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COMMUNITY

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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 Sadie Hunter at Sadie@youarecurrent.com or call 317-489-4444 ext. 805. You may also submit information on our website, currentinfishers.com. Remember our news deadline is typically eight days prior to publication.

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Lawrence hosts The Moving Wall, recognizes Vietnam veterans

Current in Geist reaches select households in 46040, 46055, 46236 and 46256 by U.S. Postal Service every Tuesday. For more information about how to reach that audience, call Mike Schefer at 317-489-4444, or email him at mike@ youarecurrent.com.

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Mayor Steve Collier speaks at the ceremony to recognize Vietnam veterans and The Moving Wall, a half-scale replica of the Vietnam Veterans Memorial in Washington, D.C., which was in Lawrence From May 31 to June 4. (Photos by Anna Skinner)

The Moving Wall spent a few days in Lawrence.

Maj. Gen. Mark Pillar gives the keynote speech.

MVCSC chooses interim superintendents By Sadie Hunter • sadie@youarecurrent.com

On the cover

Bonnie Hinkle was a USO performer in Vietnam. (Photo by Anna Skinner)

Founded Jan. 27, 2015, at Fishers, IN Vol. IV, No. 4 Copyright 2017. 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 Geist are their own and do not necessarily reflect the positions of this newspaper.

The Mt. Vernon Community School Corp. announced May 31 the apSCHOOLS pointment of administrative staff members Heather Noesges and Chris Smedley as interim co-superintendents to temporarily fill the position vacated by Shane Robbins, who recently took a superintendent position in South Carolina. The district also announced William Carnes, a retired superintendent from Whitley County Consolidated Schools and former interim superintendent at Hamilton Southeastern Schools, also will serve in an external, advisory capacity. Noesges serves as the director of elementary education for MVCSC, and prior to that was the Fortville Elementary School principal. She has a total of 18 years in education, includes 10 at Mt. Vernon, five as an administrator and five as a teacher. Noesges has a bachelor’s in elementary education, a master’s in educational leadership, a master’s in

multicultural education, and is in her final year of her doctorate for curriculum and assessment through Walden University. Smedley serves as the chief financial officer for MVCSC and has 21 years of experience in education as a building level administrator, teacher and coach. He earned a bachelor’s in finance from Ball State University before returning to obtain a teaching certification in business education. In addition, he earned his master’s in K-12 school administration from IPFW in 2005. Noesges and Smedley will split duties based on their skills and strengths. Noesges plans to handle K-12 curriculum, instruction, vocational needs, the International Exchange program, special education and school safety. Smedley will be handling the general operations of the district, including but not limited to operations, maintenance, finance, transportation, technology and food service. The MVCSC Board of Trustees has contracted with the Indiana School Boards Association to conduct its search for a full-

Chris Smedley and Heather Noesges (Submitted photo)

time superintendent. The school board said it is not rushing the process. A decision is likely come by the end of the year for the new superintendent to step into his or her new role in January 2019.


June 12, 2018

COMMUNITY

Current in Geist

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Hoosier Heritage Port Authority receives go-ahead for railbanking

By Sadie Hunter • sadie@youaredcurrent.com

In a decision announced May 31, the Federal Surface Transtransportation portation Board gave permission to the Hoosier Heritage Port Authority to railbank 9.2 miles of the Nickel Plate rail line to eventually pave a pedestrian trail through Noblesville and Fishers. The National Trails System Act defines railbanking as an agreement to allow a trail along a rail corridor, while also preserving the line for future rail use. Building the Nickel Plate Trail would mean the HHPA would tear out the tracks along the 9.2-mile stretch. The approval confirms the HHPA has legal authority to proceed with railbanking the rail line, which runs from Indianapolis to Tipton. The HHPA will continue working with the Surface Transportation Board to complete the railbanking process and to finalize a trails-use agreement, which will give communities along the line the option to convert rail to trail within their

jurisdiction. The HHPA, made up of the City of Fishers, City of Noblesville and Hamilton County, owns the rail line. Those entities purchased the line in 1995 from the Norfolk and Western Railway Co. Upon the Surface Transportation Board’s decision, the City of Fishers announced its formation of the Nickel Plate Trail Master Planning Committee. The committee will oversee the master plan of the Nickel Plate Trail from 96th Street to 146th Street in Fishers. The city also confirmed that portion of the project will go to bid this month. “The Nickel Plate Trail will allow residents and visitors to experience our city in new and different ways, and this committee will help create another amenity toward our vision of creating a vibrant city,” Fishers Mayor Scott Fadness stated. “Residents often request increased connectivity for walking, running and biking in our community, and this trail will be a major step toward fulfilling that need.” City officials said the Master Planning

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COMMUNITY

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Vineyard pauses concert series after town enacts noise ordinance

Daniel’s Vineyard opened in April 2017 at 9061 N. 700 W., in McCordsville. (File photo)

By Sadie Hunter • sadie@youarecurrent.com A local vineyard and winery is pausing its popular “Summer Weekends” live-music series after noise complaints. “We must make a change to our concert setup … As some of you may be aware, McCordsville recently enacted a noise ordinance that prohibits sound such as live music to be heard within 20 feet of a neighbor’s property line,” a June 6 newsletter from the venue stated. Owners Dan and Kim Cook opened Daniel’s Vineyard in April 2017 on an 80-acre property at 9061 N. 700 W., McCordsville. The business has since received fines from the Town of McCordsville for violating its

noise ordinance. The Cook family is on the Town of McCordsville’s agenda to speak at its June 12 meeting. “We plan to attend armed with positive, factual information on how Daniel’s Vineyard is having a positive impact on the McCordsville community and how much revenue we estimate we will lose from canceling the concert series and/or moving our live music inside,” said Jen Cook, who handles marketing for Daniel’s Vineyard, in an email statement to Current. The McCordsville Town Council meeting will take place at 7 p.m. June 12 at the town hall, 6280 W. 800 N., McCordsville.

Swim club gives back By Noah Alatza • news@currentinfishers.com The Fishers Area Swimming Tigers saw an opportunity to Philanthropy launch a give-back initiative upon hiring new coach Joe Keller. “A new head coach was a huge change for the team but one that we have been really excited about and love,” said Shannon Alexander, a parent of a swimmer and an organizer for the FAST Gives Back initiative. The co-ed club consists of swimmers ages 6 to 18. Alexander said the swim club’s new philanthropy project helps raise awareness and interests in nonprofits. The club kicked off the season with a food drive to benefit Hamilton County Harvest Food Bank. It raised $397. The amount was tripled through the Meijer Simply Give program, which donated 423 pounds of nonperishable food in December 2017. The group of high school-aged swimmers

From left, Louis Johns III, Nick Harris and Ellen Fero. (Submitted photo)

was led by Ellen Fero, who recently volunteered at a food bank. Since then, the program has benefited the Hamilton County Humane Society, the Dyslexia Institute of Indiana and, most recently, Indy Snack Attack. The next main swim meet and fundraiser is June 15 to 18 at the Fishers High School natatorium.


June 12, 2018

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Bonnie Hinkle was a performer in a USO tour in Vietnam in 1970 and 1971. (Submitted photos)

about five easy pieces Five Easy Pieces, the band Hinkle and her sister formed upon their return from Vietnam, still performs today. Robyn McDowell, Hinkle’s sister, left the band after two years, but Hinkle still sings. Since McDowell’s exit, there have been 10 other women in the band. In 1979, Hinkle married the band’s keyboard player, Charlie Hinkle. For more, visit fiveeasypiecesband.com.

a foreign affair Geist resident traveled to Vietnam for USO, performs at recent ceremony By Anna Skinner • anna@youarecurrent.com Geist resident Bonnie Hinkle served during the Vietnam War but not in the traditional sense. cover story Hinkle played in an all-girl band, The Shy Ones, in 1968 during an audition for a United Service Organizations show. Hinkle and her sister auditioned and were selected for the band. Founded in 1941, the USO is a nonprofit that provides live entertainment to members of the U.S. Armed Forces. “We auditioned with an agent out of Chicago and got the job to go to Vietnam and Southeast Asia, wherever military installments were, to perform,” Hinkle said. The tour started in the fall of 1970 in Vietnam, and Hinkle and her sister, Robyn McDowell, performed there for four months. When their plane landed in Vietnam, Hinkle said she was fearful of performing in the war-torn nation. “It was real scary. When we first got there we said, ‘Oh, my gosh, what a mistake.’ I was 22, and she was 20, and when we landed at Saigon, we didn’t get off the plane,” Hinkle said. “At that time, the stewardesses said we had to get off, and we were too scared. They talked us into get-

ting off the plane, and we took a cab to a hotel in Saigon. It was another world.” Hinkle and her sister performed a show called “Showtime USA” at military installations. She said the entertainment helped boost the soldiers’ morale. When the fear faded, Hinkle said the experience was amazing. “We connected so well with everyone there, and it became home,” Hinkle said. “Once we started performing, we really knew we were there doing such a good job for these guys. The morale was pretty low, and we helped them escape what was going on, and they just loved the entertainment. That’s why we stayed longer there.” Hinkle and McDowell stayed in Vietnam for four months before continuing their tour in other parts of Southeast Asia and then returning to the U.S. They traveled again to Vietnam for three months in 1971. After their overseas experience, the sisters started a band with a trio of men, Five Easy Pieces. Hinkle has spoken at various events at North Central and Lawrence Central schools about her time in Vietnam, but a new opportunity to share her experiences arose June 2. The City of Lawrence hosted The Moving Wall, a half-scale replica of the Vietnam Veterans Memorial in Washington, D.C.,

from May 31 to June 4. A ceremony honoring Vietnam veterans was held at the wall June 2, and Hinkle performed “God Bless America.” Chris Barnthouse, a life member for the Vietnam Veterans Association 295 and a Vietnam-era veteran who enlisted in 1972, and the publicity chair for The Moving Wall, heard about Hinkle from Wallace Vaughn, who served as a combat medic in Vietnam. Wallace suggested Barnthouse reach out to Hinkle to perform. “I contacted Bonnie, and she sent me an audition tape, which let me know we really wanted to use her in some way. But when I called her and got her whole story, I knew this was going to be something very special,” Barnthouse said. “And she didn’t disappoint. Bonnie is a true entertainer who knows how to get her audience involved. When she got everyone on their feet to sing ‘God Bless America,’ I know a lot of the vets were having flashbacks to seeing entertainers like her bring them a little bit of home while they were in Vietnam.” Hinkle said performing at the event was truly moving. “I was honored to be part of that, and I was happy somebody reached out to me and asked me to do it,” she said.

Bonnie Hinkle, left, with her sister, Robyn McDowell, in their group, The Shy Ones, prior to leaving for Vietnam.

Bonnie Hinkle, left, with her sister, Robyn McDowell, in front of an M88 tank recovery vehicle in Vietnam.

Bonnie Hinkle has been with the Five Easy Pieces band since 1972.


VIEWS

June 12, 2018

Current in Geist

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9

Perfect imperfections

o b s e r v at i on Circular reasoning Commentary by Terry Anker

Commentary by Danielle Wilson

In the many trips we have made around the sun, our driving skills have been tested by thousands of miles and countless hours. Many are well into the hundreds of thousands – racked up by years of summer vacations, trips to grandma’s house and carpools for club sports. A few can even boast to be million-milers. These souls have logged a good deal of their lives behind the wheel – and, invariably, behind other motorists. In this mass accumulation of experience and memory, patterns of human behavior begin to emerge. We’ve all seen folks stop, having missed the proper turn from the roundabout they are circumnavigating, seemingly perplexed by what the next step is. After a momentary pause to reconsider the appropriate subsequent action, the bewildered driver lunges back into motion, rounding again until the proper exit reappears. Recently, an auto antecedent to my own was informed by some chirping Siri that the proscribed exit had passed. Therefore, this determined person not only stopped but threw the car into reverse – seemingly undeterred by the danger or peculiarity of the act. Likewise, we find ourselves cut off in traffic only to have the interloper promptly apply the brakes. It seemed they had nowhere to go but needed to be in front. Gen. George S. Patton Jr. is credited with proclaiming, “Lead me, follow me, or get the hell out of my way.” What is it about human nature that so routinely and intentionally keeps us from committing to any one of these camps? When should we lead? When should we follow? And, when should we step aside? Are we making the choice or simply backing up in a roundabout?

A couple years ago I chipped one of my already-crooked, bottom-front teeth. Luckily, my horse-sized chompers hide the snaggle-tooth for photo ops, humor but it’s quite noticeable when I talk, which, unfortunately, I have to do on occasion. I could have it filed down, but even pretend manicures make me flinch. My dentist, however, said not to worry, dubbing me “charmingly imperfect.” I’ve decided to adopt this phrase as a mantra and apply it to all of my less-than-ideal attributes. The thigh cellulite that even half-Ironman training wouldn’t destroy? Charmingly imperfect. Those laugh lines and age spots that no amount of Retin-A will vanquish? Charmingly imperfect! And how about my practically non-existent belly button? Definitely imperfect but seriously charming! The point is, even though Photoshop could charge me extra, these are the features that make me me. And now that I’m in my 40s, I’m finding it much easier to simply embrace them. In fact, I think it’s kind of cool to walk around with charmingly imperfect characteristics, like unusually long second toes and an Osgood-Schlatter calcium “tumor” on my kneecap. Jealous? As a side note, I thought I had exhausted my list of charmingly imperfect attributes, but then the spouse read this and suggested a few more – bubble-butt, slight overbite, flat chest, invisible eyelashes … OK, OK, I get it. Thank you, Doo. You’re awesome. So, yes, pre-varicose veins are creating a perverted but oddly accurate map of the Mississippi River Delta on my milky-white calves, but, by God, I am charmingly imperfect — jacked-up teeth and all. Peace out.

Terry Anker is an associate editor of Current Publishing, LLC. You may email him at terry@youarecurrent.com.

BE L IEVE IT ! Our nation has all sorts of arcane, nonsensical laws on the books. Each week, we’ll share one with you. In Cheyenne, Wyo., it is illegal to spit on the steps of a school. Source: dumblaws.com

READER ’ S VIE W

Thank you HSE and Fishers Editor, It was in August of 1986, when I first came to Hamilton Southeastern Middle School. There were four elementary schools, one middle school and one high school in the HSE school district. Shortly after I started teaching, Mr. Norris, our principal, told us one day at a staff meeting, “Over the next several years, hundreds of homes and businesses will be built, and HSE will become one of the largest school districts in the state.” Oh, sure, I thought. Well, look at us now! I have had the advantage of witnessing the growth of Fishers and HSE from two perspectives. Although I work at HSE, I live on the far southeast side of Indianapolis. I have always been so proud to tell people where I teach. Originally from the Speedway area, I’m a huge race fan. I have always equated my employment with HSE as being equivalent to being

employed with the Penske Racing Team. Just like Penske has the best drivers year after year, HSE has the best teachers and students year after year. How lucky am I to have been able to work alongside so many wonderfully talented and caring teachers, administrators and support staff. How lucky am I to have had an entire teaching career where year after year my classes were full of students who were pleasant to be around and came to school each day ready to learn. I am retiring from HSE and pursuing a new career (albeit part time). It’s bittersweet, to say the least. I will miss it so much! To all my former students, supporting parents, fellow teachers and administrators, thanks for helping make my teaching experience wonderful. Sincerely, Tim Latimer HSIJH Social Studies

Danielle Wilson is a contributing columnist. You may email her at danielle@ currentincarmel.com.

Q U O TE  O F THE  W EE K Language is the blood of the soul into which thoughts run and out of which they grow. - Oliver Wendell Holmes, Sr.

Want to respond to the columnists or send a letter to the editor? Email Letters@youarecurrent.com.


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June 12, 2018

VIEWS

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Take me out to the Hall of Fame Commentary by Dick Wolfsie David Raymond was a fanatic, or, more precisely, a Phanatic (The Philly Phanatic is the official mascot of the Philahumor delphia Phillies). For 17 years, he lived inside the iconic costume, taunting umpires, mocking the competition and dancing on the opposing team’s dugout. Raymond was the first to bring the furry green, flightless bird with an extendable tongue to life. His experience convinced him that a mascot was essential to a team’s ultimate success on the field, in the stands and at the box office. Now, 40 years later, Raymond will open the first Mascot Hall of Fame in Whiting, Ind. Much is still in the planning stages, but a soft open is scheduled for Dec. 8 (mascots love anything soft). The museum’s mission is to teach the importance of mascotry (that’s a word I just made up), like how to be a mascot — or how to make one. Guests can attend the museum’s Mascot University to obtain a Mascot Diploma by completing courses all about mascoting (I made up another one). By trying on the various garb, visitors feel the weight and even

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experience the smell inside the suit. They will learn the essential moves that bring a character to life, including physical schtick. The person inside the costume must know how to interact with the players and umpires to create a narrative fans can follow. It’s pure theater and all part of the fun. The museum will display photos of mascots posing with celebrities like George W. Bush, Muhammad Ali and J-Lo. In one hall, the giant heads of mascots are suspended from the ceiling, spinning about to celebrate their induction into the Hall. The voting is done by a panel of fans and sports professionals who look at design, technique and fan support. When I ended my interview with David Raymond, I asked him what his final assessment was of the museum. “It’s going to be the Disney of mascots,” he boasted. I agree that it’s going to be fantastic. I mean, phantastic.

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June 12, 2018

HEALTH

Current in Geist

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Riverview completes annual weight-loss challenge news@currentnoblesville.com

Riverview Health, through its Community Wellness Outreach Program, recently completed its sixth diet & exercise annual Waist Reduction weight-loss challenge, which resulted in a collective 419 pounds lost by all participants. Beginning April 9, employees from the City of Noblesville, City of Westfield, Hamilton County Government, Noblesville Schools, Riverview Health, Westfield Public Library and Westfield Washington Schools competed for five weeks in the spirit of health and wellness. “We look forward to hosting this each year,” said Kristin Lamb, manager of Employer Clinics and Community Wellness at Riverview Health. “Participation from the local entities is energizing as it builds a sense of community while promoting health and wellness.” With the highest average weight loss of 3.97 percent, the traveling trophy went to Hamilton County Government. Riverview

Kristin Lamb, manager of Employer Clinics and Community Wellness at Riverview Health, presents the traveling trophy to Hamilton County Commissioners Steve Dillinger, left, and Mark Heirbrandt. (Submitted photo)

Health provided $100 gift cards to the male and female participants with the highest percentage of weight loss. This year’s female winner was Barb Hull, employee of Hamilton County. Hull achieved an 8.9-percent weight reduction. The male winner was Sgt. Billy Adams, an officer with City of Westfield. Adams achieved a 9.6-percent weight reduction.

DISPATCHES Learning to meditate – If you find it difficult to sit still and focus your mind for any period of time, try starting small. Whenever you feel tense, try taking three long, deep breaths. Even a few conscious breaths will calm you and help you focus. As it becomes easier, try adding additional deep breaths. Source: BottomLineHealth.com True Mediterranean dieting – Eating the real Mediterranean way has been shown to protect people from heart disease and stroke as well as obesity, diabetes, dementia and colon cancer. But there are so many variations out there that it’s hard to know what’s right and what’s hype. The Oldways Mediterranean Diet Pyramid is a good reference. Visit oldwayspt.org for more details. Source: BottomLineHealth.com Pineapple for bruises – If you’ve gotten a nasty bruise, try eating pineapple. The fruit contains bromelain, an enzyme that breaks down blood clots that form bruises. Eat two or three servings per day until the bruise is gone. It should disappear more quickly than it would otherwise. Source: SouthburyClinic.com

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J.L. Hupp Jewelers will close at the end of the summer as owners Jerry and Lynn Hupp retire. (Submitted photo)

Longtime jewelry store J.L. Hupp to close

By Noah Alatza • news@currentinfishers.com

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Longtime independently owned and operated J.L. Hupp Jewelers, 7808 E. 96th St., will close at the end of the summer. Owners Jerry and Lynn Hupp opened the store inside the Glenretirement dale Mall off 62nd Street and Keystone Avenue in April of 1977. The couple recently announced plans to close the store when they retire Aug. 31. In 1987, the couple bought a second store in Crawfordsville before moving to its Fishers storefront in 1991. At the time the couple moved to Fishers, the 96th Street corridor was a two-lane road. Owner Lynn Hupp said there was a big cornfield across the street. “It was a really nice place when we started here,” Hupp said. “We have watched Fishers and the area grow as a whole.” The jeweler specializes in providing an array of items jewerly items, watches and clocks. Along with custom design, the company also offers appraisals on jewelry and

watches. The company is one of the few in the Indianapolis metropolitan area that sells and services antique and modern clocks. “This has basically been our life for 41 years,” Hupp said. “(Jerry) and I have been married 51 years. And over the years, customers have become our friends.” Hupp said she has been invited to weddings and anniversaries of longtime customers. “We still have people come from our old Glendale shop,” she said. “They have come in since the beginning and stayed all these years. Those are the people it’s going to be hard to say goodbye to.” Hupp said after more than four decades in the jewelry business it was time to think about future plans. “It is going to be hard to say goodbye but we need a life together, too, as we have grown older and haven’t taken a vacation for 27 years,” she said. “One of us has always been here to keep the store open.” The couple plans to continue being active in the community through their church and spending time with friends and family.

dispatches Centier Bank milestones – Centier Bank is celebrating a successful year thus far by reaching the $4 billion asset milestone. Centier’s Mortgage Dept. also continues to be a preferred mortgage lender in the state, with more than $32 million in closed loans in the month of April, with 10 loan officers each exceeding $1 million in closed loans. The bank will continue expansion in 2018.

Summer jobs and taxes – College and high school students considering working during the summer should ensure they understand taxable income to avoid confusion next tax season. The Indiana Dept. of Revenue provides a website specifically for students to help them understand their responsibilities and rights as a taxpayer. Visit in.gov/ dor/4751.htm.


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Six area students selected for Songbook Academy editorial@yourarecurrent.com

Brian Wilson

Melissa Ethridge

Buddy Guy

Center for the Performing Arts’ 2018-19 season features variety of good vibrations By Mark Ambrogi mark@youarecurrent.com The Center for the Performing Arts’ 201819 season features a bit of something for everyone. “We receive a lot of concerts feedback from our patron surveys and simply from talking to people who come to the performances, so we have a pretty good idea of what they want to see,” said Doug Tatum, vice president of programming, the Center for the Performing Arts. “The challenge and the fun for us is to cater to all those different tastes as much as possible with the resources we have, yet also to present artists who may be less familiar but can provide a compelling experience for our audiences that really expands their appreciation of the arts.” The 2018-19 season, sponsored by Allied Solutions, with most of the shows at The Palladium, includes three rock ’n’ roll stars: Brian Wilson (Nov. 17), of Beach Boys fame; Graham Nash (March 22, 2019), from the Hollies and Crosby, Stills, Nash & Young; and John Hiatt (Nov. 9). All will be making their first appearance at The Palladium. Others included in the Katz, Sapper & Miller Series are a wide variety of crowdpleasing rock, pop and folk acts, including

blues legend Buddy Guy (Sept. 22), twotime Grammy winner Melissa Etheridge (Sept. 25), Indigo Girls (Sept. 28); plus Queen (Sept. 20) and ABBA tribute shows (May 2, 2019) and Dennis DeYoung (Nov. 30), playing hits from his Styx days. The Country Series includes Nitty Gritty Dirt Band (Sept. 21), Kellie Pickler (Nov. 3) and Sara Evans (Nov. 29). The Holiday series includes “Glee” star Jane Lynch (Dec. 1) and David Koz & Friends Christmas (Dec. 9). The Printing Partners Classical Series includes violinist Joshua Bell (Oct. 12), Drew Petersen (Jan. 13, 2019) and the Russian National Orchestra (Feb. 22, 2019). “(Bell) has appeared here previously with a chamber orchestra, but this is his first recital at the Center with only piano accompaniment, so his skills will be on full display for the entire evening,” Tatum said. “We also have a recital by Drew Petersen, a brilliant young pianist who was the American Pianists Association’s 2017 Gold Medal Winner. The Russian National Orchestra, which truly is one of the world’s greatest, will perform an all-Rachmaninoff program, so that’s quite a combination.” The Drewry Simmons Vornehm Jazz Series showcases Pat Metheny (Oct. 11), a 20-time Grammy-winning guitarist and composer who has a new band featuring

acclaimed British pianist Gwilym Simcock, and David Sanborn’s Jazz Quartet (Feb. 8, 2019). “There is a real buzz in the jazz world about Metheny’s new quartet, so this is on my list as a ‘don’t-miss’ event,” Tatum said. “David Sanborn’s Jazz Quintet also is a new group that represents a return to his more acoustic jazz roots.” Tatum said Veronica Swift, 23, is one of the hottest jazz vocalists in New York and has been compared to Ella Fitzgerald. “She’s one of several emerging artists that we’re introducing to our audiences this season,” Tatum said of Swift, who will visit March 8, 2019. The Songbook Series includes Engelbert Humperdinck (Oct. 26), Megan Hilty (Feb. 15, 2019) and Jack Jones (March 23, 2019) and Michael Feinstein (May 23, 2019). The Songbook Celebration Gala, featuring actor/ crooner Chris Isaak, is set for Sept. 15. “Megan Hilty has a lot of fans as a TV actress as well as a Broadway star, so we think a lot of people will enjoy seeing her,’ Tatum said. “Jack Jones is a real singer’s singer, and people say his voice is just as rich as ever.” Series subscriptions go on sale June 12 at 317-843.3800 or TheCenterPresents. org. Single-event tickets will go on sale in August.

Three Carmel High School students, Sophia Miller, Tara Lacy and Griffin Scott, are among five Hamilton County student vocalists selected for the Great American Songbook Foundation’s annual Songbook Academy in Carmel, it was announced June 6. The other Hamilton County students are Peter Fulton, of Fishers who attends Colonial Christian School in Indianapolis, and Marissa Tappy, Noblesville High School. Zionsville Community High School’s Oliva Broadwater also was picked. The Songbook Academy was founded by five-time Grammy nominee Michael Feinstein and is in its ninth year. The 2018 academy, sponsored nationally by the Central Indiana Community Foundation’s Efroymson Family Fund, is scheduled July 21-28 at the Songbook Foundation’s headquarters, the Center for the Performing Arts. The week culminates in the July 28 Songbook Academy Finals, a performance and competition, July 28 at the 1,600-seat Palladium concert hall. Tickets go on sale June 15, at 317-843-3800 or TheCenterPresents. org. Westfield — Urban Vines Winery and Brewery is holding Thursday night concerts throughout the summer. The next concert is Living Proof, a cover band, which will perform at 7 p.m. June 14 at Urban Vines, 303 E. 161st St. Noblesville — Saddlebrook will play at 7 p.m. June 14 in the free Noblesville Parks and Recreation Dept. Summer Concert Series at Dillon Park, 6351 Midland Lane. Zionsville — Monika Herzig, a jazz pianist, will play at 7 p.m. June 13 in the Lincoln Park Concert series. Mr. Daniel, who performs children’s music, will play at 6:30 p.m. Carmel — The Jazz on Monon free concert series continues 6 to 9 p.m. June 16 with Main Street Jazz Band. It has moved to just south of Union Brewing Company at Monon Square, the northeast corner of the Monon Greenway and City Center Drive.


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Jr. Civic stages peachy musical Commentary by Mark Johnson

By Rick Morwick • rick@youarecurrent.com

Where to go: Houlihan’s Where it is: 14065 Town Center Blvd, Noblesville When it’s open: Sunday-Wednesday 11 a.m. to 10 p.m., Thursday 11 a.m. to 11 p.m., Friday and Saturday 11 a.m. to 2 a.m. Mark’s take: So, what’s kept Houlihan’s around all these years? Maybe it’s the great, casual atmosphere that still exudes a touch of class. Perhaps it’s the menu filled with new twists on classic appetizers, soups, salads and entrees? The answer, of course, is all of the above and more. Houlihan’s remains a great place for date night, friend night or family night. And don’t forget the full bar and awesome outdoor seating. What to get: Three words: Shrimp Scampi Pasta. This is a zesty, generously portioned

Holly Stults Hass has a number of reasons for wanting kids to see Booth Tarkington Civic Theatre’s musical theater production of “James and the Giant Peach.” Absorbing a positive message is one reason. Inspiration to work in theater is another. “The fact that the kids in the audience will be seeing kids like themselves performing on stage is so important,” said Stults Hass, executive programs director for Civic Theatre. “It may inspire a child in the audience to take a class or audition for a play or musical, or merely help them relate more to the story because kids are up there.” Jr. Civic’s production of “James and the Giant Peach” has no shortage of kids in the cast: 33, to be exact, including more than a dozen from Hamilton County. The young performers range in age from 7 to 15 and share the stage with two adults, including Stults Hass, who plays Aunt Sponge — one of two villianous aunts who torment the protagonist, James Henry Trotter, an 8-year-old orphan who, after discovering a

Shrimp Scampi Pasta. (Submitted photo)

meal with a real kick. A glass of wine may go well with it, but a Blue Moon goes better. What’s the cost: Entrees run $10.95 to $25.50. Want to know more? Call 317-703-1025 or visit houlihans.com.

Behind bars: Coconut Mojito Get it at Chiba, Westfield Ingredients: 1.5 oz. vodka, 1 oz. soda water, 1 oz. coconut water, .5 oz. Coco Lopez, Mint, Lime Directions: Muddle mint, pour all contents over ice and shake. Serve in a Tom Collins glass and garnish with a lime.

Holly Stults Hass, left, and Brent Marty rehearse a scene for Booth Tarkington Civic Theatre’s musical production of “James and the Giant Peach.” (Submitted photo)

magic potion, is whisked away on harrowing adventures inside a giant peach. Based on the 1961 novel by Ronald Dahl, Jr. Civic’s production runs June 15 through June 20 in The Tarkington, 3 Center Green, Carmel. “There are so many life lessons hidden in this peach of a story,” Stults Hass said. “(There is) hope, finding the magic and wonder in what seems to be grim circumstances (and) tolerance, realizing that it is OK to be different and embracing that in everyone.” For dates and times, visit civictheatre.org.


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Zionsville cardiologist’s play set By Mark Ambrogi • mark@youarecurrent.com

Janeira said his proudest moment was when his play, “Secrets Of The Heart,” won a playwrights’ contest and appeared in For more than seven years, Dr. Louis Off-Off-Broadway. Janeira had a driver transport him from his A Portugal native, Janeira moved Zionsville home to theater his private practice to New Jersey when he was 15. After graduating from medical school, medical group in Janeira moved to Indiana. He has Terre Haute. lived here for 27 years. Janeira said the drive provided Director Aaron Henze said the three to four hours of “me time.” plot centers on three strangers “During this, I wrote and pubwho are locked in a room together lished six books, mostly medical Janeira and have to figure out what they murder mysteries, and five plays,” have in common to solve the mystery of said Janeira, whose pen name is Dr. L. Jan how they ended up there. Eira. ‘’Since this is the first production of ‘CritOne of those plays, “Critical Recall,” a ical Recall,’ there is a sense of freedom but psychological thriller, will be presented by also a challenge to not having any previous the Indiana Theatre Company at The Cat versions of the show to turn to for ideas, Theatre, 254 Veterans Way, Carmel, June 15 inspiration or suggestions,” Henze said. to 24. “Fortunately, Louis Janeira has been very Janeira, a cardiologist and electrophysiologist, started working in January at Fran- accessible to answer any questions that may come up as part of the research or reciscan Health Care System with offices in hearsal processes. I’m also lucky to be able Indianapolis and Crawfordsville. “Now that I work much closer, I no longer to collaborate with an incredibly talented creative team, who are very receptive to have a driver and have to find the time to any crazy ideas I might throw their way.” write, though it is much more difficult,” he For more, visit itcindy.com. said.

Area students to learn from IWS By Mark Ambrogi • mark@youarecurrent.com Attending the Indiana Wind Symphony Side-by-Side Concert last year was instrumental for concert Ella Haisley, who will be a Fishers High School sophomore in the fall. Haisley met principal horn player Larry Purdue at a side-by-side concert Haisley and began taking lessons from him. It earned Haisley a chance to play with the IWS at its May concert. “It was one of the best experiences I’ve had,” Haisley said. “Playing with Doughty the IWS has allowed me to gain the experience of what it is like to play with a professional group and be exposed to that environment. It has helped me improve my confidence greatly. I went to watch the Side-By-Side concert last year, and it’s cool to see that just a year later I’m now playing at it.” Twenty-seven high school students from

17 schools will play with the IWS at 7 p.m. June 15 in a free concert at the Carmel Gazebo. Carmel High School freshman Drew Perfetti and Noblesville High School sophomore Shea Doughty and Zionsville Community High School junior Cory Ellsworth are all participating in Side-bySide for the first time. “The Side-by-Side ConPerfetti cert provides me a great opportunity to gain advice from professional musicians and interact with fellow students who share a love of music,” said Perfetti, a percussionist. Doughty, who plays clarEllsworth inet, said she is eager to learn from professionals as she challenges herself to play more difficult music. “I’m looking forward to this opportunity to play alongside other very talented musicians, and I think I’m going to learn a lot from playing with them,” said Ellsworth, a trumpet player.

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ROALD DAHL’S JAMES AND THE GIANT PEACH IS PRESENTED THROUGH A SPECIAL ARRANGEMENT WITH MUSIC THEATRE INTERNATIONAL (MTI). ALL AUTHORIZED PERFORMANCE MATERIALS ARE ALSO SUPPLIED BY MTI. WWW.MTISHOWS.COM

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7:30 p.m. June 15, 16, 2:30 p.m. June 17. (Through June 24)

“Critical Recall,” Indiana Theatre Company, The Cat Theatre, 254 Veterans Way, Carmel

The plot of the psychological thriller centers on three strangers who are locked in a room together and have to figure out what they have in common to solve the mystery of how they ended up there.

Compiled by Mark Ambrogi

8 p.m., June 12, 14, 15, 1 p.m. June “Annie,” Beef & 13, 1:30 and 8 p.m. June 16 and Boards Dinner 1:30 and 7 p.m. June 17 Theatre, Indianapolis

Cost: $15 to $18

The musical follows Little Orphan Annie in 1930s New York City. Famous songs include “Tomorrow,” “Hard Knock Life” and “Maybe.”

Jr. Civic presents the children’s classic by Ronald Dahl about a boy, his insect friends and their amazing journey across the ocean on a giant piece of fruit.

Cost: $44-$69 (includes buffet dinner). More: beefandboards. Discount of $10 for children ages 3-15 com, 317-872-9664.

Cost: $12.50 to $17.50

“Million Dollar Quartet,” Actors Theatre 7:30 p.m. June 13, 14, 15, 16 and 2 of Indiana, the Studio Theater, the p.m. June 16, 17 Center for the Performing Arts Actors Theatre of Indiana brings back this musical, which features an impromptu jam session with Elvis Presley, Johnny Cash, Carl Perkins and Jerry Lee Lewis in 1956. Cost: $20 to $45.

More: atistage.org

“Picnic,” Westfield Playhouse, 7:30 p.m. June 15, 16 and 1836 W. St. Rd. 32, Westfield 2:30 p.m. June 17. Main Street Productions presents William Inge’s 1953 Pulitzer Prize-winning play of a love story. Cost: $12 to $14

More: westfieldplayhouse.org

More: itcindy.com

7 p.m. June 15, 2 and 5 p.m. June 16, 10 a.m. June 18, 10 a.m. and 1 p.m. June 19

“James and the Giant Peach,” Civic Theatre, The Tarkington, Carmel

More: civictheatre.org

John Fogerty/ZZ Top, Ruoff Home Mortgage Music Center, Noblesville Kelly Keller, left, and Jaime Johnson appear in “Is He Dead?” (Submitted photo)

“Is He Dead?” Carmel Community Players, Studio 37, Ji-Eun Music Academy, Fishers

7:30 p.m. June 15, 16, 2:30 p.m. June 17 (continues through June 24)

CCP brings Mark Twain play to life. The play was buried in his manuscripts for 100 years. The comedy focuses on a starving artist who fakes his death so his paintings will rise in value. Cost: $14 to $16

More: carmelplayers.org

7 p.m. June 13

John Fogerty will plays songs from Credence Clearwater Revival and solo career and be joined by ZZ Top. Cost: $14 to $183.50

More: irtlive.com

Steve Miller Band and Peter Frampton, Ruoff Home Mortgage Music Center, Noblesville

7 p.m. June 15

The Steve Miller Band, Rock and Roll Hall of Fame members, will be joined by Peter Frampton, who had several hit singles in the 1970s. Cost: $13 to $121.50

More: irtlive.com

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Where’s Amy? Amy Pauszek is a photographer, film producer and scouting and casting associate for Talent Fusion Agency in Indianapolis. She can be reached at Amy@youarecurrent.com. To see more of her photos, visit currentnightandday.com.

Genevieve Keegan-Bedano

Where’s Amy takes in Million Dollar Quartet Where’s Amy was rockin’ out with the audience to the good ol’ songs of Johnny Cash, Elvis Presley, Carl Perkins and Jerry Lee Lewis at Actors Theatre of Indiana’s “Million Dollar Quartet.” This is a must-see, spectacular show that will leave you singing, smiling and dusting off your old vinyl records again. After the opening-night show, the fun continued at the ATI after-party, where guests had a chance to mingle with the actors and crew. Grab your “Blue Suede Shoes” and get your tickets today. For more, visit atistage.org. From left, cast members of “Million Dollar Quartet” Gavin Rohrer (Jerry Lee Lewis), Adam Tran (Elvis), Don Farrell (Sam Phillips), Kroy Presley (Brother Jay), Sean Riley (Carl Perkins) and Brandon Alstott (Johnny Cash).. (Photos by Amy Pauszek)

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It was a girls night out for, from left, Kay Pauszek (Geist), Diane Mikiska (Carmel), Susie Watson (Geist), actor Gavin Rohrer, Shirley Calhoun (Carmel) and Dawn Moloney (Fishers).

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What’s the difference? Commentary by Curtis Honeycutt

Temple Remains near Kom Ombo, Egypt. (Photo by Don Knebel)

Kom Ombo’s unique dual temple Commentary by Don Knebel

A temple 31 miles north of Aswan, Egypt has a unique configuration and provides unusual images of ancient surgical instruments. travel In about 1400 B.C., Pharaoh Thutmose III erected a temple overlooking the Nile River for worshipping the god Sobek, usually shown with a crocodile head. Thutmose hoped that honoring Sobek would placate the area’s vicious crocodiles. By the second century B.C., the temple, near Kom Ombo, had fallen into ruins. Pharaoh Ptolemy VI Philometor, whose reign began in 180 B.C., believed Sobek deserved a new temple. Not wanting to offend Sobek’s rival, the falcon-headed Horus, Ptolemy built a limestone temple featuring two identical, side-by-side sections, one devoted to Sobek and the other to Horus. Succeeding pharaohs expanded the dual temple, adding a secret chamber between the sanctuaries where a priest, pretending to be an oracle, could answer questions about the gods’ desires. A circular well with steps to the bottom functioned as a nilometer, allowing priests to determine the level of the Nile NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING Case No. VA-13639 The City of Fishers Board of Zoning Appeals will hold a public hearing on the 27th day of June, 2018 at the City of Fishers City Hall, One Municipal Drive, Fishers IN, at 6:00 p.m. The application submitted by Troy Terew of True North Surveying on behalf of Jason & Neeta Pulliam, the property owners, is requesting a Development Standards Variance from section(s) Section 2.08 Maximum Impervious Surface Coverage of the City of Fishers Unified Development Ordinance to allow an increase of the maximum impervious surface coverage from thirty-five (35) percent to forty-five (45) percent. The subject property has a common address of 10570 Geist View Drive, McCordsville, IN 46055 and is generally located on Lot 371 in the Springs of Cambridge single family residential subdivision (a legal description is on file with the City of Fishers, Planning and Zoning Department). Interested persons may file written comments or objections of the request with the City of Fishers, Planning and Zoning Department, One Municipal Drive, Fishers, Indiana, 46038-1574. Interested persons will also be given an opportunity to be heard by the City of Fishers Board of Zoning at the above-specified public hearing. Contact Information Troy Terew True North Surveying 11650 Olio Road, Ste 1000-289 Fishers, IN 46037 317-841-8754 troy@truenorthindy.com

during its annual flooding. Rome annexed Egypt as a province in 30 B.C., and Caesar Augustus added a forecourt and reliefs to the Kom Ombo temple. After Christianity became legal in the Roman Empire in the fourth century A.D., Christians used the temple as a church. As worshippers did in other temple/churches, they defaced images they considered pagan. Flooding, earthquakes and scavengers eventually destroyed much of the Kom Ombo temple. In the 19th century, during restoration of the remainder, workers found 300 crocodile mummies, a few of them now displayed in a room in the temple. Workers also found reliefs along the temple’s rear wall depicting about 40 Roman-era medical instruments. Carved representations of scalpels, forceps, scissors, catheters, bone saws, medicine bottles, specula, suction cups and dental tools are assembled between a basin and goddesses on birthing stools. 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.

NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING Case No. VA-12813 The Board of Zoning Appeals will hold a public hearing on the 27th day of June, 2018 at the City of Fishers City Hall, One Municipal Drive, Fishers IN, 46038 at 6:00 p.m. The application submitted by Jeff Grummer of Coach House Garages on behalf of Dr. Brent and Esther Furbee, the property owners, is requesting a Development Standards Variance from section 5.07 (B)(4)(b)(i) of the City of Fishers Unified Development Ordinance to allow a detached garage to be built within an established front yard. The subject property has a common address of 9545 East 106th Street Fishers, IN 46037 and is generally located on the south side of East 106th Street, west of Cumberland Road (a legal description is on file with the City of Fishers, Department of Planning & Zoning). Interested persons may file written comments or objections of the request with the City of Fishers, Department of Planning & Zoning, One Municipal Drive, Fishers, Indiana, 46038-1574. Interested persons will also be given an opportunity to be heard by the Board of Zoning at the abovespecified public hearing. Jeff Grummer Coach House Garages 700 Mill Street Arthur, IL 61911 (317)918-7330 jgrummer@coachhousegarages.com

When it comes to the finer things in life, some people have distinctly refined tastes. They can tell the difference between a St. Francis and a Sterling grammar guy Cabernet Sauvignon. And, yes, I did just ask Google about fancy, expensive red wines in order to make that comparison. Others couldn’t tell one of Napa Valley’s best bottles of wine from a box of Franzia. In their opinion, both wines “get the job done,” so to speak. Today, we’re looking at one of grammar’s narrow distinctions: When to use “different than” and when to use “different from.” If you think there’s not much difference, just consult with my reader inbox — I often get electronically scolded for using the wrong one by Grammar Guy’s most refined readers. In general, “different from” is the preferred phrase among grammar aficionados. It’s an adjective phrase that is used to compare two things. Here are a few examples: Marty set himself apart from the rest of the field with his stunning flute solo. Although the new “Space Wars” movies had special effects different from the originals, I think they’re all pretty much the same movie. Although “different than” shouldn’t be employed as often, it does have its merits. Like “different from,” “different than” is an adjective phrase used to compare two things. What makes it unique is that the phrase often gets divided. For example: Brian picked a different balloon animal than the one Noah picked. I understood Barry’s new neck tattoo to represent something much different than your interpretation. Mike took a different route than I did to get to the monster truck rally. “Different from” is seen as the gold standard among editors, linguists and grammarians, although some people can’t really notice a difference. In general, use “different from.” An easy way to remember this is that “from” starts with “f,” just like “formal” does. So, in any formal writing, make sure you use “different from.”

Curtis Honeycutt is a freelance humor writer. Have a grammar question? Connect with him on Twitter @ curtishoneycutt or at curtishoneycutt.com.

NOTICE OF APPROVED ORDINANCE NO. 041618A AN ORDINANCE ANNEXING CERTAIN REAL ESTATE TO THE CITY OF FISHERS, HAMILTON COUNTY, INDIANA NOTICE IS HEREBY PROVIDED that on April 16, 2018, the Common Council for the City of Fishers, Hamilton, Indiana (“City”), meeting in a duly noticed public meeting, and in accordance with Ind. Code §36-4-3-5.1, passed Ordinance No. 041618A, annexing approximately 3.93 acres located outside of but contiguous to the City, two (2) Lots known as the Vive Exterior Design property, generally located south of East 126th Street, southeast of Promise Road, Fishers, IN 46038 (the “Annexed Territory”). This Annexation Ordinance is available for review at the City of Fishers, One Municipal Drive, Fishers, Indiana 46037 c/o Taylor Navarre, Planner II, Department of Planning and Zoning, and available online at www.fishers.in.us.


June 12, 2018

LIFESTYLE

Current in Geist

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Across 1. Razor sharpener 6. DVD predecessor 9. Japanese pooch 14. Fracking target 15. Letters of obligation 16. Hoosier National Forest tree 17. Lustful deity

18. IBJ listings 19. Tarnish 20. Oberer’s flower part 21. Pity-evoking quality 23. Indy Fuel tiebreakers, briefly 24. Rain, rain, rain 26. Older woman’s young lover, facetiously

28. Time for a break 31. Shorthand writer 33. Mrs. Pete Dye 34. “___ is the life!” 35. Four Corners state 39. White River angler’s pole 40. Word that can be added to 16-, 28-, 49- and 66-Across to form Indiana

HAVING A GARAGE OR ESTATE SALE? ADVERTISE IN THE CURRENT Reach 128,087 homes & 345,835 readers each week!

2 Inch Ad 1 Inch Ad Estate Sale May 3-5 8AM-4PM 11 Olive Ln. • Kid’s clothing • Antiques • Furniture

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communities 41. Mo’s Irish Pub draft 42. June 13, e.g. 44. Colts shutout, on a scoreboard 45. Hamilton County Court figure 47. “___ believe it!” 49. Westfield HS football lineman 50. Sweetie pie 53. Tetra- times two 54. Every bit 55. Maidens for 17-Across 58. One of five Ws for a Current reporter 62. Showy jewelry 64. “Born in the ___” 65. Light violet 66. Nut tree 67. Hoosier Hysteria mo. 68. Golfer with an “army” 69. Bother 70. Fr. holy woman 71. Meat avoider Down 1. Sound of the Patriots deflating a football 2. Not this 3. Give stars to 4. Kind of medal won by David Boudia 5. Part of RPM on an IndyCar dashboard 6. Parish priest 7. Old grump 8. Seek to join a Butler sorority 9. Takes, as advice 10. Mauna ___ 11. Buffoon 12. So much, on an ISO score

13. Like a lot of Indy Film Fest showings 21. Lap dog 22. More than chubby 25. Mackey Arena foam finger number 27. “___ rang?” 28. Amber Indian Restaurant wrap 29. Trudge 30. Boone County Fair attraction 31. “Darn it!” 32. Binge-watcher’s aid 34. Futuristic Disney film 36. Bakery buy 37. ___ vera 38. Rathskeller “mister” 40. Like Indiana State Fair

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taffy 43. Indiana National Guard address 45. IND sight 46. Without a clue 48. Small boat at Geist 49. IU Health IV amounts 50. “Yabba ___ doo!” 51. First name in WTHR talk 52. UFO pilot 53. Chicago airport 56. Fall bloomers 57. Fishers HS exam for jrs. 59. Put on the wall 60. Adidas rival 61. UIndy freshman, usually 63. Sgt., e.g. 65. Pacers foe, for short Answers on Page 27


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June 12, 2018

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COME TO THE SPECIALISTS! Free oral examination and denture assessment with any repair.

We make implant over dentures and fixed implant restorations

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Commercial/Residential Gutter Cleaning • Pressure Washing Fully Insured • Free Estimates

10% off Gutter, Window Cleaning & Pressure Washing (Offer expires 6-30-18)

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June 12, 2018

ARMESON

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Classifieds

Brian Harmeson (317)414-9146

Owner/Master Electrician bharmeson@harmesonelectric.com

25

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Locally owned and operated in Hamilton County Licensed-Bonded-Insured/Residential-Commercial

Services

Carmel, Fishers, Geist, Noblesville, Westfield, Zionsville

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Will mow lawns, do Spring Clean Up, trim shrubs, remove or trim some trees, clean out houses, garages, basements, attics, gutters, paint, do odd jobs, demo small buildings, provide personal services. Fully Insured. Text or call Jay 574-398-2135; shidelerjay@gmail.com www.jayspersonalservices.com/

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Guitar Lessons

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• • • • • •

WHEN YOUR LIFE CHANGES, YOUR INSURANCE SHOULD DO THE SAME. Michael Pettygrove, Agent 240 East Carmel Drive | Carmel Office: (317) 846-5861 Cell: (317) 506-9239

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26

June 12, 2018

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Garage sale

real estate

HUGE ANNUAL COMMUNITY GARAGE SALE

LAKE HOUSE FOR SALE

Village of West Clay Carmel (Towne and Main St) Saturday, JUNE 16th 8 am - 2 pm Something for everyone! RAIN or SHINE

Multi-Family Garage Sale June 15-16, 8 am to 3 pm both days 13890 Brevard Dr. Fishers, IN 46038 (Harrison Lakes, near 141st & Allisonville Rd.) A sampling of what’s for sale: - Furniture – Electronics - Lighting - Books - Office Supplies -Games - Quilting & Craft Supplies - Housewares - Glassware - Clothing - and much, much more!

auction

A Private drive leads to lake house w/500’ of shoreline! Custom home. Sunset views. 6800 sq ft of luxury 1/2 hour from Indy! 5 BR, 5 full baths, 2 1/2 baths, walkout basement. Separate living quarters. Collins Evans Real Estate Greencastle, IN 765-653-3141 http://collinsevansrealestate.idxbroker. com/idx/photogallery/b031/2152878

Your Classified Here, email classifieds@ youarecurrent.com auction

Now open

now hiring

Position: Youth Advocate Location: Noblesville, IN Type: Full Time Organization: Prevail, Inc. Description: Prevail, Inc. provides crisis intervention and restorative support services for adult, adolescent and child survivors of crime and abuse to residents of Hamilton and surrounding counties. Prevail is seeking a full-time Youth Advocate responsible for crisis response, prevention and intervention services for youth victims of crime, family violence and sexual assault. Services include individual and group facilitation for child survivors (ages13-18) of family violence and sexual assault. The weekly schedule for this position is as follows: Monday 1-8pm, Tuesday 1-9pm, Wednesday 9-6pm, Thursday 11-7pm, and Friday 9-5pm Duties: Provide intervention and restorative support services to clients including: intake assessment, individual appointments, group facilitation, Child Advocacy Center interviews, community referrals and resources, court advocacy, assistance in filing protective orders, completing safety and action plans, and inter/intra-agency networking and advocacy on behalf of the victim, and 24-hour on-call crisis line response. Facilitate at least two support groups for teens (ages 13-18), which may include primary and secondary victims of family violence and/or sexual assault. Provide individual appointments on an as needed basis. Qualifications: Minimum of Bachelor’s degree in social work, counseling, psychology or related field; or a combination of experience, education and/or training. Competitive compensation package including medical, dental, vision, paid time off, paid holidays, and professional development. Salary commensurate with education and experience (starting salary - $16.49/ hour). In-person first interviews: June 19 – June 26, 2018, 9:00am – 5:00pm In-person final interviews: June 26, 2018, 9:00am - 1:00pm Start date: July 16, 2018 Click APPLY NOW to submit cover letter, resume and salary requirements to Michelle Moen – mmoen@prevailinc.com

FEATURING We Service All Bikes We Blix Re-Charge Bicycle• Batteries • Currie • Faraday Juiced by Service Disabled Veteran Stromer • Smart • Diamondback

The Electric Bike Center

622 Rangeline Rd, Suite S, Carmel • 317-506-6902 now hiring

Landscape Laborer

Temp, full-time 6/1/18-12/15/18. 27 jobs w/ Sundown Gardens Inc., Westfield, IN & job sites in Boone, Hamilton, Hancock, Hendricks, Howard, Johnson, Madison, Marion, Morgan, Shelby & Tipton cntys. Use hand/ power tools/equip. Lay sod/mow/trim/plant/ water/fertilize/dig/rake; install mortarless masonry wall units. Entry lvl; req’s suprvsn. No exp req’d/will train. Lift/carry 50 lbs, when nec. Random, post-accident & upon suspicion drug test req’d. Background check req’d. 36.25 hr/wk 7:30 AM-3:30 PM M-F. Sat work req’d, when nec. Wage is no less than $12.58/hr (OT varies @ $18.87/hr). Raise/ bonus at emplr discretion.Transport (incl. meals &, as nec, lodging) to place of employ provided or paid to wkrs residing outside normal commute distance by completion of 50% of job period. Return transport provided or paid to same wkrs if wkr completes job period or is dismissed early. Wkrs are guaranteed offer of 3/4 of work hrs each 12-wk period. Tools, supplies, equip provided at no cost. Potential deduct for add’l uniform pieces and/or vol. health insurance may apply. Emplr provides incidental transport btw job sites. Interview req’d. Fax resume to (317) 846-4950 or apply at: WorkOne - East Indianapolis, 2525 N. Shadeland Ave., Indianapolis, IN 46219, (317) 358-4500. JO# 8945308.

career fair

career fair

Indiana School for the Blind & Visually Impaired

CAREER FAIR

ISBVI - Over 170 years of service! Currently looking for dedicated individuals to fill many exciting and challenging employment opportunities

YOU’RE INVITED June 13, 2018 from 12-3p 7725 N. College Ave Indianapolis, IN For more information & to pre-register: https://tinyurl.com/2018ISBVI Individuals who pre-register will receive priority interview on-site. Bring a resume!

now hiring

now hiring

Carmel Clay Schools is Hiring!

• Bus Mechanic Fluids Technician • Bus Drivers • Bus Aides Apply online at https://www.applitrack.com/ccs/onlineapp/

Now open

ACCENT BICYCLES

now hiring

now hiring

Become a Senior1Care Caregiver Today! If you are compassionate, reliable and love the elderly, join our family business! Free CNA Training is offered to FT (32 hrs) employees! Top pay, including OT and Bonus Flexible Schedules

Email: abeaven@ccs.k12.in.us or call 317-844-8207.

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NOW HIRING

With over 30 years of experience in the special event industry, Ritz Charles specializes in innovative, upscale and superior event services. Ritz Charles has a strong presence in the event market. Our multiple culinary teams, service staff and event planners host a variety of on and off premise events year- round. Our company has the resources to manage large events yet the personal touch of a small caterer. With our fast paced energetic work environment, we have a need for motivated individuals who can give excellent customer service. If you are looking to join a company with a dedication to excellent customer service and a friendly atmosphere, Ritz Charles has bartending, banquet server, doorman and set-up positions available. If you are interested in learning more about our company, please contact Kate McGowan at KMcGowan@Ritzcharles.com

Outside Advertising Sales Representative Full-time or part-time Fast growing territory available with the Current. Highly motivated and goal oriented a must. Previous media experience preferred but not required. Salary plus commission. Send resume to mike@youarecurrent.com

Your Classified Here, email

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June 12, 2018

Current in Geist

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now hiring

now hiring

now hiring

Veterinary Assistant

Upscale hotel and spa for dogs in Carmel seeks additional staff:

Part-Time Office Administrator

Part time Veterinary Assistant position open at a caring, friendly, locally owned multi-doctor practice in Westfield.   The ideal candidate will possess the ability to multi task, maintain written records and have computer skills.  This is a physically active position that requires lifting and animal handling.  Position includes a 3 month paid training period. Please fax resume to Administrator at 317-867-2374, or email to virginia@westfieldveterinarycare.com or fill out application in person at: Westfield Veterinary Care 17735 Sun Park Drive Westfield To learn more about us, visit our website at www.westfieldvetcare.com

We are seeking excellent candidates of the following positions: boarding/hotel attendant and pet stylist with back ground training or certification. Our staff works as a team and we require a team minded spirit, client satisfaction driven, detail orientend,professional, and dog loving candidates. Full time and part time positions available .If you meet and exceed this criteria, we want to hear from you. E-mail your resume or contact and employment history information to: kim@happydoghotelandspa.com

Your Classified Here, email classifieds@youarecurrent.com

Insurance / Financial Advisory Firm in Carmel is seeking an Office Administrator to work Monday and Tuesday, 8:30 – 5:00, with occasional flexibility to trade days for family and vacation situations. Primary responsibilities are providing administrative support to 7 reps. This includes submitting paperwork for processing and follow-up as needed. The candidate must be proficient in Microsoft Office, have strong organization skills, attention to detail, and be able to multitask. The office administrator is expected to be personable, resourceful, exercise good judgment and be able to work independently. Experience in insurance or investments is not required for the right candidate but would be helpful. Competitive pay and positive working environment. Interested candidates should submit a cover letter and resume by June 22 to: nfgfrontoffice@gmail.com.

puzzle answers

Answers to HOOSIER HODGEPODGE: Opponents: BATS, BISON, BULLS, CLIPPERS, MUD HENS, TIDES; Deities: ARES, ATHENA, HERA, POSEIDON, ZEUS; Dishes: MARSALA, PARMESAN, PICCATA, POT PIE; Players: FEDERER, NADAL, WILLIAMS; Stores: ARTS A POPPIN’, STOUT’S SHOES; Teacher: JASON SEAMAN

ARE YOU HIRING?

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Email your ad to julie@youarecurrent.com or call 417.489.444 #105

now hiring

now hiring

now hiring

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June 12, 2018

Current in Geist

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June 12, 2018 — Geist  

Current in Geist

June 12, 2018 — Geist  

Current in Geist