want them to be really knowledgeable. What we learn in the clinic we can translate it to out of the clinic, and vice versa,” she said. For more, visit medicine.iu.edu/blogs/ bone-healing-in-space/.

Zionsville doctor sends osteoblast cells into space to study drug effects By Anna Skinner anna@youarecurrent.com Dr. Melissa Kacena and her team from the Indiana University School of Medicine are continuing with the second phase of a twopart bone-healing study COVER STORY which involves mice and space. The first phase was to study femur fractures in 40 mice to learn the effects of bone-healing when introduced to weightlessness. The second involves examining results of two drugs when introduced to osteoblast cells in space. The first phase was completed in 2017. The second is ongoing. Cells were launched on a SpaceX CRS-18 launch July 25 at Cape Canaveral, so that Kacena and other scientists could study the effects of a drug called bone morphogenetic protein-2, or BMP-2, which is commonly used to facilitate bone-healing in patients, and another called thrombopoietin, or TPO, most often used to increase platelets in blood that Kacena discovered can also be used to heal bone. Dr. Tien-Min Gabriel Chu of the IU School of Dentistry is a co-acquirer of the utility patent for the use of thrombopoietic agents for bone healing. The osteoblast cells returned from space last month. An analysis should be complete by the end of the year. Initially, the mice study was supposed to

Dr. Melissa Kacena, center, observes as post-doctoral fellow Paul Childress practices a surgical technique that was used on 40 mice before they are launched into space for the first phase of a two-part project. (File photo)

be conducted after the cell study, but because of problems with the cell spaceflight hardware that killed the cells, the order was reversed. “We leap-frogged the order and did the bone-healing study first. We are still processing those tissues from the mice, and we are getting amazing data. It’s very interesting,” said Kacena, a Zionsville resident. “Some data was recently published in scientific reports. We are finding some very interesting things that are not yet published. We are seeing what we hypothesized.” BMP-2, which orthopedic surgeons use for

bone healing, works through mechanical loading, so weight-bearing patients heal efficiently. The drug Kacena is researching doesn’t require loading for the bone to heal properly. “Ours has an advantage up in space flight, or if a patient is bedridden,” she said. The cells in space will be used to examine the effects of BMP-2 and TPO. “One of the reasons we are looking at this is BMP-2 has a risk of developing cancer, a small percentage,” Kacena said. Other side effects of BMP-2 include overgrowth of bone, which can cause spinal fusion.

“IF SOMEONE IS BEDRIDDEN OR IN SPACE FLIGHT, THEY LOSE 1 TO 3 PERCENT OF BONE MASS PER MONTH. OSTEOPOROSIS CAUSES A LOSS OF 1 PERCENT PER YEAR. (ASTRONAUTS IN SPACE) ARE USUALLY AROUND 30 TO 40 YEARS OLD AND THEY’RE LOSING MORE (BONE MASS) IN ONE MONTH THAN SOMEBODY WITH OSTEOPOROSIS LOSES IN A YEAR.”

— DR. MELISSA KACENA

“If we can find something that doesn’t have these side effects, this would be a better process,” Kacena said. Because bone cells grow differently in space, Kacena believes cell growth will improve if a patient takes TPO. “We think the cells with the TPO will grow better than the cells with BMP-2,” she said If research proves the hypothesis, TPO could be highly beneficial for astronauts who spend long periods of time in space. “If someone is bedridden or in space flight, they lose 1 to 3 percent of bone mass per month,” Kacena said. “Osteoporosis causes a loss of 1 percent per year. (Astronauts in space) are usually around 30 to 40 years old and they’re losing more (bone mass) in one month than somebody with osteoporosis loses in a year. Right now, we don’t think bone mass stops or plateaus, so they may lose a third of their skeleton (mass), so we knew that testing these drugs on these cells is a good first indication whether it will be helpful in an unloaded environment in space.” The drug could also assist in healing fractures and benefit patients with osteoporosis or military veterans who have been injured while serving. “That’s our overall goal, to improve fracture healing for all patients – the soldiers, people with osteoporosis or people in car accidents,” Kacena said. Kacena said the drug patent was approved and the team is moving forward with pre-clinical trials.


October 1, 2019

VIEWS

Current in Zionsville

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ESSAY

LETTER Vote ‘yes’

Time passages Commentary by Terry Anker Do little kids still learn to ride bikes? There was a time, not so long ago in America, when every child had a bicycle and knew how to ride it. Outside the small-town pharmacy with the soda fountain, there would be a pile of them strewn on the sidewalk, as if their owners couldn’t wait to park them properly before rushing to the candy counter. But today, one is more likely to see the youngsters piling out of the family SUV with some patient adult texting away while sitting on the front seat. Is it that we have more time to deliver them to their many obligations? Is it that they are too tired from travel soccer? Is it that rising crime leads us to fear allowing them to bike or walk to the corner store? Is it that the corner store has been replaced with some behemoth retail outlet where one needs a bicycle to manage the aisles rather than one to get there? Regardless the reason, these small humans have stopped pedaling. Maybe it is a good thing. Isn’t it always better to get a ride than walk? Isn’t it always better to be a passenger than in charge? Well, maybe not so much. What is being taken away from our kids in our generous desire to “help” them? What skill is not being developed? What confidence is not being found? Without unnecessarily waxing poetic about the halcyon days of yore, we did learn that a bent nail can repair a broken bicycle chain in a pinch. And, we all knew that we had to get home before the tire went completely flat or we’d be walking. Maybe it is not a video game, but isn’t it something? Terry Anker is an associate editor of Current Publishing, LLC. You may email him at terry@youarecurrent.com.

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Not missing toddler time Commentary by Danielle Wilson Oh, my goodness, I can’t tell you how happy I am not to be pregnant and/or raising toddlers. Wait. Who am I kidding? Of course I can tell you! A friend of mine is in labor HUMOR as I type. First baby, doesn’t know what she’s having, she’s been simultaneously excited and terrified. I’ve watched her go from “looking pregnant” to having to elevate her swollen feet after waddling a short ways, hand to lower back. She’s had to consider pediatricians and car seats and finding the perfect name that satisfies not only her and her husband but also her parents and in-laws, and one that won’t be associated with the next Hollywood scandal. She’s learned Lamaze and built a crib and survived awkward baby showers, all without the help of caffeine or booze. And now, after 10 months, she’s literally birthing that little miracle through the sheer superpower of womanhood. I’m exhausted just writing this

paragraph. And that’s only the beginning. Soon, that precious angel will start to walk and talk and attempt to scale the pantry shelves. My youngest sister was visiting with her kiddos, 3 and newly 5, and I couldn’t help but flash back to my own era with preschoolers. Sugar-induced tantrums, the battle over bedtimes, lost woobies, poopy pants … the horror! Sure, the wine helps, but keeping those rugrats alive and on the path to eventual home ownership is a constant source of anxiety and sleepless nights. Teenagers bring their own set of worries, but at least you can ship them off to boarding school. I can’t tell you how great it is to be past this nonsense! Peace out.

Danielle Wilson is a contributing columnist. You may email her at info@youarecurrent.com.

QUOTE OF THE WEEK “The way to get started is to quit talking and begin doing” — Walt Disney

Editor, When I first ran for school board in 2012, I did so because I was opposed to school referendums. The ensuing seven years have been extremely eye-opening about how school finance works in Indiana. I now know that referendums are indeed the only way that school districts such as ZCS can possibly maintain an adequate number of teachers to preserve appropriate class sizes within the current school funding structure. The state also now requires that any major school construction project receive voter approval through a referendum. So, this year ZCS is asking voters to vote ‘yes’ to continue the operating referendum that was first approved in 2012 and also approve a construction referendum to build a new elementary school, provide additional classrooms at the high school and make other improvements throughout the district. Our school board unanimously voted to place both of these questions on this year’s ballot. ZCS has been the lowest-funded school district per pupil in the state for many years. As a community, our poverty level is low and so our schools receive significantly less funding based on the state’s school funding formula. These referendums are still absolutely vital to avoid drastic cuts to teachers and programs. Please join me in voting ‘yes’ on Nov. 5. Joe Stein, Zionsville

POLICIES Letters to the editor: Current Publishing will consider verifiable letters of up to 200 words. Anything longer will be returned to the writer for editing. Anything presented as factual matter 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 for style, grammar, punctuation and spelling. 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 300 words. Guest columns should address the whole of Current’s readership, not simply specialinterest groups, and may not in any way contain a commercial message.


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October 1, 2019

VIEWS

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Articulating pandiculation Commentary by Dick Wolfsie Pandiculation is the act of yawning. I’ve always found it embarrassing. I’ll be talking to someone and suddenly find HUMOR myself yawning. That’s when the guy will say, “I’m not boring you, am I?” Here’s my response: “Not at all. People yawn when the pressure in their ears differs from the outside pressure, or from the partial collapse of the air sacs in their lungs, prompting the brain to make them yawn, thus getting more oxygen into the lungs.” “OK, Dick, now you’re boring me.” My cat always yawns when she sees me (your pets do the same thing to you, don’t they? Please tell me they do). When I used to get undressed with my dog in the room, he’d take a look, and then he’d yawn. I tried not to take it personally. My wife doesn’t yawn much, which I thought was evidence of what a snappy conversationalist I am, but at times she exhibits paralinguistic respiration — meaning she sighs audibly. Unlike most cinema reviewers who employ either the thumbs-up or five-star criteria, Mary Ellen practices the sigh standard, exhibited most often when I

prize Door- g for a n drawi y of cop ker & ewal Spac PACE a S SkEt! bA f Gi t

drag her to a film she doesn’t want to see. Years ago, at an Arnold Schwarzenegger flick, she sighed so many times the man next to us thought she was in cardiac arrest and called 911. Unlike a sigh, a yawn is involuntary. I was at a wedding and I desperately tried to suppress a yawn to not appear rude or uninterested. My face got all twisted and scrunched, but I managed to successfully incorporate the words “I do” into my pandiculation. Even the minister was impressed. Scientists studied research volunteers who had been deprived of sleep and were asked to read a boring news article with an ice pack on top of their head. Very few yawned. I don’t know who paid for this study, but I wish they’d instead spent that money to find a cure for my gout. I hope you think this column was worth reading. Personally, I don’t think it’s anything to sternutate at. You can look that one up. But here’s a hint: Gesundheit! Dick Wolfsie is an author, columnist and speaker. Contact him at wolfsie@aol.com.


October 1, 2019

HEALTH

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From left, Brenda Baker, Steve Wathen, Sam Mishelow, Mike Daugherty, Seth Warren, Greg Murray, Thom Herrmann, Casey Fisher and Jay Woody break ground at the new Riverview Health Emergency Room and Urgent Care in West Carmel/Zionsville. (Photo by Anna Skinner)

Riverview Health breaks ground on new facility in Zionsville By Anna Skinner anna@youarecurrent.com Riverview Health is establishing its first presence in the Boone County area with the groundbreaking of a new GROWTH emergency room and urgent care facility at 10850 N. Michigan Rd. It is the third of four planned facilities to break ground. The first broke ground in Fishers and is expected to open before the end of the year. The second is under construction in Noblesville at the southeast quadrant of 146th Street and Hazel Dell Parkway. The fourth will be in the Nora area of Indianapolis. A groundbreaking date has not been announced. Riverview Health CEO Seth Warren said the additions were made possible because of the success of the facility at Riverview Health Westfield Hospital, which also has an emergency room and urgent care. “We have gotten nothing but compliments on the care (the combined services)

provided there (at Westfield),” Warren said. The West Carmel/Zionsville location is expected to open by late summer 2020. Intuitive Health will partner with Riverview Health to provide management and operational assistance. Intuitive Health CEO Thom Herrmann spoke on the benefits of offering both services in one location. “They (Riverview Health) share this vision of providing access to health care in a way that’s more convenient and simplified for patients, and that’s really our mission,” Herrmann said. “So, if you think about some of the things that are driving health care costs right now, the decision between choosing urgent care or ER costs the health care system about $89 billion a year. Somewhere between 44 and 50 percent of patients who show up at a hospital’s emergency department could have been treated in a lower acuity setting, and when you think about the rise of high-deductible health plans, that can be an incredibly costly mistake.” For more, visit riverview.org.

Trick-or-Treat on Our Track!

DISPATCHES Zionsville, Fishers doctors elected to ISMA leadership positions — Dr. Alexander Choi of Zionsville and Dr. Andrew Trobridge of Fishers recently were elected to leadership positions with the Indiana State Medical Association. Trobridge was elected speaker of the ISMA House of Delegates, while Choi was elected vice speaker. Health providers strenghten partner-

ship — St. Vincent, part of Ascension, and Goodman Campbell Brain and Spine recently signed a Letter of Intent (LOI) to partner at St. Vincent Indianapolis and Peyton Manning Children’s Hospital at St. Vincent. In addition, St. Vincent and Goodman Campbell Brain and Spine will jointly develop a new dedicated neurosurgical center of excellence for advanced surgeries. Source: Ascension St. Vincent

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18

October 1, 2019

BUSINESS LOCAL

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Town officials and community members participate in the recent ribbon cutting to recognize The Rail at 1380’s new name. (Submitted photo)

Complex introduces new name By Anna Skinner anna@youarecurrent.com The Quail Run Apartments complex, 1380 Saylor Dr., has been rebranded to The Rail at 1380. Property manager Mary Weddle said when propREBRANDING erty management company Birge and Held purchased Quail Run last year, it wanted to create a new identity. “We were thinking a new name, a new adventure and new memories, and that’s where we started,” Weddle said. “We purchased the property in December 2018 and started an immediate renovation of all units. There are 300 apartments here.” Although renovations began in December 2018, a ribbon cutting to celebrate the rebranding and renovations was held during the summer. Weddle has been at the complex since it was Quail Run and owned by a different property management company

in 2005. When the complex was sold in 2013, Weddle said she left but returned when she learned Birge and Held purchased the property again. “We are the only townhouses in Zionsville for rent. There are no other townhouses in Zionsville to rent,” Weddle said. “What we did (during the renovation) is, we went in and put down plank flooring in the downstairs level, granite countertops, new cabinets, black appliances, upgraded the lighting and pretty much went through them in the townhouse area.” There were 168 units in the project’s first phase. Phase 2 was built in 2015, and those units already had plank flooring. “We are just trying to present quality products with a sense of community, and that takes years to build. We’ve been here, so we are trying to encompass everybody,” Weddle said. “You really have to love where you live.” For more, visit therailat1380.com.

DISPATCHES BAGI presents Home-A-Rama — The Builders Association of Greater Indianapolis will present the First Internet Bank Home-A-Rama at Pemberton in Zionsville. Home-A-Rama showcases five, custombuilt and fully decorated and landscaped homes. The show began Sept. 19 and continues through Oct. 6, every Thursday through Sunday from 1 to 8 p.m. Tickets are $20 online and at the gate, and the ticket booth closes at 7 p.m. each day. Event parking is at Zionsville United Methodist Church, 9644 Whitestown Rd. A complimentary shuttle service is available. For more or to purchase tickets, visit bagi.com/home-a-rama/. Chick-fil-A opens in Anson — Chick-fil-A opened its first Whitestown restaurant Sept. 19 at 6240 E. Whitestown Pkwy. The Anson restaurant is the second new location in the state this year. Boone EDC launches workinboone.com — The Boone County Economic Development Corporation has launched a website to help connect job seekers with career opportunities in the county. The website, workinboone.com, offers an interactive map with the ability to filter county companies by industry. Businesses continue to be added to the map. Workinboone.com is a free resource. ZWIN to meet — The ladies of ZWIN, Zionsville Women in Network, meet on the second Thursday of each month. The next meeting is 11:45 a.m. to 1 p.m. Oct. 10 at Zionsville United Methodist Church, 9644 Whitestown Rd. Business professionals working or living in Zionsville who are interested in meeting other business women are welcome to attend. For more, email Kathy Wood at kwood@ c21scheetz.com or Deb Kuller at debbi.kuller@oldnational.com.

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October 1, 2019

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Snyder returns after long hiatus to perform as Donna in Civic Theatre’s ‘Mamma Mia!’ By Mark Ambrogi mark@youarecurrent.com When Kara Snyder heard Civic Theatre was presenting “Mamma Mia!,” she knew it was time to return to the MUSICAL stage. “It’s been 15 years since I’ve been on stage doing anything in theater,” Snyder said. “I really love this show. There are not that many opportunities for shows that I feel I will be a good fit for.” The Westfield resident, who took a break from acting to raise her four children, will perform as Donna in the musical, which runs Oct. 4 to 19 at The Tarkington at the Center for the Performing Arts in Carmel. The musical centers on Donna’s daughter, Sophie, who wants to learn the identity of her father on the eve of her wedding. Her pursuit of the identity brings three men back to the Greek Islands, where they hadn’t been for 20 years. Snyder said she was in a couple of Civic Theatre shows 15 to 20 years ago. Snyder said she was even more excited to work on “Mamma Mia!” when she found out Anne Beck was the director and choreographer. Snyder had worked on previous shows when Beck was the music director. “I directed and choreographed the show last year for Zionsville (Community) High School and was able to learn there was much more to it than the excellent music of ABBA,” said Beck, a Fishers resident. “It has grown to be a favorite after diving into its script more and more because there are so many themes people of all ages can relate to.” Beck said the challenge with “Mamma Mia!” is giving equal emphasis to the huge amount of musical numbers and meaty script for Donna’s story and Sophie’s journey. “With ‘Mamma Mia!’ being an iconic film, more patrons have seen it over the Broadway show,” Beck said. “It is important to make this show our version, let this cast shine, create our own Greek chorus that enhances the story and its characters,

From left, Marni Lemons, Kara Snyder and Laura Lockwood are performing as Donna and the Dynamos in “Mamma Mia!” at Civic Theatre. (Photo by Mark Ambrogi)

“I want to be able to sing and dance,” and allow our audiences a great evening Schaab said. “It’s a lot of work but seeing live theater.” it’s a lot of fun. I saw this show Carmel resident Laura Lockwood at Beef & Boards and on a cruise portrays Tanya, one of Donna and ship and I’ve seen the movie, so the Dynamos group. Lockwood I’m very familiar.” has been performing with Civic for This is her second Civic show. more than 20 years. She performed in “Newsies” in April. “It’s such a fun musical and “My character didn’t dance it’s wonderful to be able to play Schaab much in ‘Newsies,’ so that’s analongside other women on stage,” other reason I wanted to come back,” said Lockwood said. “I’ve always been a huge Schaab, who will play Jovie in “Elf the Mufan of ABBA. I got to sing some of my old sical” at Civic in December. favorites. I got to learn some new ones, Ryan Koharchik, Zionsville, is the set too.” and lighting designer for Civic Theatre. Lockwood has previously performed “The challenge for this one is the effects with Marni Lemons, Indianapolis, who and the music,” Koharchik said. “We have a plays Rosie, the third Dynamo. lot of light-up scenery. It’s the Greek Is“I’ve always enjoyed the creative proland crossed with a rock show, a little bit cess and collaborating with other people,” of both. Mostly with the ABBA music, it’s Lockwood said. “This is one of my favorite capturing that ‘70s feel and capturing the places to work and volunteer.” moment of the nightclub scene.” Emily Schaab, Noblesville, is a member For more, visit civictheatre.org. of the ensemble.

Seward takes Carmel on Canvas top prize editorial@youarecurrent.com Zionsville resident David M. Seward won the grand prize in the professional division at the sixth annual Carmel on Canvas Plein Air Paint Out Sept. 13-15. The open-air painting exhibition and competition took place on the sidewalks throughout the Carmel Arts & Design District and Midtown. Seward earned $3,000 for the grand prize. Spencer Meagher, Mount Vernon, Ill., earned $2,000 for second place. Mary Ann Davis, Indianapolis, earned $1,500 for third place and Melinda Spear-Huff, Sheridan, picked up $1,000 for fourth place. Merit winners in the professional division included Lesley Haflich, Noblesville, and Autumn Hunt, Carmel. Melanie Wissel, Carmel, placed first in the non-professional division. Merit winners included Brad Fields, Fishers, and Karrie McCan, Carmel. In the teen division, Chloe Sun placed first, Sarah Firestone second and Izzy Monger third. All three are from Carmel.

Whitestown — The Effect will appear in concert at 8 to 11 p.m. Oct. 4 at the Moontown Brewing Co. Westfield — Uncorked with Christina 7 is set from 7 to 10 p.m. Oct. 4 at Urban Vines, 330 E. 161st St. Carmel — Cocktails, Comedy & Costumes, a fundraiser benefitting Actors Theatre of Indiana, is set from 6 to 9 p.m. Oct. 5 at the Ritz Charles, 12156 N. Meridian St. For more, visit atistage.org. Carmel — Eric Shaw will perform at 7:30 p.m. Oct. 5 at Sugar Creek Vineyard and Winery, 1111 W. Main St., Suite 165. Indianapolis — Carmel comedian Dave Dugan will be headliner at Crackers Comedy Club, 207 N. Delaware St., Indianapolis, Oct. 3-5. For times, visit crackerscomedy.com. Fishers — Comic Book in a Day Challenge is set for 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. Oct. 5 at Ignite Art Studio at Hamilton County East Public Library Fishers.


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October 1, 2019

NIGHT & DAY

Current in Zionsville

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Exhibit features local artist By Chris Bavender editorial@youarecurrent.com It’s always a thrill for Zionsville artist David Seward to learn his work has been selected for the Hoosier Salon. This ART year, two pieces, “Glimpse of Main” and “Victory’s Place,” are among the 154 works in the 95th annual exhibition. “The Hoosier Salon has a wonderful history to it, and every year the annual exhibit is a big deal to all of the artists who compete in it,” Seward said. “It is always a great thrill to find out that I got into this exhibit because I have had years in the past when I haven’t gotten in. What makes it important to me is that this state has a large number of wonderful people who are terrific painters. I respect all of these artists who are in the show and even many who don’t get in.” Seward’s love of art was fostered by his father, Tom G. Seward, an art teacher at Edinburgh and North Central high schools. “I grew up watching him paint and grading projects from school. I dabbled in his art supplies and played with watercolor, colored pencils and inks,” said Seward, an art teacher at Pike High School. “I thought every family in America had a back room with a MUSIC AND LYRICS BY

BENNY ANDERSSON BJÖRN ULVAEUS

“Victory Place” will be displayed at Hoosier Salon’s 95th annual exhibition (Submitted photo)

big desk full of art supplies. Mom and dad never pushed it on me, and it was definitely something I have discovered and have had to work at.” Seward paints in oils with Indiana landscapes featured in most of his work. “Victory’s Place” depicts the Soldiers and Sailors Monument on Monument Circle in downtown Indianapolis. “Glimpse of Main” is from a Zionsville side street looking down a sidewalk toward Main street. Hoosier Salon is open at the Indiana State Museum through Oct. 13. Viewing hours are 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Tuesday through Sunday. Admission, which includes entrance to the museum, is $17 for adults, $16 for seniors, $15 for college students and $12 for youth.

SONGBOOK CELEBRATION FEATURES FEINSTEIN, OTHERS

AND SOME SONGS WITH STIG ANDERSON (BOOK BY

CATHERINE JOHNSON)

10/4 - 10/19

TICKETS ON SALE NOW MAMMA MIA! is presented through special arrangement with Musical Theatre International (MTI). All authorized performance materials are also supplied by MTI. www.MTIShows.com

BE BOLD. BE BRAVE. BE YOU.

From left, songwriter Paul Williams is joined by Great American Songbook Foundation founder Michael Feinstein and Executive Director Christopher Lewis as Williams is inducted into the Songbook Hall of Fame. (Photos by Sara C Imagery)

civictheatre.org / 317.843.3800

2019 Songbook Youth Ambassador Sadie Fridley pays tribute to Hall of Fame inductee Duke Ellington with a rendition of “It Don’t Mean a Thing (If It Ain’t Got That Swing).”

More than 400 guests attended the Center for the Performing Arts’ 2019 Songbook Celebration presented by Krieg DeVault. The Sept. 21 black-tie gala at the Palladium featured performances by Dionne Warwick, Michael Feinstein, local blues artist Tad Robinson and 2019 Songbook Youth Ambassador Sadie Fridley. The evening included the Great American Songbook Hall of Fame inductions of songwriter Paul Williams, who attended in person, and the late composer-bandleader Duke Ellington, who was represented by his granddaughter, Mercedes Ellington, a Broadway dancer and choreographer. Tony Bennett and the late Doris Day also were inducted into the Hall of Fame. The event netted more than $300,000 to support the center’s artistic and educational programming.


October 1, 2019

NIGHT & DAY

Current in Zionsville

www.currentzionsville.com

As an Indiana native, Mike always enjoys a meal at a local restaurant and showing people what the Indy area has to offer. You may find him drinking at local coffee shops, eating brunch in Fishers, shopping and having dinner in Carmel or at the latest concerts. For more, visit @wheresmikeg on Instagram.

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SURVIVOR

Caplinger’s Fresh Catch Seafood Market

Commentary by Mike Gillis Address: 7460 N. Shadeland Ave., Indianapolis What to get: Seafood of your choice. Price: $10.99-17.99 Mike G’s take: If you are looking for fresh seafood, Soft Shell Crab dinner with hush puppies, collard greens good sides and great value, and mac ‘n’ cheese. (Photo by Mike Gillis) this is the place for you. on your first visit it would be good to order Caplinger’s fresh seafood includes fish, your favorite seafood or “The Platter,” which shrimp, calamari, alligator, crab, frog, oyscomes with one piece of basa fish, shrimp ters, clam, tuna and more. Most dinners and clam strips with two sides.
 come with two sides and hush puppies. What to try: Sandwiches come with your choice of top• Catfish & Shrimp – If you like either, pings. Seafood is prepared fried or grilled. then you will love this, grilled or fried, Sides include the best collard greens in the seasoned perfectly. city (in my opinion). Sides include chipotle • Soft Shell Crab – A unique item for slaw, red beans and rice, sweet corn, mac an Indianapolis restaurant. It is great ‘n’ cheese, green beans, yams, fries, baked to have something different, fried and beans and hush puppies. flavorful. What I tried: I went for the fried soft shell • Collard Greens – The best in the area, if crab dinner with hush puppies, collard you ask me. greens and mac ‘n’ cheese. In my opinion,

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October 1, 2019

NIGHT & DAY

Current in Zionsville

www.currentzionsville.com

The Kingdom Choir, the Palladium, Center for the Performing Arts, Carmel

The London-based choir, which was founded in 1994 by awardwinning conductor Karen Gibson, draws from the spiritual music traditions of South East England.

Compiled by Mark Ambrogi

“Hairspray,” Beef & Boards Dinner Theatre, Indianapolis

The musical follows the tale of a young woman’s search for her birth father through the timeless songs of ABBA.

Cost: $45 to $70 (includes buffet More: beefandboards.com, dinner), a $6 ticket discount 317-872-9664 is available for ages 3-15.

A classic Western with themes of good versus evil, the play is adapted from Dorothy M. Johnson’s original 1953 short story, not the 1962 John Ford movie starring John Wayne and James Stewart. Cost: $12 to $14

More: westfieldplayhouse.org

Collectif9, the Palladium, Center for the Performing Arts, Carmel

8 p.m. Oct. 4

The string ensemble is renowned for combining the power of an orchestra with the crispness of a chamber ensemble. 
Cost: $15 (students) to $55
 More: thecenterpresents.org

7 p.m. Oct. 4, 5; 2 p.m. Oct. 6

“Mamma Mia!,” Civic Theatre, The Tarkington, Center for the Performing Arts, Carmel

The musical focuses on Tracey Turnblad’s dream to dance on “The Corny Collins Show,” a Baltimore TV dance show.

7:30 p.m. Oct. 4, 5; 2:30 p.m. Oct. 6

More: thecenterpresents.org

Cost: $15 (students) to $75

8 p.m. Oct. 1, 3, 4; 1 and 8 p.m. Oct. 2; 1:30 and 8 p.m. Oct. 5; 1:30 p.m. Oct. 6

“The Man Who Shot Liberty Valance,” Main Street Productions, Westfield Playhouse

8 p.m. Oct. 5

Cost: $28 (students) to $51 More: civictheatre.org

DISPATCH

Comedian Kevin James will perform Oct. 2 at the Palladium (Photo by Tom Caltabiano)

Kevin James, the Palladium, Center for the Performing Arts, Carmel

7:30 p.m. Oct. 2

Comedian Kevin James, who starred in sitcoms “King of Queens” and “Kevin Can Wait,” brings his standup routine to Carmel. Cost: $59 to $125

More: thecenterpresents.org

Purdue Varsity Glee Club, the Palladium, Center for the Performing Arts, Carmel

2 p.m. Oct. 6

The Purdue Varsity Glee Club has served as singing ambassadors for the university for more than 125 years. 
Cost: $20

More: thecenterpresents.org

Carmel Spectrum Players seeking acts for cabaret show — The Jacksonville Foundation is a new nonprofit that supports organizations whose mission is to help children and young adults who are on the autism spectrum. A sub-organization within the Jacksonville Foundation is the Carmel Spectrum Players. CSP is planning its first event, “A Night of Cabaret,” at 7 p.m. Nov. 1 at The Cat, 254 Veterans Way, Carmel, featuring performances by children and young adults on the autism spectrum. The Jacksonville Foundation and Carmel Spectrum Players are accepting acts of young adults and children for the cabaret. The group seeks all types of acts, including singing, dancing, comedy, monologues and impressions. For more, visit thecarmelspectrumplayers.org/.

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October 1, 2019

LIFESTYLE

Current in Zionsville

www.currentzionsville.com

Zionsville Fire Department

Saturday, Oct. 6th 6 to 11 am ZFD Fire Station #91 100 N. Ford Road Zionsville

Statue of Queen Elisabeth (Sisi) in Budapest, Hungary (Photo by Don Knebel)

Life of the beautiful Sisi Commentary by Don Knebel Most visitors to Austria and Hungary soon learn about Elisabeth, the beautiful and troubled Empress of Austria and Queen of Hungary widely known as TRAVEL Sisi. Elisabeth Amalie Eugenie was born in Munich in 1837 to a Bavarian duke and his wife. She had received little formal education when, unknown at age 15, the 5-foot-8 Sisi caught the eye of Franz Joseph I, the 23-year-old Emperor of Austria and King of Hungary. Engaged five days after their meeting, they married eight months later in Vienna. The royal court began distributing paintings and busts of the carefree and energetic young queen, claiming that she was the most beautiful woman in Europe. Sisi took this claim seriously, with courtesans spending up to two hours a day arranging her ankle-length dark hair. She reduced her natural 18-inch waist using an imported leather corset that took an hour to lace up. Her ballroom gown with a 16-inch waist is on display at the Schönbrunn Palace in Vienna. Despite having four

children in rapid succession, she maintained her weight by fasting and constant exercise, weighing herself at least three times a day. Sisi hated the restricted life in the palace and went on long trips, often to Hungary, which she adored. When her 2-year-old daughter Sophie died in 1857, she entered a period of depression from which she never fully recovered. The depression deepened in 1889 when Crown Prince Rudolf, her only son, died in a suicide pact with his mistress. As Sisi’s beauty faded with age, she avoided public appearances, often traveling incognito. On one such visit to Lake Geneva, Switzerland, in 1898, an anarchist recognized her and stabbed her to death. Monuments to Sisi soon began appearing all across Europe. One of the most impressive is near a bridge in Budapest named in her honor. Don Knebel is a local resident who works for Barnes & Thornburg LLP. For the full column visit donknebel.com. You may contact him at news@currentzionsville. com.

DISPATCHES Fresher bread — If you refrigerate bread to keep it longer, you’re actually shortening its life. When bread is stored in a refrigerator, the cold causes the starches to recrystallize and harden so it gets stale more quickly than at warmer temperatures. Freezing, however, dramatically slows the process down. Bread should be stored at room temperature for only a few days, or frozen for longer storage. Source: SeriousEats.com

Vinegar to remove odors — If a room has a lingering odor because of some food you prepared, or you painted, try absorbing the odor with vinegar. Set a bowl of vinegar in the affected room for about 30 minutes. The odor should be much less noticeable. Source: RD.com

• Pancakes Served by ZFD Firefighters • Sausage • Pancake Topping Bar

Serving Pancakes for 37 years! COME JOIN THE FUN!

Adults $8.00 Children $4.00 (Credit & Debit Cards Accepted for a Nominal Fee)

• Face Painting • Sparky the Fire Dog • Old-Fashioned Bake Sale

Email jkvangorder@zionsville-in.gov for more information on how you can participate!

23


24

October 1, 2019

LIFESTYLE

Current in Zionsville

www.currentzionsville.com

Across 1. Pass along 6. ___ de Leon 11. Camp Atterbury bed 14. Battery end 15. Coral island 16. Indianapolis Bridge Center card 17. Play guitar

18. Resides 19. Fall bloomer 20. Demand the return of seaweed at the bistro in FALL CREEK PLACE 23. Stockpile 24. Butler exam format 25. Hoosier Park feedbag tidbit

26. Chef’s utensils 31. Current blurb 33. Patronize Dooley O’Tooles 34. Criticized unions in BROAD RIPPLE 39. In a way 40. St. Vincent Hospital area 43. Upper crust

Thank you to all the artists, volunteers, attendees, city employees, and sponsors for making this year’s Carmel International Arts Festival a success!

Dehmal & Associates

SEE YOU SEPTEMBER 26-27, 2020…SAVE THE DATE.

49. ___ Speedwagon 50. Zilch 51. Silly 53. Line about an African trek by a Holy sister in FOUNTAIN SQUARE 58. “It’s no ___” 59. Smooth shift 60. Getting older 62. Had a Marco’s pizza 63. Danger 64. Misinform 65. ‘60s trip 66. Greet the Hamilton County judge 67. Rodeo rope Down 1. IU dorm VIPs 2. Plead with 3. Timber specialist 4. Bring out 5. Comment 6. Warehouse platform 7. Ear-related 8. WFYI science show 9. ISO staff symbol 10. “Do it or ___!” 11. iPhone feature 12. Eye-related 13. LDS edifice at 116th St. and Spring Mill Road 21. Feb. 6, 2022 Super Bowl numerals 22. Grovel 23. French royal 27. Moth-repellent wood 28. 2001 computer 29. IND info

30. Snare 32. Nordstrom department 35. Poker stake 36. Crooked Stick golf instructor 37. List abbr. 38. Uncommon objects 41. Begrudges 42. Homer Simpson shout 43. Once a year 44. Awakens 45. Impoverished

46. Off track 47. ___ au vin 48. Dixie pronoun 52. Gospel sayings 54. Nile snakes 55. Yard divisions 56. Taj Mahal city 57. Wreck completely 61. Gunky stuff Answers on Page 27


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Current in Zionsville

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WATERSTONE NEIGHBORHOOD GARAGE SALE

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Fri., October 4th & Sat., October 5th 8a -2p Over 30 homes participating within 13 sub-divisions of Countryside. Community Map and Listings of Garage Sale Addresses will be available at the Community Clubhouse located at the intersections of 169th St and Countryside Blvd

Tons of homes participate. Make sure you get to all four neighborhoods! Designer clothing, furniture, housewares, kids’ stuff, and incredible deals! This sale is too good to miss! Waterstone is east of Gray Road between 116th and 126th Entrances to neighborhood are at 116th, 126th, and Gray Road Includes Bayhill, Brookfield, Stonewick, and Windpointe Thursday Oct 3rd, Friday Oct 4th, Saturday Oct 5th from 8:00 a.m. to 2:00 p.m. daily

27

For pricing e-mail your ad to classifieds@youarecurrent.com

STAMP SHOW

STAMP SHOW

Indiana’s Largest Stamp Show! The Indiana Stamp Club hosts INDYPEX 2019, Oct. 4-6, 2019. Hamilton County 4-H Fairgrounds and Exhibition Center, 2003 Pleasant St., Noblesville. Hours: 10-6 on Fri., 10-5 on Sat., 10-3 on Sunday. 38 dealers. Many exhibits. Also: beginner/youth tables, U.S. postal station, and American Legion centennial cachet. Free admission and parking. Food available. Purple Heart stamp official First Day Ceremony at 11 a.m. Friday. Website: www.indianastampclub.org

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ADVERTISE IN THE CURRENT Reach 128,087 homes & 345,835 readers each week!

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October 1, 2019

Current in Zionsville

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