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Lurie remorseful in aftermath of arrest By Robert Annis • email@example.com
respect to growth of the arts and the Arts & Design District, up to and including promoting the district to art show attendees and vendors across the nation and internationally. A day after news of his arrest for patronizing a prostitute beLurie was the first major gallery owner brought in by Brainard came public, a contrite Evan Lurie begged forgiveness from his at the Arts & Design District’s inception a decade family and friends. ago. He has earned hundreds of thousands of dollars “I'm sorry for the embarrassment I caused to my through his association with the city during the past family and the people who trusted me,” the admitdecade,nearly $220,000 from 2004-2010. Lurie was tedly distraught and embarrassed Lurie said in an paid from Brainard’s consultant budget during those exclusive phone interview with Current. "I've got years, but for the past two, he was being paid by the to look to God for guidance and do what I can to CRC. It was unknown at the time this story was pubrebuild trust with my family and friends. … The part lished how much he made during those two years. that hurts is what this situation has done and that is Lurie’s financial ties to the city run even deeper; his that it has humiliated and embarrassed my wife (Jengallery is the result of a multi-million dollar publicnifer) and her family, who are such wonderful people. Lurie private partnership with the city. Although Lurie My wife is the most wonderful person I’ve ever known in my life. … I just feel terrible and hope that we can heal. I hope invested $1.5 million in the gallery, the CRC financed nearly $3 million more. It continues to pay Lurie approximately $84,000 a people can see in their hearts to give my family and I time to year in rent. heal. I need God now more than ever. I want to take the time to But that could change. The CRC’s lease expires in September, work on myself and continue to strive to build something wonand the city currently is negotiating a new agreement, according derful here in Carmel. I hope people can see past this.” As Lurie, 47, urged the public to give him and his family space for to CRC Executive Director Les Olds. But the CRC likely won’t be the tenant. According to Olds and Sharp, Carmel Utilities is healing, Carmel moved to distance itself somewhat from its former looking at leasing the space, with the CRC moving to smaller arts consultant. City officials said a new $60,000 a year contract for offices elsewhere in the city. It’s not known what the utility comLurie would not be approved. His previous contract was terminated pany’s rent will be. last spring, according to city spokeswoman Nancy Heck. “You can find cheaper rent,” Olds said. “But you have to conBut some business relationships will remain intact. Although sider the quality of the building, the quality of the space.” the Carmel Redevelopment Commission’s office lease on the secLurie owes the city $59,000 for work done on the building, ond floor of the fashionable Evan Lurie Gallery on Main Street and that will be addressed in the new lease, Olds said. ends in September, Carmel is negotiating for a new city office to City Councilor Luci Snyder said it was her idea for the CRC take its place. and utility company to switch places. With several major vacanArrested on Feb. 22 in Indianapolis, Lurie is charged with cies in the Arts & Design District, Snyder said, it makes sense for patronizing a prostitute and possession of paraphernalia, both misdemeanors. Police say Lurie called an undercover police officer the city to keep the Lurie gallery financially afloat. Arguably the face of the Arts & Design District, Lurie has a that was posing as a hooker. He’d found the number and another colorful history. Before becoming a gallery owner, he was a Holone in an online advertisement, both of which had been used lywood actor, writer, director and stuntman, appearing in films by prostitute. Lurie purportedly asked the officer how much it such as “Cyborg 3: The Recycler,” “Expect to Die” and “American would cost for a half-hour session, to which she replied $100. He Kickboxer 2.” His wife, Jennifer Lurie, also was an actor, appearagreed to the price, instructing her to wear the lingerie and heels ing on an episode of “Seinfeld.” His gallery’s website states Lurie worn in the ad to their session. About two hours later, Lurie pulled into the Southport Crossings “brings his passion and professional experience from film directHampton Inn, and went to the room where the officer was waiting. ing and production into the fine arts business. The result is a fresh look at contemporary art and the founding of a series of galleries After the two negotiated what she would do for the $100, other from Los Angeles to Miami, celebrated with the most recent undercover operatives entered the room, arresting Lurie. opening of his signature space, Evan Lurie Gallery, in Carmel.” Both Mayor Jim Brainard and City Council President Rick This report first appeared at www.currentincarmel.com at 2:38 Sharp expressed sympathy for Lurie and his family. It long has p.m. on March 1. been expressed that Lurie had done a great deal of work with Prom Genie announces scholarship luncheon – Carmel based not-for-profit Prom Genie Inc. will host its annual scholarship luncheon and fashion show on April 20 from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. at the Meridian Hills Country Club, 7099 Spring Mill Rd., Indianapolis. Prom Genie gives prom dresses and accessories to girls in the Indianapolis area and also awards three senior girls each with a $2,000 college scholarship. Tickets for the luncheon and fashion show are $35 and a corporate table for 10 people can be purchased for $350. Tickets may be bought online at www.promgenie.org or by mail at 1950 E. Greyhound Pass, Suite 18-328, Carmel, IN 46033. All proceeds from the event support the scholarship fund.
Founded Oct. 24, 2006, at Carmel, IN Vol. VII, No. 15 Copyright 2012. Current Publishing, LLC All Rights Reserved. 30 South Range Line Road Carmel, IN 46032
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The views of the columnists in Current in Carmel are their own and do not necessarily reflect the positions of this newspaper.
Current in Carmel
CFTPA announces Encore Celebration Gala – The Center for the Performing Arts announced its annual Gala Encore Celebration last week. The fundraising event and award ceremony will take place across two days, a change from last year’s single evening event. June 28 will feature an elegant dinner and auction at the Indiana Roof Ballroom. June 29 brings the festivities back to Carmel with the Great American Songbook Induction ceremony and performances. For the full release, visit www.currentincarmel.com and click On The Web. CCS Kindergarten deadline March 15 - Carmel Clay Schools (CCS) is requesting all 2013-14 kindergarten families to complete the online registration by March 15 so that each enrolled kindergartener can be adequately assessed for the upcoming school year. For the full release, visit www.currentincarmel.com and click On The Web. Andy Ray examines USPS woes – In his latest column, Andy Ray examines the recent changes made to the USPS delivery schedule. Ray digs into the 2006 passing of the Postal Accountability and Enhancement Act, a bill mandating pre-funding of USPS retiree health care and pension benefits for 75 years, and the effect that it has had on the postal service. For the full column, visit www.currentincarmel. Ray com and click On The Web. CSO brings Cameron Carpenter, fashion show to Palladium - The Carmel Symphony Orchestra presents world-famous organist Cameron Carpenter on Saturday, March 9 at 7:30pm. Carpenter returns to the Palladium with a performance of Guilmant’s Symphony No. 1 for Organ and Orchestra, an original medley interpretation of West Side Story and more. The event also features a fashion showcase influenced by Carpenter’s music and personal style, in collaboration with Pattern and Fresh Fettle, and is the official kickoff event for Midwest Fashion Week. For the full release, visit www.currentincarmel.com and click On The Web. CCS School Board wants your input - The Carmel Clay School Board of Trustees is seeking community input as they search for a new superintendent. All Carmel community members are encouraged to attend community forums on Thursday or take part in a leadership profile survey. For more information and the full release, visit www.currentincarmel. com and click On The Web. IDC to hold Spring Remodeling Event Series next week - Indiana Design Center is holding RENEWAL, a Spring Remodeling Event Series. From March 12 through March 16, special events including lectures, seminars, showcases and celebrations will be hosted at the IDC, 200 S. Range Line Rd., for both trade professionals and consumers to see and learn the latest in home remodeling. For the full release, visit www.currentincarmel.com and click On The Web.
To read more about these stories visit currentincarmel.com March 5, 2013 | 3
COMMUNITY Around town Advertisement
5 THINGS YOU NEED TO KNOW WHEN FILING FOR DIVORCE IN INDIANA • Never allow your emotions to rule your actions – if your spouse has left and filed for divorce it is time for you to take action. Get an attorney and do what you need to do to protect yourself. • Don’t use the same lawyer. Each party should obtain separate counsel and get separate advice. Even if you plan to work things out amicably, one lawyer cannot equally represent conflicting or different interests.
The Indiana Design Center opened in 2010. (Submitted photo)
Final tenant named at IDC
By Christian Sorrell • firstname.lastname@example.org Pedcor Companies announced last week that it has signed a lease with Especially Wicker to open a 1,200-square-foot retail showroom at the Indiana Design Center, 200 S. Range Line Rd. The new showroom will open in March. Especially Wicker is a furniture and design company specializing in outdoor and indoor living spaces as well as high end patio furniture. In addition to providing all types of furniture, Wicker also provides design services for spaces such as sun rooms, vacation homes, country clubs and more. Especially Wicker has a showroom at 4025 E. 82nd St., Indianapolis. With the leasing of the Especially Wicker space, the IDC is now completely occupied, a major accomplishment for the public-private partnership. “We are excited to have a fully occupied
building and about the merchandise mix offered through tenants at the Indiana Design Center,” said Melissa Averitt, senior vice president for Pedcor Companies. “With over 30 businesses in the Indiana Design Center, the stories of collaboration on design projects happen each day. Showrooms and professionals in the building have created strong relationships due to new proximity to one another and continue to elevate Indiana’s design community.” Averitt has driven the leasing process of the building since the start of the project three years ago. “Pedcor is proud to have partnered with the City of Carmel to develop the Indiana Design Center and see Mayor (Jim) Brainard’s vision of creating a design resource for the state through to completion,” Averitt said. “As a developer, we value the opportunity to be part of successful public-private partnerships that improve the community we call home.”
• Indiana addresses four main issues in Divorce: Property division, Child Custody, Child Visitation and Child Support • Indiana has "no fault" divorce, which means you don't have to prove either spouse did anything wrong to get a divorce. The spouse who wants a divorce just has to tell the court that the marriage is "irretrievably broken" to get a divorce. There is really nothing the other spouse can do to stop a divorce. • All assets and property are generally divided up 50/50%. Even if you had significant assets prior to the marriage, the judge will generally view it as marital property and split evenly, unless they have a good reason not to do so or if there was a sound prenuptial agreement in place. If you have a question about divorce or family law, contact Harden Jackson at 317.569.0770 or www.HardenJacksonLaw.com. The above is for informational purposes only should not be considered legal advice. Each case is unique and you should consult an attorney for advice regarding your particular situation. 317-569-0770 . hardenjacksonlaw.com
An SBA loan could be the first chapter in your success story. Your business may be small, but your goals are big. An SBA loan from KeyBank can help you with financing for a new location, new equipment, more inventory, or maybe even an acquisition. KeyBank is an SBA Preferred Lender, and we’re committed to lending $5 billion to community businesses like yours by September 2014. That’s a lot of local success stories. Let’s start writing yours. KeyBank is proud to be named the 2012 SBA top Large Bank 7(a) Lender nationally and also the Top Dollar Volume Lender for the state of Indiana. Contact Karl Zachmann, Vice President, Indiana SBA Sales Manager at 317-464-8024 or visit key.com/sba.
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Current in Carmel
Be entertained, support a cause Commentary by Jeff Worrell The precision moves, so well done, they tell a story. Forty-four faces, every one with a smile shining brightly, practice daily to make sure not a hand is out of place or a step misdirected. To be a Carmel Ambassador is an accomplishment in itself. But to be a member of the award winning Carmel Ambassadors takes continuous daily practice. They are a competition choir, preparing for the weekend contest circuit. They are usually joined by the all female Carmel Accents, who strive for melodious perfection and travel to the same venues. You can be assured the Carmel Ambassadors and Accents have represented Carmel High School and our community very well as they take home trophies almost every time they take the stage. The bus ride home is usually very sweet as losses seldom occur. Just watching an Ambassador or Accent show is always magical and a win for the audience. For Carmel residents, your chance to enjoy your very own Carmel Ambassadors and Accents performances of their 2013 competition set is March 20 at 7:30 pm in the Dale E Graham Auditorium at Carmel High School. Tickets are available at the door for $10 or $5 in the balcony. This is the third year for the unique concert called Concert for the Community. I say unique
because this is not just a concert but a gift. For the last three years, the kids have been using their musical talent to accomplish two major goals. First, they want to share their hard work with their community. But most important, they want to finish the year by giving something back; to support a local charity. So if you should hear a cute little bark or a well intentioned howl during the applause; that would be Mac, Molly or Lilly just showing their appreciation. The Cairn Terriers most certainly to be invited to the show are the working members of TheraPets of Indiana, chosen to receive a portion of the ticket sales. A nonprofit corporation formed to provide animal-assisted therapy and activities in hospitals, nursing homes, school and home settings, TheraPets is most active with St.Vincent Hospital Indianapolis where the dogs are on-call seven days a week, 24 hours a day. Visitations are done in a way that increases emotional well being, promotes healing and improves the quality of life for patients. So, put March 20 on your calendar and wear quiet shoes. You will not be able to control the tapping of your toes. Jeff Worrell is a member of the Carmel Redevlopment Commission. He recognizes volunteers on “Connecting with Carmel” on cable channel 16. Contact him at jworrell@ advantagemedical.com
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Carmel second-graders take USSFA Basketball Championship – Last week, a team of Carmel second-graders won the 2013 USSFA Indiana State Basketball Championship. The students defeated Center Grove 30 to 18 in the finals.
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School Board meeting – Feb. 25
What happened: Junior Achievement recognition
IN CHERRY TREE GROVE.
What it means: Orchard Park fifth-grader Sebastian Penix was recognized for his mayoral leadership in the Junior Achievement BizTown program. Penix earned a presenter’s role award at the Junior Achievement banquet where he exhibited public speaking skills.
Just south of 146th Street on Cherry Tree Road.
What happened: Carmel High School marching band earns Sousa Award What it means: Director of Bands Chris Kreke announced Carmel High School’s marching band was the 68th recipient of the annual Sousa Foundation’s Sudler Shield Award, the highest recognition for marching bands in the country. What happened: Foreign language teacher of the year What it means: A state committee of the Indiana Foreign Language Association voted Angelika Becker the Secondary Teacher of the Year. Becker is the department chair of the foreign language department and German teacher at Carmel High School. Teachers are nominated and selected by a constituent society before presenting a career portfolio for consideration. What happened: Three Indiana coaches of the year What it means: Carmel High School coaches Frank Dixon, Mark Ellington and Scott Heady were named Coaches of the Year by the National Federation of State High School Associations. “Only 21 are awarded each year, and Carmel High School received three,” athletic director Jim Inskeep said. “These awards are indicative of their work ethic and the sacrifice they make for these kids.” What happened: Change orders approved What it means: A change order was approved for the roof replacement at Cherry Tree Elementary. The roof completed by Adams Roofing cost $11,785 less than originally allocated. A change order also was approved for the fitness center addition to Carmel High School. Thicker floor padding at weight lifting stations installed by Kiefer Specialty Flooring cost an additional $19,430. Original allocations could not include full padding costs until these stations were placed. “We anticipated this,” Roger McMichael explained. “It’s not an oversight.”
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The East Side Mass Choir led by directors Dori Gallinat, Lindsey Ratney Priscilla Shaw and Lisa Sullivan includes choirs from Hazel Dell Elementary, Woodbrook Elementary, Prairie Trace Elementary and Mohawk Trails Elementary. (Photos by Maddie Scott)
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form as part of CEF’s largest annual public event. The showcase was free, although donations were accepted the evening of the performance. Last week, the Carmel Education FoundaCEF’s next event is its 27th annual telethon, tion held its 27th annual CEF Showcase at Clay its primary fundraiser Middle School. The each year. The telethon four-hour showcase will take place from featured performances March 12 to 14 on from nine different What: 27th Annual CEF Telethon Carmel High School elementary choirs and When: March 12 to 14 student-run television two middle school Where: CHTV, Brighthouse Channel 99 channel CHTV airing choirs and ensembles. Info: visit www.ccs.k12.in.us/foundation/ on Brighthouse NetFamily and friends were telethon works’ channel 99. able to see children per-
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Technology company expands firstname.lastname@example.org Polleo Systems, a cloud computing and strategic technology servicer, announced plans last week to expand its Carmel headquarters, creating up to 36 new jobs by 2016. “Polleo Systems is proof of the innovative talent that calls the Hoosier State home. Our high-tech industry is experiencing rapid growth as companies continue to realize the many advantages of doing business in Indiana,” said Eric Doden, president of the Indiana Economic Development Corp. The company plans to invest $2.5 million to expand its cloud platform, as well as lease and equip a new Carmel facility. Polleo Systems is planning to hire new system engineers, account executives and technicians for its north side location. Interested applicants should email their resumes to email@example.com. “The decision to continue our growth in Indiana is highlighted by the state’s commitment to small businesses and the opportunities that the state makes available to support our development,” said Talbott Sumners, president of Polleo Systems. “We feel that Indiana welcomes the high-tech community and companies like Polleo Systems.” Founded in 2011 by Sumners, Polleo Systems provides cloud computing and technology services for small and medium-sized businesses.
The company, which is also opening an additional facility in Orlando, Fla., was recently named a 2013 TechPoint Mira Awards finalist in the category of IT/Tech Service Excellence and Innovation. The Indiana Economic Development Corp. offered Polleo Systems up to $300,000 in conditional tax credits and up to $40,000 in training grants based on the company’s job creation plans. These tax credits are performance-based, meaning until Indiana residents are hired, the company is not eligible to claim incentives. The city of Carmel also supported this project. “We are thrilled about the expansion and addition of new jobs at Polleo Systems’ current facility in Carmel City Center,” Mayor Jim Brainard said. “The city realizes a long-term gain through local investment and job creation in redevelopment areas such as City Center. Polleo Systems’ decision to invest and expand in this location demonstrates exactly the type of economic impact the city anticipated for Carmel and the region.” Polleo Systems is the latest company to announce plans to expand its Central Indiana operations. Just last month, Allegient announced its second expansion in the region in as many years. The high-tech business solutions firm will invest $225,000 to expand its Carmel operations, adding up to 36 new jobs.
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Name: Chandan Gopalani I’m running the Carmel: Half Marathon My goal for the 2013 Carmel Marathon Weekend: To finish the half marathon in under two hours! The last time I ran, my time was 2 hours and 21 minutes. Why I run: Running is a great way to keep my body fit and healthy. And having a goal such as the Carmel Half Marathon is a great motivator for me to keep running! Favorite place to run in Carmel: West Carmel area around 131st Street and Towne Road. That area has wide spacious sidewalks that are ideal for running and biking. Pre-race rituals: Stretches and a nice healthy breakfast. If I’m not running, I’m… : Hanging out with my two daughters, Sakshi and Sanya! My advice for new runners: Running is a good thing for the body and the mind. All it needs is a little discipline and once you get in the routine, it gets easier and it’s a lot of fun. All the very best! Why I like living and running in Carmel: Carmel is a great family friendly place to live and grow a family. The schools are excellent and the people are great. Our family is really happy to be a part of Carmel. For more information on the Carmel Marathon Weekend, visit www.CarmelMarathon.com.
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Our forefathers got it correct Commentary by John Acceturo In the last election, Republicans won super majorities in the State House and Senate, along with the governorship. This would give anyone the impression that there would be total agreement on bills and other issues being considered in this year’s legislative session. That is far from what is really happening. Gov. (Mike) Pence’s 10-percent state income tax cut was given little attention by Speaker Brian Bosma and the House. Instead the House wants to invest more, or in a layperson language, spend more. Their version of the budget doesn’t include the Governor’s proposed cut. However, don’t fret because Sen. Luke Kenley (R-Noblesville), who leads the Senate budgeting process, will likely express different priorities. The Senate’s budget proposal will follow State revenue projects to be released around April, and it is obvious to everyone that Sen. Kenley knows his stuff. Disagreement between House and Senate Republican doesn’t end there. We also have the Transit Bill authored by Jerry Torr, (R-Carmel) which recently passed the House. Rep. Torr indicates a new transit system is required to keep this a world class city. What
city was he talking about? It will allow 10 counties in the metro area to hold a referendum on whether to raise the county option income tax up to .3 percent to support local share for a new transit system. By the way, in Hamilton County that means a 30-percent increase in our county option income tax. Hamilton and Marion counties would be voting on the referendum in 2014. However, the bill still has to pass the Republican dominated Senate where support doesn’t seem to be bubbling over. So it looks as if once again, the House and Senate are on different pages. So what do we really have with the Republican super majority in both chambers? It seems to me we have a House that wants more spending and a Senate and Governor that want to cut taxes. Maybe our forefathers were smarter than we think when they established our system of government. They provided for checks and balances with two houses in the legislature and the executive and judicial branches.
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Cherry Tree Art Exhibit now open – The Carmel Art Council’s latest exhibit at the World’s Smallest Children’s Art Gallery, 40 W. Main St., opened last week. The exhibit features the work of students from Cherry Tree Elementary. The gallery will be open Friday through Sunday from 2 to 4 p.m. throughout March.
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March 5, 2013 | 11
Janus hosts fundraising breakfast firstname.lastname@example.org Janus Developmental Services will host its fifth annual Create, Connect and Commit breakfast on March 15 at the Fountains in Carmel, 502 E. Carmel Dr., in recognition of Disabilities Awareness Month. The event will focus on the achievements of individuals with disabilities and share heartwarming and inspirational stories. All the proceeds raised Brainard from the breakfast will directly support Janus programs and services which include community employment, onsite work experience, children’s services, Doorways and Hamilton County Express bus services. This year’s honorary co-chairpersons are Noblesville Mayor John Ditslear, Carmel Mayor Jim Brainard, Westfield Mayor Andy Cook, Fishers Town Council President John Weingardt and Fishers Town Manager Scott Fadness.
Doorways Shapes program The Janus Doorways Shapes Program is designed to offer individuals with disabilities the opportunity to adopt a healthy lifestyle through exercise and nutrition. The program promotes health and fitness by providing an exercise room complete with appropriate equipment, staff and exercise sessions that are individualized to address each participant’s needs. The grant funding from the TJX Foundation will enable Janus to expand the Doorways Shapes program. For more information on the Doorways Shapes program, contact Shannon Smith at 773-8781 or email@example.com.
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The mission of Janus Developmental Services is to provide individuals with disabilities the opportunity to participate and contribute within the community. For more information or to make a reservation, contact Joanne McDonough at 7738781 ext. 112 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
Hamilton County Leadership Luncheon – Girl Scouts of Central Indiana will host the Hamilton County Leadership Luncheon featuring Noblesville Schools Supt. Libbie Conner Monday at The Mansion at Oak Hill, 5801 E. 116th St., Carmel. The luncheon will benefit the Girl Scouts of Central Indiana. Registration begins at 11:30 a.m. with the lunch and program from noon to 1:30 p.m. Limited seating is still available. For more information, contact Connie Saywell at 844-3098 or cwsaywell@ hotmail.com or Jamie Wilson at 703-9159 or email@example.com.
DIVORCE & FAMILY LAW MEDIATION & COLLABORATIVE DIVORCE Custody Child Support Prenuptial Agreements Adoptions Education Law Vintage Saturday – March 9th at the Fountains Conference Center in Carmel - 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. presented by the Indie Arts & Vintage Marketplace
A vintage market of: craftpersons, upcycled, recycled & unique items to delight your friends and loved ones!
[317.348.6723] | www.hzlegal.com 11555 N. Meridian St. | Suite 530 | Carmel, IN 46032
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12 | March 5, 2013
Current in Carmel
Sharon Robbins of Lollies Candy Shop was the winner of EAC’s 2012 Community Business Plan competition.
Any person wishing to comment on this application may file his or her comments in writing with the Regional Director of the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation (FDIC) at the FDIC office at Suite 1700, 300 S Riverside Plaza, Chicago, Illinois, 60606, no later than March 20, 2013.
The event featured a reception, lunch and a keynote speaker in addition to the award ceremony. (Photos by Christian Sorrell)
EAC announces celebration awards By Christian Sorrell • firstname.lastname@example.org
Last week, the Entrepreneurship Advancement Center held its 2013 Entrepreneurship Celebration Awards in the Monon Center in Carmel. James Burns of PatentStatus was awarded the Emerging Business award, Nick Carter of AddressTwo was awarded the Established Business award and Michael Fiery of Veteran Construction was awarded the Mature Business award.
Additionally, Peter Griffin of Fishers High School was named the 2013 Outstanding Entrepreneurship Educator and Heidi Wolfe of Lollies Candy Shop won the 2012 Community Business Plan competition. The event featured a reception, lunch and a keynote speech by Michael Cloran of Developer Town. For more information on the Entrepreneurship Advancement Center, visit www.goentrepreneurs.org.
Bloomfield State Bank, 48 N Washington St. Bloomfield IN. 47424 is applying to the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation and the Indiana Department of Financial Institutions for approval to relocate its Indianapolis Office currently located at 9339 Priority Way W Dr. Ste 110, Indianapolis, IN 46240 to a new location at 650 E Carmel Dr, Ste 100, Carmel, IN 46032.
Michael Byers of Cornerstone Painting and Drywall, Karen Byers and Peter Griffin of Fishers High School
Gavin Fisher of BMO Harris and Brian Smith of Hamilton Southeastern Schools
The non confidential portions of the application are on file at the FDIC Office at Suite 1700, 300 Riverside Plaza, Chicago, Illinois, 60606, and are available for public inspection during regular business hours. Photocopies of the non confidential portion of the application file will be made available upon request.
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COMMUNITY Cover Story
Former ‘Tonight Show’ talent coordinator now producing her own life in Carmel By Christian Sorrell • email@example.com During the past 40 years, Carmel resident and Indianapolis native Deb Roccaforte, 63, has worked across the nation in the entertainment and event planning industries. Her storied career has sent her to both sides of the country and many places in between. Now living in Carmel with her husband, Michael, Roccaforte recently sat down with Current to reflect on years gone by. What led Roccaforte back home to Indiana at the helm of her own business, Forté? The answer lies in a career spanning the past 40 years and stretching from Indianapolis to New York to Philadelphia to Los Angeles, and now, to Carmel.
Roccaforte began as an intern for Indianapolis’ Channel 6 in 1968. As an intern, she was tasked with pushing out advertisements, manning the teleprompter and anything else that was needed of her. A little more than a year later, Roccaforte made her way to Channel 8 where she wrote documentaries, first working on “The Roadbuilders,” a piece on the construction of I-465. “Early on, I had some good mentors that said, ‘experience, experience, experience,’” Roccaforte said. She has been following that advice closely ever since, having gained experience coordinating telethons, directing a dance company and producing television in three different markets across the country, including a two-year stint at “The Tonight Show” with Johnny Carson in 1970.
From Indianapolis to New York Roccaforte, initially brought to New York City by her model-
Meet Deb Roccaforte
• Hometown: Indianapolis • Residence: Carmel • Age: 63 • Family: Husband, Michael Roccaforte; 3 adult children living in Indianapolis; 7 grandchildren with an eighth on the way • Education: Indiana University, Journalism; Butler University, Radio and Television • Career History: Assistant Talent Coordinator, “The Tonight Show” with Johnny Carson; Head Talent Coordinator, “The Mike Douglas Show;” Director, Dance Kaleidoscope; Owner, Forte LLC • Hobbies: Gemology, gourmet cooking, Notre Dame football, wearable art • Most embarrassing "Tonight Show" moment: I was going to get Paul Williams for his pre-interview, and he was sitting there with his manager, who looked like a blond beetle, and then there was Paul, 5-feet, 1-inch tall, rotund and (someone who) doesn’t look like what you would expect a singer to look like, so I go right up to his manager and say ‘Mr. Williams, we are ready for you,’” said Roccaforte, laughing. “He looked like he should have been the performer! I was just mortified. I was sure I was going to be fired, but Paul was so kind and gracious. It was really great.” 14 | March 5, 2013
ing career, was brought on “The Tonight Show” as an assistant talent coordinator. Roccaforte researched guests, conducted pre-interviews and wrote guest notes that she hand delivered to Carson each day at 2 p.m. “Johnny was an extremely quiet man,” Roccaforte said. “There was something very vulnerable about him. You wanted to do your best for him, and you kind of wanted to protect him even though there was nothing about his demeanor that would say, ‘protect me.’” In 1971, Roccaforte left “The Tonight Show” for “The Mike Douglas Show,” where she quickly was promoted to head talent coordinator. She was responsible for planning, booking and clearing all the guests on the show during her time in Philadelphia. Roccaforte came face to face with a number of celebrities. One day, William Holden sat on the edge of her desk and bummed cigarettes all afternoon. Another, George Carlin, came into the office, tried out new material and just sat and talked. Roccaforte’s prize booking was a weeklong co-hosting of the show by John Lennon and Yoko Ono. Ono had an album and a book to promote, but Roccaforte negotiated a meeting with Lennon as a part of the booking In the end, both Lennon and Ono were brought on board to co-host in what was one of the show’s most colorful weeks. Lennon and Ono selected guests to be on the show during their hosting week. Their selections included Bobby Seale, cofounder of the Black Panther Party, several individuals wanted by the FBI at the time and Jerry Rubin, one of the Chicago Seven. “I couldn’t get clearance from Westinghouse (Broadcasting, the show's distributor) to book the people (Lennon) and Yoko wanted because we would have been busted,” said Roccaforte, laughing.
Roccaforte, center, was in the princess court of the 1968 500 Festival.
Roccaforte in her office at “The Tonight Show with Johnny Carson” in 1971, smoking a cigarette.
Back to Indiana
After moving to Los Angeles in late 1973, Roccaforte began a period of moving in and out of the production industry while simultaneously starting a family. During this time, she was in charge of producing a telethon for boxer Sugar Ray Robinson’s youth foundation. Roccaforte also started a stained-glass business and a sweater-design business, always being one to stay busy. In 1992, Roccaforte began working for Michael at the Indianapolis-based corporate event planning and production business that she now owns. By 1995, the couple was married and has been working together ever since. “We’re married, we work together, and we like each other,” Roccaforte said. “Michael is extremely artistic and creative and really, really technically savvy with everything that needs to go on with (Forté).”
Roccaforte, left, and her father participated in a Pro-Am tournament at Harbour Trees Golf and Beach Club in 1978.
The work continues
The future is bright for both Roccaforte and Forté as she shows no sign of stopping anytime soon. Roccaforte is continuing to produce and plan events throughout the state, the nation and the world at large. “The best part about my life is that no two weeks are ever the same,” Roccaforte said. “Sometimes they are really hard weeks, but I wouldn’t trade it for anything.” For an extended version of this story, visit www.currentincarmel. Current in Carmel
Roccaforte with her horse, Aspen, in Los Angeles in 1984.
The incredible shrinking presidency of Obama
Control vs. liberty It is our position that careful attention should be paid to the current gun control debate in order to balance liberty and gun ownership. Mothers are taking to the streets in the form of groups such as Moms Demand Action For Gun Sense In America, a grassroots effort formed in the wake of the devastating mass shooting at Sandy Hook Elementary School in Newtown, Conn. The group’s founder is Zionsville mother of five, Shannon Watts. This group, who advocates for common sense gun laws, has even dropped the term, “gun control” from their name in the hopes of lobbying successfully for a ban on assault weapons and ammunition magazines that hold more than 10 rounds, the requirement of background checks for all gun and ammunition purchases and the reporting of the sale of large quantities of ammunition to the ATF, as well as placing a ban on online sales of ammunition. What seems like common sense control to some sounds like a liberty infringement on the Second Amendment right to bear arms to others and an unnecessary penalty for responsible gun owners. While some may argue that gun violence is a people control problem and a mental health issue, hopefully reasonable heads will prevail in this important debate.
Wanna write us a letter? You can do it a couple ways. The easiest is to e-mail it to info@ currentincarmel.com. The old-fashioned way is to snail mail it to Current in Carmel, 30 South 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. www.currentincarmel.com
Three step program
Commentary by Terry Anker
During these past 25 years or so, I’ve spent the majority of my time launching start-up companies. To be fair, many of those have been brought forward by more insightful entrepreneurs to whom I simply acted as an investor and catalyst. With the passage of time, it has become clear that the people are often as important (or more) than the product. It has become clear that would-be entrepreneurs need advice as much (or more) as they need cash. And, it has become clear that the road to success is fraught with both internal and external perils. Along the way, three distinct risks have materialized. The first is at launch and is the most obvious. As a new enterprise is bringing together the various components required (usually money and manpower), testing ideas that are often little-more than concepts and pushing the limits of their ability and fortitude, the fledgling business is exposed to the widest variety of risks. Once past the launch, young entrepreneurs often fail to anticipate the third-year stretch.
This is when the company has survived, but fatigue and infighting have replaced inexperience as the main threat to success. The imagined life of a small business owner with flexible hours, financial gain and greater independence is overwhelmed by the stark reality of long hours, limited resources and endless government forms. Partners battle with parity of sacrifice and seeking personal balance. Like all phases in life, the stretch gives way around year seven to the baron. At this point, the company has succeeded in becoming established and is working its business plan. Money, time and other benefits are flowing. Entrepreneurs are lauded as brilliant, handsome and charming. Sycophants circle like ants at a picnic. As the prototypical American entrepreneur Ben Franklin said, “Success has ruined many a man.” Terry Anker is an associate editor of Current Publishing, LLC. You may e-mail him at terry@ currentincarmel.com.
Great thoughts come from the heart. - Marquis de Vauvenargues Current in Carmel
As press time clamped down on us, barring a last-minute miracle, President Barack Obama was to have ordered the much-feared sequestration, or across-the-board set of budget cuts, totaling $1.2 trillion, from defense and nondefense spending across the next 10 years. We’re assuming Obama isn’t displaying one-upmanship on this, because his only competition is the Republican Party. Really, considering that, how much game need he bring? The president has resorted to drama-queen status with comments such as, “It will jeopardize military readiness; it will eviscerate job-creating investments in education, energy and medical research” (and we assume the evisceration was set in motion by his economic team). In other words, this represents the same tired dime-store ploy of trying to scare Americans over what amounts to a 5-percent cut to domestic agencies and a 7-percent cut to the military. Bottom line: Those cuts in question, $85 billion, amount to 2.3 percent of total spending. According to the Wall Street Journal, the agencies the White House says can’t save 5 percent actually received an average increase in their budgets of 17 percent in the previous five years, not counting, of course, their $276 billion stimulus bonus. So how much smaller a thinker can our president be? We find it incredibly ironic that one of the top films of the year, “Lincoln,” about which much has been written, specifically related to President Abraham Lincoln’s leadership ability, intelligence, the skill with which he unified our nation and arguably took his place in history as one of the best presidents, if not the best. We now are faced with debatably the worst president in American history, and as this mess authoritatively becomes law of the land, as we anticipate it will, the impact of it won’t be known for some time. Buckle up. Brian Kelly, publisher, and Steve Greenberg, general manager, are co-owners of Current Publishing, LLC. Write them at info@ youarecurrent.com.
Our nation has all sorts of arcane, nonsensical laws on the books. Each week, we’ll share one with you. In Columbia, Mo., though clotheslines are banned, clothes may be draped over a fence. Source: dumblaws.com
March 5, 2013 | 15
Redirect the cops to CHS
Editor, I have the utmost respect for the law and the Carmel Police Dept. So you know, I have not received a ticket in the past few years, so I’m not writing because I’m a sour puss, but it sure seems to me that lately the Carmel police department has turned into mostly a revenue collector for the city, rather than remembering who works for who and being there to protect and most importantly, serve. I’ll make my point by bringing up a conversation that I had with my son last week who goes to Carmel High School. He’s an athlete and an honor roll student, so unless he’s fooling me, he’s walking a pretty straight line, hopefully so. I put him on the spot when we were driving in
the car (I had him trapped!) and asked him how many kids he knew at CHS that do or sell drugs, not a question I could tell he wanted to, but definitely one he was going to, answer. He told me that he knew of a few kids that bragged that they “got high,” but what concerned me most was when he told me that “everybody” in school knows who sells stuff, pot and pills mostly. Why aren’t the police who are shooting their radar guns every other minute on Range Line and sitting in their cars ‘waiting’ for a ‘crime’ to happen on getting redirected over to CHS? It’s because busting the kids hustling drugs doesn’t bring in any revenue and writing tickets does. Ricky Williams, 46032
Carmel could learn from Franklin
Editor, On a recent trip to Nashville, I visited a suburb of the city called Franklin. As I walked down the charming brick paved main street, I said this is what downtown Carmel needs to feel like. There were boutiques to fit every wallet, interest and demographic. Clothing, gifts, toys and handmade treasures could all be found. I spent money and bought several items to take home. I drank a coffee and stopped for a meal. I
could have also seen a movie if time would have allowed. Downtown Carmel could be like this if the pieces were put together better. We have the dining, but now we need to have those shopping opportunities and family experiences that bring people out. I would highly recommend a field trip to Franklin be in order for the Carmel Arts & Design District Planning Committee. Carolyn Scott, 46033
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“Indy’s Oldest Heating & Cooling Co.” 130th Anniversary Sale
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Fear won’t limit me Commentary by Danielle Wilson Once again, I’m having a hard time figuring out what to write about this week. Should I go with the very uncomfortable exchange I had with my two daughters about puberty, or perhaps my family’s experience at the food pantry? Maybe I should share with you the surprising way people have reacted to the news that I’ll be traveling to North Africa this summer. It seems a hodgepodge of topics, but I think I can lump them altogether under one heading: Fear of the unknown. Let’s go with it. First up, periods. They scared me when I was a teen, and they scare me as a mother. How will my girls handle it? With embarrassment? Grace? Excitement? I’m encouraged by a conversation last weekend. My oldest casually mentioned that a friend of hers has “started” and then went into a very detailed explanation of her ordeal. As I was blushing and trying desperately to change topics, she proceeded to engage her younger sister in a debate over tampons versus pads. How sad I would have been to have missed that! Next, volunteering. This is the first time I’ve forced my kids to volunteer, and, of course, they complained the entire drive to the food pantry. I thought, if these children are rude, selfish, or just plain brats, even Jesus won’t be able to save them from my wrath. I almost turned around, but it’s Lent, darn it, and my kids need to do something
for someone else for a change. To my surprise, not only were they polite, enthusiastic and compassionate, but they actually enjoyed helping. When we left, they wanted to know when we could volunteer again. Very interesting. Finally, I won a teaching grant to study in Morocco, Egypt and Turkey this June. I am terrified. And what’s making my fear worse is the way people respond when I tell them where I’m going. “But, what about the terrorists?” is pretty much par for the course. Why are we all so afraid? I’m convinced it’s because we know so little about these cultures. To wit, my Facebook friends who have actually travelled to these countries, say, “I’m so jealous!” and “You’ll love the people!” Do I lie awake wondering whether I’ll be kidnapped in Cairo? Almost every night. Am I worried that my kids will grow up to be selfish, arrogant dillholes? Sometimes, yes. And am I concerned that my daughters will have a rough transition to womanhood? Definitely. But, I don’t want to be that person who deprives herself of new experiences and relationships because she can’t predict the future. Bottom line, it’s OK to fear the unknown, as long as that fear doesn’t limit you. Peace Out.
Danielle Wilson is a contributing columnist. You may e-mail her at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Just ask and I’ll get to it, maybe Commentary by Dick Wolfsie I don’t care if my wife goes through my pockets looking for money. I have no problem with her opening mail that is addressed to me. She can peek at my text messages all she wants. No big deal. But please, Mary Ellen, do not mess with my “to do” list. For almost 30 years, I have created such a list each night, having resisted technological advances: I have successfully poo-pooed Palm Pilots, bypassed BlackBerrys and ignored iPhones. Instead, I write my daily obligations on a mini yellow legal pad, each entry carefully arranged in chronological order, taking into account the route that must be negotiated the next day and the importance of the event. I fiddle with it all evening, often reconstructing it to account for each new activity that crops up. Just adding something to the bottom of the page would be unconscionable, so it must be recast to accurately reflect the change. The next morning, I am comforted by the list, knowing all the work behind its apparent simplicity. I consider it a piece of art. I knew something was amiss last week when I left Greenwood after a meeting, drove back to Indy to replace a burned-out light bulb in our garage and clean the cat’s litter box, then raced back to Greenwood for lunch. “Mary Ellen, have you done anything lately behind my back?” www.currentincarmel.com
“A bright guy like you? I’d never get away with it.” She had a point. Nevertheless, I had just driven 60 miles to clean a litter box and change a light bulb, so I was in no position to dwell in the intellectual limelight. My wife has always had unique ways of getting me to do chores. She resists coming right out and asking. Instead, she resorts to trickery and skullduggery. “Dick, you know those Colts play-off tickets? I think they flew up on the roof. I’m sure you’ll find them while you’re cleaning out the gutters.” I mean, how dumb do I look? It only took me three seasons to catch on to that little game. “Mary Ellen, I’m tired of all this chicanery. We are going to start a new system. If you want me to do a chore, you just come right out and ask me. Is that a deal?” “It’s a deal. Now could you please clean up the storeroom downstairs?” “Not this weekend. I’m watching a big golf match on TV.” “Could you fix the latch on the screen door?” “Sorry, I don’t have the right tools.” “Dick, this new system of yours doesn’t work.” “Works for me.”
Joint Replacement Seminar Dr. Jeffrey Ginther, a fellowship trained and board certified orthopaedics surgeon, will discuss joint pain and the newest treatments and techniques for hip and knee replacement, including the anterior approach hip replacement. A light dinner will be served. Register online at riverview.org or call (317) 776-7999. When:
Thursday, March 14 Time:
6-7 pm Location:
Krieg DeVault Conference Room Lower Level of the Women’s Pavilion (entrance 11)
riverview.org Dick Wolfsie is an author, columnist, and speaker. Contact him at email@example.com.
Current in Carmel RVH-129-Current-5.1x11-03.05.13-FNL.indd
March 5, 2013 17 2/26/13 5:05 |PM RES:
Carmel: Northside Nights Restaurant Week • Three-course meals for $30 at participating restaurants; Restaurant Week menus are determined by each restaurant. Runs through March 24 • Various Northside Indianapolis restaurants • $30 for one or two people for three-course meals, depending on restaurant • 673-4211 • http://www. northsidenightsindy.com/ Fishers: Sun King Beer and Food Tasting at Louie’s – The resident bar and restaurant at Pinheads is holding a beer and food tasting event this Friday. It will feature five of Sun King Brewing Co.’s seasonal beers and a five-course meal from Louie’s. The event costs $17.95 per person, and while reservations are recommended, walk-ins are still welcome. • 7 to 9 p.m. • 773-9988 • 13825 Britton Park Rd. • www.bowlatpinheads.com
‘Steel Magnolias’ blooming on Carmel stage By Maddie Scott • firstname.lastname@example.org Carmel Community Players has been around since 1993 working to provide quality live dramatic and musical entertainment presentations that expand and develop creative, cultural and educational opportunities for the entire community. So far this season, Carmel Community Players has put on “Breaking Up is Hard to do” and ���Joseph and Mary.” For the last fifteen months, the players have been working with director Jason Gloye on “Steel Magnolias.” Gloye worked with Carmel Community players when he was a teenager, so when artistic director, Lori Raffel, asked him if he would be interested in directing “Steel Magnolias” he was more than thrilled. Gloye Making his first debut as a director, Gloye is excited to share his masterpiece with the community. “Steel Magnolias” is a play about six courageous, bold, vulnerable, beautiful women who all experience life in their own unique ways. The play takes place in the 80s at a local beauty shop where women go to share because they can, support because they love, laugh at the good and help one another through the bad. “Each woman in this play has her own per18 | March 5, 2013
sonal, epic highs and her own crushing, raw lows,” Gloye said. It’s always a challenge to approach a play that has become a piece of culture via film,” Gloye said. “Steel Magnolias is a lot like the movie only without the men. And Gloye said he believed audiences would recognize the women in the play from their own personal lives, adding that these women exist off stage, in our own lives. The woman in “Steel Magnolias” help audiences realize everyone is going through something in their own personal way. “I think it would be good for the new generation of girls to come see the show” Raffel said. Raffel will also be taking on the role of Ouiser. “Choosing the cast for “Steel Magnolias” was one of the most rewarding parts of directing the play,” Gloye said. Many of the women in the cast have portrayed one of the other
characters in the play at some time or another. In addition to Raffell, the cast includes: Vickie Cornelis Phipps (M’Lynne), Sarah McGee (Shelby), Casey Votaw (Annelle), veteran Laura Baltzwill be taking on the role of (Truvy) and Joellyn Young will be taking on her first role at Carmel Community Players as (Clairee). “In the past few months, whenever I’ve mentioned “Steel Magnolias” to friends, family, or colleagues, I’m flooded with each person’s favorite outrageous line from the play… There’s no denying the hysterical writing in this piece,” Gloye said. Enjoy the laughter, revel in 80’s nostalgia, but don’t forget to take in the simple moments and the dynamic arc that each of these women experiences. Most importantly, don’t forget to acknowledge the real-life steel magnolias you come in contact with every day.
The Basics ★ What: Robert Harling’s “Steel
★ When: Now through March 10, Thurs-
day, Fridays and Saturdays at 8 p.m.
★ Where: Carmel Community Playhouse
at Clay Terrace, 14299 Clay Terrace Blvd., Suite 140 ★ Cost: Tickets are $15 for adults, $12 for students and seniors ★ More info: e-mail info@carmelplayers. org or call 815-9387
Current in Carmel
Noblesville: ‘Rehearsal for Murder’ – Noblesville High School will present its thrilling “theatrical” mystery at 7 p.m. Thursday and Friday in the auditorium, 18111 Cumberland Rd. As a playwright prepares for the first reading of his new play the audience discovers the actors, producer and director with this play was involved with another play by the same playwright. At its opening night, exactly a year ago and in this same theatre, the beautiful leading lady, who was also the playwright’s fiancée, was murdered! As these people start with the new play, startling connections to the murder begin to unfold. The ticket booth opens at 6:30 p.m. and the auditorium doors will open at 6:40 p.m. Cost is $5. Westfield: ‘The Last Romance’ – Main Street Productions of Westfield presents a heart-warming comedy about the transformative power of love at 7:30 p.m. Friday and Saturday; and 2:30 p.m. Sunday at the Westfield Playhouse, 1836 W. Ind. 32. Cost is $12 and $10 for seniors and $2 of each ticket will be donated to Friends of Westfield Bark Park. For more information, call 896-27070 or visit www.westfieldplayhouse.org. Zionsville: Hunter Smith Band concert – On Saturday, the Hunter Smith Band will perform a concert at 7 p.m. at Zionsville Presbyterian Church, 4775 W. 116th St., Zionsville. Tickets are $20 per person and include dessert. Tickets can be purchased online at www.zpc.org, at the ZPC office, or by contacting Allison Maines at 5231876. Proceeds will benefit the ZPC food bank and ZPC Mothers of Preschoolers ministry. www.currentincarmel.com
NIGHT & DAY Event Calendar Flat 12 Bierwerks Dinner • A four-course beer dinner is served at High Velocity Sports Bar & at JW Marriott Hotel. • 6:30 p.m.; reservations are required • 10 S. West St., Indianapolis • $50 plus tax & gratuity • 860-4988 • www.jwindy.com/blog/
Indiana Pacers vs. Boston Celtics • Boom Baby! Cheer on the Pacers and join the contagious energy of the Pacemates and mascots Boomer and Bowser at Bankers Life Fieldhouse • 7 p.m. • 125 S. Pennsylvania St., Indianapolis • Starts at $10 • 9172727 • www.bankerslifefieldhouse.com
Happy Hour at The Symphony • The Symphony’s one-hour performance combines Radiohead’s OK Computer with Brahm’s First Symphony. Food and drinks provided before performance on both floors of Hilbert Circle Theatre. • Food and drinks served from 5 to 6:30 p.m.; performance is from 6:30 to 7:30 p.m. • 32 E. Washington St., Indianapolis • Advance tickets: $25; $12 for students (in advance); $30 for same-day tickets; • 639-4300 • www.indianapolissymphony.org
Diva Night • Ladies: take a break, shop for sales, enjoy some refreshments and enter to win prizes in downtown Noblesville. The 11 shops participating in the event will be decorated with pink balloons. Each shopper will be given a punch card that will be stamped by each shop visited; the card will be entered for a chance to win prizes donated by participating shops. • 5 to 8:30 p.m.; drawing will be held from 8:30 to 9:30 p.m. • Historic Noblesville Square, 839 Conner St., Noblesville; drawing will be held at Conner Station. • Call 774-1800 for more details • www.noblesvilleantiques.com The Center Presents Jason Bishop Illusion • International award-winning illusionist, Bishop amazes and entertains audiences with large illusions, sleight of hand and live “close up” magic, with projections on LCD screens • 7 p.m. • The Tarkington at The Center for the Performing Arts, 3 Center Green, Ste. 200, Carmel • $18 for students 18 and under; $28-38 for adults • 843-3800 • www. thecenterfortheperformingarts.org/ Carmel Repertory Theatre presents ‘Henry V’ • The Carmel Repertory Theatre brings the Shakespearean classic to life. • 8 p.m. Friday and Saturday; 2:30 p.m. Sunday • $25; $22 for seniors and students • The Studio Theater at The Center for the Performing Arts, 355 City Center Dr., Carmel • 843-3800 • www.thecenterfortheperformingarts.org
The Center Presents Anne-Sophie Mutter • Mutter, a German violinist who was supported early in her career by conductor Herbert von Karajan, is known as one of the greatest violin virtuosos of our time. • 8 p.m. • The Palladium at the Center for the Performing Arts, 1 Center Green, Carmel • Starts at $18 • 843-3800 • www.thecenterfortheperformingarts.org/ www.currentincarmel.com
‘The Last Romance’ by Joe DiPietro • A widower named Ralph takes a different path on his daily walk to discover a second chance at love. • Presented by Main Street Productions at Westfield Playhouse, 1836 Ind. 32 West, Westfield • $12; $10 seniors • 7:30 p.m. Friday and Saturday; 2:30 p.m. Sunday • 896-2707 for reservations • www.westfieldplayhouse.org/
saturday Carmel Symphony Orchestra presents Cameron Carpenter • The performance blends music and fashion together for one unique show. It showcases Indianapolis designers and models and includes a Carpenter runway presentation during the show’s intermission in the East Lobby. • 7:30 p.m. • The Palladium at The Center for Performing Arts, 1 Center Green, Carmel • Starts at $10; single youth pass starts at $5 • 843-3800 • www.thecenterfortheperformingarts.com IU Health North Hospital Gallery Walk • Take a stroll around the Carmel Arts & Design District while shopping, checking out merchandise events and activities, and enjoying local culture and entertainment; guest appearances by international and local artists • Various galleries on Main Street and Range Line Road in Carmel • 5 to 10 p.m. • 571-ARTS • www.carmelartsanddesign.com The Center Presents: MOMIX at the Tarkington • Entertaining multimedia dance company that uses music, costumes, props, lighting, shadow and humor to create surrealistic images. • 8 p.m.; Sunday at 3 p.m. • The Tarkington at The Center for the Performing Arts, 3 Center Green, Ste. 200, Carmel • $18 for students under age 18; starts at $48 for adults • 843-3800 • www.thecenterfortheperformingarts. org Carmel Community Players sunday presents: ‘Steel Magnolias’ • Comedy-drama written by Robert Harling, based on his experience of the death of his sister in Louisiana and her bond with women at a local beauty shop. The title suggests that “female characters are as delicate as magnolias but tough as steel.” • 2:30 p.m.; 8 p.m. Thursday, Friday and Saturday • Camel Community Playhouse at Clay Terrace • 14299 Clay Terrace Blvd., Ste. 140, Carmel • $15; $12 for students and seniors • 815-9387 • www.carmelplayers. org ‘9 to 5: The Musical’ • Based on the 1980 comedy movie starring Dolly Parton, three office workers seek revenge on their sexist, egotistical, hypocrite of a boss. • 8 p.m. Tuesday through Saturday; additional show 1 p.m. Wednesday; 1:30 p.m. and 7 p.m. Sunday • Beef & Boards Dinner Theatre, 9301 Michigan Rd., Indianapolis • Starting at $37.50 • 872-9664 • www.beefandboards.com Northside Nights Restaurant Week • Three-course meals for $30 at participating restaurants; Restaurant Week menus are determined by each restaurant. Runs through March 24 • Various Northside Indianapolis restaurants • $30 for one or two people for threecourse meals, depending on restaurant • 673-4211 • http://www.northsidenightsindy.com/
YouthPASS HIGH SCHOOL & YO U N G E R
DAVID BOWDEN ARTISTIC DIRECTOR
Music and fashion collide with the unparalleled talent of C. Carpenter and a fashion showcase in collaboration with Pattern, Fresh Fettle, and Midwest Fashion Week.
WITH VA L I D STUDENT ID
+FASHION SHOWCASE SATURDAY, MARCH 9 7:30PM | THE PALL ADIUM
2012-13 SEA SON
CARMELSYMPHONY.ORG Artists and repertoire subject to change.
David Bowden Conductor Cameron Carpenter Organ GUILMANT Symphony No.1 for Organ and Orchestra CARPENTER/POWERS West Side Story Medley SAINT-SAËNS Symphony No. 3, “Organ”
Pre-concert talk begins at 6:45pm.
Guest Artist Sponsor
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NIGHT & DAY Et cetera
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Read more of Chris Lloyd’s review of current films and DVDs at www. captaincritic.blogspot.com or www. thefilmyap.com.
all month long!
Before the Twihards pile on too quickly for my less-than-gushing take on the final episode in the “Twilight” franchise, I just want to state for the record that I actually have read – and enjoyed! –the first novel of the series by Stephanie Meyer. And I even gave the third movie a positive review. But the decision to split the last book, “Breaking Dawn,” into two parts was an unwise one. It left the entire fourth movie and the first half of the fifth feeling like an endless stretch of exposition. The final culmination itself, though, is thrilling and filled with the sort of vital storytelling juices that seemed to get leeched out of “The
Twilight Saga” halfway through. The story opens with Bella (Kristen Stewart) having been turned by her vampire lover Edward (Robert Pattinson) into a fellow nosferatu. Their love child grows at an astonishing rate, but is viewed by the Voluturi, the vampire ruling clan, as an abomination. There’s a great big battle between vampires and werewolves, and some emotional exchanges that actually pluck the heartstrings. It wasn’t great, but the last “Twilight” movie didn’t suck. Movie: B-minus
Commentary by Chris Lloyd
ANY REGULAR SUB COMBO MEAL INCLUDING A REGULAR DRINK & CHIPS
‘The Twilight Saga: Breaking Dawn – Part 2’ • PG-13, 115 minutes
Pinheads – 13825 Britton Park Rd., Fishers – www.bowlatpinheads.com Friday – Chris Oaks Saturday – Next Degree Three Ds’ Pub & Café – 13644 N. Meridian St., Carmel – www.threedspubandcafe.com Friday – Barometer Soup Saturday – Poparazzi Casler’s Kitchen & Bar – 11501 Pavilion Dr., Fishers – www.caslers.com Friday – My Yellow Rickshaw Saturday – Dane Clark Hopwood Cellars Winery – 12 E. Cedar St., Zionsville – www.hopwoodcellars.com Friday – Jon England Cobblestone Grill – 160 S. Main St., Zionsville – www.cobblestonegrill.com Friday – Scott Ballantine & Cindy Bailey Saturday – Mark LaPointe Plum’s Upper Room – 112A S. Main St., Zionsville – www.plumsupperroom.com Wednesday - The Mark Buselli Quartet Loft Restaurant at Trader’s Point Creamery – 9101 Moore Rd., Zionsville – www.tpforganics.org Friday - Michael Beck Cheeseburger in Paradise Bar & Grill – 9770 Crosspoint Blvd., Fishers – www. cheeseburgerinparadise.com Friday – Sam King Saturday – The Pierle Bro Trio Sullivan’s Steakhouse – 3316 E. 86th St., Indianapolis – www.sullivanssteakhouse.com Tuesday – The Jetton Barnes Duo Wednesday – The Blair Clark Trio
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Current in Carmel
NIGHT & DAY Dining
2 ADULT HIBACHI DINNER ENTRÉES
Biaggi’s Ristorante Italiano The Scoop: The aroma of pasta, the sounds of Italy, and the air of Italian cuisine, all are a part of the dining experience at Biaggi’s Ristorante Italiano. Elegant surroundings will greet you as enter and enjoy a unique restaurant outing. A taste of Italy is what awaits as you browse the menu. Pasta, chicken and seafood round out the numerous choices offered by Biaggi’s. An impressive array of wine choices help to complete the Biaggi’s experience. Make sure to save room for one of the tasty dessert items such as crème brulee or baked cappuccino. Type of food: Italian Price of entrees: $9.99 to $24.99 Specialties: Pasta Food Recommendation: Lasagna Bolognese Wine choice: Chanti classico Hours: 11:30 a.m. to 10 p.m. Monday through Thursday; 11:30 to 11 p.m. Friday and Saturday; and 11:30 a.m. to 9 p.m. Sunday. Address: 14299 ClayTerrace Blvd., Suite 170, Carmel Phone: 818-1777 Website: www.biaggis.com
Cody Cable, manager, Firehouse Subs Cable Where do you like to dine? BoomBozz Tap House What do you like to eat there? I love the makeyour-own pizzas. I always try a different one. What do you like about BoomBozz? The people are really great and I always leave feeling stuffed. BoomBozz Tap House is at 2430 E. 146th St., Carmel. They can be contacted at 843-2666 or www. boombozz.com.
Must present coupon. One coupon per party. Not valid with other offers or on any holidays. Offer expires 3/18/13.
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International Montessori School Inc.
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NOW ENROLLING FOR FALL 2013 OPEN HOUSE Saturday, March 9, 2013 * 2:00-4:00 PM Phone: (317) 575-8733 for more information www.intlmontessori.com
A unique and warm place for children ages 3-9 years providing quality Montessori Education, including exposure to diverse cultures, languages, art, music and more.
Central Indiana’s 3rd Annual Art, Craft & Gift Showcase This multi-class show held in the Exhibition Center will blend a presentation of fine arts, crafts, collectibles, antiques, home and personal products & gift foods.
Hamilton County Fairgrounds • 2003 Pleasant St., Noblesville, IN 46060 SATURDAY, MARCH 16, 2013 10 a.m. - 5 p.m. SUNDAY, MARCH 17, 2013 11 a.m. - 4 p.m. ADULTS $3.50 • Children 12 & under free • Ample free parking • Exhibits all inside • Hourly gift certificate drawings • Spring Café • Free Shopping Bag with $50 in purchases while supplies last!
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Check out www.cloudshows.biz to view the special online Noblesville edition of the Show News
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Please join us for the 15th Annual Underground Railroad Run 5K race & 3K fitness walk Westfield High School • Saturday, March 23, 2013 • 9:00 a.m. Health Fair • 8:00 - 11:30 a.m. Registration forms are available at www. wws.k12.in.us or call (317) 867-8085 or contact the timing company at www.kenlongassoc.com for fast and secure online registration. Sponsored by the Westfield Washington Education Development Foundation to support college scholarships for new Westfield High School graduates and teaching grants for creative classroom enrichment for all grade levels.
Current in Carmel
March 5, 2013 | 21
NIGHT & DAY On Your Table
2007 LEXUS LS460 Cheesy Potato Casserole
Italian Beef Sandwiches Ingredients: • 1 Chuck Roast (3-5 pounds) • 1 package dry onion soup mix • 1 package dry Good Season’s Italian dressing • 1 cup water Directions: Stir onion soup mix, Italian dress-
ing and water in crock pot. Add chuck roast. Cover and set on high for 5-6 hours, until meat is tender and pulls apart with a fork. Remove excess fat and pull apart beef. Serve with grilled onions and green/sweet peppers or your favorite barbeque sauce on a bun.
LUNCH SPECIAL DRINK SPECIALS
MONDAY through FRIDAY Traditional slice and salad $4
Quality care ...
MONDAY Any draft pint $3 TUESDAY Any bottle of wine $12 WEDNESDAY Domestic bottles of beer $2
Ingredients: 1 large package (24 ounces) frozen rectangular Oreida hash browns (uncooked); 1 cup sour cream – regular not light; 3/4 stick Cracker Barrel sharp cheddar cheese – grated; 1 can Campbell’s cream of potato soup; 1/2 teaspoon garlic salt; 1/2 cup grated parmesan cheese Directions: Thaw hash browns and crumble into pieces. Set aside some grated cheddar cheese to sprinkle on top. Mix in soup, sour cream, both cheeses and garlic salt. Bake at 350 degrees for 1 hour uncovered. With 10 minutes remaining, sprinkle cheddar cheese on top. Potatoes are done when brown and bubbling on top. Let sit for a few minutes before serving. Great dish for buffet or barbeque!
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61 E 96th St. Indianapolis, IN 46260
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12/3/12 10:40 AM
ACC names new president firstname.lastname@example.org
will be able to lead on day one and put us in a great position to increase patient access to highquality healthcare.” Elizabeth Simpkin has accepted the role of “As we work to reform healthcare in our state president of the Accountable Care Consortium with the development of the ACC, it was esformed this past fall by Community Health sential for us to bring in a reputable Network, St.Vincent Health and leader who has the necessary knowlsix hospitals within the Suburban edge and experience to engage emHealth Organization: Hancock Reployers and commercial payers, and gional Hospital, Hendricks Regional has the relationship building skills to Health, Henry County Hospital, collaborate with a number of providJohnson Memorial Hospital, Riverers,” said Vincent Caponi, CEO of view Hospital, and Witham Health St.Vincent Health. “We are pleased Services. to welcome Liz to the team.” “Liz has the perfect background Simpkin comes to the ACC from to hit the ground running with the Simpkin Valence Health in Chicago where ACC,” Dave Lippincott, president of she led the consulting practice. She holds a masSuburban Health Organization, said. ter’s degree in economics, with an emphasis in As president of the ACC, Simpkin will be rehealthcare from Arizona State University’s W.P. sponsible for setting the strategic direction and Carey School of Business. implementing initiatives that will achieve the “I am both impressed and excited by the ACC goals of improving the quality of patient care, while lowering the cost of healthcare deliv- genuine commitment of the administrative and clinical leadership of these organizations to colery. The ACC is a separate entity with its own board that will serve central Indiana by focusing laborate,” Simpkin said. “Their focus on bringon innovative healthcare solutions for employers ing a new product to the market that will both reduce costs and increase the quality of care and commercial markets. delivered in central Indiana is truly unique.” “Elizabeth Simpkin has the knowledge and Simpkin began her new role as ACC presiexperience to lead a complex organization like dent on Feb. 25. our ACC initiative,” said Bryan Mills, president and CEO of Community Health Network. “She
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Hospital extends office hours, offers greater flexibility email@example.com Community Regional Cancer Center-North, located on the Community Hospital North campus, has extended its hours to better meet the needs of patients. This move will allow patients more flexibility when scheduling appointments and improve access to oncology/hematology services. New hours are 7 a.m. to 9:30 p.m., Monday through Thursday. Sumeet Bhatia, M.D., who is board certified in oncology, hematology and internal medicine by the American Board of Internal Medicine, said the change in hours is a matter of patient
convenience. “Our new evening hours will allow patients to receive treatment without having to miss a lot of work.” Bhatia said, adding the center is also looking at extending weekend hours. “Accessibility is the right step in putting our patients first.” CRCC is accredited by the American College of Surgeons Commission on Cancer and offers expertise across the entire family of cancer therapies, including radiation therapy, chemotherapy, biotherapy and surgical treatment. For more information, visit www.eCommunity.com/cancercare or call 621-4300.
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169th St. and Springmill Rd or 17083 Huntley Place, Westfield, IN 46074 317-797-3804 or 317-431-1659 | firstname.lastname@example.org www.epconcommunities.com
210 E. Main Street • Carmels Arts & Design District • 317.573.0012 • www.thedistrictexchange.com www.currentincarmel.com
Current in Carmel
March 5, 2013 | 23
Vaccinations: Are you up to date? Commentary by Belinda Watts, MD Vaccinations are most often associated with young children; however, adults also need vaccines to stay healthy. Vaccines cause the body to produce antibodies to fight infection and prevent disease. Depending on the disease, vaccines can provide lifelong immunity or maintain their effectiveness with “boosters” received over time. Today’s vaccines are very safe, and side effects are generally minor. Vaccines are administered by injection in the muscle or fatty tissue, usually in the upper arm of adults. Some people may experience redness, swelling or pain at the injection site and sometimes mild fever. Serious complications from vaccinations are rare. However, there are people with certain risk factors who should not be vaccinated. For example, if you are allergic to eggs or have a weakened immune system, consult your doctor before receiving vaccinations. The following vaccines are commonly recommended for adults: Flu vaccine – Prevents influenza; the seasonal flu virus changes from year to year, so annual vaccination is recommended for most adults, including pregnant women. Pneumococcal vaccine – Prevents 80 to 90 percent of pneumococcal disease (pneumonia, blood infections and meningitis); recommended once for adults over age 65 and for younger
adults with chronic diseases, such as lung and heart disorders, asthma and diabetes. Td vaccine – Prevents diphtheria and tetanus; adults should receive a booster every 10 years. Tdap vaccine – Prevents diphtheria, tetanus and pertussis (whooping cough); pertussis can be fatal in infants younger than three months; adults should receive the vaccine once after age 19, especially if they are around newborns; pregnant women should be vaccinated between the 27th and 36th week of pregnancy. Herpes zoster (shingles) vaccine – Helps prevent re-activation of the chicken pox virus, which causes shingles in adults; adults should receive the vaccine once after the age of 50 to 60. Human Papillomavirus (HPV) vaccine – Prevents HPV infection, which causes genital warts, cervical cancer in women and other types of cancer in men and women; recommended for young adults up to age 26; full immunity requires three doses. It’s best to talk with your primary care doctor at least annually about any vaccinations you may need. Belinda Watts, MD, specializes in preventive and general adult medicine. She is located at IU Health Physicians Internal Medicine, 1650 W. Oak St., Ste. 104, in Zionsville. She can be reached by calling the office at 873-8910.
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“Our mission includes recognizing opportunities to support the performing arts in our community.”
- Dr. Tammy Wittmann
Receive a $100 Discount per Booking!
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Offer valid for new Hawaii bookings made 3/1 – 4/30/13 for travel 3/1 – 12/15/13.
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• FREE 3-Day Hertz Midsize Car Rental OR• FREE 3-Day Car Rental Upgrade AAA Member Benefit: Receive $50 per booking activity voucher valid toward a variety of select activities in Hawaii.
AAA Allisonville: (317) 257-8106 AAA Carmel: (317) 846-7522 AAA College Park: (317) 875-5106 AAA Noblesville: (317) 773-8235
Aloha Days Offer: Valid on new bookings made 3/1 – 4/30/13 for travel 3/1 – 12/15/13. Minimum 5-night hotel accommodations at participating property and roundtrip transpacific airfare required. Discount is per booking and taken at the time of booking. Hot Deals Car Rental Offer: Valid on new bookings and must include roundtrip transpacific air and minimum three nights’ accommodation at a participating Hot Deals hotel. Complimentary three-day Midsize Hertz Car Rental valid for travel 1/1 – 3/23/13, 4/8 – 6/6/13, 8/14 – 12/18/13. Complimentary three-day Hertz Car Rental Upgrade valid for travel 3/24 – 4/7/13 and 6/7 – 8/13/13. AAA Member Benefit: Activity voucher does not apply to air/car only bookings. Certain restrictions apply. Offer subject to change without notice. Not responsible for errors or omissions. [Pleasant Holidays acts only as an agent for the various travel providers shown above.] CST# 1007939-10. Copyright ©2013 Pleasant Holidays LLC. All Rights Reserved.
24 | March 5, 2013
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Current in Carmel
Every group needs a leader Commentary by David Cain I asked, well really told, both my kids to pick up the toys in the toy room before bed. The next morning, the toys lay strewn across the floor unmoved from the previous night. I call it the group affect. When you assign a task to more than one person or a group, without very specific actionable items or a group leader, the task often languishes. Think of a time you asked or assigned the same task to two people? It’s common for it to go undone. Ask two people to turn out the lights and the next morning the lights are still on. Ask five coworkers to consider something and it goes unconsidered. Add three people to the distribution list of a contact form and no one answers. It’s important to assign a leader when putting multiple people on a task. It creates singular responsibility for that project or task. Void of that person, void of that responsibility and the
group affect creeps in adding to the possibility that it won’t get done. I’ve been readdressing the way I address tasks and projects. It’s important to have a responsible person for the things you want to see through. When I send an email, I put only one person on the “to” line and in the body of the note I mention them by name, regardless of how many people are copied. I am clear when we discuss anything as to who is responsible for the delivery of the result. And, at home, I’m more deliberate when tasks are assigned as to who is the leader and who is solely responsible. If you don’t, the ultimate responsible party will be looking back at you in the mirror.
These are facts!
Keith has sold nearly 300 MORE homes in Carmel in the last 10 years than other top agents!
David Cain works at Magnitude, a sales and marketing company. Contact David at David.Cain@ MarketMagnitude.com.
Baby boomers make big market – By 2030, the population of people older than 65 will hit 72 million. The big market has pushed JPMorgan to track what stocks will make bunches of bucks when it comes to baby boomers through the “Aging Population Index.” – www.money.msn.com Produce problem – If Congress doesn’t change the course of spending cuts, Americans could be seeing a price increase in beef and chicken, as a big cut would disrupt programs that ensure food safety. The plants responsible for getting the food out to consumers might shut down for up to 15 days. – www.money. cnn.com
Pay up, internationals – The Ohio State University decided on a simple way to make some cash quick. Last fall, the university started charging international undergrads an extra $1,000 to attend. That doesn’t include the already in place out-of-state tuition charges. – www.businessweek.com Still ridiculous – With the Oscars last week, the customary “Everyone Wins at the Oscars Nominee Gift Bag” was handed out. The goodies actually hit a low point in the past five years with a value of $47,803. Homeowner’s policies at work – If you have the misfortune of having a meteorite crash through the ceiling during the middle of the night or while you’re at work, you won’t have much to worry about if you have a homeowner’s policy. That type of policy covers objects that fall from the sky, including the smelly kind that fall from airplanes. – www.money.cnn.com Pass the ketchup – Mega mogul Warren Buffett’s company, Berkshire Hathaway, and 3G Capital are pooling together $28 million to snatch up Heinz. – www.finance.fortune.cnn.com
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LIFESTYLE Grammar Guy
Misuse could be a Hoosier thing Commentary by Jordan Fischer A Facebook friend recently posted a rant about grammar pet peeves. I immediately checked it out because, well, I’m not going to pass up free column ideas, am I? Near the top of her list was the misuse of “then” and “than.” She also claimed that Hoosiers are especially prone to this, as we don’t seem to be able to pronounce the two words distinctly from one another. To test her theory, I dipped back into my native southern Indiana drawl and gave the words a spin. Unfortunately, I think she may have a point. First, however, let’s talk about the usage of “then” and “than.” “Then” is an adverb used to indicate time or sequences of items or events: “I got in my car and then started the ignition.” “I served dinner and then we ate.” “The buzzer sounded and then the game was finished.” “Than” is a conjunction used for comparisons: “My brother is taller than I am.” “My new car gets better gas mileage than my old one.” “It’s hotter outside than in the house.” “Than” is almost always paired with an adjective or adverb,
such as “greater,” “more,” “less,” “higher,” etc. I don’t often take on pronunciation in this column, but for the good of the order, I thought I’d take on a few sentences about these words. We Hoosiers, being nothing if not efficient in all things, will often substitute the schwa sound – a short, neutral vowel sound, typically an “eh” or “uh” – for more prominent vowel sounds in everyday speech. The schwa turns words like “occasion” into “uhccasion,” and makes “then” and “than” nearly indistinguishable. The similarity of pronunciation could also be a contributing factor to their misuse in written communication. The solution to this is, as usual, fairly simple. After remembering the rules on how to use “then” and “than,” just remember also to stress the correct syllable. Then finish the rest of your sentence so you don’t look like a weirdo.
To test her theory, I dipped back into my native southern Indiana drawl and gave the words a spin.
Jordan Fischer is a contributing columnist for Current Publishing. To ask Jordan a grammar question, write him at email@example.com.
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A new Cuba is coming, quickly
Commentary by Don Knebel My wife and I recently visited Cuba as part of a U.S. government licensed “people-to-people” group. As expected, we found a country in which the clocks seem to have stopped in about 1959. But, we also found a country moving inexorably toward a more entrepreneurial and open future. The most common reminders of a bygone era are the thousands of pre-Revolution Chevrolets and other now-classic American cars, kept running by resourceful mechanics and now the country’s favorite taxis. Equally well-preserved members of the Buena Vista Social Club perform in Havana’s famous National Hotel, popular with Russian diplomats and featuring a statue of a young Nat King Cole. Pictures of Che Guevara in battle fatigues are everywhere. But it is a mistake to see Cuba only in terms of such backward-looking images, powerful as they are. More than 50 years after the Revolution, a new Cuba is emerging. Now free to start businesses and keep the profits, more than 250,000 enterprising Cubans are providing everything from taxi services in the family car to street corner food from push carts imported from Costa Rica. Dozens of farm co-operatives, renting land from the government but sharing their profits among members, are demonstrating how productive Cuban agriculture can be
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given incentives to be efficient and imaginative. And in January, all foreign travel restrictions on Cuban citizens were eliminated, giving them a leg up on Americans whose unauthorized travel to Cuba is illegal. The young people with whom we spoke are in favor of these changes, which they see as providing a chance for a better life. But, like their parents, they fear that a more entrepreneurial society will put at risk the free education and health care and the profound sense of national unity Cubans cherish. Recognizing this risk, the government
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is loosening the restrictions gradually, but free enterprise is contagious. It won’t be long before Havana has its first fast food restaurant and a Starbucks on every corner can’t be that far away. If you want to see Cuba before it loses its gritty nostalgic appeal, you had better hurry. Don Knebel is a Zionsville resident who works for Barnes & Thornburg LLP. For the full column visit currentzionsville.com. You may contact him at news@ currentzionsville.com
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INSIDE & OUT Decorating
A designer is cheaper than divorce Commentary by Vicky Earley A good interior designer can nail the right sofa in an instant. A good interior designer can pinpoint the right window treatment without blinking, and a really good interior designer is also a marriage counselor. I’m not talking about the “distraught couple perched on the edge of a chair wringing their hands” type of marriage counselor. I mean the type that can take different personalities and blend them into one decorating style. When taste, approach, attitude and priorities differ in a marriage, it is the perfect climate for decorating limbo. Novice couples assume decorating will be quick, effortless and end with lunch at the food court. They might make a list and head out for a weekend decorating adventure. After several exhausting and futile hours, tensions often flare and a hasty retreat is made before a full-fledge battle erupts. If the couple makes it beyond the point of decorating Armageddon, the risk of the “it looked great at the store, so let’s just get it done” impulse purchase mistake is often the next level. When the realization that the sofa that looked nice in the showroom with 30-foot ceilings, looks gargantuan in the home with a 9-foot ceiling, some pretty heinous thoughts might come to mind. To avoid a prison term, it might be the time to admit that hiring a professional isn’t
such a bad idea, after all. Enter the interior designer, your couple’s communication specialist, facilitator, mediator, magician and visual artist. Remember, couples rarely agree 100 percent on matters of taste, and finding a solution that will make both parties happy is a delicate balance. In the first meeting, everyone’s goals need to be on the table. This is the time to admit that the dining room table handed down from your grandma makes you want to eat off the floor and that you are exhausted just thinking of sleeping one more night in a waterbed. Budget is typically the elephant in the room. Two people can have different ideas about how much it should cost to redo a room because it is a priority to one and not even a blip on the radar to the other. A good designer can explain the cost factors that make no sense to those outside the interior design inner circle, like why a chair can cost as much as a sofa and why a delicate silk can cost 10 times more than a durable textile. Remember, the next time a fight erupts about the number of pillows on the sofa, a designer is far more affordable than a divorce attorney! Vicky Earley is the principal designer for Artichoke Designs in Carmel. If you have an interior design question, please contact firstname.lastname@example.org.
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Fostering is part of the overcrowding solution Commentary by Lisa Beals Before you read today’s column, take a look at your dog and realize how grateful he is for you providing him with a comfortable home, a warm bed, plenty of food and water and lots of love. You can’t even imagine your best friend lost and ending up in a shelter, confused, lonely and scared. You certainly can’t even imagine abandoning your dog at a shelter. But the sad truth is that according to the American Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals, approximately 5 million to 7 million companion animals enter animal shelters nationwide every year, and approximately 3 million to 4 million are euthanized. Shelter intakes are about evenly distributed between those animals relinquished by their owners and those picked up as strays. These numbers are troubling. These numbers are unacceptable for a civilized society in 2013. Enough about the problem. What is the solution? Perhaps the solution is not so easy, but what I would really like you to consider today is fostering. You can save lives by providing a temporary home for a shelter dog until it is adopted. All too frequently as shelters fill up, they have to make painful decisions about which
dogs are put on “the list.” Unfortunately, it’s a numbers game. Sometimes a dog may need only a short term stay in a foster home until it is transported to his forever home. By providing the dog a home for a couple of weeks, you free up space in the shelter for another dog so that he is “safe.” Other foster dogs may stay with you for a couple of months. Your home, your time and your love are invaluable in developing the dog’s confidence and ability to trust again. There is nothing more satisfying than “springing” a dog from a stressful shelter and seeing the joy on his face as he gazes out the car window and hearing that first sigh of relief when he steps into your home and realizes that he can finally sleep without fear. So be a part of the solution. Buy a crate, fluff up a bed, and fill a dish with some food and water. Open your heart and your home to a foster dog. You won’t regret it.
Lisa Beals is a co-owner of Camp Bow Wow in Carmel. You can contact her at 580-0446
An unlikely find – Two rare bears were found and rescued out of an unlikely locale. The Malayan sun bears were holed up in a long abandoned garment factory. – www.pawnation.com Just plain awful – A Tibetan Mastiff died when its owner requested a facelift for the pooch. The procedure took place at an animal hospital in Beijing. – www.pawnation.com Backyard doesn’t mean an active life – Just because you’ve got the iconic big backyard, doesn’t mean your dog leads an active lifestyle, according to a study and Dr. Ken Tudor of petMD. Pets, just like human beings, need an impetus for exercise. – www.pawnation.com More recalls – Denver-based Kasel Associated Industries issued a recall for a handful of different pet treats. Best Bully Stick, Petco, Colorado Naturals, Nature’s Deli, BIXBI and Boots & Barkley products have all been recalled due to a possible salmonella contamination. – www.vitals.nbcnews.com
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SWITCH IT UP! Everyone gets the impulse from time to time to change their appearance. Is now your time? All it takes is a simple hair cut or fresh color to make you feel like a new person! The short bob is one of the most popular haircuts again this year. This hair cut is perfect if you are looking for not only a trendy style but an elegant look that is practically timeless.
SUIT UP from: www.askmen.com Whether you’re buying your first suit or just updating your wardrobe, the question of whether you should buy a suit with one, two or three buttons will likely be one of your biggest dilemmas. Your lifestyle, body type and the trend factor of the garments themselves all play a role in determining which style of suit you’ll want to shell out the cash for. To ensure you’re purchasing the right suit for your body and your current wardrobe needs, we’ve broken down the rules for the who, what, where, and when of wearing one-button, two-button or three-button suits -- of the single-breasted variety.
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The three-button suit Best for: The three-button suit is an excellent option for men taller than six feet because the buttons on the jacket reach higher up on the chest, making it more comfortable and visually appealing on taller men. The three-button suit jacket is also an option for waistcoat enthusiasts.
Hair color can have a dramatic effect on an otherwise plain hair style. Rich natural brown colors are ultra-hot this year. Natural blondes and reds are big as well. Strategically placed highlights, lowlights, or panels can accentuate texture and add tons of character to your style.
The two-button suit Best for: The two-button suit is the universal standard because its framelengthening properties complement virtually all builds, and it has an enduring, classic appeal. If you have a short torso, two-button suits are also the best way to go.
Always check with a Salon 01 hairstylist and get their opinion before making your final decision on what new trend works best on you. After all, they are professionals in this industry and their opinion can help you make the right decision.
The one-button suit Best for: Men with lean frames who want to appear stylishly sleek should check out one-button suits. However, avoid splurging on this suit; if you already own several two- or three-button suits, you won’t wear the one-button suit as often.
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INSIDE & OUT Indoors
Addition accommodates books, cigars
Commentary by Larry Greene
ORIGINAL OUTDOOR LIVING SPACE: The owners moved into their new house in the Thorpe Creek subdivision in Fishers in November of 2011 with the intention of adding on. “We are outdoor people, and our previous home had a four-season room. We loved it, so we wanted to build one at our new house.” The homeowners also wanted a large, multi-level deck attached to the addition, with a pergola at the outdoor entrance. DESIGN PHASE: One homeowner is an avid reader, so she needed lots of light and a comfortable place to sit. The other homeowner is a cigar aficionado, so he needed a state-of-the art exhaust system in the space. “We had a commercial grade fan put in for the cigar smoke. It is whisper quiet, and it draws the smoke out immediately so it does not bother my wife.” The designer came up with idea to clip the corners and add the ceiling beams. The goal was to replicate the look of their last home with a plank ceiling. DECK CONSTRUCTION: The main level of the exterior deck was built 24 inches below the finished floor of the addition, and the second
Before level of the deck was 31 inches below. Treated wood decking with hidden fasteners was installed perpendicular to the house walls. The treated wood handrails were 36 inches high with powder coated aluminum balusters in black. The pergola was built out of treated lumber. FINISHES: The four-season addition was meant to look like an extension of the interior of the home. Maple, black-painted cabinets were installed in the wet bar area, with a solid surface countertop in Tempest color. The ceramic floor tiles are in a Warm Pewter color. FAVORITE FEATURES: According to the
After homeowner, “Our favorite part is the eastern exposure. The light in the morning is so serene. I love the deck and my wife loves the porch.” This outdoor living project gave the homeowners another way to enjoy their beautiful yard all year long.
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 email@example.com. Visit caseindy.com for more info.
2013 CEF SHOWCASE WAS A FINE-TUNED EVENT! A special “thank you” to the following: • Lisa Sullivan, Music Director at Mohawk Trails • CEF Showcase Musical Coordinator • Tom Harvey, Auditorium Director at Carmel High School • CEF Showcase Production Director E. Davis Coots James K. Wheeler
James D. Crum
Jeffrey S. Zipes Matthew L. Hinkle Daniel E. Coots
Brandi A. Gibson
• Erin Earnest, CHTV Communication Teacher • CEF Showcase Media Director • Clay Middle School • 9 CCS elementary and 2 middle schools’ choirs, jazz bands, and Orff ensembles and their Music Directors
Jillian C. Keating Ryan H. Cassman John V. Maurovich
Catherine M. Brownson
Erika L. Nelson
Cory C. Voight,
CCS parents and community that came and donated to Carmel Education Foundation
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LIFESTYLE Puzzles 1
Find the items in the puzzle going up, down, sideways or diagonally and list them. Each letter is used no more than once.
P R U O F X X
Across 1. Brainard and Coats, e.g. 5. Money for Noblesville’s needy 9. Test, as ore, by the Indiana Geological Survey 14. “Thanks ___!” (2 wds.) 15. Half-moon tide 16. Rangeline Chiropractic concern 17. Perjurer in a Marion County courtroom 18. Lucas Oil Stadium entrance 19. Chuck E. Cheese pinball no-nos 20. Downtown Indy roundabout (2 wds.) 23. Pacers’ Malice at the Palace, for one 24. Carmel furs name 25. Weep at Randall & Roberts Funeral Home 28. Zionsville Little League coach, often 29. Lowe’s handyman letters 30. Eli Lilly and Company govt. overseer 33. Union Station’s Crowne ___ Hotel 35. Memorial Stadium sound of displeasure 36. Responded in a Hamilton County court 37. Downtown Indy collection of Indian art (2 wds.) 41. Hendricks County home of Terry
Lee Honda 42. Hoosier Motor Club letters 43. Deborah Simon, to Herb 44. 800-888-HURT attorney Nunn 45. Select 46. Pogs or Silly Bandz 48. Indiana Golden Gloves count 49. Ology of Carmel, e.g. 50. Consume a lemon bar at Jacquie’s Cafe (2 wds.) 52. Downtown Indy playhouse in a former church (2 wds.) 58. Many a McDonald’s promotion 59. Like a puppy from the Humane Society for Boone County 60. Fox Prairie Golf Course hazard 61. Trader’s Point Hunt Charity Horse Show quarters 62. Home for Adam and Eve 63. Original Pancake House fork part 64. Beef & Boards show: “Always...___ Cline” 65. Noblesville Cub Scout Packs 116 and 135 66. Conner Prairie oxen harness Down 1. Body part that’s sometimes “greased” 2. Fishers N-S road 3. Indiana Members Credit Union offering 4. Pull strings for Mellencamp’s band 5. Meteorologist Buchman
O T H R E E F D X
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R R H Y N O I T A C I F I T R E C
E V L M O D E R N F A M I L Y
H G R U B R E D N A V C L A R I T Y Q
N O S K C A J N L E M O N L I M E
S T R A W B E R R Y C O L O R
R A N S A E P S G C B H N H E V A E R I R R R L O R Y L R Y I E C B A U E T L L
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Using the letters in DETOUR, create as many common words of 4+ letters as you can in 20 minutes. No proper nouns or foreign words.
DETOUR 6 Original Kool-Aid Flavors
4 Hoosier Musicians
__________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________
__________________ __________________ __________________ __________________
5 Cs of Diamonds
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3 WRTV Shows
__________________ __________________ __________________ 2 Lottery Games: Daily ___
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17+: Word wizard 12-16: Brainiac 7-11: Not too shabby <7: Try again next week
1 Evansville's County
6. Showed a preference 7. Olan Mills photo finish 8. Shoopman Homes design detail 9. Off the mark 10. Like the Szechuan cuisine at China Garden 11. Window ledge 12. Hoosier Park Casino buy-in 13. Magic 8-Ball answer 21. Indiana Senior Games award 22. Expression
25. Command to Rover 26. Blu Martini garnish 27. Krzysztof Urbanski’s stick 29. Greyhound, for one 30. Resembling an IU sprinter 31. Lowest card at the Indianapolis Bridge Center 32. Young & Laramore commercial makers 34. Indiana Buddhist Center topic 35. PillowTalk lingerie purchase
36. Indy Tire pressure init. 51. Former WISH reporter Spitler 38. Country of Carmel’s Sister City, 52. 86th Street restaurant: ___ Pit Kawachinagano 53. What Dillinger usually packed 39. Indiana Downs feedbag morsel 54. Like some tea at Sonata IndianaasWordsmith 40. Improper, influence Challenge55. CSO chamber group, maybe 45. For all to see 56. Standing in the Indiana National 46. Get a boar ready for the Indiana Guard State Fair 57. Indianapolis Fencing Club 47. Fulton County town named after weapon a European capital 58. Dooley O’Tooles kitchen meas. 49. Purdue agronomists’ study Answers Page 35 50. Give off
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In most cases, you may be able to protect your home & car! Get rid of most debts! Free Consultation Attorney F.A. Skimin | Indianapolis
317.454.8060 We are a Debt Relief Agency. We help people file for relief under the Bankruptcy Code.
ROSE Insurance Specialist ROOFING Storm Damage Spring clean-up • Grass cutting • Mulch Leaf removal • Free estimates John Rinne 7537 Timber Springs Dr. Fisher, IN 46038
(317) 509-3943 firstname.lastname@example.org
ROOFING • SIDING • WINDOWS
LICENSED BONDED INSURED
Member Central Indiana
WALLA INTERIOR PAINTING Family owned - Carmel/Westfield based 2010, 2011, 2012 Angie’s List Service Award Winner Fully insured - FREE ESTIMATES Discounts on high quality paints • walls • ceilings $150 average per room • trim 2 coats & patching on walls • drywall repair
Servicing: Carmel, Fishers, Noblesville and Westfield
317.876.0066 FruitFlowers.com 3905 W. 96th. • Suite 300 Indianapolis, IN 46268
MOVING & STORAGE “On the move since 1928” • Family owned and operated • Local and long distance moving • Storage and packing services Mischelle L. Edwards - President 9750 Zionsville Rd., Zionsville, IN 317.873.3144 | www.cartervanlines.com | email@example.com
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Current in Carmel
VISA, MasterCard accepted Reach 105,749 homes weekly
We Buy Any Car: • Running • Junk • Wrecked, etc
Tax Prep. And Bus. Consult
Wth recording artist Duke Tumatoe Learn from professional and have fun All levels - in Carmel firstname.lastname@example.org or 317-201-5856
www.cash4carsindianapolis.com CHAUDION “FULL TIME” AUCTIONEER Chaudion “Full Service” Auctions 22690 S. R. 19 - Cicero, IN 46034 (South of Cicero) ELITE ON-SITE AUCTION SERVICE 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”
A-1 Trash Hauling
Garage, basement, and shed cleanout. Furniture, appliances, yard waste, Rubbish removal, some tree removal: Call 317-773-1746
Hamilton County Tutoring
In-Home Tutoring Master’s Degree Instructors SAT/ACT Test Prep, Math, English, Study skills, and all subjects NEW! Home School SAT/ACT Test Prep Corporate Training Programs Available Call 317 776 7615 • www.hctutoring.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
e LAURA'S LAUNDERMUTT e comou! W Mobile Dog Grooming to y This ad is COUPON a for $ (one co 10 OFF upon pe r
d quippe Fully E ing Van Groom
Presto Bizmo: Tom Ayer, JD/MBA 317-698-7816 email@example.com
Nails by Hilliary To your door nail services
Buy a spa pedicure get a manicure for FREE! I am available for parties, girls night out, etc. “Let me take care of you” Now at Hillary & Co. • 815-8480
FREE eyebrow threading or FREE 30 min facial First time visit only
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 firstname.lastname@example.org Hamilton County only 317-645-6043 • References available
Guitar Lessons With Baker Scott
Beginners thru Advanced All styles Electric-Acoustic-Bass Private Lessons Parent-Child Lessons near Carey Road & 146th Carmel
Pet & House Sitting Service
Years Experience 149Years
For information or to make an appointment call:
“The Safe and Reliable Alternative to Boarding” Insured/Bonded Serving Carmel & Westfield www.pawpatrolindy.com
Real estate DISTRESS SALE
Bank Foreclosures Hamilton Co. Free list of Foreclosure Properties. Receive a FREE daily list by e-mail; www.hamiltoncoforeclosures.com
Tamie Jo Morog
Jennifer J. Hostetter
• 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
Answers to HOOSIER P O L S A L M S A S S A Y HODGEPODGE: N E A P S P I N E A L O T Flavors: CHERRY, G A T E T I L T S L I A R GRAPE, LEMON-LIME, ORANGE, RASPBERRY, M O N U M E N T C I R C L E STRAWBERRY; M E L E E D A Y Cs: CARAT, S O B D A D D I Y F D A CERTIFICATION, B O O P L E D P L A Z A CLARITY, COLOR, CUT; Musicians: E I T E L J O R G M U S E U M BELL, JACKSON, A A A N I E C E A V O N PORTER, ROSE; O P T F A D T E N K E N Shows: MODERN S P A E A T U P FAMILY, NASHVILLE, REVENGE; Daily: P H O E N I X T H E A T R E FOUR, THREE; County: C U T E T R A P T I E I N VANDERBURGH E D E N T I N E S T A L L Answers to INDIANA D E N S Y O K E P A T S Y WORDSMITH CHALLENGE: ROUTED, TOURED, DOTER, OUTED, OUTER, ROUTE, TRUED, DOER, DOTE, DOUR, DUET, REDO, RODE, ROTE, ROUE, RUDE, RUED, TOED, TORE, TOUR, TROD, TRUE
Current in Carmel
SCHOOL BUS DRIVERS Westfield Washington Schools is now • Training is provided if not training bus drivers (experience preferred) already CDL licensed. for permanent-substitute positions with • Health and other benefits advancement to permanent route driver as available upon becoming the routes become available. a permanent/sub driver. Call Westfield Washington Schools Transportation Department 317-867-8040 or 317-867-8041
LISCENCED, BONDED AND INSURED 317-485-5449 (off) 317-728-9698 (cell)
569-0099 | www.aviaspaindy.com
Happy Pets In-Home Pet Care
Fast & Affordable Firearms Training
For pricing e-mail your ad to email@example.com
Cleaning Service In Hamilton County: Part Time positions only; apply via e-mail at firstname.lastname@example.org
NOW HIRING – INTERIOR PAINTER
Applicant must be experienced and have excellent cut-in skills. Looking For painter with passion for quality work and attention to detail. Must be well organized and maintain clean work area. Must have reliable transportation. Pay based on skill and experience. 35-40 Hours of work available each week. Work days Mon-fri, no work on weekends. Servicing Hamilton County. Call Jonathan 656-7045
Sales Craft & Gift Sale,
March 9, 2013 9:00 AM to 4:30 PM. Free admission. Vendor cost is $25 for a 10’ x 10’ space; keep all profits. Vendor setup - 7:00 AM. Held at Union Bible College, 434 S. Union St., Westfield, IN 46074. For more information call (317) 501-8511.
HUGE MOVING/GARAGE SALE
Large Indianapolis Courier company is seeking to expand its fleet of owner operators. Applicant must be 21yrs. of age and have van or pickup truck w/shell $800-$1,000 Wk. Call 791-2749 M-F 9 a.m.- 4 p.m
Delivery and basic bindery person wanted,
part time. Must possess a valid driver’s license, be able to lift 50 lbs and stand for extended periods of time. Must be familiar with Carmel, Westfield, Noblesville, Fishers and Indianapolis area. Must be available Monday through Friday. Please call Rhonda at 317/844-6629 or email email@example.com.
TOWN OF FISHERS NOW HIRING
Seasonal Laborers for spring, summer and fall. Work outside and be part of maintaining Fishers’ streets, parks, and facilities. Approx. 35-40 hrs/wk. Some evenings and weekends. Camp Counselors for the Parks & Recreation summer camp program. Lead youth campers in an exciting, fun and safe environment. For more info and to apply visit: www.fishers.in.us
Multi Family - Fri/Sat, March 8/9, 8-4 Furniture, rugs, kids clothes/toys, household items, Holiday, books, lawn mower, outdoor furniture, lawn deco., planters, microwave, too much to list. 17138 / 17135 Linda Way (off of Hazel Dell, n of 146th)
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.
Jimmy John’s is now hiring delivery drivers and sandwich makers. Must have a killer work ethic & be ready to rock. Apply in store today! jimmyjohns.com
home for sale Carmel For Sale
Lenox Trace Condo Lower Level, 2bed, 2bath, den, formal living/dining, new carpet, windows and stove/oven. Call Carole Gulledge at L.J. Real Estate: 908-8001 Open house on March 3rd & 10th- 12 to 2
Club Lounge Host/Concierge Sunday - Thursday 4-11 p.m. Banquet Servers ($15-20/hour) Apply in Person! 11925 N. Meridian Street Carmel, 46032 (317) 816-0777
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$49 HEART SCANS FROM INDIANA UNIVERSITY HEALTH NORTH HOSPITAL
Don’t wait any longer. Listen to your heart. Get a $49 heart scan from the cardiovascular experts at IU Health North Hospital. A heart scan at IU Health North Hospital will help determine if you have any early warning signs for heart disease. The scan is quick, about thirty minutes, with preliminary results the same day. And because IU Health North Hospital is part of IU Health, home to the most innovative technologies and working in close collaboration with the American Heart Association, you know you’re starting in the right place.
SCHEDULE A SCAN AT iuhealth.org/northheart OR CALL 317.688.2955 ©2013 IU Health 02/13 HY03213_0088
2/26/13 10:05 AM