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Tuesday May 14, 2013

If the bar isn’t able to offer outdoor events, it might be forced to leave the Arts & Design District behind / P16

The Mezz gets underway / P3

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Tarzan swinging onto CHS stage / P24

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May 14, 2013

Current in Carmel

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May 14, 2013

COMMUNITY

Current in Carmel

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DISPATCHES

Contact the Editor

Have a news tips? Want to submit a calendar event? Have photograph to share? Call Mandi Cheesman at 489.4444 ext. 204 or e-mail her at mandi@youarecurrent.com. You also may submit information on our website, currentincarmel.com. You can find the Contact Us form under About Us in the upper-left corner. Remember our news deadline is typically eight days prior to publication.

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Current in Carmel reaches 100 percent of the households in 46032 and 46033 by U.S. Postal Service every Tuesday. For more information about how to reach that audience, call Dennis O’Malia at 370.0749 or e-mail him at dennis@youarecurrent.com.

On the Cover

Detour co-owner Jeremiah Hamman shows where the restaurant wants to offer outdoor events but, so far, has been told no. (Photo by Robert Annis) Founded October 24, 2006, at Carmel, IN Vol. VII, No. 23 Copyright 2013. 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 Carmel are their own and do not necessarily reflect the positions of this newspaper.

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First ever TEDx event coming to CHS – TED is a worldwide organization dedicated to the free sharing of ideas, information and knowledge from leading thinkers in the fields of technology, entertainment and design via an online clearinghouse. Local, independent groups organize live conferences to promote this sharing and Carmel High School International Baccalaureate students have been working hard to bring the first ever TEDx event to the community. TEDxCarmelHighSchool will be in the CHS studio theater on May 22 from 6:30 to 9 p.m. Speakers will include leaders in science and business from the Indianapolis area, as well as CHS students and teachers. Attendance is limited to 100 people. More information is available at www. tedxcarmelhighschool.us. More information on TEDx is available at www.ted.com/tedx.

Bill Hammer, CRC President; Mike Hurst of First Merchants Bank; David Anderson with Anderson Birkla Investment Partners LLC; Tony Birkla also with Anderson Birkla and Mayor Jim Brainard. (Photo by Heather Clark)

Work begins on $6M retail complex By Robert Annis • rob@youarecurrent.com The next phase of Carmel’s City Center came a step closer to reality last Wednesday. Officials from the city and development Anderson Birkla broke ground on a $6-million retail and office complex nicknamed The Mezz. The new facility, housing 44 luxury apartments and Anderson Birkla’s corporate headquarters, will be on both the east and west end of the Tarkington Theater building. Mayor Jim Brainard said work will begin within the next week, with completion tentatively scheduled for 12 to 15 months later. This may be the start of a major building boom in the area; Brainard anticipates four other nearby multi-story buildings – a mix of residential, office and retail – will start construction this year. “We’re working on a lot of big things right now,” Brainard said. “With the success of City Center, there’s been a lot of interest from businesses. They realize they only have one opportunity to get in (at the early stages).” In addition to the apartments, the 25,000-square-

ON THE WEB

foot, five-story Mezz East building, overlooking the Monon Trail, will include a fitness studio, secure bike storage and an internet café, according to a press release from city spokeswoman Nancy Heck. Anderson Birkla’s headquarters will be in the 40,000-square-foot west building, along with additional apartments. City Center has long been Brainard’s vision of Carmel’s future, one that he talked up during his first mayoral campaign in 1996. The city spent $13 million to purchase the 88 acres, relying on a sometimes complex series of public-private partnerships to raise the projects from the ground. The grand, $200-million mixed-use facility built by Pedcor has been successful since it opened three years ago, with a nearly 100-percent occupancy rate in the apartments, and BikeLine, Matt the Miller’s Tavern, and Hubbard & Cravens occupying prime retail real estate. In her press release, Heck said Anderson Birkla will pay $700,000 for the land in installments within the next six years, along with more than $112,000 annually in property taxes. Rents for the apartment will be comparable to the Pedcor building, starting at around $1.30 per square foot a month.

God notices

Aim higher

Spirituality columnist Bob Walters understands there are diverse social and political views, but doesn’t understand why so many folks consistently resist the Bible’s authority but persistently insist on quoting from it. “That’s never a good idea, and there is a lot of that going around,” he writes.

Andy Ray wonders, “Should a governor and state legislators try to help those who regularly fund their campaigns (i.e. the Herb Simons of the world), or should they try to help those who cannot fund anything, let alone a political campaign? Here in Indiana, we got what we voted for. One of these days, I hope we aim a little higher.”

Nonprofit restraints Columnist Joan Isaac details what she learned about restraints on nonprofits at the recent United Way Worldwide conference in Indy and offers up a different kind of volunteer opportunity.

Indy Car driver to appear – The Barrington, a new senior living community in Carmel, welcomes Indy Car driver Johnny Parsons, Jr. on May 17 from 2 to 4 p.m. at The Barrington’s Information Center, 1400 S. Guilford Rd, Suite 150. Parsons competed in 12 Indianapolis 500 races and is known as Indianapolis Motor SpeedParsons way Radio Network’s driver expert. This event is open to the public, and Parsons will be signing autographs and posing for pictures. The Barrington will provide a free BBQ lunch with live music from Thomas Wright. Also, there will be a chance to enter a raffle for two garage and pit passes, valued at $350, to the Indianapolis Motor Speedway. RSVPs are required and can be made by calling 706-6760 or by filling out the form at www.thebarringtonofcarmel.com. Farmers Market opens - The Carmel Farmers Market will begin its 14th season May 18 and run every Saturday through Oct. 5. The Market will include 64 vendors featuring only Indianagrown agricultural products. The Market is at Carmel’s Center for the Performing Arts Center Green, 5 Center Green, adjacent to the Palladium. It is open from 8 to 11:30 a.m., and free parking is available in the adjoining 600care parking garage. The past summer, nearly 61,000 people visited the market, which was founded in 1999 and is managed by an allvolunteer board.

Study for finals

Congressional run

Professional tutor Paul McCarthy offers advice to help students become more efficient studiers and better test takers. He writes, “Taking a practice test and being forced to recall pertinent information and facts actually makes it easier for a student to recall that information on a real test.”

David Stockdale formally announced his run for representative of Indiana’s Fifth District in Congress at a campaign launch event at Mediterra Restaurant, 815 E. Westfield Blvd., Indianapolis on May 4. Stockdale is a lifelong Hoosier, born and raised in Indianapolis, now living in Carmel with his wife, Jacqueline, and daughter, Tatiana.

To read more about these stories, visit currentincarmel.com


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May 14, 2013

Current in Carmel

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May 14, 2013

COMMUNITY

Current in Carmel

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Service recognizes fallen officers

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Fallen police officers from Hamilton and Boone counties were honored during the 32nd Annual Hamilton County Law Enforcein memory ment Memorial Service at Carmel Civic Square on May 2. “It’s grown over the years. It was just the Carmel Police Dept., and then county, and then we had federal representatives here from the specialized police forces. It’s almost become a regional ceremony,” Carmel Mayor Jim Brainard said. The event, which was open to the public, included a speech from keynote speaker Spencer Moore. Moore’s son, David Moore, died in the line of duty in January 2011. “We can’t forget our survivors, and we can’t forget our heroes. They come together, because one is the loved one of the other. We owe them. We honor them,” Moore said. “Truthfully, the best honor is like Sen. (Dan) Coats said, and like I underscored, is the remembering of them. As long as we remember them, they’ll never be forgotten, and their death will never been in vain.” Participants in this year’s memorial included Carmel Police Chief Tim Green, Noblesville Police Chief Kevin Jowitt, Westfield Police Chief Joel Rush and Lt. John Smithers of the Indiana State Police. Elementary school choirs from College Wood, Mohawk Trails and Towne Meadow opened the

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Spencer Moore, the father of slain police officer David Moore, reminds the crowd to never forget the fallen officers. (Photo by Heejung Kin)

ceremony and the Indianapolis 500 Gordon Pipers performed before the three-volley salute. Solo performances featured Jennifer Nicholson of Noblesville and Brian Phillips from the LaPorte Police Dept. The event also included Amy Groswald and Alex Shanafelt, trumpetists and Carmel High School students.

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May 14, 2013

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May 14, 2013

COMMUNITY

Current in Carmel

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Prostitution arrests not surprising By Liz Schrader • news@currentzionsville.com Carmel-based hair stylist Gina Dattilo knew there was something odd about Dove Spa in Carmel. Datillo, who works at A.C. & crime Co. Hair Designers next door to the spa, said some of the things she saw while working “just didn’t seem right.” “If I worked late, it was only men that always went in there, and the lights were kind of dark. I just thought that it was kind of strange,” Datillo said. Area police confirmed her suspicions by raiding both the Dove Spa in Carmel and Beijing Spa in Zionsville on May 1 because investigators believed the spas had been operating as prostitution houses for close to a year. One man and five women face prostitution charges as a result of the raid. A worker at Hearing Solutions Plus in Zionsville, located next to Beijing Spa, said it was obvious something was going on. He said he saw only men going in and out and estimated about two men per hour entered the small white building. The worker asked not to be identified. Stylist Gina Datillo said that she’s glad the spa was shut down and doesn’t think it will affect her business. “They’ve been in business about three to four years, and I think they were pretty slick for a while. It makes me wonder if there was a much bigger problem than what we saw on the outside, like human trafficking,” she said.

Even on May 5, two days after Dove Spa had been shut down, The Current witnessed two men attempt to go into the spa within a halfhour time frame. A Hamilton/Boone County Drug Task Force, along with several area police agencies, participated in the investigation which began in August 2012 after investigators received anonymous tips of possible sexual activity inside. Police announced the results of the investigation at a news conference last week. Fishers resident, Lu Wang, 50, is accused of running a prostitution ring through Dove and Beijing spas, and faces charges of promoting prostitution. “The significance of this case is we were able to get to the top of the person that was actually writing the checks, the person actually controlling the business,” said Major Aaron Dietz, commander of the Hamilton/Boone County Drug Task Force. Five women who worked at both spas were arrested including Jinna Luan, 52, for promoting prostitution; Hui Xiao, 40, Min Yu, 43, and Toby Hou, 23, for prostitution and Aiqin Yu, 40, on two counts of prostitution. All women live in Carmel except Min Yu, who lives in Fishers, and Aiqin Yu, who lives in Zionsville. Yajie Liu, 55, of Carmel has been charged with prostitution and was still at large at publication time. After searching both businesses and three homes leased by Wang and Laun, two cars and $250,000, including $210,000 in cash were seized.

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May 14, 2013

Current in Carmel

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successful weight management workshops since 2007. “We don’t just stick to a standard plan for our participants.” Dr. Hurst said. “We tailor the program to their body, their needs and their goals.” Participants in A Call To L.I.F.E. will meet with qualified health professionals over the course of 20 visits during a seven-month period. These health professionals include a doctor, a dietician, a psychologist and a physiologist. The first 10 weekly sessions include weigh-ins, labs and counseling. The next 10 bi-weekly sessions are designed to help you transition to greater personal accountability. “Our results with the A Call To L.I.F.E. program have been excellent,” said Dr. Hurst. “Patients who complete the program have averaged an 12 percent loss of body weight after seven months, which is higher than the national average for medical weight loss programs.” If you’re serious about setting weight loss goals, making long-term positive lifestyle changes and losing excess body weight for good, A Call To L.I.F.E. might be the right program for you. For more information about how you can become a part of A Call To L.I.F.E., call 317-582-8030 or visit weightloss.stvincent.org.

Health and Healing Series Wednesday, June 19, 11:30 a.m. - 12:30 p.m. Presenter: Ken Stumpf, DPM PrimeLife Enrichment, Inc., 1078 3rd Ave. Southwest, Carmel Dr. Stumpf will discuss the importance of healthy feet and ways that you can ensure optimal long-term foot health. To register for this series, call 317-338-CARE (2273).

I had a lot of questions. And St.Vincent had all the answers. More than 16,000 people have found the answers to their questions at the St.Vincent Bariatric Center of Excellence. And — as our program continues to grow — we still offer every single patient ongoing support before and after their surgery. Get the answers to your questions about bariatric weight loss surgery by attending a free seminar.

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May 14, 2013

COMMUNITY

First row: Erica Sullivan (’03 grad/team advisor), Kathryn Habecker, Maddie Mitchell, Cailey Caito, Marguerite Fisher-Heath, Maddie Lay and Jill Baisinger (team coach) Second row: Grace Bennett, Brynn Lee, Caroline Bechtel, Maria Rush, Randi McQueen and Shannon Scott. Third row: Jimmy Suess, Vincent Halloran, Nick Buckman, Brad Berghoff (team advisor), Eric Hinkes, Michael Brady and Harrison Hensley Not pictured: Natalie Laskowski (Submitted photo) Competition winners – Cathedral High School’s “We the People” team, which competes in simulated congressional hearings, returned from Washington, D.C., April 30 after winning fifth in the nation in a national competition. The Center for Civic Education partners with a network of 50 state-level education civics, government and law programs sponsored by state bar associations and foundations, colleges and universities and other civic and law non-profit organizations to promote teaching and learning about the Constitution and Bill of Rights. These state programs conduct local teacher professional development, hold conferences and organize local and state-simulated congressional hearings for elementary and secondary students. Each year, these programs impact thousands of teachers and tens of thousands of students.

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May 14, 2013

Current in Carmel

www.currentincarmel.com

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SAFE, SECURE AND SHADED FREE PARKING IN THE CENTER FOR PERFORMING ARTS PARKING GARAGE WE WANT TO THANK OUR 2013 SPONSORS PRESENTING SPONSOR: IU HEALTH - NORTH HOSPITAL GOLD SPONSORS: KITCHENWRIGHT, OLD TOWN DESIGN GROUP, THE CITY OF CARMEL, HAPPY DOG HOTEL AND SPA, CURRENT IN CARMEL SILVER SPONSORS: BRENWICK DEVELOPMENT - THE VILLAGE OF WEST CLAY, THE RESIDENCES AT CARMEL CITY CENTER BRONZE SPONSORS: THE NATIONAL BANK OF INDIANAPOLIS, OMNI PRODUCTIONS, GENTLE DENTIST

WE ALSO WANT TO THANK THE CARMEL MAYOR’S YOUTH COUNCIL FOR PROVIDING THE VOLUNTEERS TO STAFF OUR SECURE BIKE PARKING CORRAL.


May 14, 2013

COMMUNITY

Current in Carmel

www.currentincarmel.com

Cycling regulations discussed

By Robert Annis • rob@youarecurrent.com

Carmel drivers will have to give a wider berth to cyclists if a proposed new ordinance is passed. laws The city council is considering a 3-foot passing rule as part of a new ordinance that proponents say could make traveling on two wheels much safer in the city, particularly on the Monon Greenway. Indianapolis already has a similar passing rule, as do many other cities and states across the nation. Among the other requirements, cyclists cannot ride more than two abreast on the Monon or any other trail, cyclists cannot pass vehicles stopped at an intersection unless they are in a designated bicycle lane, and motorists cannot turn in front of a cyclist if it may cause a collision or impede the rider’s forward progress. Pet owners on the greenways aren’t exempt from the new regulations either; also included is a provision banning retractable leashes or leashes longer than 6 feet. The first infraction would bring a $100 fine plus court costs. Additional violations would be $250 plus costs. A copy of the proposed ordinance can be found at http://www.carmel.in.gov/modules/ showdocument.aspx?documentid=3454, starting on page 84.

Attempts to reach Nancy Tibbett, executive director of the advocacy group Bicycle Indiana, were unsuccessful. Last week, Hamilton County Sheriff Mark Bowen said his department would begin ticketing cyclists disobeying existing traffic laws. Motorists and cyclists on the northwest side of the county have been at odds for some time. Councilor Ron Carter, the ordinance’s sponsor and an avid cyclist, says an education period would be needed before any changes go into effect. Local cyclist Oran Sands seemed generally pleased with the new regulations, although he would suggest a few tweaks. “I will say that it needs to be couched as trail behaviors, not just cycling behaviors, because there’s a need for regulation or at least reminders on everyone’s behavior on the trail,” Sands said. “Pedestrians are often clueless or tuned out and have no situational awareness. Cyclists are often trying too hard to get somewhere when the mix of traffic on the trail dictates to do otherwise. … Many of the proposed regulations are actually re-statements of existing laws and rules. A bit of language changed (here and there), and it’s not a bad set of rules.” The Council’s parks committee will meet Tuesday night in the Caucus Room at City Hall to discuss the ordinance further.

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May 14, 2013

COMMUNITY

Current in Carmel

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Ivy Tech campus coming to county By Robert Herrington • robert@youarecurrent.com

jobs, it will also bring commuters to the area. “It could serve as many as 4,600 students expanding up to 10,000 in the future. How much gas will they buy? How much will the restaurants benefits?” he asked. “How many companies might consider Hamilton County due to Ivy Tech’s skilled training classes?” Hamilton County was selected as a location Ivy Tech wanted to house a campus due to its growing population. Since 2007-2008, Ivy Tech has seen an increase of 98 percent, or nearly 5,000 students, from Hamilton County. Currently, 70 percent of courses those students take are outside of the county. A new location provides residents easier access to college credits, technical certifications and associate degrees.

On May 7, 4,188 voters in Noblesville spoke on behalf of the community and impacted not only Noblesville’s plans for referendum the future but Hamilton County’s as well. With the passing of Noblesville Schools’ special referendum (2,868 yes votes to 1,320 no votes), citizens approved the $28-million project that calls for the selling of Noblesville East Middle School, 300 N. 17th St., to Hamilton County, which will lease the building to Ivy Tech for $1. The county will pay Noblesville Schools $13.4 million for NEMS and the City of Noblesville will contribute $6.1 million ($5 million to assist Ivy Tech in renovations and $1.1 million to Noblesville Schools). Within the newly adopted budget, the state will also provide millions for renovations. “It’s the most exciting thing to happen to Noblesville and the most exciting thing to happen to Hamilton County,” Hamilton County Commissioner Steve Dillinger said. Dillinger said the biggest asset of the deal was bringing a higher education campus here. “Counties all over the state are trying to get Ivy Tech,” he said. “They want to come here desperately.” The move also has several economic benefits for Hamilton County. Dillinger said a full-service Ivy Tech campus could employ as many as 50 full-time staff and faculty. In addition to bringing

THE PRICE TAG

Hamilton County will issue an $11.9-million bond for 20 years. This equates to $920,000 in debt service per year or $0.0053 tax rate impact based on the 2012 assessed value. For a $100,000 home, this is a projected tax rate increase of $1.74; $5.18 for a $200,000 home; and $8.63 for a $300,000 home. However, this tax rate is based on a 4.5-percent interest rate and current market trends project that amount to be closer to 3.5 percent or possibly lower. The projected amounts are also based on this year’s assessed value and include no growth.

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May 14, 2013

COMMUNITY

Current in Carmel

www.currentincarmel.com

By any name, she’s still amazing Commentary by Jeff Worrell

Moran is truly amazing and worthy of a second helping of praise and adulation. Madeline, Madeline, Madeline is a junior at With grace and enthusiastic sweetness, Ms. Carmel High School and already knows where Madeline Moran let me off the hook. She scoffed she would like to attend college after completing at the notion that my achievements lapsus calami had her senior year. Eastern Kentucky University is one of only nine accredited schools offering an caused her any harm. American Sign Language Interpreter program. When she came home from school that Tuesday To be a sign language interpreter is the afternoon two weeks ago, Madeline’s post college goal for Madeline; another mom greeted her with news she was in gauge of her generous spirit. She gives the Current in Carmel newspaper. Her more than just time and effort. The Wilmother probably should have said, “Well, liam D. McFadden Student Service Award I think it’s you in the Current.” comes with a $500 cash prize. Madeline When Madeline opened the page is directing her prize toward the charity describing the four talented and very Kids Against Hunger. She said, “I like any deserving winners of the Rotary William Moran project or charity which benefits kids. D. McFadden Student Service Award, My friend went on spring break to Africa and told imagine her confusion to see in bold print the me even $10 can feed a large number of children. name Emily Moran. I might as well have called $500 should go a long way to help.” her Hank, the slip up so far out in left field. MadTo Ms. Madeline Moran; I admire you. I appreeline said her first reaction was, “Huh?” But then she laughed it off by saying, “A lot of people think ciate your entire family’s positive attitude and thanks to Grandmother Verda Moran for letting I look like my name should be Emily.” me know Madeline is special no matter what I There is absolutely no rhyme or reason as call her. to why the name Madeline would mysteriously morph into Emily. Her application for the McFadden Service Award is 21 pages long. TWENTYJeff Worrell is a member of the ONE! The letters creating Madeline Moran clearly Carmel Redevlopment Commisspelled out on every page. By the way, each sion.He recognizes volunteers on page details three to four service projects which “Connecting with Carmel” on cable Madeline dedicates her time and talent toward channel 16. Contact him at jworrell@ advantagemedical.com making successful. The girl known as Madeline

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Sertoma Club essay winners news@currentincarmel.com

The Sertoma Club of Broad Ripple announced the winners of its annual National Heritage Essay Contest recently. A achievement total of 532 essays were submitted by sixth-grade students in 46 classrooms at 12 Indianapolis area middle and intermediate schools. The subject of the essays was, What Freedom Means to Me. This year, the Sertoma Club of Broad Ripple has spent more than $5,000 in sponsorship of the National Heritage Essay Contest. Cash awards and plaques were presented to the three Grand Prize Winners, the Most Creative Essay Winner and to the teachers of each of those students. Those recognized and awarded were: First Place Grand Prize Winner: Ben BatcheIder, Clay City Center hosts Lemonade Day event – Carmel City Center will host a Lemonade Day event on May 18 featuring sidewalk sales, children’s lemonade stands and lemon-themed promotions at the center’s stores and restaurants. The children’s lemonade stands will be open from 1 to 3 p.m. at various locations throughout the center. The sidewalk sales will take place all day. Carmel City Center is located on the southwest corner of Rangeline Road and City Center Drive. Surface parking is available on plaza level (accessible from City Center Drive), in the underground garage (accessible from Range Line Road) and along Veterans Way located to the south of Carmel City Center.

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Middle School, teacher Karl Knerr; Second Place Grand Prize Winner: Dawson Corea, St. Richard’s Episcopal School, teacher, Andrea Neal, Third Place Grand Prize Winner: Emily Ziatniski, St. Maria Goretti Ziatniski Catholic School, teacher, Jackie Gaddis; and Most Creative Essay Winner: Oliver Andrews, St. Richard’s Episcopal School, teacher, Andrea Neal. Book club open to newcomers – The Bookmarkers Book Club will meet May 21 to discuss “The Homecoming by Samuel Lake” by Jenny Wingfield. Newcomers are welcome to join the conversation that will begin at 7 p.m. at St. Mark’s United Methodist Church, 126th Street and Gray Road in Carmel. No advance registration is required to attend the discussion hosted by St. Mark’s United Methodist Women. For more information, visit www. stmarkscarmel.org/umw or call the church at 846-4912.


May 14, 2013

COMMUNITY

Current in Carmel

www.currentincarmel.com

Army band takes Prairie stage

By Karen Kennedy • news@youarecurrent.com

In the mood for some rousing live music this weekend? Take the grandparents, the kids, a blanket and your American pride concert and head to Conner Prairie Interactive History Park on May 18. The 38th Infantry Division Army Band will take the stage at 4 p.m. for a concert featuring a wide variety of music, from the “Star Spangled Banner” to classic rock. The 38th Infantry Division Band is the only military band in the state of Indiana and is headquartered in Indianapolis. Of nearly 45 members, six of them are Hamilton County residents, according to Sgt. 1st Class Cynthia Hogwood, who is one of the co-managers of the band. “Two of our members, Sgts. Rod and Cara Pittenger, who live in Fishers, actually met in the band, got married and just welcomed a baby girl!” Hogwood said. They play trumpet and percussion, respectively. Other Hamilton County residents in the band include: Band co-manager Staff Sgt. Angela Seeley (Fishers; trombone) Sgt. Jilliane Pruiett (Carmel; clarinet) Spc. Alan Mbathi (Noblesville; bass guitar) and Spc. James Marshall (Noblesville; drums.) It’s a common misperception that military bands only play patriotic music. While that’s the foundation of the concert band, there are also several subsections of the band that specialize in other music genres so there’s sure to

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be a style that everyone enjoys, according to Hogwood. This will be the first time the 38th Infantry Band will play at Conner Prairie. The concert is perfectly timed as May 18 is Armed Forces Day, and it will follow a Civil War reenactment in the Park in the afternoon. “We’re hoping we can bring the Confederates and the Yankees together with some music,” Hogwood jokingly said. This is a diverse group of highly talented musicians who serve in other ways as well. The band will be marching in the Fishers Freedom Festival Parade on June 30, and the jazz band will perform on Aug. 25 at Seminary Park in Noblesville. The gates to the lot east of the stage will open at 3:30 p.m., and the concert starts at 4 p.m. Admission is free.

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May 14, 2013

COMMUNITY

Current in Carmel

www.currentincarmel.com

If the bar isn’t able to offer outdoor events, it might be forced to leave the Arts & Design District behind By Robert Annis • rob@youarecurrent.com

Detour co-owner Jeremiah Hamman wants to use 2nd Avenue NW.

The owners of Detour: An American Grill say they may consider closing the business if Carmel does not allow them to host outdoor events, but Mayor James Brainard is refusing to back down, saying the city “won’t be cover story blackmailed by a business.” The city, at a recent Board of Public Works meeting, denied Detour’s request to close 2nd Avenue NW for two outdoor events, citing numerous noise complaints from 2012. “We would never have invested so much money (into Detour) if we knew this was going to happen,” said Detour co-owner Jeremiah Hamman, who also owns the Mo’s – A Place for Steaks in Clay Terrace. “We moved here to be next to the Monon and take advantage of the location. We were Brainard asked here to help revitalize the Arts & Design District, but now … they don’t want to work with us.” The loss of the popular bar and eatery would be yet another blow to the Arts & Design District, which continues to have issues attracting businesses, and to nearby Sophia Square, which has an even greater commercial vacancy rate than the rest of the district. Noise complaints dogged the 2-year-old bar much of last year, resulting in several tickets from the Carmel Police Dept. Three citations are going through the Carmel City Court. A status conference was slated for this week. Brainard cited those noise complaints as the reason why Detour’s requests for the events – a May 4 Cinco de Mayo party and a May 18 Pole Day Party hosted by IndyCar driver Alex Tagliani and his Bryan Herta Autosports Team – was unanimously denied at the meeting earlier this month. Detour requested that the block of 2nd Avenue NW adjacent to the bar be closed, allowing more people to attend and, in the case of the latter event, for the racecars to be displayed. According to Brainard, Carmel police were dispatched to Detour 34 times in 2012, with half of those for noise complaints. Other bars and restaurants in the Arts & Design District received three noise complaints total. In addition, the administration said it has received numerous calls and emails complaining about the venue. “Given that record, we’re not going to continue the problem,” Brainard said at the meeting. Detour co-owner Fred Knipscheer and attorney David Barker were at the meeting, but weren’t asked to speak. They thought they’d reached an understanding with the city beforehand and were taken aback when the board voted against their proposals.

“Brainard refused to even look in our direction,” Knipscheer said. “We had the rug pulled out from under us.” The problems with the city began at Detour’s first Cinco de Mayo party last year. The owners anticipated a crowd of 500 people; more than 2,000 showed up. “We didn’t do a good job in a lot of ways that time,” Hamman said. Detour didn’t have enough security working and the neighboring area was left a mess in the aftermath of the event. Hamman admits the bar has had some issues, but said they’re trying to do better. Two managers were let go last year after failing to get the noise problem under control. Now, when a band plays in the bar, a manager will walk the Monon Greenway with a decibel meter. To stay in compliance with the noise ordinance, the noise must remain under 90 decibels from 60 feet away. According to Hamman, the bar has received no noise complaints in 2013, and it hopes to keep it that way. He scoffed at accusations Detour will turn the refined Arts & Design District into another Broad Ripple, the Indianapolis neighborhood renowned for it’s younger crowd and cheap bars. “I can’t pay the rent here with dollar-beer specials,” Hamman said. “College kids aren’t going to pay $10 for a sandwich.” Detour would like to have about a half-dozen outdoor events a year, mostly in the warmer months. Hamman claims business is so slow during the winter, they need the crowdgathering outdoor events – which make about $250,000 for the business – to make a profit for the year. If they can’t work out an arrangement with the city, Hamman said he might move Detour when its lease is up, taking with it more than 60 jobs and $200,000 in annual taxes. “We want to be a good neighbor,” Hamman said. “We’ve tried to fix our mistakes. We’re trying to get into the city’s good graces again.” Brainard said he was not aware of Detour’s decibel meter or of its written plans to curb complaints, but he was hopeful that an agreement could be reached at some point – assuming they’re willing to change their loud tune. “We want Detour to succeed, but we don’t want them to cause problems for their neighbors,” Brainard said. “If they can change how they’ve operated in the past, we’d be glad to look at any plans they want to submit.”

What do you think? Should Detour be allowed to hold outdoor events that bring visitors to the Arts & Design District or should it remain in time-out until it can learn to be quieter? Tweet your response with the hashtag #CarmelDetour.


May 14, 2013

VIEWS

Current in Carmel

www.currentincarmel.com

Y O U R V I E W S

FR O M   T H E BACKSHOP None too soon, it’s off to market!

Misstep It is our position that the technical glitches that occurred during the implementation of the recent statewide mandated ISTEP test are merely a symptom of the superfluous nature of standardized testing. While technical difficulties come with the territory when tens of thousands of computer users are simultaneously logging into the same website, CBT/ McGraw-Hill was grossly negligent in its failure to prepare for the anticipated onslaught of users. In the totality of a school year, what’s the big deal if ISTEP is delayed? The big deal is that the botched implementation has created a domino effect with far greater implications beyond upsetting the students’ schedule. Teacher evaluations and ultimately their income depend on the students’ ability to perform on the test. Schools depend on the outcome for earning an A through F letter grade, affecting their funding and viability. If the intent is to measure student learning on a level playing field, the field will never be level unless all the students have the same school calendar, same school setting, same cultural learning opportunities outside of school and same home life. Isn’t there a more productive way to spend $95 million on the public education of our children?

The next 200 years Commentary by Terry Anker Last week, Keira Amstutz, chief executive officer of Indiana Humanities and Sally Jo Vasicko, co-director of the Bowen Center for Public Affairs at Ball State University, announced the recipients of grants to support local community conversations. The program, now in its fifth year, brings together civic, business and political leaders to consider significant regional matters important to Indiana communities. While each program is customized to meet the specific needs and objectives of the awardee, the agenda usually brings experts from around the state (or nation) to convene and discuss the problems and opportunities facing these places. Then, the Bowen Center and Indiana Humanities will evaluate possible solutions for addressing the identified community challenges, and then support the project with ongoing consultation. The theme of this year’s program, Bicentennial 2016: The Next Indiana, encourages Hoosiers to take a long view of community development and

planning. Amstutz says it is designed to “serve as a catalyst for the necessary, but difficult, conversations about how Indiana communities can prepare for the next 200 years.” Brenda Myers and her team at the Hamilton County Convention and Visitors Bureau were awarded a grant and seek to lead a meaningful cross-county conversation about how our heritage can be preserved and presented for the future. Hamilton County is one of the most economically robust communities in America. How can learning, planning and projecting a thoughtful future be a bad idea? Our heritage is one of innovation in agriculture production, community development and entrepreneurship. We should learn from our successes and failures with an eye toward what’s next. Terry Anker is an associate editor of Current Publishing, LLC. You may e-mail him at terry@currentincarmel. com.

Q U O T E   O F  T H E   W E E K Wanna write us a letter? You can do it a couple ways. The easiest is to e-mail it to info@currentinwestfield.com. The old-fashioned way is to snail mail it to Current in Westfield, 30 S. Range Line Road, Carmel, IN 46032. Keep letters to 200 words max (we may make exceptions), and be sure to include your home ZIP code and a daytime number for verification.

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If you want to succeed you should strike out on new paths, rather than travel the worn paths of accepted success. - John D Rockefeller

May 18 will bring a momentous morning to Carmel with another edition of the Carmel Farmers Market, which that day will lift the curtain on its 2013 outdoor season. Hours are 8 a.m. to 11:30 a.m., and the weekly event runs through Oct. 5. Sixty-five vendors under the direction of market chief Ron Carter and his legions of volunteers will have fresh and creative offerings once again. (Can you tell we’re excited?) There will be plenty to eat, sip and sniff as the booths once again will be open for business. The location is Center Green, right between the Palladium and the Booth Tarkington Theatre on the campus of the Center for the Performing Arts. The Monon Trail is just to the east, which makes it a viable option for walkers, runners and cycling enthusiasts. There will be live entertainment. Eventually, it will be a purchase point for Spark Buttons, the sale of which supports the greatest fireworks show in Indiana each July 4 at CarmelFest. Plenty of parking is available in the garage to the south of the Tarkington, and there will be a secure bike corral, staffed by members of the Mayor’s Youth Council, each week. For more information, please visit www.carmelfarmersmarket.com, but, just as important, please visit the market itself. And then return. If you’ve never been, it really is a terrific slice of Americana. ••• We tweeted and posted galore, but we still believe we owe you an explanation as to why last week’s paper wasn’t delivered until Tuesday. We rely on vendors, and when communication between them isn’t up to snuff, there is a lot of, shall we say, static. All that has been resolved now. We’re sorry you had to wait for delivery, but we hope you enjoyed the edition, especially the Center for the Performing Arts’ 2013-2014 schedule. Brian Kelly, publisher, and Steve Greenberg, general manager, are co-owners of Current Publishing, LLC. Write them at info@ youarecurrent.com.

BELIEVE IT! Our nation has all sorts of arcane, nonsensical laws on the books. Each week, we’ll share one with you. In University City, Mo., no person may have a “yard sale” in their front yard.

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May 14, 2013

VIEWS

Current in Carmel

www.currentincarmel.com

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Sound system subpar

Editor,  As a Palladium ‘country series’ subscriber from the start, the facility and the talent it attracts to Carmel is appreciated. Reader’s views But for these amplified concerts, the sound to me is not good. It’s faint and garbled in my area, and apparently loud and shrill in others. It’s like what you might expect in the lawn at an outdoor venue. One friend said it ‘sounds like I have a blanket over my head.’ Most attendees I talk with agree that the sound is not what one would expect for a concert. The house system is way too soft, I prefer when the artist uses their own equipment, too.

The house amps are mostly near the ceiling, putting the sound way over our heads. Put some big amps on the ground! It’s disappointing that the system is not nearly as good as that at The Murat or Clowes Hall. If the Palladium ever gets its sound on par with the rest of the experience, it will be a legendary concert facility. There was great sound for the acoustic symphony event which I attended, and some quiet moments in the country series are nice. But, as I purchase the next series, it is with the hope of much-needed improvement in the amplified sound equipment and audio consultants at the Palladium.   Mark Howard, 46033

Rethinking recess is critical

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Editor,  I was glad to read that at the recent school board meeting there was public participation requesting the school board to consider increasing the time allotted for elementary school recess.  I have a child in a Carmel/Clay elementary school and was surprised when I learned that all CCS elementary school children (grades K-5) only receive a 15-minute recess. I do not feel that it is an adequate amount of time for recess.  Recess was important for me as a child – it allowed me to release extra energy and “blow off steam.” It allowed me to develop strong friendships, and it

allowed me to learn important life skills such as cooperation, negotiation and problem solving.  But more importantly, recess allowed me to be a child. Our kiddos deserve to be children also. Giving the children more time at recess also will allow them to recharge their concentration and focus so they are once again ready to learn in the classroom maintaining Carmel’s high academic standards. Let’s experience excellence, explore opportunities and realize potential by recognizing the needs of our children, supporting more time at recess and voicing our concerns to the school board. Elizabeth Solazzo, 46033

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May 14, 2013

VIEWS

Current in Carmel

www.currentincarmel.com

Happy about memorial story

Editor,  Congratulations to Current in Carmel for publishing the cover story, “Reflecting Poorly” in the April 30 edition. Reader’s views As a resident whose apartment overlooks the reflecting pool and to whom the reflecting pool is potentially an exceptional, beautiful and laudable structure honoring our veterans and the city of Carmel, it has been my frustration to see during the last three years or more the crumbling coping (simulated lime-

stone... Indiana exports Indiana limestone internationally!) and reported costly leaking since its completion only 10 years ago. It was such a pleasure for me as well as my neighbors, friends and city residents, to see that the poor state of the Veterans Memorial reflecting pool is being addressed. The Veterans Memorial and the reflecting pool should be a site which brings a great sense of pride to our veterans and the residents of this outstanding city of Carmel. Nancy L. Mercante, 46032 

It’s a no-brainer Editor, I am disappointed in your poor choice of timing when you cite (with photo) Andy Ray’s long-past renunciation of his Eagle Scout credentials in the same issue of Current (April 30) in which the Carmel Mayor’s Breakfast for Scouting appears (without photo). This was an unfortunate and completely unnecessary distraction. Mr. Ray was undoubtedly aware of the words comprising the Scout Oath (they have remained virtually unchanged for over a century). Words have meaning, and he was under no obligation to join the organization if he was unwilling to abide by both the oath and the provisions of the Scout law. As the parent and grandparent of Eagle Scouts, it is easy for me to choose whether I would want my Eagle Scouts to emulate examples like Eagle Scout/Astronaut/American hero Neil Armstrong or disgruntled former Eagle Scout/Obscure Columnist Andy Ray. It really is a no-brainer. David Clingman, 46033

Likes the new Current

Editor,  I knew something was different – and better-looking – when I began my weekly reading of my favorite newspaper. First of all, it seemed easier to handle and read, ads “jumped out at me” and headlines and color were sharper. Kudos to you. I went on to read what you did, and I LIKE IT.   Lori Mansell, 46033

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Bad hair won’t bring me down Commentary by Danielle Wilson

So, I burnt a clump of my hair off the other morning. I guess I wasn’t paying enough attention to what I was doing because humor before I realized what was happening, I was seeing smoke and a crispy patch of fried ginger locks floating downward. My blow dryer can, apparently, emit some intense heat! Luckily, said locks were toward the back of my head and in an area where I have ample amounts of frizzage, so the section won’t be too noticeable. Anyhoo, to add insult to my near-injury, a short time later, I proceeded to smear a piece of chocolate protein bar on a new skirt during my drive into work and then spill coffee down my white blouse as I booted up my laptop. Suffice it to say, I am one hot mess right now. I bring all of this up because, surprisingly, as I sat typing in my stained clothes and damaged hair, I was completely at peace. I was not panicked, my self-esteem was in check, and I had yet to utter a swear word (and that’s saying something, damn it.) Is it the yoga? Perhaps, but I think something else is behind my unusual acceptance of this series of unfortunate events. A colleague recently suffered a terrible tragedy, one of the worst imaginable, and to see her coming to work and carrying on as best she can, makes my freaking out about a bald spot seem just plain silly. I also have a friend who is endur-

ing cancer treatment and another who is going through a heartbreaking divorce. In comparison to their worries, who really cares if I ruin a stupid shirt? Life has been suddenly thrust into perspective. Bottom line, I lead a charmed life. My children are healthy and happy, my husband and I are both employed and still in love, and we have a tremendous network of friends and family who support us. And yet, I’ll admit to days where the “Woe is me!” attitude takes over. I complain about Doo, the dog, the fact that my kids have to be reminded to put their cereal bowls in the dishwasher. Every. Single. Time. Sometimes, I guess we all can use a wake-up call, or several. People are dealing with real issues, real sorrows, and for us lucky ones who fate has spared momentarily, it’s important to not get caught up in the irritating minutia that, in reality, just don’t mean squat. So, I’m not going to obsess about my new hairdo or throw a tizzy about my messy appearance. And I’m going to try to keep my focus on what’s truly important – good health, family and paying attention while handling electric styling tools. Peace out.

Danielle Wilson is a contributing columnist. You may e-mail her at danielle@currentincarmel.com.

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May 14, 2013

VIEWS

Current in Carmel

www.currentincarmel.com

Of God, America and our children Commentary by Luci Snyder

I often have been struck by the nodes of genius that periodically have occurred throughout history, clusters of brilliance such opinion as the great art of Greece and Rome and then, again, during the Renaissance, the glorious music of Handel, Mozart and Beethoven in the early 1700s. And, fortunately for America, in the late 1700s, the great minds were focused on the nature and source of government. The Western world had upheld the Divine Right of Kings; that all the land belonged to the king and any land or rights the people had were given, or taken away, by the king. The king’s immense power came from God. But, as we moved out of the Dark Ages, the king’s power was being whittled by the nobility. Nevertheless, the common man had few rights and virtually no ability to be educated, to rise above his station or to own land, and he had no ability to control his destiny. In many countries, this still is true. Our founding fathers, in sync with thinkers in Europe, repudiated The Divine Right of Kings and postulated instead that all rights - life, liberty, property and speech - came to each human individually from God and that, therefore, humans had the ability to form their own government and assign the ability to be governed to their elected representatives or to take it away.

Their manifesto was the Declaration of Independence and the contract between the governed and the government they authorized and created was the U.S. Constitution. God, therefore, was the declared and avowed reason for the very existence of America. Because human beings had God-given rights, they could create this nation. Remove God from that equation and we stand on a foundation of sand. Notice I didn’t mention any particular religion not Congregationalist or Lutheran, not Jewish or Mormon, not Roman Catholic or Buddhist. I only mentioned God. The only ban was that there could not be an official state religion. All religions were protected as long as they adhered to our laws. I put down these thoughts because of the “new” Boston Massacre perpetrated by Islamic Jihadists. I want people who say that America is somehow at fault for the actions of these murderers who used their religion as an excuse to blow an 8-year-old boy to smithereens, to understand that there never is an excuse for that behavior, especially in America, a country which exists because founders believed in the God-given rights of human beings.

Luci Snyder is a member of the Carmel Common Council. She may be contacted at lsnyder@carmel. in.gov

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May 14, 2013 May 14, 2013 Current in Carmel Current in Westfield www.currentincarmel.com www.currentinwestfield.com

currentnightandday.com

THIS WEEK ‘Tarzan’ – In the tradition of Broadway’s long running musicals “Beauty and the Beast” and “The Lion King,” Disney has just CARMEL released the rights to “Tarzan,” based on the popular animated feature. Carmel High School is one of the first to be able to present this lavish production May 15 through 19 at the high school, 520 E. Main St. Tickets are $8 to $18 and are available at www. totalgatesolutions.com. Patrons will be transported to a land far away from the moment they enter the lobby and step deep into the jungle to watch the spectacle.

Market Eve and Brick Street Market kick off the summer

‘Brave’ – A showing of Disney Pixar’s “Brave” was rescheduled for May 17. The movie begins at dusk at the Nickel Plate District AmFISHERS phitheater, 6 Municipal Dr. It’s a free event, and movie-goers are encouraged to bring along lawn chairs, blankets and snacks. The weather line is 567-5057. For more information, visit www.fishers.in.us/parks/movies.

By Janelle Morrison news@currentinwestfield.com

The month of May traditionally kicks off a litany of local events and festivals. Downtown Zionsville is no exception, and this weekend hosts Market Eve and Brick Street Market. On May 17 from 7 to 11 p.m., Market Eve kicks off the weekend with live music by Dave and Rae. This event is geared to adults 21 and older and includes Z’Beer and Wine Garden where select Indiana brewers, wineries and wine stores will be sampling their craft beers and assorted wines. Sun King, Flat 12, Fountain Square, Triton breweries, The Grapevine Cottage and Hopwood Cellars Winery will be among the list of featured beer and wine vendors. Guests can also sample gourmet cuisine from a collection of local restaurants that will be set up along Main Street such as Cobblestone Grill, Plum’s Upper Room and Le Dolce Vita to name a few. On May 18, residents and visitors are invited to come to the 28th annual Brick Street Market

Market Eve • May 17, 7 to 11 p.m. • Tickets $40 at door, $35 in advance • Guests must have a valid ID to enter. VIP overnight parking will be available at the Old National Bank parking lot for $5 and a driver service, provided by Night Rides, will be available for guests looking for safe transportation home for a fee of $15 per ride (within the 46077 zip code).

Brick Street Market • May 18, 10 a.m. to 5p.m. • Main Street – Downtown Zionsville • Free to the public

Opening day at Forest Park Pool – The Forest Park Aquatic Center, 1077 Cicero Rd., will be opening for the 2013 summer NOBLESVILLE season at noon May 18. This is a public facility with daily passes starting at $3 (after 5 p.m.) and $5 at noon. Forest Park features Olympicsize swimming pool, water slides, diving boards, basketball hoop, spray park and toddler pool. It is open noon to 8 p.m. For more information, call 773-4649 or visit www.forestparkpool.org

Brick Street Market offers a variety of activities for kids and adults as well as food and entertainment throughout the day on Saturday and Market Eve on Friday night. (Photos by Matt Bowen)

with more than 175 artisans who share their creations under the signature white tents on the historic bricks. Brick Street Market is a long-standing arts and crafts tradition located in the heart of Zionsville on Main Street and is designed for families and people of all ages. Julie Cole, executive director of the Zionsville Chamber of Commerce which sponsors both events, spoke about this year’s changes to the weekend festivities. “Hosting large events like Market Eve and Brick Street Market is a great opportunity to showcase Zionsville to thousands of people each year, with many visiting for the first time,”

Cole said. “Each year, we work to improve the event to appeal to different demographics. This year, we have added additional craft beer varieties to our 21 and over Market Eve event and will feature popular musicians like Dave and Rae. In addition, we will have an expanded kids area for the day of Brick Street Market with a bouncy houses and a kids’ concession stand.” Additionally, there will be a complimentary shuttle service from Zionsville to Town Hall located at 1100 W. Oak St. For more information, visit the Zionsville Chamber website at www. zionsvillechamber.org.

Baby Love – The Westfield Washington Public Library, 333 W. Hoover St., offers a free program for infants age birth through WESTFIELD 18 months and their caregivers called Baby Love. Bring baby to the library at 10:15 a.m. May 16 and give your child a head start to early literacy with this unique program of rhyme, play and song. Parents also receive materials to reinforce learning at home. For more information, visit www.wwpl. lib.in.us. “Saturday on Thursday” Luncheon – On May 16, former Colts player Jeff Saturday will be the keynote speaker with former zionsVILLE punter Hunter Smith the emcee at the Zionsville Rotary spring luncheon from 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. at Eagle Church, 5801 S. Main St., Whitestown. Tickets are $30 for individuals, and $300 and $500 for tables and may be purchased through EventBrite, by phone at 407-7637, or emailing zionsvillerotary@ gmail.com. More information can be found on the Zionsville Rotary Facebook page.


May 14, 2013

NIGHT & DAY

Geckos Exhibit at the Children’s Museum of Indianapolis • Watch these lizards run up walls and across ceilings while barking, hissing, and breaking off their own tails. Can your pets do that? • 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Ends today. • 3000 N. Meridian St., Indianapolis • Price included with museum admission • 334-3322 • www.childrensmuseum.org

wednesday

‘The Sound of Music’ • This family-favorite story was Rodgers & Hammerstein’s last, and most well-known, musical of all time. Set in Austria just before World War II, a nun named Maria is sent to govern a family of six mischievous children. • 1 & 8 p.m. today; 8 p.m. tomorrow, May 17, and Saturday, May 18; 1:30 & 7 p.m. on May 19. Runs through June 30. • Beef and Boards Dinner Theatre, 9301 Michigan Rd., Indianapolis • Starts at $37.50 • 872-9664 • www.beefandboards.com

thursday

Actors Theater of Indiana Presents: ‘My Way: A Musical Tribute to Frank Sinatra’ • Music from the late Sinatra, one of the world’s best-selling artists of all time, includes famous hits, “Strangers in the Night,” “That Old Black Magic,” “Fly Me to the Moon,” “I’ve Got You Under My Skin,” and “My Way.” • The Studio at the Center for the Performing Arts, 3 Center Green, Carmel • 7:30 p.m.; 8 p.m. May 17 and May 18; 2 p.m. May 19 • Starts at $35.50; Starts at $35.50 for seniors; $20 for students • 843-3800 • www. thecenterfortheperformingarts.org The Center Presents: Kris Kristofferson • Country music singer, actor and Grammy winner, Kristofferson won a Golden Globe Award for Best Actor in “A Star Is Born,” and was nominated for an AcadKristofferson emy Award for Original Music Score in “Songwriter.” • 1 Center Green, Carmel • Starts at $18 for students under 18; starts at $45 for those older than 18 • 8 p.m. • 8433800 • www.thecenterfortheperformingarts.org

friday

Fishers Movies in the Park: ‘Brave’ • Viewers are encouraged to bring their own lawn chairs, blankets and snacks and enjoy a free movie appropriate for the whole family. • Nickel Plate District Amphitheater, 6 Municipal Dr., Fishers • Dusk (about 8:45 p.m.) • Free • 595-3150 • www.parks@fishers. in.us Market Eve/Brick Street Market • For Market Eve night, those ages 21 and older may browse through art galleries, listen to live music by Dave & Rae, ride in a limo through Zionsville, and sip on various wines and beer. On May 18, the 28th Annual Brick Street Market will host more than 190 vendors, artists and handcraft artisans. • Main Street, Zionsville • 7 to 11 p.m. tonight; 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. May 18 • 8733836 • www.zionsvillechamber.org Fine Art Original Oil Show • Don’t miss a special art exhibit featuring 350 fine art original oil canvases representing internationally renowned artists • Corner Vise Gallery,110 S. Main St. • 5 to 8 p.m. • For more information, call 873-2976 or email Rhonda@indygalleries.com

23

SullivanMunce RummageJumble Sale • The RummageJumble will be held at the SullivanMunce Cultural Center. Sale items include Household goods, antiques, books, electronics, etc. All proceeds from RummageJumble benefit the SullivanMunce Cultural Center. • 225 West Hawthorne St. • 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. • Contact Melissa Fanning, melissaf@sullivanmunce.org or 873-4900 with questions. Carmel Farmers Market on Center Green • The Carmel Farmers Market, which will feature 64 vendors at this growers and producers only market, starts today and runs every Saturday through Oct. 5. • Carmel’s Center for the Performing Arts Center Green, 5 Center Green, adjacent to the Palladium • 8 to 11:30 a.m. • Free parking is available in the adjoining 600-care parking garage.

saturday

presents 15th Annual Hamilton County Master Gardener Association Plant Sale • More than 12,000 plants, including perennials, biennials, annuals, herbs, veggies, grasses, hostas, daylilies, iris, trees, shrubs and more. Free horticulture lectures and expert advice. • Hamilton County 4-H Fairgrounds, 2003 E. Pleasant St., Noblesville • 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. • Free • www.hcmga.org Central Indiana Dance Ensemble Presents: ‘Peter Pan’ • Based on the classic tale of the boy who never ages, Peter Pan flies with his friends, Wendy, Michael and John to Never Never Land as they try to defeat the evil Captain Hook. • Booth Tarkington Civic Theatre, 355 Center Dr., Carmel • Starts at $30; starts at $22 for students under 18 • 2 p.m. and 7:30 p.m. • 843-3800 • www.thecenterfortheperformingarts.org Arcadia May Festival • Entertainment for the whole family includes arts, crafts, flea market, games and activities and food. Dad will enjoy the car show tomorrow from noon to 4 p.m. • Downtown Main Street, Arcadia • All-day event today and tomorrow May 19 • Tickets start at $15 • 220-2204 • Email Tom Raquet at raquet42@gmail.com Bicycle Family Fun Ride • The Zionsville Parks and Recreation Dept. and Nebo Ridge Bicycles will hold their third annual Bicycle Family Fun Ride starting at Elm Street Green. The ride will include a 7-mile route that includes Elm Street Park, Turkey Foot Park and the Rail Trail Park and finishes at the Dairy Queen, across the street from the Farmers Market. • Ride begins at 9:30 a.m. • Bicycle safety check by Nebo Ridge Bicycles from 9 to 10 a.m. Zionsville Farmers Market • Don’t miss the opening of the Zionsville Farmers’ Market on the corner of Main and Hawthorne. • 8 to 11 a.m. • Presented by IU Health North Hospital. • Open Saturdays through September 28, and features a variety of local vendors and weekly musical entertainment. • www. zionsvillefarmersmarket.org Sheridan Bluegrass Jam • Grab a fiddle and head out to Sheridan to join some bluegrass jammers from the state for a few hours. • Sheridan Public Library, 103 W. 1st St., Sheridan • 1 to 5 p.m. • Free, but donations are welcome • 345-1211 or 345-1221 • www. bluegrassfever.net

sunday

May 10 – 19*, May 30 – June 9, 2013 Conceived by David Grapes and Todd Olson

“An opulently staged, tasteful celebration of Sinatra’s life and work” – The Indianapolis Star

Photo by Whonsetler Photography

Mecum Auto Auction • More than 2,000 collector cars will be on the auction block at the 26th Original Spring Classic Auction presented by Dana Mecum. Runs through May 19. • Indiana State Fairgrounds, 1202 E. 38th St., Indianapolis • 262-275-5050 • www. mecum.com

Today

Current in Carmel

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ng! Get your tickets for a so ng rti Tickets sta at $34. rg or ActorsTheatreofIndiana.o , 00 317.843.38 o code CURRENT34. om pr e us

Check out the 2013-2014 Season on our website. Subscriptions on sale now.

Swing to the tunes of the “Chairman of the Board” himself, Frank Sinatra! Sweeping audiences off their feet across the country, this celebration of man and music is packed with Ol‘ Blue Eyes’ greatist hits, including: “Fly Me to the Moon”, “Summerwind,” “I’ve Got You Under My Skin” and, of course, “My Way”. Don’t miss it, baby!

*Sunday, May 19 features "Behind the Curtain," a post-show talk-back with special guests and cast, exploring Frank's strong connections with songwriters like Jimmy Van Heusen. In conjunction with the Michael Feinstein Great American Songbook Initiative, with exclusive photos of the two friends on loan from the Van Heusen Estate.

Actors Theatre of Indiana at www.actorstheatreofindiana.org

4 Center Green • Carmel, IN


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May 14, 2013

NIGHT & DAY

Current in Carmel

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Tarzan swings onto CHS stage

By Karen Kennedy • news@currentincarmel.com

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A taste of Broadway is coming to Carmel. For five performances, May 15 through 19, the Carmel High School auditorium will be transformed into a lush and wondrous theatre jungle complete with swinging vines, dancing flowers and exotic costumes, all set to the music and lyrics of Phil Collins, in “Disney’s Tarzan: the Musical.” “This is an incredible group of kids with amazing voices,” director Lamonte Kuskye said. “And we are the first high school in the state of Indiana to secure the rights to perform this musical.” “Disney’s Tarzan: The Musical” premiered on Broadway in 2006. Kuskye, along with a dedicated staff from both the music and theatre departments, has guided the 62-member cast, comprised of mostly juniors and seniors through a rigorous 10-week rehearsal schedule. More than 170 students auditioned for the show and more than 250 students are involved in the production, between costumes, make-up, technical and backstage crew, props and orchestra. The lead character of Tarzan is played by junior Ian Bossung. It is his first leading role, but he is no stranger to the stage, having performed in “Hello Dolly” and “Les Miserables” at Carmel High School and in “A Chorus Line” at Carmel Civic Theatre. Upon graduation, he plans to pursue a degree in musical theatre, and Broadway is his

Junior Ian Bossung in the title role of Tarzan. (Photo by Karen Kennedy)

ultimate goal. Bossung feels that he has truly become the character, but grimaces when asked if he has had any costume fittings yet. “No, I have not yet seen the loin cloth. I’m kind of dreading that,” Bossung said. To replicate the vibrancy of the jungle, choreographer Ron Morgan has created dancing creatures in the form of wind, water, earth, animals, bugs and flowers. The sophisticated production also features numerous flying characters, dazzling special effects and show-stopping musical numbers. But beyond all Disney-esque magic, the message of the show prevails: Regardless of the world we are born into, we are all part of the same family, and we all have the same beating heart. The play will run May 15 through May 19. Tickets are $8 to $18 and can be purchased online at www.totalgatesolutions.com, or at the CHS bookstore. They also may be purchased at the door, availability permitting.

Sponsored in part by ROTARY CLUB OF C THE ARMEL PRESENTS

2013

Are you a local superstar - Can you sing or dance? CarmelFest Has Talent - the annual statewide competition showcasing undiscovered local talent - is now accepting applications from gifted Vocal Soloists and talented Dancers. Contestants in the Vocal Soloists competition and Dance competition will compete for Cash Prizes. Semi-Finalists & Finalists will perform on stage at CarmelFest (July 3rd & 4th).


May 14, 2013

NIGHT & DAY Pinheads – 13825 Britton Park Rd., Fishers – www. bowlatpinheads.com Saturday – Fingertrip Casler’s Kitchen & Bar – 11501 Pavilion Dr., Fishers – www.caslers. com Friday – Andrew Young Saturday – Danny Isaacs Band Hopwood Cellars Winery – 12 E. Cedar St., Zionsville – www.hopwoodcellars.com Friday – Pat Brearton Sullivan’s Steakhouse – 3316 E. 86th St., Indianapolis – www.sullivanssteakhouse.com Tuesday – The Jetton Barnes Duo Wednesday – The Blair Clark Trio Thursday – Versatility Saturday – Versatility Mo’s Irish Pub – 13193 Levinson Lane, Suite 100, Noblesville – www.mosirishpub.com Thursday – The Warrior Kings Friday – The Bishops Saturday – Paparazzi Three Ds’ Pub and Café – 13644 N. Meridian St., Carmel – www.threedspubandcafe.com Friday – 3:1 Saturday – Groove Garden Moon Dog Tavern – 4825 E. 96th St., Indianapolis – www.moondogtavern.com Thursday – American Cheese Cobblestone Grill – 160 S. Main St., Zionsville www.cobblestonegrill.com Thursday – Brett Wiscons Friday – Jon England Saturday – Tim Wright Loft Restaurant at Trader’s Point Creamery 9101 Moore Rd., Zionsville - www.tpforganics.com Friday – John Alvarado

lIvE MUSIC

Current in Carmel

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The Lawn at White River celebrates 10 years editorial@youarecurrent.com

The Farm Bureau Insurance Lawn at White River State Park has announced three more shows for its 2013 season concerts that is celebrating its 10th anniversary. The first wave of concerts for the 2013 season includes: • May 30 – Of Monsters and Men • June 6 – Kendrick Lamar with Schoolboy Q and Jay Rock Ab-Soul • June 19 – Peter Frampton’s Guitar Circus with Robert Cray • June 29 – O.A.R. (…of a revolution) with Andrew McMahon and Allen Stone • July 7 – WZPL Birthday Bash with Ed

Sheeran, Cher Lloyd and more • Aug. 2 – 3 Doors Down and Daughtry • Aug. 13 – The Black Crowes and Tedeschi Trucks Band • Aug. 16 – Umphrey’s McGee and STS9 (Sound Tribe Sector 9) • Aug. 30 – Carly Rae Jepsen with Hot Chelle Rae • Sept. 15 – Chicago and the Indianapolis Symphony Orchestra Officials said more concerts will be announced soon. For more information, visit www.inwhiteriver. com/lawn or www.facebook.com/thelawnatwhiteriverstatepark or follow @WhiteRiverStPrk on twitter.

Civic’s season a huge success – As Booth Tarkington Civic Theatre brings down the curtain on the fifth and final show of the 2012-13 season, all signs point to the theatre’s move to The Center for the Performing Arts as a successful one. “Hamilton County has embraced us dispatch with open arms,” said Cheri Dick, Executive Director of Civic Theatre. “We could not be more pleased.” During this past season, Civic experienced a 17-percent increase in subscription sales resulting in the highest number of subscribers in the theatre’s 98-year history. All five shows exceeded ticket goals with “Joseph and the Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat” grossing more than $250,000 in sales, a theatre record. “Not only are we entertaining the members of this community, but the reviews of our shows by critics have been overwhelmingly positive,” Dick said. “So there is clear evidence of artistic excellence. Jr. Civic workshop enrollment has grown by 300 percent since moving to Carmel. Families throughout Central Indiana are discovering that Civic Theatre is a trusted resource when it comes to giving their children significant learning opportunities.” The momentum continues to build. Civic Theatre just announced the line-up for its 99th season anchored by a reprise of “Joseph and the Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat” and the promise of an epic musical blockbuster in the spring of 2014 to launch the theatre’s historic 100th year.

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May 14, 2013

NIGHT & DAY

Current in Carmel

www.currentincarmel.com

AN OPTION

Matteo DiRosa, owner/operator Matteo’s Ristorante Italiano Where do you like to dine? Copper Still What do you like to eat there? I really like the 187 burger and truffle fries. What do you like about Conner Station? I enjoy the draft beers they serve. Copper Still is at 917 Conner St., Noblesville. It can be contacted at 214-7376 or www.connerstation.com.

M

Hearthstone Coffee House & Pub

CARVED in STONE The great outdoors are even greater in Limestone Country! Thanks to the limestone terrain, we have rolling hills to hike, caves to explore, rivers to paddle and one of the best state parks around. Pack your sense of adventure, your walking shoes and carve out some time for fun and excitement in Limestone Country. (Luckily, we have some great spots to relax and spend the night, too!)

Just 1-1/2 hours south of Indy!

limestone country.com 1-800-798-0769

WHERE I DINE

The Scoop: Hearthstone Coffee House & Pub takes the typical coffee-shop format and twists it with a hearty line of draft craft beer lines and a menu that adds a fresh, flavorful flourish to bar food. This makes it a perfect locale for a breakfast meeting or a night-time meet-up with friends. Working early in the morning? Grab a coffee and a sweet treat or breakfast sandwich to start the day. Enjoying quality time with friends? Order a craft beer or a cocktail and a hot sandwich to enjoy. Type of food: Sandwiches, flatbread pizzas Price of entrees: $7 to $9 Specialties: Flatbread pizzas Food recommendation: Kentucky Bourbon Roast Beef Panini Restaurant hours: 7 a.m. to 8 p.m. Monday; 7 a.m. to 10 p.m. Tuesday and Wednesday; 7 a.m. to 11 p.m. Thursday; 7 a.m. to midnight Friday and Saturday; 8 a.m. to 8 p.m. Sunday Phone: 436-7049 Address: 8235 E. 116th St., Fishers Website: www.hearthstonecoffee.com

BEHIND BARS Tart-tini

Bartender: Rachel Kensinger at Sahm’s Bar & Grill, 7870 E. 96th St., Fishers Ingredients and directions: Rim a glass with sugar. Mix 1 1/4 ounces Three Olives Tartz Vodka and a heavy splash of sour mix in an iced shaker and pour into glass. Pour a dash of grenadine in last.

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May 14, 2013

NIGHT & DAY

Current in Carmel

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27

Vidalia onions bring in spring Commentary by Claudia Pierson

Potatoes Stuffed with Vidalia Onion, Walnuts and White Raisins

Serves 4 to 6 Ingredients: 12 small Yukon Gold or red potatoes, 1 tablespoons sour cream, 1 large Vidalia onion - cut in half and sliced very thin, 1 teaspoon butter, 1 teaspoon brown sugar, 1/4 cup golden raisins, 1/4 cup chopped walnuts Directions: Rub potatoes with olive oil and roast on a cooking sheet at 350 degrees for 30 to 40 minutes until fork tender. Let potatoes cool at room temperature. Slice off top of potato horizontally and gently scoop out potato leaving Cooking tip: When storing any potatoes, do not refrigerate. A cool pantry or dark area is best (50 degrees Fahrenheit) for up to two to three weeks if fresh. When chilled, the starches begin to convert to sugar and they will taste and cook differently - even brown faster.

a firm shell, Mix potato with sour cream, salt and pepper. Refill each shell. (At this point, these may be frozen or saved a few days ahead of serving.) Saute onion with butter and brown sugar until onion is golden brown. Add raisins and walnuts until completely coated. When ready to serve, allow all ingredients to be room temperature. Top each potato with onion mixture and bake again at 350 degrees for 5 to 6 minutes. Serve warm as side dish or appetizer.

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Buy one breakfast menu item GET ONE BREAKFAST MENU ITEM FREE! (Must mention to server. Expires 05.21.13)

LIVE MUSIC IN THE BACK ROOM!

Claudia Pierson is owner of To The Last Drop, a catering and cooking class establishment in downtown Zionsville. Claudia can be reached at claudia@tothelastdrop.net

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May 14, 2013

HEALTH

Current in Carmel

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Make your legs summer ready

Commentary by Jeffery P. Schoonover, M.D.

Warmer weather is finally upon us and with it comes the summer wardrobe. Unsightly spider veins can make us uncomfortable advice in summer apparel but can be easily treated. Spider veins are dilated blood vessels that form just under the skin and result in red, blue or purple clusters of veins visible on the skin’s surface. Besides the appearance of these dilated veins, other symptoms may include skin redness, and for some patients, pain and swelling. After a lengthy winter, our tans have faded and spider veins may be more obvious. Once we begin wearing shorts, capris or swimsuits, we become more aware of them. Many women are not comfortable with the cosmetic appearance of their spider veins and will continue to wear long pants throughout the summer. Not all the visible veins on your legs are necessarily spider veins. Some of your visible veins may be larger size reticular or even varicose veins. It is important to have a screening ultrasound before treatment to determine exactly

what venous problems exist. If they are spider veins, but they are not severe, walking, anti-inflammatory medications and cold compresses may be recommended. Most patients will benefit from wearing prescription strength compression stockings. However, in most cases, sclerotherapy is the best treatment to eliminate the veins. Sclerotherapy is a simple treatment that involves using a tiny needle to inject medicine into the veins, which causes them to collapse and disappear. The needed number of treatments will vary depending upon the patient and the severity of the spider veins. Most of the veins will disappear during the first treatment and will continue to improve over time, but additional treatments may be needed. Generally, patients are able to return to their normal activities immediately after treatment. Jeffery P. Schoonover, M.D., FAAFP, RVT, RPVI, practices with the Indiana Vein Specialists, 11876 Olio Road, Suite 700, Fishers. He can be reached at 348-3023. For more information, visit www.indyveins.com

Health Technology for seniors – Are you aware of the new technologies that can help seniors and loved ones remain in their home in their familiar surroundings? Or, are you looking for a career in healthcare for seniors? Then attend the health/job fair sponsored by Nightingale Home Health Care on May 22. The newest home health care technologies will be on display with hands-on demonstrations. You can be weighed, measured, educated, massaged, and locate a job in a single visit to the Nightingale Health Fair at 1036 S. Range Line Road, Carmel. The event is handicapped accessible and will be open from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. Additional information about the event is available at www.homecareforyou.com, or by calling 1-866-334-7777.


May 14, 2013

HEALTH

Current in Carmel

www.currentincarmel.com

Exercise tips for staying healthy Commentary by Jessica Saberman, MD

Warmer weather and more daylight hours are the perfect combination for exercising and getting work done outside. In fact, fitness many people don’t realize that outdoor chores like yard work, pulling weeds and mowing the lawn are actually great forms of exercise. Activities such as weeding, planting flowers and mowing can burn between 200 and 400 calories per hour. Gardening provides fitness benefits because you’re continually getting up and down, stretching, bending and reaching. Whether you’re venturing outside for that first springtime run/walk or getting the yard in shape, it’s important to take care of your body and avoid overdoing it. Taking the proper precautions will help prevent unnecessary aches, pains and other health issues so you can enjoy the summer. Here are some tips: • Warm up and stretch before engaging in exercise or any physical activity (including yard work). As we age, our bodies become stiff, so this is especially important for adults. • Build endurance gradually; resist “jumping in” to any activity or overexerting yourself. A good rule to remember: don’t increase your usual activity by more than 10 percent at a time.

dispatches Cancer support fundraiser for Rohrer family – Detour Grill in Carmel and College Wood Elementary will be hosting a Kristi’s Cancer Kickers event on May 19 from 3 to 10 p.m. to support Kristi Rohrer and her family through her treatment and recovery of breast cancer. Kristi is a Carmel resident and fourth grade teacher at College Wood. For more information, visit www. cancerkickers.net. Detour Grille is located at 110 W. Main St., Suite 135.

• To keep your body fit, don’t limit exercise and physical activity to just the weekends. Be sure to exercise at least 30 minutes each day for maximum health benefit. • When doing yard work or other outdoor chores, be kind to your back by bending forward carefully and at the knees. • Use your leg and stomach muscles when lifting. • Take frequent breaks, especially if you haven’t engaged in physical activity for a period of time. • Be sure to stay well hydrated; drink water regularly while working outside. • Protect your skin from sun damage by applying sun block of SPF 30 or higher at least 30 minutes prior to outside activity. Reapply every few hours. Wearing a hat with a wide brim that covers the neck, ears and forehead is also a good idea. • Pay attention to your body. If you feel uncomfortable or experience a sharp pain or ache, stop what you’re doing and rest. If the pain or feeling persists, consult your doctor. Jessica Saberman, MD, specializes in family medicine. She is a guest columnist located at IU Health Physicians Family Medicine, 9757 Westpoint Dr., Suite 100, Indianapolis, 46256. Dr. Saberman can be reached by calling the office at 317.944.0460.

St.Vincent Heart Center receives premium designation – St.Vincent Heart Center of Indiana has received the UnitedHealth Premium specialty center designation in recognition of quality care. UnitedHealthcare developed the program to give its members information and access to hospitals that meet rigorous quality criteria. The designation is based on staff specialized training, practice capabilities and outcomes, and is designed to help members make informed decisions should they need cardiac care. To receive this designation, St.Vincent Heart Center of Indiana met criteria based on nationally recognized medical standards and expert advice. The criteria incorporate measurements of breadth and depth of care, staff experience, emergency care, quality and outcomes reporting. “St.Vincent Heart Center of Indiana and St.Vincent Medical Group are honored to be recognized by UnitedHealthcare for this achievement,” said Blake Dye, president of St.Vincent Heart Center of Indiana. “Our medical staff and associates are dedicated to providing top quality care and will continue to strive and achieve new successes. The UnitedHealth Premium designation means that our patients can depend on St.Vincent Heart Center of Indiana for conscientious, reliable cardiac care.”

would like to welcome Dr. Bryan Acton to our Carmel office. Dr. Acton is available to see patients on Mondays and Thursdays.

Dr. Bryan Acton, O.D. www.barretteyecare.com Carmel | 111 W. Main Street | 317.571.9292 Fishers | 11845 N. Allisonville Road | 317.585.9295 Indianapolis | 2020 W. 86th Street, Suite 104 | 317.872.8772

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May 14, 2013

DOUGH

Current in Carmel

www.currentincarmel.com

Easy buying means more buying Commentary by David Cain

Is your business easy to buy from? Does the customer have to think and struggle to figure out what to do next? How fast business do you answer the question, “What are the next steps?” Forget your business, what about you personally? Are you easy or hard to work with? Are you complex and mysterious or do you make it easy for people to understand you? I shop at basically one grocery store. I eat lunch there often and almost every day I do a bit of shopping there, too. I usually pick up some things for dinner. They recently changed their grocery bags. This new version has a handle that breaks easily versus the old sturdy-handled bag. It’s a quick lesson to learn, the fact that the handle gives up quickly. After the first couple of broken items, you know to carry it from the bottom. I was walking back to the office from lunch with two awkwardly filled bags each cradled in my arm like they were babies. As I fumbled along I thought, “This is a lot of work.” In fact, it’s so much work that after a few visits, I noticed I wasn’t buying as much. Not necessarily on purpose, but I was con-

DISPATCHES Earn prizes for carpooling – Who can’t use a $500 gift card? Anyone who uses an alternative form of transportation – any way other than driving alone in a car – to get to work at least once during May can enter to win the Commuter Challenge. Through May 31, commuters are encouraged to use Commuter Connect to log their trips to and from work via carpool, bus or bike. Commuter Connect is the rideshare service of Central Indiana Regional Transportation Authority. To find a carpool partner or a biking buddy, click “Sign Up” on the home page of the website. Commuter Connect will provide potential matches to help get started with one of these options. Each trip logged into the Commuter Connect site earns one entry in the drawing.  Drawings take place weekly, and four winners will be awarded prizes. At the end of the month, a grand prize winner will be chosen from all entries to receive a $500 gift card. To participate in the Challenge, simply log on to www. commuterconnect.us/challenge, and create a free account or log in to an existing account.

sciously not purchasing anything heavy. I visited a restaurant a week ago. There were so many choices that all sounded delicious that the ordering process took forever. It was unintentionally the longest dinner in recent memory. So long that I left thinking, “I’ll never go back and probably eat at home for the foreseeable future.” Too many choices, and it’s harder to reach a decision fast. As a business that provides a service as one of its products, I fall into the same trap – being hard to buy from. Successful businesses are easy to buy from. The choices are obvious and what you get is well documented. The process of buying is smooth and easy and you are on your way, enjoying your purchase, fast. As you evaluate your professional and personal processes, it’s important to consider how easy you are to work with. Easy always has a tendency to translate to frequent. David Cain works at Magnitude, a sales and marketing company. Contact David at David.Cain@MarketMagnitude.com.

Learn as you tweet – If you’re wasting time on Twitter, you may as well put the social media outlet to good use. Follow finance and economics experts, Justin Wolfers (@ justinwolfers), an economist at the University of Michigan; Wolfers Barry Rittholtz (@ritholtz), money manager; and Tadas Viskanta (@abnormalreturns), an investor. Make your Twitter feed work for you. – CNNMoney Mentor up-and-coming talent – A study by Catalyst last year shows that managers who take on protégés make more money annually. Those managers typically make more than $25,000 more than those that don’t mentor. – CNNMoney Vision for success – According to a recent Forbes list, the top reason why startup businesses succeed is vision. That means from making that first dollar to making it to the end goal, vision is a clutch skill. – www.forbes.com


May 14, 2013

DOUGH

Current in Carmel

www.currentincarmel.com

University focuses on job skills

By Dan Domsic • dan@youarecurrent.com

embark on a 30-month program, during which they take on professional roles at 15 to 18 companies, often splitting the week between two Ron Brumbarger, president and chief execuemployers for months at a time. tive office of Carmel-based website developer Brumbarger said the positions with BitWise Solutions, each company are professional and go Education Inc., is taking an oldbeyond some internships which amount school approach to to little more than coffee-fetching. changing today’s education system with The majority of tuition is “recycled” a new institution: Apprentice University. back to the students through wages. Brumbarger held an interest meeting Different career paths are available for for students at Launch Fishers last week students to pursue, including technolto help gauge interest in his concept. Brumbarger ogy, business and tourism and events. The entrepreneur believes an 11th comAlong with being able to earn money for going mandment ingrained in American culture – “Thou to “class,” they also can be fired. shalt go to college” – simply isn’t for everyone. Brumbarger said the university wants stu“There’s just so many metrics saying going dents to figure out what they love to do, so exto college simply doesn’t work anymore,” Brumperiences and professional work will vary, even barger said. on a weekly basis. Brumbarger is founding Apprentice University In addition to apprenticeships, students take on a not-so-new idea – apprenticeship – to fix online classes including global economics, entrea not-so-new problem facing business – finding preneurship and more – even acting classes. and hiring prepared talent fresh out of college. Brumbarger is collecting names of students BitWise finds it difficult to find talented, freshinterested in this new venture, as well as looking ly graduated individuals prepared and able to get for employers to sign onto the project. the job done, he said. Enrollment in Apprentice University will begin His new school twists the common higher-eduin July. For more information on the unique unication model by emphasizing hands-on experience. versity, visit www.apprentice-university.com. Students who enroll in Apprentice University Vision for success – According to a recent Forbes list, the top reason why startup businesses succeed is vision. That means from making that first dollar to making it to the end goal, vision is a clutch skill. – www.forbes.com

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May 14, 2013

DOUGH

Current in Carmel

www.currentincarmel.com

City Barbeque opens in Carmel news@currentincarmel.com

Come experience a new generation of maintenance-free living... • Attached and detached condominium homes from the $220s • Five unique floorplans available in this community • Options include sunrooms, basements and upstairs bonus rooms • Beautiful clubhouse, pool, fitness room, green space and social activities

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Serving its signature beef brisket and pulled pork sandwiches, City Barbeque opened its third Indianapolis location in Carmel now open at 1356 S. Range Line Road on May 9. The 3,242-square-foot restaurant seats 88 indoors and has a covered outdoor patio that seats 44. Like all City Barbeque locations, smokers have been installed and the barbeque will be slow-smoked on-site. The new location is expected to employ about 35 workers, including Jeff deVezin, the general manager. City Barbeque has two locations in the Indianapolis area – Greenwood and Avon. “Indianapolis has been very welcoming to us. Hoosiers like their barbeque.” deVezin said. “We’ve had our eye on a location in Carmel for a long time, and we’re very excited to be part of the community.” City Barbeque slow-smokes its meats over hickory wood for hours, and all sandwiches are hand-cut and made fresh by pit masters. Featured meats include beef brisket, pulled pork, ribs, chicken and sausage. All the side dishes and desserts are made daily in the kitchen from scratch using family recipes provided by employees. Favorites include corn pudding, baked beans with brisket, hush puppies and peach cobbler. Since opening in 1999 in Columbus, Ohio, City Barbeque has earned many awards, including

City Barbeque

• Who: Jeff deVezin, manager • Where: 1356 S. Range Line Rd. • When: Monday through Saturday, 10:30 a.m. to 10 p.m., and Sunday, 11 a.m. to 9 p.m. Dine-in, carryout and catering are available. Online ordering is available through www. citybbq.com. • Specialties: Slow smoked meats including beef brisket, pulled pork, ribs, chicken and sausage • Offers: Guests are encouraged to sign up for the City Rewards Club, a free club that awards patrons for eating City Barbeque. Learn more at www.citybbq.com/rewards or visit City Barbeque to sign up.

being a Zagat rated Top 10 barbeque restaurant in the U.S., voted Best Barbeque in Columbus and Dayton, Ohio, Best Rib and Best Pulled Chicken in Cincinnati, Ohio, and named Best Tailgate Fare by Ohio Magazine.


May 14, 2013

Current in Carmel

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SHADES FOR YOU When choosing the right sunglasses, it is important to keep face shape in mind. Creating balance with frame shapes that complement your face is key to looking hot all summer long. Oval People with an oval face are lucky, as just about any style works for this shape. One of the best looks is a square frame with slightly rounded edges and higher temples. Round The goal for a round face is to have your frames create a long, lean look. It’s best to look for a shape that will minimize roundness and add definition. Look for wider frames with angular or rectangular styles. Diamond Those with a diamond face have wide or high cheekbones with a more narrow forehead and chin. A nice pair of oval sunglasses is the perfect way to soften the angles of the face. Be sure to choose a frame that does not come past the top of the cheek bones. Square Square faces are known for their broad foreheads and strong jawline. Soft, curvy styles help will round out those sharp lines and give the face even more definition. Cat Eye frames are perfect for creating this look. Oblong Create the illusion of a wider, shorter bone structure by choosing a style that does not extend beyond the widest part of your face. Round or square shapes are best for achieving this look.

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HOW MUCH IS TOO MUCH The phrase “more is better” just doesn’t work when it comes to using hair products. We have found that using too much of certain styling products can weigh your hair down, or make it look dull. Before you go crazy with your portions, check out our simple guide for lightening up and looking fabulous. Shine Serum A blueberry size drop of product is plenty for your shine serum. To use, rub the product together between your palms and smooth it on your dry hair from earlobe to ends. To avoid an oily look, be careful not to place the serum at your roots. Salon 01 Concepts Shine Serum is the perfect product to use to tame those fly-aways, while giving your ‘do a polished look. Straightening Balm You can be more generous with your straightening balm, using about the size of a small strawberry. On damp hair, work the balm from ends to roots, then comb through to evenly distribute the product. Aquage Straightening Ultragel, found at Salon 01, is our top stylist go-to. Mousse An apricot sized puff of mousse is ideal on damp hair. Massage into roots until the foam is absorbed and flip your head while drying on high for greatest volume. SUMMER HAIR COLOR TRENDS The French are responsible for many things. Among them; French bread, French kissing, and complicated French words that make any unilingual American uneasy. But before you give up on your quest to master that European dictionary, try out the latest vocab in the salon. With color techniques like Ombre and Balayage, making a statement without words has never been easier. Ombre Coming from the word “gradation” in French, ombre literally means coloring the hair from light to dark. We love this trend because it is low-maintenance and perfect for any color. Since the lighter shade doesn’t start at the root, frequent salon visits for touch-ups aren’t necessary. Balayage This summer, skip the foils and opt for a more strategic color application with the Balayage method. The technique, a French term for “hair painting”, is the perfect way to create a natural look without traditional streaks. Avoiding foils all together, Balayage is done by painting the hair by hand. This process can be less damaging than traditional highlights because it omits heat-conducting foils that take a toll on your hair’s health. It also allows your stylist to strategically place your highlights to create a customized look that is best suited for your haircut and face shape.

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May 14, 2013

INSIDE & OUT

Current in Carmel

www.currentincarmel.com

Take good design outdoors Commentary by Vicky Earley

For printing your a quote next job. on CALL TODAY US

The outdoor living season has nothing at all to do with a calendar. It starts the first decorating day that the cover is thrown off the grill and the outdoor furniture is returned to its righteous position of importance. May 2013 has been kind to us, so I declare that the season of enjoying the outdoor space has begun. When this tease of warmer days draws us from behind closed doors, it is time to plan an outdoor room that is a sensational reflection of your home. Fabrics for outdoor furnishings now rival the couture fabrics once available only as interior fabric. “Environmental textile” collections now offer chenilles that are stunning on an outdoor sectional sofa. Woven fabrics with deep and rich colors formerly reserved for the great indoors open an entirely different path for patio furnishings. The palm trees and wild floral prints are no longer the only choice. The outdoor room can now be a reflection of a sophisticated interior. Outdoor lighting is now a focal fea-

ture and eons away from the simple brass fixture that has always hung next to the front door of a home. This element is the most exciting change in outdoor décor and ranges from chandeliers, to fans, to outdoor lamps. The styles and finishes can be just as beautiful as the indoor variety. If you have a covered porch or patio, consider using a hanging light over your outdoor dining table. Again, the styles are vast, ranging from traditional; coach style and arts and crafts. Floor lamps for outdoor room use are available. When purchasing these for use in an unprotected area, make sure the instructions clearly state that they have sealed shades and waterproof switches. Outdoor space is the perfect place to relax surrounded by good design. The new product offerings make it possible to take the indoors out and create more living space without driving a single nail.   Vicky Earley is the principal designer for Artichoke Designs in Carmel. If you have an interior design question, please contact artichokedesigns@

aol.com.


May 14, 2013

INSIDE & OUT

Current in Carmel

www.currentincarmel.com

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Remodel makes better use of bathroom’s wasted space Commentary by Larry Greene ORIGINAL MASTER BATHROOM: Built in 1988, the master bathroom in this West Carmel home, located in the Coppergate subdivision, was due for a remodel. After BLUEPRINT FOR 10 years of living in IMPROVEMENT the home, the current owners decided they wanted an updated space with the latest technology and design. WHY REMODEL? Like many homes built during this time, the master bathroom had a large, deck-mounted garden tub and a small shower. The tub was not being used, and it took up a lot of space. The far end of the original footprint was completely wasted space, so there was ample opportunity to create a more efficient design. DESIGN PHASE: According to the project designer, “Although we remove garden tubs from master bathrooms and replace them with large showers quite often, in this neighborhood, future homeowners would also expect the full complement of bath fixtures. Therefore, we filled the previously empty space with a new, luxury shower and installed a free-standing tub under the window. The long, narrow shape of the bathroom footprint makes the new shower the focal point of the room. The tile medallion on the shower wall adds to this idea.” SHOWER DETAILS: Creating the ultimate shower experience was another goal of the

(Above left) A medallion on the shower wall is now the master bath’s focal point. (Above right) The master bath shower includes several types of shower heads. (Submitted photos)

homeowners. Multiple shower heads were installed, including body sprays, a rain head and a standard shower head. The size of the space allowed for a large bench and deep shower niches to be created as well. A frameless glass shower door finishes the space. The floor tile is a 10-inch by 18-inch Castle Travertine, and the floor medallion is a 36-inch Daltile La Flora design. In

the shower, the floor is covered in Daltile’s Emprerador Light 3-inch by 12-inch stripe in a basket weave pattern. RESULT: According to the homeowner, “The whole family enjoys being in the new master bathroom and no one wants to leave. Our son and daughter are using it too! We are very happy with the final result.”

Larry Greene is the owner of Case Design/Remodeling Indy, a fullservice design/build remodeling firm serving Boone, Hamilton, and Marion Counties. Contact him at 846-2600 or lgreene@caseindy. com. Visit caseindy.com for more info.

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May 14, 2013

LIFESTYLE

Current in Carmel

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Fishers Heritage Park

10595 Eller Road, Fishers, IN

Registration and Information www.GiveHopeRide.com

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Ecstasy” 3. Computer letters 38. Colts computation 4. Beat the Greyhounds, and how! 41. Start of an Assembly Hall cheer: 5. Indianapolis Indians bat wood 6. Pork choice at Joe’s Butcher Shop “Gimme ___!” (2 wds.) 43. Like the clothing at Carolyn’s 7. Position of WTHR’s newscast in Indiana Wordsmith Challenge local ratings, palindromically? (2 wds.) Consignments 44. Closes in on 8. Pilfer from Pier 1 Imports 47. Indy 500 entry, palindromically? 9. Start liking (2 wds.) (2 wds.) 10. Middle of March 50. Some ISO string groups, e.g. 11. Tuck’s partner 51. Ball State fraternity letter 12. Dove’s sound 53. Circle City Sweets puddinglike 13. Boone County winter hrs. dessert 21. Shoulder gesture 56. Map within a AAA map 23. Once around the Westfield HS 58. Birth-related at Riley Hospital track 59. Indiana Live! Casino roulette bets 25. Fleming’s steak sauce 60. Be next to, as Marion County 27. Hoosier National Forest babes 28. Really enjoyed the mostaccioli at 61. Mediocre 63. Indianapolis Fencing Club weapon Villaggio (2 wds.) 64. WIBC revenue source 29. IU Medical Center blood line 65. Cub Scout Pack 188 group 31. Silent performer 66. Maneko Neko restaurant sash 33. Afternoon event at Serenity 68. Former Carmel resident who be34. Not quite right came a Food Network host: ___ Allen 35. Guardian Angels cap Answers on Page 39 36. CCPL title: “The ___ and the


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KITCHENS • BATHROOMS • BASEMENTS

$5 NAIL TRIM

Call 317.469.8676 for an appointment. 302 Westlea Dr., Westfield, IN (near downtown Westfield)

Small Business Accounting & Controller Services, LLC. Fishers, IN

25 Yrs Accounting/Controller Experience Free Initial Consultation (317) 402-7779 karen.odonohue@comcast.net smallbizaccountingservices.com

Remodeling Carmel and Zionsville since 1992

$5 NAIL GRIND

- QUICK IN & OUT SERVICE! -

Karen A. O’Donohue, Owner

HANDYMAN SERVICES CHIP TRAIN REMODELING

BY JOE

20 years experience with all breeds of dogs and cats

- PET GROOMING BY APPOINTMENT ONLY

317-KG-LAWNS frankkelley@kelleygreenlawn.com 545-2967 www.KelleyGreenLawn.com

Financial Statements Bookkeeping - AR/AP, etc. Payroll & P/R Taxes Financial Analysis Accounting Correction Budgets/Projections Cash Flow Mgt/Analysis Software Conversions Other Services-Please Ask

Licensed • Bonded • Insured Chip Train 317-258-2650 • chiptrain@msn.com

WALLA INTERIOR PAINTING Family owned - Carmel/Westfield based 2010-2012 Angie’s List Service Award winner Fully insured - FREE ESTIMATES Discounts on high quality paints • walls • ceilings • trim • drywall repair

$150 average per room,

ROSE Insurance Specialist ROOFING Storm Damage ROOFING • SIDING • WINDOWS

Since 1993

2 coats & patching on walls

wallapainting@gmail.com 317.656.7045

LICENSED BONDED INSURED

848-7634

www.centennialremodelers.com

Member Central Indiana

“JEFF” OF ALL TRADES

• PLUMBING • ELECTRICAL • TILING, CARPENTRY & MORE! TURN YOUR ‘TO DO’ LIST INTO A ‘TO DONE’ LIST

HANDYMAN SERVICES, LLC.

FREE ESTIMATES

317-797-8181

www.jeffofalltrades.net - Insured & Bonded

Tamie Jo Morog

tmorog@kirtleytaylorlaw.com

Jennifer J. Hostetter

jhostetter@kirtleytaylorlaw.com

$35 OFF Any job of $250 or more “JEFF” OF ALL TRADES 317-797-8181

Coupon must be presented at time of estimate. Not valid with other offers or prior purchases. Offer expires 4/30/13.

• COMMITMENT • SERVICE • COMMUNITY •

General Family Law Practice: divorce • child custody and parenting time • child support 117 West Main St., Lebanon, IN | 765.483.8549 | www.kirtleytaylorlaw.com

Servicing: Carmel, Fishers, Noblesville, Westfield and Zionsville.

Insured & bonded.

Commercial/Residential • Gutter Cleaning Fully Insured • Free Estimates

Save 15% off (offer expires 6-30-13) www.TopShineWindowCleaning.com


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May 14, 2013

Current in Carmel

www.currentincarmel.com

We Buy Any Car: • Running • Junk • Wrecked, etc

HERE FOR YOU AND YOUR FAMILY

CHAUDION “FULL TIME” AUCTIONEER

Protect Your Assets For Your Children and Grandchildren

Chaudion “Full Service” Auctions 22690 S. R. 19 - Cicero, IN 46034 (South of Cicero) ELITE ON-SITE AUCTION SERVICE

• Estate Planning & Reviews • Wills • Trusts

Law Office of

www.cash4carsindianapolis.com

• Power of Attorney • Health Care Directives • Living Wills

ESTATES • ANTIQUES • REAL ESTATE Only 3% Fee on Real Estate Check our website @ www.cwchaudion.com (317) 984-9200 - Cell 409-6112 Hamilton County’s #1 Auction Team Since 1920 Chaudion 3rd Generation Since 1964 “OUR FAMILY WORKING FOR YOU”

Wesley N. Hoppenrath

3501 Westfield Rd, Suite 101 • Westfield IN (317) 913-2828 info@hoppenrathlaw.com • www.hoppenrathlaw.com

Member of the Indiana and Indianapolis Bar Associations

(317) 409-6112

DUCTZ of Noblesville/Carmel

Spring clean-up • Grass cutting • Mulch Leaf removal • Free estimates

is on th Menti t 10% ge ad & service y off an

John Rinne 7537 Timber Springs Dr. Fisher, IN 46038

Duct Cleaning & Dryer Vent Cleaning www.ductz.com

317.773.9831

(317) 509-3943 jrinne@sbcglobal.net

CHECK US OUT AT Fast & Affordable Firearms Training

or call 317-373-6694

www.indianajim.com•317-258-5545 VISA, MasterCard accepted Reach 105,749 homes weekly

Services

Services

Lawn Care & Landscaping Locally owned/operated over 38 YRS * SPRING CLEAN UP * MULCH * MOWING * FERTILIZING * TEAR OUT/REPLACE * FREE ESTIMATES CALL 317-491-3491

$49.95

A less stressful and economical alternative to boarding with loving care for your pets in the comfort of your home. Experience in Exotics. Insured/Bonded Member of Pet Sitters Associates LLC happypetsitter@gmail.com Hamilton County only 317-645-6043 • References available

Per hour. With ad.

$25 Per hour. With ad.

317-569-0099 3520 E. 96th St. #5, Carmel IN www.aviaspaindy.com

Guitar Lessons With Baker Scott

Beginners thru Advanced All styles Electric-Acoustic-Bass Private Lessons Parent-Child Lessons near Carey Road & 146th Carmel 317-

Happy Pets In-Home Pet Care

910-6990

.com

Full-time Infant and Toddler Openings; 844-7207 Licensed, Carmel CPR certified: 1st Aid; 32 Years Experienced; Warm and Balanced Meals; Planned activities; TLC

Pet & House Sitting Service Years Experience 149Years

317-802-6565 317-432-1627

“The Safe and Reliable Alternative to Boarding” Insured/Bonded Serving Carmel & Westfield www.pawpatrolindy.com

Classifieds

Services

SPRING LAWN AERATION

SERVICEs

PAINTERS LLC

For a greener, healthier lawn This summer, aerate this Spring 317-523-4309 www.yaerate.com Lawn mowing service available

Residential/Commercial Painting Interior/Exterior Free Estimates 1-317-937-2803

FREE MOWING!

Wth recording artist Duke Tumatoe Learn from professional and have fun All levels - in Carmel duke@duketumatoe.com or 317-201-5856

…for one week with weekly mowing 2010-12 Angie’s List Award Winners WALLA LAWN CARE Most lawns $35 Includes MOWING, TRIMMING & EDGING Servicing Carmel, Westfield & Noblesville Offer for new customers only 698-5480 or wallalawncare@gmail.com

Woodsmen Tree Service

Guitar Lessons

RICKS LAWN SERVICE

Residential yards. Push mower, weed eating, clean up. Carmel, surrounding areas. Best rates in town. 317 565 3129

Philanthropy

William Wainscott 317-412-1306 *Fully Insured *Free Estimates *Tree Trimming *Tree Removal *Stump Grinding The Right Choice is as Clear as Black and White

This Out!

E-Scape Lawn Care Spring Clean Up Mulch & Stone Installation Sidewalk Edging • Core Aeration Over Seeding • Shrub Trimming Mowing • Fertilizer Applications

FREE QUOTES! CALL TODAY! 317-405-9858

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

Skip’s Auctions Gallery Every Monday Night 6 p.m. Auction Zip #26565 We buy estates, households, gold, silver and coins 14000 St. Rd. 32E, Noblesville, IN 765.606.6001 Always accepting clean consignments.

Child care Fishers home daycare

has immediate opening. 131st and cumberland. I have 14 years experience. will provide lunch and snacks and breakfast if needed. call 341-5089. references available

garage sales Garage Sale

317-796-9432 HAS PARTNERED WITH 5607 E. Washington St. 46219 Expanded store hours and inventory. Bridal donations tax deductible. Resale proceeds donated to charity.

Gowns for the Greatest Good

Friday 5/17 8am-3pm 10371 Hickory Ridge Dr. 46077 (Oak Ridge Subdivision) Furniture, Antiques, and more…

Large Rummage Sale

Thursday and Friday May 16th and 17th 9 A.M. – 3 P.M. Christ Community Church 772 North 10th Street Noblesville “All proceeds go to the Loving Hands Food Pantry.”

garage sales RummageJumble 

Friday, May 17 10am to 4pm Saturday, May 18 8 am to 3pm SullivanMunce Cultural Center 225 W. Hawthorne, Zionsville IN 317.873.4900 Books, art, collectibles, furniture, household items and more!

Springmill Crossing Neighborhood Sale May 16-18 Thursday and Friday 8-4 Saturday 8-12 136th Street and Springmill

Huge Moving sale

everything must go – furniture; house wares; tools; sports 10693 Morningtide Circle, Fishers 46038 Friday 5/17 & Saturday 5/18 – 8AM to 2PM

Garage Sale

on May 17th and 18th from 8-2 saying Oak Manor Subdivision Neighborhood Garage Sale located on Carey Road and 169th.

Real estate DISTRESS SALE

Bank Foreclosures Hamilton Co. Free list of Foreclosure Properties. Receive a FREE daily list by e-mail; www.hamiltoncoforeclosures.com


May 14, 2013

Current in Carmel

www.currentincarmel.com

nanny

now hiring

now hiring

now hiring

Need a Nanny?

Location: Noblesville, IN Type: Full Time Organization: Prevail, Inc. Description: Prevail, Inc., a victim awareness and support program providing services to residents of Hamilton and surrounding counties, is seeking an adolescent advocate responsible for prevention and intervention services for victims of crime, alcohol and drug use, domestic violence and sexual assault. Services include individual and group facilitation.

Full-Time Nanny

RENTALs Edgy, finished garage annex space for lease at Studio 421 on thriving Rangeline Road.  Includes shared incredible outdoor living retreat.  Perfect for artist, fitness trainer, yoga studio, architectural salvage shop, design studio, etc… $700 / month 317-679-2565

FL. LONGBOAT KEY

Beachfront, 1 & 3 BR Condos, furnished, heated pool. From $1,000 wkly. 941-383-3844.

For sale FOR SALE

1997 Wilderness by Fleetwood 27’ travel trailer with slideout living/dining, full bath, queen bedroom, sleeper sofa and dining table fold out, outside wash station, awning, airconditioning, loaded kitchen, hydraulic tongue jack,  in terrific condition! Asking $6,900. Cherry Tree Rd., Noblesville, 574-806-5965.

NOW HIRING NOW HIRING Cleaning Service

In Hamilton County: Part Time positions only; apply via e-mail at kristinshousecleaning@gmail.com

Great Deals Savings Magazine

is Now Hiring sales representatives for NE Indianapolis.   Media Experience Required. Call 1-877-587-9780 or send resume to Jim@GreatDealsMagazine.net

OFFICE MANAGER

Seeking energetic Office Manager for dance school located in the Fishers, Indiana area. This is a part-time position that has growth potential as the school grows.  Excellent computer skills are a must.  The ideal candidate should be eager and willing to jump in on a variety of duties.  Quickbooks and collection experience are a plus.  We are seeking someone who is very organized and eager to take on a multitude of projects.  Fun kid-centered environment for the right candidate.  Great part-time position for a mom seeking to work while kids are in school.  This is a year round position.  If interested please go to the attached link to fill out an application https://adobeformscentral. com/?f=YauoCf15rlfuBUqXZZ4Mxg You can also submit your resume along with salary requirements to: Wishes Dance Studio Attention: Personnel 12810 Ford Drive Fishers, Indiana 46037

now hiring

Position: Adolescent Advocate

IU School of Education student looking for summer nanny position. Lots of experience with children of all ages. For more information contact Lindsey House #317-258-5613 or linhouse@indiana.edu. Experienced Professional ECE Degree 20 yrs Exp ($10-$15 hr) Available in June Contact Kathy careforkids2013@yahoo.com

now hiring

39

NOW HIRING Cambria Suites - 13500 Tegler Dr., Noblesville, IN 46060 • Housekeeping • Front Desk (must be able to work weekends) Apply Within MEDICAL ASSISTANT FOR CONCIERGE MEDICAL OFFICE Priority Physicians PC is a privately-owned, FIVE-physician, concierge medical office and is the largest and most successful concierge practice in Indiana. Our position as such is due to the high quality healthcare and superior customer service we offer to our patients. We are seeking an experienced, energetic, career-minded medical assistant with good phlebotomy skills. The successful candidate will work as a medical assistant to one of the physician’s and in conjunction with TWO other medical assistantS will be responsible for all phlebotomy and other clinical needs, INCLUDING RECEPTIONIST RELIEF. We offer a competitive salary and rich benefits to our employees. For prompt and confidential consideration, qualified candidates should fax or email their resume, including salary history to: Peg Weir by fax: 317-338-6612 or e-mail: pweir@priorityphysicianspc.com No phone calls or walk-ins will be considered for employment. EOE

Custodial Supervisor

New Homes Sales Managers

Carmel Clay School Corporation is accepting applications for the position of Custodial Supervisor at Carmel High School. Responsible for the hiring and supervision of custodial staff and shift supervisors on three shift schedule in the cleaning of classrooms, restrooms and common areas for large facility. Work schedule is 40 hours per week, benefits eligible first day of the month following 90 days of employment. Hourly rate $22.85. Candidates with custodial supervision preferred; criminal history check required.

Busy Indianapolis based builder has immediate openings for seasoned sales managers for North South West East locations E mail your resume to lewrobertsii@aol.com

STYLISTS AND NAIL TECH NEEDED

Carmel salon in the Village of West Clay is expanding to hire a stylist and nail tech.  Please call 848-1600 or email a resume to terry@finelinessalon.com

Job description and application is available on-line at www.ccs.k12.in.us AA/EOE

puzzle Answers S L O E

L A R V A

E M A I L

A M I S S

B E R E T

A G O N Y

A D O D E B S N I

W A C S H A H O L L S P O H A P R O M U N I A G E M N E I O R C H I A T O N B E S U T E T S T

T O P S P O T R A C E C A R

S W T A E R A L M L A T P O S T U N A S E T E A D R S S O T S E O D

I N C E D I O S E P O T S F A A T A T O E W E R A N U T S P A M O N E U A V E S T E P S A N E E L S E

Answers to INDIANA WORDSMITH CHALLENGE: REROOF, ROOFED, ROOFER, ORDER, RODEO, DOER, DOOR, FOOD, FORE, ODOR, REDO, RODE, ROOF, DOE, ERR, FED, FOE, FOR, FRO, ODE, ORE, RED, REF, ROD, ROE

Duties: Working in conjunction with staff to provide intervention and follow-up services to clients as needed, which may include (but are not limited to): intake assessment, 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. Facilitate at least two support groups for adolescents, which may include primary and secondary teen victims of family violence and teen victims of dating violence. Provide individual services on an as needed basis. Maintain and update group curriculum, identifying resources, materials, speakers, etc. Serve as a reference guide for the community in the areas of victim resources and violence prevention, by direct referrals for clients, and through public presentations and participation in community organizations. Complete 24-hour on-call crisis line shifts and provide coverage to the Child Advocacy Centers. Collaborate with Prevail staff, other agencies, groups, organizations, and individuals to identify and develop prevention/intervention services for victims of crime and other populations within the community. Represent the agency in public and private presentations to increase awareness and educate audiences as to victim-related issues. Assist with the internal and external coordination of and participation in community crisis assistance for large-scale disasters and/or criminal incidents that may occur in the community. Coordinate and supervise volunteers and interns. Qualifications: Minimum of Bachelor’s degree in social work, counseling, psychology or related field is required. Minimum of 2 years experience working in a victim assistance or related field. Submit cover letter, resume and salary requirements to Michelle Moen – mmoen@prevailinc.com

MOVING? STORAGE? Do you need newspapers for packing? Come by the CURRENT office at 30 S. Range Line Rd., Carmel NO CHARGE FIRST COME, FIRST SERVED

Dennis O’Malia is your LocaL advertising expert Reach him at 370.0749 or dennis@youarecurrent.com


40

May 14, 2013

Current in Carmel

www.currentincarmel.com

Experts delivering before, during and after your delivery. IU Health North Hospital not only provides an exceptional team, we make sure your birthing experience is the one you always imagined. Expert doctors and the comforts of home. That’s what you can expect from IU Health North Hospital. Each of our services are designed to make sure your pregnancy is as comfortable as it is memorable. And should you need a higher level of care, you can be confident that Level III NICU care with private rooms is available at Riley at IU Health North – staffed around the clock by Riley neonatologists and some of the best pediatric physicians in the state. As you can see, your peace of mind means everything to us. Because you deserve it, we deliver it.

Discover the strength at iuhealth.org/northmaternity or arrange an on-site tour by calling the childbirth educator at 317.688.2465

©2013 IU Health 04/13 HY05113_0186

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May 14, 2013