geico brings jobs / P3 • housing rebounds / P13 • police join forces / P14
Tuesday March 26, 2013
Mentor and English teacher Wes Priest meets with junior Slava Kharitonenkov.
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he is calm and absolutely confident. As she carefully affixes the stamp to the last envelope and drops the entire bundle in the mailbox, she knows she has made the right choice. She could be an event planner trying to put together the perfect retirement party or Bat mitzvah. Or, she could be a business professional planning a mid-size trade show or a business luncheon. But, in this case, she is an excited bride to be; totally confident her wedding will be special because her invitations include the words Ritz Charles. There is good reason for her confidence in the decision to choose the Ritz Charles. She knows the trusted name in our community has a reputation for excellence, having served central Indiana family's entertainment and catering needs for more than two decades. She also knows by reputation and experience, the staff at the Ritz will attend to her every need and will strive for perfection even to the smallest detail. But what central Indiana families do not know is a major transformation has slowly been taking place. A new era; a brand new chapter in the story of Ritz Charles is being written for all to read.
â€œAn exciting new chapter is being written in the story of Ritz Charles.â€? Immediately after walking through the front door and into the newly remodeled lobby, she had to remind herself she has been here many times before. A new modern yet classic look is what first alerts her senses this is not your father's Ritz Charles. The entire facility has been remodeled, redecorated, reconfigured and remade into the new, dazzling Ritz Charles. From a complete overhaul of the exterior campus including flowers, sidewalks and parking lot, to the interior where nothing remains the same. Breathtaking changes that must be seen to believe include carpeting, tables, chairs, lighting, wall coverings, ceilings and yes, even the trim; all new.
It is one thing to upgrade the look and feel of the facilities, but quite another challenge to improve on what the Ritz is really known for; excellent food. Vowing to let nothing escape a critical eye for evaluation and improvement, new menus and artistic food presentations have been inspired by Executive Chef Warren Miklos. His advanced recipes show off the stunning color and style of today's foods which also promise to delight the palate. Always known for using the highest quality meats, fresh caught fish and naturally grown chicken products, Warren and his skilled team of culinarians have pledged to keep seeking flavorful perfection. Talented Executive Pastry Chef, Amy Barnes has not escaped fame for her ability to capture any bride's vision of the perfect looking and creamy tasting wedding cake. She is featured on an ongoing basis in many recognized trade magazines. But, there is much more to her work than just sculpting wedding cakes. Every pastry for the early breakfast meeting to the sweet treats served after a full banquet are created from only the finest ingredients. Everything she creates is made from scratch, per event as though it just came warm out of the oven on a bright and cheerful Sunday morning. The Ritz is not just a place, but a sought after destination enhanced by caring and talented staff. Brides to be choose the Ritz Charles to lock in that feeling of confidence and allow the professionally accomplished staff to work on her behalf creating the perfect day. With her invitations safely in the mail, this bride to be can relax, knowing everything is under control. But, it is hard not to get too excited knowing her guests will be awestruck at the transformation they see when they too, walk through the front doors for the first time and experience the NEW Ritz Charles.
Passersby traveling on US 31 use the Ritz Charles distinctive Wedding Chapel and the transparent Garden Pavilion as eye catching landmarks. These two unique facilities both received their share of attention for a fresh, new appearance without interfering with any of the characteristics guests have come to admire. The Chapel is simple in style yet elegant in feel. The 35 foot vaulted ceilings are not only dramatic for the perfect wedding ceremony but they acoustically enhance the sound of music. For even more variety, the Garden Pavilion featuring the famous glass walls and ceiling offer the special feel of a beautiful outdoor venue. Seventeen French doors swing open wide and invite guests onto a beautiful floral patio, always to the delight of anyone with a camera.
12156 N. Meridian Street, Carmel, IN 46032 317.846.9158 | www.ritzcharles.com Â
COMMUNITY Jobs / Award
GEICO and 1,200 jobs coming to Carmel firstname.lastname@example.org Last week, Gov. Mike Pence and Carmel Mayor Jim Brainard joined GEICO Chairman Tony Nicely to announce the GEICO’s plans to locate a customer service center in Carmel, creating up to 1,200 new jobs by 2016. GEICO will invest millions to lease, renovate and equip a 109,000-square-foot space at 101 W. 103rd St. The new office, which is expected to be operational by late April, will house professional insurance agents, their training and supervisory teams and additional management and support staff with an average salary of approximately $30,000. “Indiana continues to win the business of leading corporations like GEICO,” Pence said. “While our greatest selling point is always our quality workforce, Indiana’s fiscal stability, low-tax climate and business-friendly policies make days like today happen. We welcome GEICO to Indiana and are confident the gecko will find that our state works for business.” Nicely said he was very pleased that his company’s growth made it possible for the new office and the new opportunities. “We chose central Indiana because we know there is a talented and well-educated workforce in this area, and we want to offer people long-term career opportunities as we continue to expand,” he said. The Indiana Economic Development Corp. offered Government Employers In-
Prevail to hold Second Annual Spring Fashion Show – Prevail, Inc. will hold its Second Annual Spring into Fashion Fashion Show on April 18 from 5:30 to 9 p.m. at Woodland Country Club, 100 Woodland Lane. The event will feature an inspirational speaker, a coin purse raffle, dinner and runway fashion show. Tickets are $55 per person and sponsored tables are available. Reservations are required by April 12. For the full release, visit www.currentincarmel.com and click On The Web.
From left, GEICO Director Gary McKenzie, Mayor Jim Brainard, the GEICO Gecko and Gov. Mike Pence. (Photo by Christian Sorrell)
surance Co. up to $10 million in conditional tax credits and up to $400,000 in training grants based on the company’s job creation plans. These tax credits are performancebased, meaning until Hoosiers are hired, the company is not eligible to claim incentives. The city of Carmel supports the project. “We are thrilled to welcome GEICO’s first Indiana location to the Carmel com-
Apply now GEICO plans to begin recruiting immediately and has asked interested candidates to apply at http://careers.geico.com.
munity. Our focus and commitment to a high quality of life and low taxes are always key in attracting and retaining business. When a company with a solid reputation such as GEICO decides to invest in our city, we realize a long-term gain through economic development and job growth. With the creation of 1,200 jobs by 2016, this is great news for Carmel and the region,” Brainard said. GEICO’s announcement puts the total number of jobs slated to come to Carmel by 2016 at more than 1,500. Baldwin & Lyons, Inc. and NextGear Capital recently announced that they would be expanding, creating more than 300 new jobs during the next several years.
Superintendent forums begin
email@example.com Today through Thursday, Carmel Clay Schools will be holding open forums for each of the finalist for the CCS superintendent position. One forum session has been scheduled for each of the three tentative finalists: • Finalist A: Today from 4 to 5 p.m. at the Educational Services Center • Finalist B: Wednesday from 4 to 5 p.m. at the Educational Services Center • Finalist C: Thursday from 3:30 to 4:30 p.m. at the Educational Services Center Each Public Forum will consist of a short reception, opening remarks from the candidate and a public question-and-answer session. Carmel Supt. Dr. Jeff Swensson announced at a school board meeting late last year that he would be stepping down from his position at the end of June. Swensson has not yet announced any plans for his future employment or possible retirement.
Founded Oct. 24, 2006, at Carmel, IN Vol. VII, No. 17 Copyright 2012. Current Publishing, LLC All Rights Reserved. 30 South Range Line Road Carmel, IN 46032
Managing Editor – Christian Sorrell firstname.lastname@example.org / 489.4444 ext. 204 Associate Editor – Terry Anker email@example.com Copy Editor – Mandi Cheesman firstname.lastname@example.org Art Director – Zachary Ross email@example.com / 489.4444 Associate Artist – Andrea Nickas firstname.lastname@example.org / 489.4444
Yesterday, CCS named the three finalists for the superintendent position. For the finalists’ names and more information about CCS’s Superintendent Search, visit www.ccs.k12.in.us/ district/school-board/ SuperintendentSearch.
Cartoonist – Tim Campbell email@example.com Senior Sales Executive – Dennis O’Malia firstname.lastname@example.org / 370.0749 Office Manager – Heather Cole email@example.com / 489.4444 ext. 203 Publisher – Brian Kelly firstname.lastname@example.org / 489.4444 ext. 201 General Manager – Steve Greenberg email@example.com / 489.4444 ext. 200
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
Ray examines Daniels, Pence and the expansion of Medicaid – Current columnist Andy Ray weighs in with his thoughts on the fiscal side of Gov. Daniels’ time in office, the transition to Gov. Pence and what the expansion of Medicaid could mean for Indiana. Ray writes, “Gov. Daniels’ health plan was great. But now, it’s been trumped at the federal level. Yes, I know we’re a 'states’ rights' Ray kind of state here, but rejecting Medicaid would be a huge blow to Indiana.” For the full column, visit www.currentincarmel.com and click On The Web. CCS recognized for music education - The NAMM Foundation has named Carmel Clay School District among the Best Communities for Music Education in the United States. Last Friday, CCS held a special presentation and student concert to honor the efforts of the parents, teachers and students who have made strengthening music education programs in local schools a priority. For more information on the award and the event, visit www.currentincarmel.com and click On The Web. ‘There’s no place like Home Place’ – Current columnist April Morrow looks into the history of Home Place and its residents. Morrow writes, “This community is defined more by the ingenuity of its residents than any other quality.” For the full column, visit www.currentincarmel. com and click On The Web. St. Vincent named one of ‘56 Physician-Owned Hospitals to Know’ – “Becker’s Hospital Review” has recognized the St. Vincent Heart Center of Indiana in its list of “56 Physician-Owned Hospitals to Know,” which highlights top-performing physician-owned hospitals throughout the United States. There are roughly 240 physicianowned hospitals in the country, and the Becker’s Hospital Review editorial team selected the health providers based on clinical accolades, quality care, patient satisfaction rankings and other criteria. For the full release, visit www.currentincarmel.com and click On The Web. Community names vice president of oncology services - Myra Fouts has been named vice president of oncology services for Community Health Network and will oversee the health system’s patient-centered cancer programs and operations. Fouts officially began her role March 12. For the full release, visit www.currentincarmel.com and click On The Web.
To read more about these stories visit currentincarmel.com March 26, 2013 | 3
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Carmel City Council – March 18 What happened: Increase in thefts from cars What it means: Councilor Luci Snyder shared details from the criminal investigations report. Carmel’s southeast district experienced nine thefts from cars in the first week of January alone. There have been 36 thefts from cars so far this year. Head of criminal investigations Major Randy Schalburg told Snyder these thefts were “crimes of opportunity.” Citizens parked unlocked cars in driveways with valuables inside. In one instance, the keys were left in the ignition. These vehicles become targets for criminals. “Carmel is not Camelot,” Snyder said. “Our police need your cooperation and common sense.” Police recommend parking vehicles in locked garages if available. Vehicles parked in the open should be locked and valuables stored in the trunk or hidden.
What happened: Citizen concerned with street conditions What it means: John Acceturro addressed the council about street damages and the possibility of a low repaving budget. “I understand there’s only $500,000,” he said. Acceturro presented photos of potholes, sinking pavement and cracked brick in areas east of both Meridian Street and Keystone Parkway. He pointed out damages included the high profile Arts & Design District. Acceturro suggested increased truck traffic with heavy loads from the Keystone project may have caused the damages at 136th Street and Carey Roads. Councilor Woody Rider said street conditions remain a priority. Rider encouraged him and others to report damage to the Street Dept. “They are very diligent with repairs,” he said. Rider also stated that citizens may contact council representatives who would be happy to make the call. Mayor Brainard said the repaving budget totals $1.7 million from separately-named funds.
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Psalm 103:12 New Living Translation (NLT) “He has removed our sins as far from us as the east is from the west.”
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From left, Omar Muniz, Rajesh Karmani and Julie Carlson. (Photos by Maddie Scott)
App aims to zap food waste By Maddie Scott • firstname.lastname@example.org Rajesh Karmani, developer of the Zero Percent app, made an appearance March 19 at Einstein Bros Bagels to provide a live demonstration of how his new food donation-focused app works. The Zero Percent app was created to make it possible for restaurants to donate food to those less fortunate quickly and easily. Einstein Bros Bagels, 2350 E. 116th St., has partnered with Zero Percent in order to help Carmel get one step closer to zero food waste. Karmani and his team, Omar Muniz and Julie Carlson, showed local nonprofit organizations and food pantries Second Helping, Our Lady of Mount Carmel’s Merciful Help Center and Food Link how easy it is to create a free account for the local restaurant. Zero Percent is location-based, so only volunteers within six miles of a location will be notified. “The issue at hand isn’t getting enough volunteers (to collect food donations), rather it is having reliable volunteers,” said one volunteer as the others shook their heads in agreement. “Zero Percent is fixing the problem food pantries might encounter when it comes to reliability,” said John Williamson, president and founder of Food Rescue. Zero Percent makes it possible
for volunteers who aren’t able to pick up food to quickly let food pantries know so that a message may then be sent on to the next volunteer. After creating the account for the Einstein Bros, Karmani demonstrated how the employees would enter any food remaining at the end of the day. Once the amount of food has been entered into the system, it alerts volunteers at local soup kitchens and shelters through text messages and e-mail until it can find a volunteer who is able to pick up the donation. “It’s a great way to use technology,” said Jayne Slatm, director of Merciful Help Center. “Technology rescuing food is a new angle in the war on hunger,” Williamson said. “The statistics on food waste are shocking,” Williamson said. “Today, 40 percent of food in the United States goes uneaten.” Zero Percent started in Champaign-Urbana, Ill., and has since spread to the Phoenix, Denver and now Indiana. Zero Percent has also had success at an Einstein Bros Bagels store in Urbana where it recently diverted 100 leftover bagels to the local Salvation Army. Zero Percent hopes to start a cultural movement against food waste. For more information on the Zero Percent app, e-mail email@example.com, call 217-731-1077 or find Zero Percent on Facebook at www.facebook.com/zeropercent.cmi.
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Weâ€™re bringing great career opportunities! GEICO has opened a new office and weâ€™re joining the Indy community. Visit geico.jobs/indy and learn more about our growing company and careers in Sales and Customer Service.
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Record-breaking fundraiser Commentary by Jeff Worrell As a kid growing up, I remember the Jerry Lewis Telethon to raise money for Muscular Dystrophy as a very big deal. For two day I was glued to the TV watching group after group march on stage and hand Jerry a giant cardboard check. I convinced my parents to drive me to the downtown area of Des Moines, Iowa, so I could see Jerry and those checks and give him some money of my own. I don’t believe I was permanently scarred to learn Jerry was not anywhere near Des Moines, Iowa, but I do remember getting caught up in all of the excitement once I did get downtown. The local effort to support the national telethon was electrifying and clearly required a lot of work. For a host of different reasons, the Jerry Lewis Telethon is not quite as big a deal for me these days as it used to be. However, I wonder whether today’s younger generation will look back from adulthood and remember the Carmel Education Foundation Telethon. A long time 27-year tradition went through a major renovation this year. The results, a whopping $35,000 in donations shattering all previous records. Yes, that is 35 with a capital “T.” The children in the Carmel Clay School District will benefit from the generosity of time and talent from the Carmel community. Headed up by an All Star threesome of Stephanie McDonald, Janet Corbin
and Barb Danquist, the money raised will go directly to improving academic achievement. The Carmel Education Foundation funds educational classroom grants and college scholarships. Students from the National Honor Society and CHS Key Club along with parents and friends executed an outbound calling program to reach out and ask for donations. During their telephone blitz, they enjoyed food and snacks from some of Carmel’s most loyal and supportive businesses. Joe’s Butcher Shop, Jimmy Johns, Which Wich and MCL Cafeteria made sure the outbound caller’s stomach did not grumble and interfere with the kindness and benevolence of Carmelites. The CEF Telethon was complete with entertainment designed to get callers to part with their dollars. Nine elementary school and 2 middle school choirs, jazz band and ORFF Ensembles performed to the delight of the live audience and Channel 99 viewers. It is widely accepted that Carmel Schools are highly competitive and a primary factor which helps to make Carmel great. The Carmel Education Foundation is doing its part to make sure that trend continues. Jeff Worrell is a member of the Carmel Redevelopment Commission. He recognizes volunteers on “Connecting with Carmel” on cable channel 16. Contact him at jworrell@ advantagemedical.com
$6,000 off all in stock units or lease from $499 per month Tom Roush Lincoln is excited to announce the arrival of the new 2013 MKS Designed in one breath, the fluid exterior of the 2013 MKS takes yours away. Aerodynamics harmonize with elegance to create a sweeping roofline that flows all the way down to the Lincoln signature split wing grille. To help ensure a smooth and dynamic ride, the 2013 Lincoln MKS comes equipped with a standard Lincoln Drive Control, which can read the road and actively adapt to road conditions. Get to know the MKS at Lincoln.com TOM ROUSH LINCOLN US 31 & 169TH STREET 525 W DAVID BROWN DRIVE, WESTFIELD/CARMEL, IN 1-800-891-6205 | WWW.TOMROUSH.COM Disclaimer: Retail and lease deals include competitive conquest cash. Lease is 39 months,10,500 miles per year, $3000 cash or equity down, first payment and taxes due at signing.
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I’m a Carmel Runner Presented by the Carmel Marathon Weekend
Name: Amy (Mink) Poorman I’m running the Carmel: Marathon My goal for the 2013 Carmel Marathon Weekend: Finish my first full marathon and run the entire race. Poorman Why I run: Growing up my mom was a huge runner. All through middle school and high school, I played three sports year-round which controlled my life, and I realized I was not going to continue playing these sports in college so I turned to running to keep in shape. My mom passed away from breast cancer in 2006, and I feel every race I run she is there cheering me on. I had my first child in June and while I was pregnant ran 2 minis at weeks 2 and 32. Being a mom now and seeing her at the finish line will be a full circle for me, and I hope she too someday will want to run with me as I did with my mom. Favorite place to run in Carmel: I live in Claridge Farm so I have really nice loops through Cox Hall Gardens and the Village of West Clay. I love to be running with my sister chatting or pushing my jogging stroller with our dog. Pre-race rituals: I always eat a banana race day morning. I have been trying out different
gummies to take during the marathon to see what works! My mom would always say drink a cup of coffee race day morning, but I gave up coffee two years ago when I was on a trip to Sierra Leone, Africa, so I just stick to water now. If I’m not running, I’m: being a mom. I have an 8-month-old so I love to be spending time with her and my husband. I also love to read, cook and travel. My advice for new runners: Start small and never focus on distance. When I go out for runs I think to myself, “I am going to be running for x amount of time.” Build up to where you want to be and find someone to run with. Also, do not find excuses! Why I like living and running in Carmel: Carmel has great paths and awesome sidewalks to run! We are very fortunate to live in a city that supports running, walking and biking! Take advantage of all the great amenities your tax dollars pay for! I also love running in Carmel because my sister lives here, and we run together most mornings. I think it has made us closer and gives us time away from our kids to chat and talk.
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COMMUNITY Around Town
Library’s future discussed By Nina Johnson • firstname.lastname@example.org On March 18, appointee Jim Hehner updated the city council with an overview of the Carmel Clay Public Library’s progress and five-year plans. Hehner opened his report with thanks to library director Wendy Phillips, stating “she’s one of the reasons our library runs so smoothly.” The building is 14-years-old and projects have included updating carpet and repurposing rooms for book club and middle school student activities. Security officers have been hired for after school hours when the number of patrons sometimes more than doubles. “In a large way, (they) act as a relationshipbuilding tool with the young patrons of the library,” Hehner said. “We’ve worked on improving the traffic flow in the parking lot. We’ve done the best we can with the space that we have.” Radio-frequency ID check-out systems and self-check kiosks throughout the library have eliminated long lines. Hehner said these features “have been very well received.” Hehner highlighted an immediate focus on “exploring new ways to serve patrons who are geographically distant from the actual, physical building.” To increase convenience for patrons on the city’s west side, a remote drop-box was installed at the CVS pharmacy at 131st Street and Towne Road. Patrons with extenuating physical cir-
Visit Carmel Library Online
With a library card ID number, patrons can access free databases: • Geneaology - Ancestry.com and Heritage Quest • Pronunciator Language Learning • Freegal Music • Tutor.com Visit CPL at www.carmel.lib.in.us.
cumstances can now register for Homebound Service by contacting the Reader’s Advisory desk to coordinate home delivery. “We have a ton of online databases,” Hehner said. Access to Tutor.com through the library website provides live online tutoring for students of all ages. The service is free to patrons and includes assistance for job seekers. Plans include making the website more “virtual” by increasing access to additional online databases. With a financial literacy grand award from the FINRA Investor Education Foundation, the library will soon provide patron access to financial software. Hehner recognized the dedication of the Library Foundation Guild and the Friends of the Library volunteers as a vital part of the library’s success. Community donations fill the library bookstore where all sales benefit the library. The Friends Spring Book Sale will be April 26 and 27.
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Hehner announced the library will also be refreshing its brand. “Keep your eyes open for a new logo in the next several months” Hehner said.
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March 26, 2013 | 11
COMMUNITY People in the news
Klein new IUPUI law dean email@example.com
of Indiana’s most important assets, a training ground for so many of our state’s leaders and for outstanding lawyers around the world. I plan to Indiana University-Purdue University Indiado everything in my power to earn the trust that napolis last week announced the appointment Indiana University has placed in me. And I am of Andrew R. Klein, a Carmel resident and forexcited about working hand in hand mer Carmel Clay School Board Preswith a tremendous faculty, excellent ident, as the dean of the IU Robert students and many loyal alumni who H. McKinney School of Law. share my enthusiasm for our school.” Klein will begin his new position Klein is a member of the American July 1, pending approval of the IU Law Institute, a Distinguished Fellow Board of Trustees. Klein, 50, has of the Indianapolis Bar Foundation served in the Chancellor’s Cabinet as and a member of the Illinois Bar. Adchief of staff since 2010 and took on ditionally, he serves as reporter for the additional responsibilities as associCivil Jury Instructions Committee ate vice chancellor for academic afKlein of the U.S. Court of Appeals for the fairs in 2012. As chief of staff, Klein Seventh Circuit and is on the executive commithandles a range of campus-related responsibilitee of the Association of American Law Schools ties, including oversight of the IUPUI intercolSection on Torts and Compensation Systems. legiate athletics program. Klein served on the Carmel Clay School Klein, who will be the 12th dean of the Board of Education from 2008 to 2013, holdMcKinney School since it became part of IU in ing the office of president from 2009 to 2010. 1944, has been a member of the school’s faculty Additionally, he is a board member of the Masince 2000. dame Walker Theatre, the National Art Museum “I am honored for this opportunity,” Klein of Sport and Play Ball Indiana. said. “The McKinney School of Law is one Transit forum Thursday - A public mass transit forum will be Thursday from 5:30 to 6:30 p.m. at Carmel City Hall, 1 Civic Square. Get your questions answered about the progress of legislation for funding mass transit plans for Central Indiana. Indy Connect Now, will give a status report on HB1011 and transit planning for Hamilton County and the greater metro area. Representatives of the Central Indiana Regional Transit Authority will be on hand to answer questions.
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COMMUNITY Developments carmel.stvincent.org
Mezz on the Monon. (Submitted photo)
New home starts reach record
By Robert Annis • firstname.lastname@example.org
Carmel continues its strong rebound from the housing crisis, with more than 50 new home starts this year, according to building permit records. The number is a significant jump from the same time in 2012, which is extremely good news for homebuilders. The 353 single-family new homes built last year was the most since the recession hit five years ago and was nearly double the number of homes built in 2009. “This is the eighth-straight month where we have seen an increase in permits in a year-overyear percent comparison,” Steve Lains, CEO, of the Builders Association of Greater Indianapolis,
stated in a recent news release. Builders are optimistic the trend will continue this year, but worry about labor shortages and increases in building material costs. Commercial and mixed-use construction also is experiencing a building boom. Work on two new buildings in City Center will likely begin in May. The Mezz on 3rd and the Mezz on the Monon will house 44 apartments, 8,000 square feet of office space and 4,000 square feet of “amenity” space. Anderson Birkla will move its headquarters to the Mezz on 3rd building when construction is completed at some point in 2014. A phone call to Anderson Birkla’s David Anderson was not returned.
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COMMUNITY Around town
Police departments join forces By Janelle Morrison • email@example.com In response to the recent bank robberies that have occurred in Carmel, Zionsville and Avon, the towns’ police departments have joined forces in an attempt to apprehend the suspects that they believe are involved in all three robberies. Detectives from the respective law enforcement agencies recently met at a multi-jurisdictional meeting to discuss the robberies. Working along with the FBI, these agencies hope to catch the suspects before they strike again. On Feb. 11, Avon Police Dept. reported that around 10:23 a.m., two males armed with handguns went into the Indiana Member’s Credit Union, 10438 E U.S. 36, Avon, and demanded money. The Carmel Police Dept. then responded to an armed robbery on Feb. 25 around 10:45 a.m. at The Ameriana Bank, 3975 W. 106th St. Witnesses stated that two males entered the bank armed with handguns Burglary at business along Carmel Drive – Last week, Carmel Police responded to a business burglary at Omega Designs, 162 W. Carmel Dr., that occurred sometime between 5:30 p.m. on March 19 and 8 a.m. on March 20. Entry was made through a rear glass door of the business that was smashed in. A number of lap top computers were taken. At the time of publication, there were no suspects according to police.
and demanded cash. The suspects fled the bank with an undisclosed amount of money. The latest incident occurred on March 11 when the Zionsville Police Dept. was notified of an armed robbery at the Key Bank, 11622 N. Michigan Rd., at 11:05 a.m. involving two males who demanded money and then fled the bank on foot. The suspects involved in all three robberies remain at large, and Lt. Jeff Horner with CPD spoke about the on-going investigation and the partnering of the agencies involved. “Detectives from all three departments have been working together as there are similarities regarding the suspects in all three cases,” Horner said. “The FBI was also contacted, and we will continue to work with Zionsville and Avon during these investigations.” Anyone with information is asked to call the Carmel Police Dept. at 571-2500, the Zionsville Police Dept. at 873-5967, the Avon Police Dept. at 272-4485 or Crime Stoppers at 262-TIPS (8477). Hazel Landing Access road closure - The access road into Hazel Landing Park will be closed from March 25 to 28. Duke Energy will be installing a new transformer platform that will necessitate a new underground electrical duct bank be installed under the ingress/egress road. Contact Parks Maintenance at 573-4044 with questions.
Carmel Chamber of Commerce members can receive special members-only discounts on Health Insurance. Contact Wharton Insurance for more information.
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ESE gets national visit Commentary by Carmel Parks and Recreation Indianapolis will welcome the National AfterSchool Association annual convention to the Indianapolis Convention Center from April 7 to 10. The NAA is the primary voice of the after school profession and is “dedicated to the development, education and care of children and youth during their out-of-school hours.” The NAA annual convention contains the most all-inclusive series of professional development opportunities for after school professionals anywhere in the United States. As an added bonus, the 2013 convention will mark the 25th anniversary of the NAA annual convention. Convention attendees will celebrate 25 years of commitment, dedication and passion for making a positive impact in the lives of children and youth. Children can often spend as much time in before/after school and summer programs as they do in the classroom. As a result, providing youth with high-quality, out-of-school time programs is paramount to success in school, college, work and life. Time spent in these programs offers children opportunities for personal growth, character development, academic support, enrichment activities, socialization and active play.
Providing these opportunities to the Carmel community is precisely what Carmel Clay Parks & Recreation’s Extended School Enrichment program strives to achieve. One of the convention highlights is the opportunity for attendees to visit local programs during a site visit. This year, Carmel Clay Parks & Recreation’s ESE program is proud to provide the NAA convention attendees the opportunity to visit two after school programs in Carmel. Forest Dale Elementary and Mohawk Trails Elementary will open their doors to give convention visitors the opportunity to observe a few of the high-quality youth programs happening in greater Indianapolis All elementary school sites are Submitted photo comprised of the same core components of ESE, with each school customized to serve the best interests of the students and parents/guardians. The program emphasizes communication and problem solving skills and encourages students to work as a cohesive team, and to think independently, creatively, and critically in applying academic and social skills. Both sites are elated to have convention attendees visit their respective locations and look forward to the opportunity to spotlight their programs. For more information on the ESE program, please visit www.carmelclayparks.com/ese.
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Current in Carmel
March 26, 2013 | 15
COMMUNITY Cover Story University by the numbers • 265 students enrolled in the 2013 academic year • 32 teachers • 115-acre campus • $16,700 tuition for 2012-13 academic year • $120,000 or more average amount of merit scholarships per graduating senior • 100-percent college enrollment
Students in an AP English Language class gather to discuss an article. (Submitted photo)
Private high school founded on trust, respect and creativity By Christian Sorrell • firstname.lastname@example.org During the last decade and a half, University High School, a private college preparatory school on west 116th Street, has methodically evolved. Every day, hundreds of Carmel residents drive by the school’s striking Fairbanks Hall, but only a small number have ever seen inside the school’s growing campus.
Creating a unique experience
Walking through University, the halls are calm. Not a single locker has an actual lock. Bells do not signal students from one class to the next. According to Head of School Chuck Webster, this is all the result of a school culture focused on student trust and personal responsibility. University’s mission statement and its culture are centered on excellence, personal responsibility, creativity, stewardship, diversity and mutual respect, support and trust. It is this strong sense of school culture that Webster says is at the heart of Webster the experience that University is hoping to create. It is one of the primary reasons Trustee Bob Kaspar and his family became involved with the school. “(My daughter) was really focused on culture in a high school that really allowed you to be who you are. The culture at University High School is very strong,” Kaspar said. “My daughter felt it when she did her shadow day. She felt that it was the best fit Kasper for her. (It was) focused on academics and focused on the student experience.”
Beyond the guiding aspect of culture, University has embraced a number of structural changes throughout the school day and academic year. Every day opens with a morning meeting at which the school gathers to share the day’s events, curriculum or anything that stu16 | March 26, 2013
dents or teachers would like to address. This meeting is extended on Fridays so a guest from the community can speak, exposing students in four years at the school to 50 to 60 guest speakers. The school also has a three-week academic term between its fall and spring semesters. Known as January Term, it allows students to take one specially offered class and focus their studies on it. Every year, some courses offer travel opportunities inside and outside the country. Both Webster and Kaspar spoke extensively about January Term, touting its ability to revitalize the students before the beginning of the spring semester and give teachers an opportunity to teach outside their standard curriculum.
Becoming a part of the community
With University at 265 students and growing, the school is looking to develop its role in Carmel and the surrounding communities, hoping to avoid the “walled garden” atmosphere of many private schools. “One of the things we’ve always (thought) about is how to be a community resource, even more expansively than we’ve been so far,” Webster said. “We are working with St.Vincent’s Sports
A 15-year history In 1998, a group of local parents formed an exploratory committee, hoping to look into the perceived shortage of private high schools at the time. Over the following year, Chuck Webster, his wife Nancy and other faculty members were brought on, and University began the process of solidifying a curriculum. After buying 85 acres along 116th Street, University received a $1.5-million gift from a family foundation formed to support private schools. The gift allowed for the construction of temporary classrooms to begin on the property. University’s first academic year began in the fall of 2000 with 28 students and 10 faculty members. During the next decade, University would gain 30 more acres and build two permanent facilities, each more than 30,000 square feet. Current in Carmel
Students in the Modern France class including Santiago Lopez Tuero, Victoria Overdorf, Daniel Berry, Kate Kosnoff, Emily Zaniker, Sarah Sigman, Maddie Smith, Alexi Zaniker, Andrew Lupton, and Grant Fry, visit the Arc de Triomphe during their week-long stay abroad during January term. (Submitted photo)
Medicine in our training and athletics, and we are talking about some ways to get healthy sports and healthy P.E. to the Carmel community outside of school and how to use the land best to be a steward in the community.” In the past, University has asked entrepreneurs from Carmel and around Central Indiana to be part of student workshops, has taken part in community activities such as an annual choir performance at the Carmel Fire Dept. every holiday season and awarded annual Trailblazer Awards to members of the community that University feels personify the school’s core values. “While I think being a great school is one of the ways we (better Carmel), I think there are other things to do,” Webster said. “Stewardship is a big idea here, and the notion that you take care of things that are greater than yourself is in the DNA.”
On the horizon
After 13 academic years, University still is a relatively young organization. The average age of a private Indiana high school is 54. During the next several years, University aims to grow to a maximum size of 320 students. Webster and others believe that this is the ideal number for the school, given the current space. “Being small is a great strength for us,” said Kaspar, explaining that a number of the school’s unique opportunities would not be as easy to create on a larger scale. After reaching its self-imposed admission cap, University will be looking more toward servicing its current student population and its community better, rather than simply building more classrooms. “Institutionally, we feel like they’re young adults and can see what ideas look like when a large number of kids and faculty are committed to them,” Webster said. “We are looking for the next set of innovations. A lot of those are tied to culture and relationships. The newer ones will be tied more to community and to the final academic program.” For more information on University, visit www.universityhighschool.org. www.currentincarmel.com
Lockdowns – the new normal
Mass transit: ‘No’ to a tax increase
It is our position that officials at Indiana University-Purdue University Indianapolis did the right thing by putting the campus and surrounding areas on lockdown and high alert after reports of a person with a gun was seen on campus. For more than four hours, the entire University, surrounding hospitals, schools and businesses remained locked down while five police departments searched the area looking for a gunman.
Though against school policy, possession of a firearm on a college campus is not illegal in the state of Indiana – so why the panic? With the onslaught of gun violence and mass shootings, it’s obvious that most Americans don’t feel safe. Perhaps the question has changed from, “How could this happen to me?” to “When will it happen to me?” in the minds of many. And if in fact, lockdowns are the new normal, there needs to be a greater emphasis placed on education of the process along with semantics clarification such as “lockdown” vs. “high alert” in potentially dangerous situations to ensure the maximum safety of all. Yes, it is an inconvenience, however, it’s better to be safe and keep the hope that all this preparedness will provide piece of mind and ultimately, save lives.
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
Commentary by Terry Anker
Modern communication has come more and more to dictate continual availability. People carry their phones (and personal conversations) into some of the most improbable (and impolite) settings. On airplanes, in church and at the adjacent urinal, we have been unwilling witness to folks whose need for constant contact exceeds understanding. Unless they have the codes to our country’s nuclear arsenal and the North Koreans are attacking, what justifies the non-stop confab? When I first owned a cell-phone that wasn’t hard-wired to the floor of my car, I made the mistake of carrying the new gadget into a meeting with some much older colleagues. Certain that they’d be dazzled by my technological knowledge and surely justifiable superiority, I was disappointed by their disapproval. Rightly, they argued that attention to the person at hand is almost always more important than attending to a contact from another. Sure, we keep the phone handy when our kids
are out of the house and plan for those important and expected return calls. But, the world has yet to cease revolving because a message was answered an hour after it was received. A client, obsessive potential mate, or telemarketer who cannot wait until we finish our meeting is probably not worth the concern. Admittedly, I routinely lack the self-control to achieve my own goal as outlined above. The ringing phone, it seems like the crying baby, demands to be attended. For me, deactivating the ringer and hiding the device from view helps with lacking willpower. Interestingly even as I work to show respect for the one I’m with, the person calling often seems offended by the lack of immediate gratification. To whom do we owe our attention? And, do we have a right to demand that others be universally on call for us? Terry Anker is an associate editor of Current Publishing, LLC. You may e-mail him at terry@ currentincarmel.com.
We consume our tomorrows fretting about our yesterdays. - Aulus Persius Flaccus
Current in Carmel
While it’s true that residents of Hamilton and Boone counties could benefit by the passage of a bill calling for a referendum on mass-transit funding, this nonsense needs to be stopped in its tracks right here and now. The fact of the matter is, the Senate Tax and Fiscal Policy Committee has in front of it a bill calling for that very referendum in Hamilton and Marion counties, and here’s what it ultimately will mean if the referendum reaches the ballot and is passed: more taxes. Sadly, the bill already has passed the state House of Representatives. We’re with Gov. Mike Pence on this one. His plan has been, and continues to be, lower taxes for all of us – which is exactly as it should be. This effort clearly runs counter to his plan (and our hopes). We offer a hearty high-five to Sen. Luke Kenley (R-District 20), who dropped his co-sponsorship of the bill last week. We get that mass transit could become an economic-development engine, and that’s great … as long as it’s not on the taxpayers’ backs. Interesting, isn’t it, that when someone offers an idea that the first suggestion for funding it is “raise taxes”? Interesting, aggravating and unnecessary. No new taxes! Let’s see what can be done with what we have, and if we don’t have enough, well, we simply can’t afford it. This continual practice of reaching well beyond current financial means has to cease. Isn’t it more than enough now that the Feds are deeper into our wallets? When is enough actually going to be enough? We have a better way to improve transit, or the process by which one gets from here to there; it’s called repairing roads. Our money is sitting in the budgetsurplus drawer. Spend it to fix the sinkholes we avoid on a daily basis. Or, better yet, return it to taxpayers. 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 Marquette, Mo., it is illegal for more than four unrelated persons to occupy the same dwelling (The Brothel Law). Source: dumblaws.com
March 26, 2013 | 17
Seriously, consider the children! Commentary by Danielle Wilson I know it’s March Madness, but when did teaching kids to be bullies become acceptable in our world? I am so fed up with coaches who act like complete jerks I just want to scream. Instead, I shall vent my frustrations to you, my adoring public, some of whom are probably the aforementioned jerks. So be it. It’s time you were called out. My daughter plays basketball for an in-house church league. Only the most blatant shooting fouls are called, traveling is still OK, and even a basket for the other team is celebrated. Basically, everyone’s there to have fun and eat post-game cookie cake. But a recent game was different. For starters, the other team was a bit scary; they were tall and extremely aggressive, frazzling our girls from the get-go. But that’s good for them; playing physical is part of the game. Then two things happened in quick succession that turned this from an intense competition to a disgusting display of unsportsmanship and coaching. First, the other team called a switch mid-play that pit their best player against our worst even though coaches “assign” same-level players to each other to keep the game fair. The girl immediately stole the ball and scored an easy layup. Our coach called a time-out to discuss this with the other coach, who denied any accusations of rule-bending, claiming “she was just picking up the ball.” Whatever. If you need to cheat to win an 8-year-old level basket-
ball game, you have bigger issues. Minutes later, a different player on the opposing team, one who’d been warned repeatedly about holding and reaching in, quite literally threw one of our girls to the ground. When the teenage referee called the foul, madness ensued. From my end of the court, I couldn’t hear anything, but I did see this: Our player crying, the fouler screaming at the ref, our coach walking over to settle everyone, and then their coach coming off the bench to also yell at the referee. We were just one swing short of a complete melee. When the dust cleared, no one apologized to our player, the other team’s parents didn’t clap when she hobbled off the court, and after they won, their coaches didn’t shake hands with our players or coaches. This is Third. Grade. Girls. It’s not the NCAA tourney, for God’s sake. And even if it were, sportsmanship still should prevail. All this coach did was to encourage an atmosphere of disrespect and bullying. You should be ashamed of yourself, sir, as should your team parents who allow this behavior to continue. March Madness should be a celebration of basketball, not a total disregard for the sport. Peace out.
Danielle Wilson is a contributing columnist. You may e-mail her at email@example.com.
Anniversary Sale On Now
Celebrate 140 years of timeless elegance, style and award-winning Celebrate 140 years of timeless elegance, style and award-winning service—and save with incredible 140th Anniversary Event fares. service—and save with incredible 140th Anniversary Event fares. 50% reduced deposit* * • 50% reduced deposit Save up to 50%** • Save up to 50% Receive $140 shipboard credit on ocean-view staterooms and above* • Receive $140 shipboard credit on ocean-view staterooms and above* FREE or reduced cruise fares for 3rd/4th guests* * sailings, per stateroom. Government fees and taxes are additional. • FREE or reduced cruise fares for*Select 3rd/4th guests * Select sailings, per stateroom. Government fees and taxes are additional. Fuel supplement has been suspended. Holland America Line reserves the right to reinstate the fuel supplement for all guests at up to $9 per person per day should the price of light sweet crude oil according to the NYMEX (New York Mercantile Exchange Index) increase above $70 per barrel. Please consult our website for currentPERSONALIZE information. All savings amounts are included in the fares shown. Reduced deposit offer is only HERE applicable for new bookings only. A deposit is required at the time of booking and final payment is due no later than 75 days prior to departure for Alaska, Caribbean (excluding ms Rotterdam), Canada & New England, Europe (excluding ms Maasdam, ms Prinsendam and ms Veendam), Mexico, Panama Canal, and 14-to 18-day Hawaii voyages. Final payment is due 90 days prior to departure for all other voyages. Bookings made on voyages requiring immediate final payment are not eligible for a reduced deposit. $140 Shipboard Credit offer is based on promo ZH and is not combinable with Flash promotions, Hotel discounts or other pre/post package discounts, regional discounts, Net Rates or other travel agency exclusive offers. Shipboard Credits are in U.S. dollars, per stateroom based on double occupancy and apply to new bookings only. Shipboard credit offer is applicable to Ocean-view category or higher (categories PS–HH) and is available on select sailings only. Third/fourth offer based on sharing a stateroom with 1st and 2nd guests, are valid on select sailings, and are based on Promo Z3. Government Fees & Taxes apply to all 3rd/4th offers. For more information about our stateroom categories and suite descriptions, to view deck plans and for full terms and conditions applicable to your cruise, please refer to www.hollandamerica. com or the appropriate Holland America brochure. Offers are capacity controlled, and may be modified or withdrawn without prior notice. Other restrictions may apply. Ships’ Registry: The Netherlands.
AAA Allisonville – 257-8106 AAA Carmel – 846-7522 Book today for best selection and to take AAA College Park – 875-5106 advantage of these–extraordinary AAA Noblesville 773-8235 values.
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“Indy’s Oldest Heating & Cooling Co.” 130th Anniversary Sale
diagnostic WIth paid repair. Must present at time of service. Cannot be combined with any other offer or discount Thiele 639-1111. Expires 4/26/13. M-F 8-4
130th Anniversary Sale e up
10 Year Warranty on the purchase of a furnace, heat pump or air conditioner Must present at time of service. Cannot be combined with any other offer or discount. Mon-Fri 8am-5pm. Thiele 639-1111. Expires 4/26/13.
* Fuel supplement has been suspended. Holland America Line reserves the right to reinstate the fuel supplement for all guests at up to $9 per person per day should the price of light sweet crude oil according to the NYMEX (New York Mercantile Exchange Index) increase above $70 per barrel. Please consult our website for current information. All savings amounts are included in the fares shown. Reduced deposit offer is only applicable for new bookings only. A deposit is required at the time of booking and final payment is due no later than 75 days prior to departure for Alaska, Caribbean (excluding ms Rotterdam), Canada & New England, Europe (excluding ms Maasdam, ms Prinsendam and ms Veendam), Mexico, Panama Canal, and 14- to 18-day Hawaii voyages. Final payment is due 90 days prior to departure for all other voyages. Bookings made on voyages requiring immediate final payment are not eligible for a reduced deposit. $140 Shipboard Credit offer is based on promo ZH and is not combinable with Flash promotions, Hotel discounts or other pre/post package discounts, regional discounts, Net Rates or other travel agency exclusive offers. Shipboard Credits are in U.S. dollars, per stateroom based on double occupancy and apply to new bookings only. Shipboard credit offer is applicable to Ocean-view category or higher (categories PS–HH) and is available on select sailings only. Third/fourth offer based on sharing a stateroom with 1st and 2nd guests, are valid on select sailings, and are based on Promo Z3. Government Fees & Taxes apply to all 3rd/4th offers. For more information about our stateroom categories and suite descriptions, to view deck plans and for full terms and conditions applicable to your cruise, please refer to www.hollandamerica.com or the appropriate Holland America brochure. Offers are capacity controlled, and may be modified or withdrawn without prior notice. Other restrictions may apply. Ships’ Registry: The Netherlands.
130th Anniversary Sale
130th Anniversary Sale
2nd Opinion Will be honored upon presentation of Competitor Invoice at time of service. Cannot be combined with any other offer or discount. Mon-Fri 8am-5pm. Thiele 639-1111. Expires 4/26/13.
Furnace or Heat Pump Tune Up
Must present at time of service. Cannot be combined with any other offer or discount. Mon-Fri 8am-5pm. Thiele 639-1111. Expires 4/26/13.
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18 | March 26, 2013
callthiele.com Current in Carmel
A dentist with a remote? Commentary by Dick Wolfsie I’m not the kind of guy who sits in front of the TV all night and fiddles the remote control, jumping from station to station, failing to watch any particular show for more than a few minutes. No, I am not just another one of those guys. I am THE guy. So you can imagine how excited I was when I went to get my teeth cleaned the other day and my hygienist slapped a shiny black gadget in my hand, pointed to the TV, and stuck a probe into my gums. This was too good to be true. I flipped on the power switch, eager to see how many channels my dentist had subscribed to, wondering whether he had opted for satellite, cable or dish. The man was a marketing genius. You can’t learn this stuff in dental school. The TV came on. I pressed menu and gazed at my choices. It must have been a new service; I was unfamiliar with the programming: • ROOT CANAL • BRIDGES • IMPLANTS • TEETH WHITENING • TONGUE PIERCING Oh joy! Channels I had never surfed, horizons I had never conquered, buttons I had never pushed. This was potentially more exciting than the Fish Bowl Channel or the Backgammon Channel. It almost, almost, made the Golf Channel look boring.
But there was more. Each channel had a submenu: TEETH WHITENING 1. Symptoms 2. Diagnosis 3. Treatment 4. Prognosis 5. Payment Movies within movies, stories within stories, a concept made popular by Shakespeare and reintroduced by Dr. Coleman of Noblesville. I clicked on ‘Treatment.’ Frightening closeups of bad teeth filled the screen; visual effects crawled over the monitor, turning a horrid set of pearly grays into a string of chicklets so breathtaking I was eager to see who the cinematographer was. I dared not weep, for fear my tears would suggest over-sensitivity of the teeth rather than of the heart. As I started to get up from the chair, Dr. Coleman bounded into the room. “Dick, I just looked at your X-rays. You have a cavity in your right back molar. I’ll need to fill it.” And so he did. Dr. Coleman is a wonderful dentist. He did a great job filling my cavity. I can’t wait for the movie.
Hire Us Before Your Spouse Does CALL 317-DIVORCE
Dick Wolfsie is an author, columnist, and speaker. Contact him at firstname.lastname@example.org.
The lure of a diabolical impulse Commentary by Mike Redmond
Occasionally I am seized by what I like to call “diabolical impulses.” These are not like your regular, garden-variety impulses, the ones that make you buy the candy bar from that display next to the cash register, or purchase that tractor I mentioned a couple of weeks back. A diabolical impulse can (A.) get you into trouble, (B.) forever alter your life, (C.) cost you a lot of money, and (D.) all of the above. And the answer is almost always (D.) Which of course, leads to (E.) you’re going to have a tough time explaining it to normal people. These sorts of impulses can only be planted by dark forces, which is why I call them diabolical. And as you have probably guessed, I am in the grips of one even as we speak and it involves a pedal steel guitar. A pedal steel guitar is the swooping, crying, ear-catching sound you hear in country music. I used to play it some. In fact, I got deeply into it, which was the problem. The pedal steel – a contraption that requires both hands, both feet, both knees and both hemispheres of your brain to play – is not an instrument that willingly gives up its secrets. It plays mind games. It used to wake me up in the middle of the www.currentincarmel.com
night. “Pssst,” it would hiss from my music room downstairs, “Come on down, Mike. I’ve got something I want to show you. You’ll love it.” And I would pad downstairs at 2 a.m. to play one lick. One. And play it I would, until I was two hours late for work. Eventually, I got too busy to devote that much time to the steel, so I swapped it for a jazz archtop guitar, and I thought that was that. Ha. Guess who’s been calling me in the middle of the night for the last two weeks? Guess who convinced me to sell a banjo so I’d have some ready cash? And then guess who got to my friend Frank, who was talking about putting together a country band just for fun and mentioned that the steel position might be open. If that’s not the devil at work I don’t know what is. Get thee behind me, Satan. Quit playing pedal steel licks in my head. Quit picking on me for not picking on a steel. For heaven’s sake, I’m still explaining the tractor.
DIVORCE & FAMILY LAW MEDIATION & COLLABORATIVE DIVORCE
Mike Redmond is an author, journalist, humorist and speaker. Write him at mike@ mikeredmondonline.com or P.O. Box 44385, Indianapolis, IN 46244.
Current in Carmel
Custody Child Support Prenuptial Agreements Adoptions Education Law
[317.348.6723] | www.hzlegal.com 11555 N. Meridian St. | Suite 530 | Carmel, IN 46032
March 26, 2013 | 19
Forest Dale Elementary School students listen to Joel ad Rachel Flanders explain sheep shearing as Grant Kennedy demonstrates the act. (Photos by Robert Herrington)
Anna Krueger talks about rabbits and how to care for the animal.
IDC to host Showroom Sample Sale – Indiana Design Center, 200 S. Range Line Rd., will be holding its Showroom Sample Sale April 12 from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. and April 13 from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. The event is open to the public and will feature more than 10 of the center’s showrooms offering up to 50 percent off regular prices. For more information, visit www.indianadesigncenter. com or call 569-5975. 20 | March 26, 2013
More than 2,000 second-graders and their teachers visited 12 educational displays including agricultural products and live animals March 19 through 21 at the Hamilton County 4-H Fairgrounds in Noblesville. Districts that participated were Carmel Clay, Hamilton Heights, Hamilton Southeastern, Noblesville and Westfield Washington. Displays included information on corn, soybeans, wheat, soil and water conservation, and more. Animal production and animal by-products were explained with the use of beef, dairy, goats, horses, llamas, poultry, rabbits, sheep and swine. More than 100 volunteers, mostly current 4-H’ers, made the presentations to students and got them involved in hands-on activities.
Carmel: ‘Singin’ in the Rain’ – This Friday, come see the musical classic “Singin’ in the Rain” on the big screen at the Palladium, 1 Center Green. The 1952 film stars Gene Kelly, Debbie Reynolds and Cyd Charisse. Tickets are $7.50 each. “Singin’ in the Rain” is the final film in the Great American Songbook film series that began in November of last year. For more information, visit www.thecenterfortheperformingarts.org or call 843-3800. Fishers: Open mic night hosted by Keith Bliss – Head to Hearthstone Coffee House & Pub Thursday for open mic night. Either take the mic or grab a table and a coffee or craft brew. Time slots are available on first-come, first-served basis via the host’s sign-up sheet. Visit Hearthstone’s web site for a list of guidelines for jamming out. • 8 to 10 p.m. • 436-7049 • 8235 E. 116th St. • www. hearthstonecoffee.com Noblesville: Open Drawing Mondays – Come draw with Nickel Plate Studio artists Bruce Neckar and John Reynolds from 7 to 9 p.m. Monday nights now through June. These classes are a great opportunity for beginners, and a fun, relaxed opportunity for more experienced artists. Graphite sticks, newsprint and drawing boards are provided. Cost: $3 per person and attendees must be 15 years or older. For more information, visit www.nickelplatearts.org.
Hazel Dell Elementary School students pet a Pygmy Goat held by Hayley Williams of Hamilton Heights as they move to the next station.
Guerin holds ‘Respect Rally’ – Guerin Catholic High School has joined with Special Olympics Indiana to take part in the Spread the Word to End the Word initiative, a campaign directed at students to eliminate the hurtful use of the word "retard" from their vocabulary. Last week, Guerin Catholic High School took the campaign to a new level with a week-long initiative (during which students will take a pledge to "end the word") that culminated with its first ever "Respect Rally" last Friday. More than 500 members of Guerin Catholic’s Best Buddies program, Special Olympics Indiana athletes and Best Buddies participants took part in the event.
‘RANGA SHANKARAA’ Festival - On April 6 at 4:30 p.m., the Zionsville Performing Arts Center will hold a dance and music festival. This year, the festival will feature classical dance performance by a renowned professional troupe from India, a music recital and a dance presentation by local professional talent. The evening will showcase artists, exponents of the ancient Indian classical dance form of Bharatanatyam. Tickets are $25 per family, $10 for individuals and free for students. Tickets are available online at www. dancecostumesandjewelry.com.
Current in Carmel
Westfield: An Easter musical – Union Bible College and Academy’s music department will present “The Day He Wore My Crown” at 7 p.m. Thursday and Friday at 434 S Union St. Admission is free. For more information, visit www.ubca.org. Zionsville: 22nd Annual Lion’s Club EGGnormous Egg Hunt – On Saturday, more than 13,000 eggs will be hidden in Lions Park stuffed with EGGciting goodies donated by the Lions Club and other local businesses. Festivities begin at 9 a.m. with a pancake and sausage breakfast for a donation to support Lions Park. At 10:30 a.m, the EGGnormous egg hunt will begin with staggered start times for various age groups. For more information or questions, contact Tara Worthley at email@example.com. www.currentincarmel.com
NIGHT & DAY Event Calendar Serenade Jazz Orchestra Live at the Jazz Kitchen • Listen and dance to a variety of music, from Big Band to jazz, swing, selections from Earth, Wind & Fire to Basie, Maynard and Ellington • 5377 N. College Ave., Indianapolis • 7 to 10 p.m. • $10 admission • 253-4900 • www.thejazzkitchen.com
‘Menopause, The Musical’ • A side-splitting musical comedy about women going through “the change,” hot flashes, memory loss and changes in sexual appetite set to music from the ‘60s, ‘70s and ‘80s • 8 p.m • 8 p.m. shows Thursday and Friday; 1:30 and 8 p.m. on Saturday • Beef and Boards Dinner Theatre, 9301 Michigan Rd., Indianapolis • Starting at $37.50 • 872-9664 • www.beefandboards.com
Decorated Eggs Exhibit and Miniature Exhibits • Take your kids to see a varied display of decorated eggs and miniature houses, doll houses, and other collections. Decorated egg exhibit on display through March 30 • Wednesdays through Saturdays: 11 a.m. to 4 p.m.; Sundays from 1 to 4 p.m. • Museum of Miniature Houses and Other Collections, Inc., 111 E. Main St., Carmel • $5 admission for adults; $3 for children under 10 • 575-9466 • www. museumofminiaturehouses.org Live Music At Detour and Ladies Night • Live music, specials and Ladies Night • Starts at 5 p.m., with live music from 8 to 10 p.m. • Detour An American Grille • 571-0091 • 110 W. Main St., Carmel • www. detourcarmel.com $5 Martini: Night at Mo’s • thursday Your choice of five martinis for only $5 each every Thursday. Offer good for bar and cocktail lounge seating. • Mo’s – A Place for Steaks, 14300 Clay Terrace Blvd., Suite 155, Carmel • 660-0720 Hendricks Civic Theatre’s production of ‘Moon Over the Brewery’ • This comedy has a lot to offer. It’s a story about a mother trying to date a new man, and her daughter and daughter’s imaginary friend trying to break it up, and the changes that follow. • 7:30 p.m. tonight and tomorrow • $12 for adults; $10 for seniors 62 and older and youth 18 and under • Longstreet Playhouse, 4998 N. CR 100 E., Danville • 252-9626 • www.hendrickscivic.com
Great American Songbook Movie Series presents ‘Singin’ in the Rain’ • Gene Kelly and Debbie Reynolds star in this 1952 classic musical film about a singer in the silent film era who barely tolerates his leading lady, a shallow woman who believes they are a couple off-screen as well. • Palladium at the Center for the Performing Arts, 1 Center Green, Carmel • $7.50 • 7:30 p.m. • 843-3800 • www.thecenterfortheperformingarts.org NCAA Division Men’s Basketball Midwest Regional • Don’t miss out on the 2013 NCAA tournament. • Check website or call for times • Lucas Oil Stadium, 500 S. Capitol Ave., Indianapolis • Check website or call for prices • 237-5000 • www.indianasportscorp.com/ www.currentincarmel.com
Breakfast with the Easter Bunny • Visit with the Easter bunny, eat a tasty breakfast and practice your creative skills with cookie decorating. • Conner Prairie Interactive History Park, 13400 Allisonville Rd., Fishers • 9 to 11 a.m. • $16.95 adults; $12.95 members; $9.95 youth ages 2 to 12; $7.95 member youth • Admission to Conner Prairie is included in the price. Call ahead for reservations. • 776-6006 • www.connerprairie.org
Easter Egg Hunt • Thousands of eggs for kids; the Easter Bunny will make an appearance. • begins 9 a.m. for those 3 and under; 9:30 a.m. for those 4 to 6; 10:30 for those 7 to 10. Sponsored by Franciscan St. Francis Health Carmel and Franciscan Immediate Care. • Clay Terrace, 14390 Clay Terrace Blvd., grassy knoll behind Kona Market and Mitchell’s Fish Market, Carmel • All participants must register at the mall, with registration already open. • 818-0725 • www.visithamiltoncounty.com Nefarious Noblesville Ghost Walk • Visit and listen to the stories of haunted bars, restaurants and businesses in downtown Noblesville. • Meets at the south side of the Court House Square, 839 Conner St., Noblesville • $18; $13 for children 11 and younger; $13 for seniors 65 and older • 8 p.m. • 840-6456 • www.unseenpress.com Parade-A-Bull • The Humane Society of Hamilton County celebrates “bully breeds” and invites the public to attend; a free seminar discusses fact and fiction of pit bulls and there will be a parade of solidarity. Discounts on vaccinations by FACE, Low-Cost Spay/Neuter Clinic; $20 microchipping; food and vendors • Noon; registration begins at 11:30 a.m. • Dogs of all breeds are welcome. All dogs must be on a leash, have an up-to-date rabies vaccine and be well-behaved • Monon Community Center, 1235 Central Park Dr. E., Carmel • Free • 773-4974 • www. hamiltonhumane.com Easter Brunch at Prairie View sunday Golf Club • Savor a delectable array of food while overlooking the golf course; reservations are required • 9:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. • 7000 Longest Dr., Carmel • $18 adults; children 6 to 12: $13; members: $16; members’ children: $11 • 816-3100 • www.prairieviewgc.com Easter Brunch at the Conrad Indianapolis Hotel • Complimentary mimosas and buffet featuring elegant cuisine and appetizing entrees. Reservations required. • 11:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. • 50 W. Washington St., Indianapolis • $59 adults; children 3 to 10: $29 • 524-2574 • www.aroundindy.com
107 S. 8th Street
April “Fool’s” Day! FREE
NickelPlateArts.org For Information:
Noon - 5 p.m.
Strange things are afoot in the Nickel Plate Arts Gallery! Come see what “fools” these artists can be! Sponsored by the City of Noblesville. April 1, 8, 22, 29
Open Draw Mondays
7 - 9 p.m.
Come draw with Nickel Plate studio artists Bruce Neckar and John Reynolds on Monday nights. Graphite sticks, newsprint, and drawing boards provided. Sponsored by Prizm The Artist’s Supply Store and Indiana Arts Commission. $3 per person
5 - 8 p.m.
We’ll screen clips of the Hoosier Hot Shots’ movies in the Stephenson House, offering a music workshop and hosting talented musicians all around our campus. Sponsored by the City of Noblesville.
Me ‘n’ My American Doll
April 13, 20, 27
1:30 - 3:30 p.m.
Janet Gilray’s series of interactive, small-group learning sessions explore the songs, crafts and fashions associated with eras the various dolls represent. Participants are encouraged to bring a doll with accessories. $12 per child per class
Art of Gardening
April 13 & 27
10 a.m. - Noon
Kathy Laugheed shares her extensive knowledge of the best ways to get your garden growing during Planting Your Garden April 13 and tips for preparing your soil and getting your plants started during Sewing the Seeds April 27. $20 per person per class. Register at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Young Artists Exhibition Reception FREE
5:30 - 7 p.m.
Noblesville Schools art teachers present students’ work at Nickel Plate Arts. See what the future of art in Hamilton County looks like and support young artists! Snacks provided during the April 17 reception. Exhibit runs April 12-May 4. Sponsored by the City of Noblesville.
Earth Week Festivities
SHIRAZ WINE BAR Songwriters Nite Every Wednesday 7 p.m. - ?
hosted by Lexi Lee Laconi, Bobby Hayden Jr. & the Performer’s Workshop (317) 416-1160 - ALL AGES WELCOME -
404 W Main St. Carmel, IN 46032 (317) 564-8423 Current in Carmel
The great outdoors take an artistic, whimsical turn with an event or class for anyone who heeds the siren call of Mother Nature during Earth Week at Nickel Plate Arts! To name a few, Nickel Plate Arts is partnering with the City of Noblesville to offer a nature exhibition, children’s crafts, an enchanted trail featuring homes for fairies, an outdoor sculpture project, artist-led nature tours and nature-inspired drawing classes. Visit NickelPlateArts.org for details.
Visit NickelPlateArts.org to find many more events and classes being offered by our wonderful Nickel Plate Arts partners throughout Hamilton County. March 26, 2013 | 21
Find More partner events at NickelPlateArts.org
NIGHT & DAY Dining
Plum's Upper Room The Scoop: Although Plum’s Upper Room charms guests with intimate ambience, original artwork, and eclectic café-bar décor, the real focus is the food. A frequently updated menu combines familiar flavors with culinary creativity. Fresh fish and mouthwatering meats headline the offerings, while a sophisticated wine list pairs expertly with meals. Daily desserts include house-made ice cream, shortbread cookies, and layer cakes, all worth a few extra calories. In addition to exquisite-yet-humble food, Plum’s provides friendly, thorough service, complete with a table-side visit from the chef. Type of food: Local comfort food with flair Price of entrees: $15 to $35 Specialties: Fresh catch, robust meats and housemade desserts Food recommendation: Rack of lamb Wine choice: Pinot noir Hours: 4 to 9 p.m. Tuesday through Saturday; closed Sunday and Monday Address: 112 S. Main St., Zionsville Phone: 873-5577
Mike Pratt, manager, McAlister’s Deli Pratt Where do you like to dine? Red Habanero Mexican Grill What do you like to eat there? I really like the pollo asado. What do you like about Red Habanero? The atmosphere is very warm, and you always feel at home.
Come flyas with us
Central Indiana Dance Ensemble Suzann DeLay
REsident Company for the Center for the Performing ARts under the artistic direction of
Red Habanero Mexican Grill is at 8510 96th St., Fishers. They can be contacted at 842-2815 or www.redhabanerogrill.net.
May 18, 2013 2 pm & 7:30 pm
Bartender: Tammy Grey at Stacked Pickle, 11621 Fishers Grey Station Dr., Fishers Ingredients and directions: Combine 2 ounces Firefly Sweet Tea Vodka, 1 ounce Blackberry Liquor, 4 ounces lemonade and a squeeze of lemon juice in a shaker. Shake and pour into glass.
The Tarkington The Center for the Performing Arts 3 Center Green • Carmel • IN
FOR TICKETS • visit www.THECENTERPRESENTS.ORG or call 317-843-3800 use code PETER to save on tickets
FOR MORE INFORMATIOn, call 317-844-7453
Watch HOOP-STERIA on all 40 of our HDTVs and audio! TUESDAY: Burger specials: $5 burger night ($1 for fries) & $6 specialty burgers WEDNESDAY; Ladies’ night: 1/2 priced bottles of wine and 1/2 priced martinis WEEKEND DRINK SPECIALS: FRIDAY: $7 32oz Coors, Miller, Leines, Blue Moon, Killians & $6 Grey Goose u-calls SATURDAY: $6 Ketel One u-calls & $7 32oz Coors, Miller, Leines, Blue Moon, Killians SUNDAY: $5 Fuzzy u-calls, $5 Bloody Marys & $7 32oz Coors, Miller, Leines, Blue Moon, Killians
110 W. Main St., Carmel, IN 46032 317.571.0091 | www.detourbarandgrille.com
22 | March 26, 2013
Current in Carmel
NIGHT & DAY Et cetera Easter Brunch: Asparagus Omelette Wraps Ingredients: 8 eggs, 1/2 cup milk, 1 tablespoon fresh chopped sage, 1 teaspoon fresh chopped thyme, 2 chopped garlic cloves, 1/4 cup grated pecorino cheese, 24 stalks asparagus, 2 tablespoons extra virgin olive oil Directions: Beat eggs in bowl. Add milk, sage, thyme, garlic, pecorino and season with cracked black pepper. Lay asparagus lengthways in a pan with salted boiling water just covering spears. Cook for two minutes until tender but crisp. Heat large flat pan. Add olive oil. Pour a ladle of egg mixture into pan. Roll pan until egg is thinly layered over the base and it is cooked on one side. Reduce heat and flip to cook egg on other side. Repeat for remaining egg mixture. Fill egg crepes with asparagus. Serve with a sprinkle of grated pecorino. www.Food.com
Pinheads – 13825 Britton Park Rd., Fishers – www.bowlatpinheads.com Friday – Karaoke with Ray Rangel Saturday – Louie’s Live Music featuring The Verge Casler’s Kitchen & Bar – 11501 Pavilion Dr., Fishers – www.caslers.com Friday – Dave and Rae Saturday – Andrew Young Hopwood Cellars Winery – 12 E. Cedar St., Zionsville – www.hopwoodcellars.com Friday – Leo Darts Cheeseburger in Paradise Bar & Grill – 9770 Crosspoint Blvd., Fishers – www. cheeseburgerinparadise.com Saturday – One in the Same Loft Restaurant at Trader’s Point Creamery - 9101 Moore Rd., Zionsville - www. tpforganics.org Friday – Gordon Bonham Sullivan’s Steakhouse – 3316 E. 86th St., Indianapolis – www.sullivanssteakhouse. com Tuesday – The Jetton Barnes Duo Wednesday – The Blair Clark Trio Thursday through Saturday – Versatility Mo’s Irish Pub – 13193 Levinson Lane, Suite 100, Noblesville – www.mosirishpub. com Wednesday – P3 Productions Karaoke Thursday – Dusk to Dawn Friday – Through Being Cool Saturday – Full Moon Dogs
Lillet Rose Spring Cocktail Ingredients: 12 ounces Lillet Rose, 12 ounces Ruby Red grapefruit juice, 6 ounces gin, 6 edible flower blossoms Directions: Combine 6 ounces Lillet, 6 ounces grapefruit juice, 3 ounces gin and ice in cocktail shaker. Shake until well chilled. Strain and divide cocktail among 3 stemmed cocktail glasses, such as Champagne coupes. Repeat. Garnish with flowers. Serve immediately. www.MarthaStewart.com
NOW OPEN! Monday - Thursday 9am - 2am Friday - Saturday 7am - 3am Sunday 8am - 12am
Buy one breakfast menu item GET ONE BREAKFAST MENU ITEM FREE! (Must mention to server. Expires 04.02.13)
LIVE MUSIC IN THE BACK ROOM! 3/29 The Bishops 3/30 Through Being Cool 4/5 Echo Station 4/6 Andrew Young Trivia Tuesdays starting at 7PM Scavenger Hunt Saturdays starting at 7PM 13644 North Meridian Street, Carmel 46032 317.573.9746 | www.threedspubandcafe.com
JAPANESE STEAKHOUSE & SUSHI www.sapporoindiana.com
ENJOY OUR ENTERTAINMENT CHEF!
6342 East 82nd St. Indianapolis, IN 46250 (one block east of Castleton Square Mall)
Easter Services 2013 | Northview Church
This Easter, will you join us for a special Easter service at Northview Church?
Easter service times
2 ADULT HIBACHI DINNERS
Sat., March 30 | 4 p.m. & 6 p.m. Sun., March 31 | 9 a.m., 11 a.m. & 1 p.m.
One coupon accepted per visit. Must present coupon. Not valid with other offers. Good for Sunday -Thursday only. Cannot be used on holidays Valid only at Castleton location. Expires 4/8/13. JAPANESE STEAKHOUSE & SUSHI
Regular service times
NOW OPEN: NEW FORT WAYNE LOCATION 6150 Lima Rd., Fort Wayne, IN 260.739.6064
Sat., 5 p.m. | Sun., 9 & 11 a.m.
w w w. n o r t h v i e w c h u r c h . u s 12900 Hazel Dell Parkway | Carmel, IN | p 317.846.2884
3/6/13 4:47 PM
Current in Carmel
March 26, 2013 | 23
NIGHT & DAY Snapshot
(Above) The hunt begins for the 6- to 8-year-old age group inside the Show Arena. (Left) Paislee Tuell, 2, of Noblesville, grabs an egg inside the Hamilton County 4-H Exhibition Center.
4-H Community Easter Egg Hunt The Hamilton County 4-H Junior Leaders hosted its annual Community Easter Egg Hunt on March 18. Because of rain, the event was inside the Hamilton County 4-H Fairgrounds Exhibition Center, Small Animal Barn and Show Arena. The event is organized and sponsored by the Hamilton County 4-H Junior Leaders. It is one of two events the organization hosts for the community at no charge. The other is the haunted house and Halloween celebration in the fall. (Photos by Robert Herrington)
1 At Conner Prairie, we’re inspiring kids to ask new questions about the world around them — through the lens of science, history, art and nature. Come out and explore acres and acres of interactive awesomeness. We’re more than you remember. And an experience they’ll never forget.
INTRODUCING OUR NEW
Liam and Michelle Daubenmire wait for the 0- to 2-year-old age group egg hunt to begin.
Overlooking our prairie
Twin brothers, Sam, left, and Seth VanHook proudly show off the eggs they found.
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NIGHT & DAY Recipe for life
What is your recipe for life? Commentary by Claudia Pearson A good recipe, like life, has many different “ingredients” which all come together to create one wonderful combination unique in itself. Just as two lives are never exactly the same, two recipes are not the same. We tweak recipes like we tweak our own lives, we make them our own. Yet, they do share a few things in common and with that, life and the preparation and sharing of food become one. • First, the binders – eggs, flour, faith, family, friendships • Add in some spice – cinnamon, cayenne pepper, romance, humor, challenges • And the sweeteners – honey, brown sugar, love, kindness, compassion Food returns us to our roots and is a common binding ingredient in our own recipes for life. Memories we have from childhood that when reminded of them by a familiar aroma or taste, can take us back in an instant to that moment (my Mom’s macaroni and cheese). You know what I mean, those memories are there and we need to tend them for the next generations, so they will also have the joy of being reminded of a happier, simpler time. This past Christmas, my three children were home from college and for my gift, they cooked dinner. Hearing the laughter that was coming from the kitchen was gift enough. However, in addition
Introducing Claudia Pearson, Recipe for Life – In my own life, the preparation of food and sharing of meals has always been a foundation upon which many memories have been made. In my column, I hope to inspire and encourage others to create time for this age old tradition and discover that this one ingredient is an important one in their own “recipe for life” - Claudia Pearson to that, the simple joy of anticipation as I sat in the next room waiting to taste the food belonging to the aromas was heaven. I don’t have that opportunity much as I am always the one cooking, and it is just not the same. Kind of like a tickle that doesn’t feel as good when you do it to yourself. Life and food, an inseparable combination that is a part of us. What is your recipe for life? Include in it the making and sharing of meals and food with those you love. It will forever be a part of their recipes to be passed down, sometimes a bit yellowed and dog eared, but loved and cherished all the same. Claudia Pierson is owner of To The Last Drop, a catering and cooking class establishment in downtown Zionsville. Claudia can be reached at email@example.com
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costs and increasing energy performance. “It’s a state-of-the-art facility that differs from other hospitals in one important way, it is built based on the community’s feedback. Over the past several years, we surveyed hundreds of area residents, and their answers form the foundation of the new hospital,” said Gary Fammartino, administrator of St.Vincent Fishers. Highlights of the new facility include: • Increased energy savings – The expansion achieves a 14-percent improvement in energy savings compared to industry standards. • Decreased noise levels – Patient and staff exposure to disruptive noise levels is reduced through the use of acoustically designed exterior glass panels. • Improved stormwater quality – Stormwater quality treatment units remove 80 percent of the total suspended solids from runoff. • Reduced energy use – Transom windows provide an abundance of natural light that compliments occupancy sensors for efficient lighting control.
St.Vincent Fishers Hospital, a 110,000-square-foot inpatient expansion to St.Vincent Medical Center Northeast, is finished and will be open to patients on April 8. The 50-bed inpatient expansion was designed by BSA LifeStructures with a focus on improving the patient care experience. The expansion includes 30 med-surg rooms, 10 observation beds and 10 labor-delivery-recovery-postpartum rooms. The design incorporates elements designed to reduce stress, expedite the healing process, reduce patient’s length of stay and improve staff morale and productivity. “St.Vincent Health and BSA LifeStructures emphasized the creation of a facility that compliments the holistic patient care approach of St.Vincent,” said Carl Johnson, BSA LifeStructures lead architect on the project. “St.Vincent Fishers Hospital strikes a balance between healing, comfort, functionality and symbolism. The individual spaces are warm and inviting, yet taken as a whole, the design of the facility provides a reassuring sense of quality and efficiency.” St.Vincent Fishers Hospital is on target to be the first hospital in Indiana to achieve the new LEED for Healthcare certification. This new rating system recognizes sustainable measures that encourage environmental stewardship in healthcare design while reducing operational
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Varicose veins cause other aches Commentary by Joe Krug It’s the end of the work day; your legs are heavy, achy, and tingling. You have noticed that as the years have progressed, these symptoms have gotten worse. In addition, there are now varicose- and spider-veins that inhabit your legs and prevent you from wearing your favorite pair of shorts on a consistent basis. Varicose-veins affect 30 to 40 percent of the population and are affected by a number of hereditary and environmental factors. While most people consider varicosities to be simply a cosmetic issue, they have the potential to develop into a serious medical issue. Delayed treatment of varicosities can lead to inflammation, clots, sores or ulcers and can cause bleeding. As we move, deoxygenated blood is returned to the heart. At any given moment, about 70 percent of your total blood volume is found in your legs. Because the return of this blood is against gravity, one-way valves are present in your veins to work with your musculature to flow toward the heart. When the valves fail, blood in these vessels will reflux, or flow backward, causing engorgement of the vessels leading to varicose- and spider-veins.
Though unable to ‘cure’ the valves, there are methods available to help relieve the discomfort of varicosities. Initially, exercise, weight loss, avoiding prolonged periods of standing, and compression stockings may be able to help relieve the discomfort from this condition. When conservative management fails, several treatment options are available depending on your severity of discomfort and cosmetic appearance. Sclerotherapy is a local chemical injection for small or spider-veins. MicroPhlebectomy is a local excision of small to medium varicose-veins. Endovenous laser ablation is minimally invasive procedure whereby a laser is inserted into the troublesome vein and used to cause it to seal off. Vein stripping is a surgical procedure used to cut away (or strip) the offending veins. Given the advances in both conservative and invasive therapy, there are numerous methods available to help alleviate all your symptoms from varicose- and spider-veins. Please consult your physician for further details and treatment options. Dr. Joe Krug is the director of Artemis Medical Center in Carmel, specializing in the wellness and aesthetic care of the motivated individual. You may be contact Artemis Medical and Dr. Krug at 580-0840.
IU Health North accepting magazine donations – IU Health North Hospital is looking to the community for old and no longer read magazines. The hospitals requests that the magazines be no older than six months and the name and address label be removed. Donations can be delivered to the welcome desk on the hospital’s first floor.
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Keeping teen coverage affordable Commentary by Jamie Ianigro Question from Michael M. from West Clay: My son will be getting his license this spring. How do I add him to my policy, and what can I do to make sure I don’t have to get a second job to afford it? Response from Jamie Ianigro: Adding a teen to your insurance policy is not the thing to do if you’re looking to keep your insurance costs down. But there are a couple of things you can do to make sure you are getting the best price. First, make sure your teen keeps his grades up. A good majority of carriers offer discounts for teens that maintain a “B” average or higher. Next, make sure your teen completes a driver’s ed class. Lastly, make sure you pay attention to our claim prevention ideas and follow all the current laws and regulations. Adding a new driver to your policy is as easy as giving your independent agent a phone call or an email. We will need the new driver’s license number, name and the vehicle that they will be driving. If you’re adding a new vehicle, we will also need the vehicle identification number for the new auto. The type of vehicle your teen drives is a major driver of the cost of coverage. The car you want them to drive (a four-door sedan) is going to cost a lot less to insure than the car they want to drive (a coupe, convertible or sports car).
Modifying your coverage limits is a subject you should run by your independent agent. I will say that the state minimum limits are inadequate and should only be used if financially necessary. The leading cause of death for U.S. teens is motor vehicle crashes. Teens are at risk because they are more likely to drive aggressively, to not wear seatbelts and to underestimate the dangers associated with hazardous driving situations. When we talk about claim prevention, we’re talking about minimizing the risk of those three things. The most straight-forward approach to prevention is to just put it all down on paper and create a Teen-Parent Driving Contract. The contract will spell out your expectations on anything you feel like addressing along with the punishment for breaking the contract. We recommend addressing some or all of these issues: • Make sure every person in the vehicle is wearing a seatbelt. • Never use a cell phone while driving. • Limit the number of passengers in the vehicle. • Make sure you are familiar with our current Graduated Drivers License laws (current laws & regs can be viewed at www.iihs.org)
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LIFESTYLE Grammer Guy
That, who or whom? Commentary by Jordan Fischer This week we’ll be talking about pronoun confusion; specifically between “that,” “who” and “whom.” Here’s a sample sentence to start us off: “The pirate that sunk my ship sailed off with my booty.” See the problem? While “that,” “who” and “whom” are all pronouns, they are used in very different situations. “That” should be used as a replacement for nouns which are things: buildings, food, machinery, animals, furniture, etc. “Who” and “whom” are pronouns which refer to people. Let’s fix the sentence above. Since we know that pirates are not things, but people – albeit not nice people – we’ll be using either “who” or “whom.” To decide which of those pronouns we need, we must figure out whether our pirate is the subject or the object of the sentence. “Who” is a subject pronoun, meaning it replaces a noun which is performing the action in a sentence. “Whom” is an object pronoun, meaning it is acted upon in a sentence. Before you let all that trip you up, just remember this simple question:
“Who is doing what to whom?” Pirates, being categorically dynamic individuals, are usually the ones doing something. This is the case with our pirate as well. So, to fix the incorrect “that” in the sentence above, we’ll replace it with “who:” “The pirate who sunk my ship sailed off with my booty.” If you decide to take action, though, and go after the pirate, we’ll see that an object pronoun comes into play: “There’s the pirate whom I’m looking for!” We can make the sentence a little stilted to show the need for an object pronoun more obviously: “There’s the pirate for whom I am looking!” Once you remember that “that” isn’t a replacement for people, and “who” always does something to “whom,” you should have no trouble with this pronoun issue. Be sure to keep an eye out for pirates, though (and don’t let anyone touch your booty).
Once you remember that “that” isn’t a replacement for people, and “who” always does something to “whom,” you should have no trouble with this pronoun issue.
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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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Sainte Chapelle is worth noticing Now offering Commentary by Don Knebel
After visitors to Paris have seen the Eiffel Tower, they usually head to Île de la Cité, an island in the Seine, to see Notre Dame, one of the largest and most famous churches in the world. They usually don’t even notice nearby Sainte Chapelle, a “Holy Chapel” that many consider a more beautiful example of medieval church architecture. The two-story Sainte Chapelle was constructed between 1239 and 1248 by French King Louis IX adjacent his palace on Île de la Cité. The ground floor chapel, built for the palace staff, is impressive in its own right. But it is the chapel on the second floor, originally accessible directly from the palace, which is the masterpiece. This chapel for the king and his court, now reached by a steep stairway from the first floor, includes sidewalls more than 50-feet high consisting largely of thousands of tiny pieces of stained glass illuminating stories from the Bible. Especially on sunny days, the vaulted ceiling seems to float ethereally above the walls. King Louis ordered the building of Sainte Chapelle as an elaborate reliquary for his most prized possession – a crown of thorns claimed to be the one placed on Jesus’ head before he was crucified 1200 years before. Louis acquired this relic in 1238 from its cash-strapped owner, Emperor Baldwin II of Constantinople, who had pawned it to the Venetians to secure a debt
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of 13,134 gold pieces. For his lifelong support of the church, including acquiring the crown of thorns, building Sainte Chapelle and serving in the Seventh and Eighth Crusades, which led to his death in 1270, Louis was declared a saint in 1297, the only French king so honored. If you get a chance to visit Paris, after exploring Notre Dame stop by St. Louis’ magnificent chapel just a few blocks away. Since his palace in the Seine is now the French Palace of Justice, entering Sainte Chapelle requires first going through government security. But seeing such an inspiring achievement of human creativity is well worth the minimal effort and you will be glad you stopped. 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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Retrofitting still works Commentary by Randy Sorrell Retrofitting continues to be a fashionable trend and when employed successfully, elevates the appearance of surrounding elements that may have previously been a little stale, such as a boring concrete pool surround that suddenly becomes stylish or a graying deck the moves to the center of entertaining. This Carmel project is a perfect example of that strategy. It also served to expand a cramped outdoor patio and pool lounge area. COMMUNICATE Before our intervention, the deck was enclosed with wood spindles and railing and did not “communicate” well with the pool. By installing new premium pressure treated pine (emphasize premium) over the preserved joist system, eliminating the spindles and rail system and opening up the back with 8-foot wide, large tread steps, it suddenly behaves as the elegant living space that was likely originally hoped for. ARTISTIC Notice that the deck elevation is coincidentally seat height to the tumbled brick patio we installed to expand the pool lounge area. The natural boulder fire feature artistically nestles in the middle of the new patio space with a corresponding boulder planted on the edge as a seat boulder for ambitious kids to hang out. Adults love the seat boulder look, but find the surface a little uncomfortable after a few minutes of sitting. The mature blue spruce offers a striking color contrast, helps with privacy and is a great sound barrier too. Living spaces, trends, colors and materials evolve. Products are redesigned, improved and
introduced annually. Our lives and objectives change too, sometimes to the detriment of our once fashionable patio and deck. No wonder retrofitting is such a smart and fashionable trend. Randy Sorrell is president of SURROUNDINGS by NatureWorks+, a Carmel home improvement firm. He may be reached at 679-2565, firstname.lastname@example.org or www.choosesurroundings.com.
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INSIDE & OUT Indoors
Creating a home gym is easy Commentary by David Decker Finding the motivation to exercise is definitely easier if your workout equipment is only steps away. That’s the allure of the home gym, a specialized room in the house dedicated to helping you stay in shape. Many homeowners are converting unused space into customized gyms, which is not as difficult as you might think. The first step in creating a home gym is ensuring that you have enough space for one. Make sure you measure the entire space and any exercise machines you are thinking about buying. A crowded gym space is difficult (and somewhat unsafe) to use. And don’t forget to measure the height of the room as well. Pay special attention to your ceiling height – low ceilings could interfere with your gym equipment or while performing other activities like jumping rope. Next, check the ventilation. A poorly ventilated home gym will get hot and muggy, which can make exercise uncomfortable. The flooring you select for your gym is also very important. We agree with the fitness experts and recommend rubber flooring because it provides stability, support and reduces the chance of injuries. Just make sure whatever type of flooring you choose allows you to exercise comfortably. If your home gym features heavy exercise machines, be sure to place mats or some kind of support underneath them to keep the floor from getting damaged.
With all the logistics out of the way, we can discuss the fun, creative aspects of planning a home gym. Mount a television or a sound system on the wall to make workouts more fun. Install bright lighting to help you get motivated during workouts. If you don’t have much natural light to work with, you may want to install halogen, LED or sconce lighting. You can hang mirrors on the walls to both brighten the space and help you exercise at the same time. Gyms are inherently full of equipment, so you probably want to designate a place for everything to be stored. Install storage to organize free-weights, yoga mats and other workout equipment. I think tall cabinets that resemble lockers could add a sporty, yet functional touch to the room. Cabinetry with countertops may be beneficial if you want to install a sink or have space for electronic equipment. David Decker is president of the Affordable Companies, which include Affordable Kitchens and Bathrooms and now Affordable Custom Flooring. They are based in Carmel (575-9540, www.theaffordablecompanies.com). E-mail home improvement questions to email@example.com.
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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.
Across 1. Matures, as a wine at Vine & Table 5. Studies for finals at Noblesville HS 10. Exclude 14. Ill-mannered 15. Vectren invoice word 16. Cool Creek Park walking trail 17. ProSand Floors calculation 18. Like a few Jenny Craig clients 19. IndyCar bar 20. Easter ___ (3 times) 23. Carmel Community Players list of actors 24. James Whitcomb Riley’s words of praise 25. Sheik’s women 28. Fragrant oil 33. Amazement 34. Indianapolis Zoo heavyweight 35. Town at the junction of Indiana State Roads 13 and 32 38. Homeless in downtown Indy 39. Miss Indiana crown 40. Fifth Third Bank offering, for short 41. IU School of Optometry concerns 42. “Indiana Week in Review” dis-
cussion group 44. Karma Records’ Caribbean music section 47. Takes to Hamilton County Court 49. Easter ___ (3 times) 57. Andrew Luck’s glow 58. White house? 59. Word processing command 60. Dress Barn skirt feature 61. Electrical pioneer Nikola 62. John Mellencamp’s girlfriend Ryan, and others 63. Hoosier National Forest trees 64. Chris Wright winter forecast, maybe 65. Indiana State Fair barn females Down 1. Desert Wind show horse 2. Spiritual guide 3. Hancock County town named after a Genesis location 4. Attempt to recall the passed? 5. Religious symbol 6. Argue against a Fishers HS debater 7. Carmel United Methodist Church prayer ending 8. Botch
Y H D P G O A
E A W L O O G P K
M M Y O E L O A A E R
N O N R B S F R F I M R V O P
T M J L N I A D C L E E H
C N J A I S T R B R H S C O B W T
R D L E O W O X A E I C U E S A A W R
E P O A N R P G A D T N L S R G E
L N U R E I N R A S D G A T T
H K D N S Y W Y A A A P S
E G A R Y E O E Y E A
O M I L K R R R E
Offer good thru April 1
P M H A S B C
Using the letters in Ameriana (Zionsville Bank), create as many common words of 3+ letters as you can in 20 minutes. No proper nouns or foreign words.
AMERIANA 6 White Things
4 Religious Holidays
__________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________
__________________ __________________ __________________ __________________
5 Lake County Cities
__________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________
3 Indy Parks
__________________ __________________ __________________ 2 Parks & Recreation Stars
__________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________
__________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________
35+: Word wizard 25-34: Brainiac 15-24: Not too shabby <15: Try again next week
1 Notre Dame Basketball Coach
9. Suffix with farm or home 10. Damon Bailey’s October birthstone 11. Ann Taylor skirt for the modest 12. “___ never work!” 13. He and she 21. Westfield Farmers Market sweet potato 22. Have a hankering
36. Before, to an Indiana Poet 50. Eagle Creek Reservoir shore Laureate bird 25. Puts a stop to 37. Circle City Grand National 51. Bad, as a prognosis 26. Hang around for Rodeo rope 52. Indianapolis Indians’ Louisville 27. Make good on a loan from Indiana Wordsmith ChallengeSluggers 42. John’s Famous Stew vegetable Chase Bank 43. Take for granted 53. “If all ___ fails...” 29. George Ade play: “___ County 45. Makes a cardigan, say 54. Was aware of Chairman” 46. Heavenly host? 55. IUPUI halftime lead, e.g. 30. Many a Colts promotion 47. Day Furs purchase 56. Prepare a pizza dough at 31. Indy congressman Carson 48. German sub in WWII Bazbeaux 32. Hamilton Southeastern HS 49. Comfort Answers on Page 31 athlete
Dennis O’Malia is your LocaL advertising expert Reach him at 370.0749 or firstname.lastname@example.org
Cliff Bivins Proprieter Locally owned and operated shadydays.us email@example.com
Current in Carmel
March 26, 2013 | 33
3C Plumbing Inc. - water heaters - sump pumps - garbage disposals - bath & kitchen faucets - water softeners -
REASONABLY PRICED. RESIDENTIAL PLUMBING
Cy Clayton Cadwalader
16 years experience Free home inspection Guaranteed work/referrals Lic. # PC1Q701074
JOURNEY TO HEALTH Wellness & Weightloss • Body Contouring • Microcurrent Facials • Body Wraps • Weightloss with Presciption HCG • Naturopathic Doctor • Vitamins & Herbs
Reduce Prescription Drugs Increase Energy Lose Weight Look & feel great! 14300 Mundy Dr., # 600 Noblesville, IN 46060 317.773.1612 journeytohealthinc.com
ROSE Insurance Specialist ROOFING Storm Damage ROOFING • SIDING • WINDOWS
LICENSED BONDED INSURED
Member Central Indiana
Get your card in front of 105,749 households! Call Dennis O’Malia @ 370-0749 for details
HANDYMAN SERVICES CHIP TRAIN REMODELING KITCHENS • BATHROOMS • BASEMENTS
Remodeling Carmel and Zionsville since 1992 Licensed • Bonded • Insured Chip Train 317-258-2650 • firstname.lastname@example.org
WALLA INTERIOR PAINTING “JEFF” OF ALL TRADES Family owned - Carmel/Westfield based 2010-2012 Angie’s List Service Award winner Fully insured - FREE ESTIMATES Discounts on high quality paints • walls • ceilings • trim • drywall repair
$150 average per room, 2 coats & patching on walls
• PLUMBING • ELECTRICAL • TILING, CARPENTRY & MORE! TURN YOUR ‘TO DO’ LIST INTO A ‘TO DONE’ LIST
www.jeffofalltrades.net - Insured & Bonded
Tamie Jo Morog
3905 W. 96th. • Suite 300 Indianapolis, IN 46268
HANDYMAN SERVICES, LLC.
Jennifer J. Hostetter
$35 OFF Any job of $250 or more “JEFF” OF ALL TRADES 317-797-8181
Coupon must be presented at time of estimate. Not valid with other offers or prior purchases. Offer expires 4/30/13.
• COMMITMENT • SERVICE • COMMUNITY •
General Family Law Practice: divorce • child custody and parenting time • child support 117 West Main St., Lebanon, IN | 765.483.8549 | www.kirtleytaylorlaw.com
LaTesha Newton owner email@example.com 317.800.0529
Specializing in: housekeeping, house cleaning & small business cleaning
Commercial/Residential • Gutter Cleaning Fully Insured • Free Estimates
Maid 2 Shine
Let us scratch cleaning off of your “TO DO” list
Save 20% off (offer expires 4-30-13) www.TopShineWindowCleaning.com
VISA, MasterCard accepted Reach 105,749 homes weekly
We Buy Any Car: • Running • Junk • Wrecked, etc
Presto Bizmo: Tom Ayer, JD/MBA 317-698-7816 firstname.lastname@example.org
LISCENCED, BONDED AND INSURED 317-485-5449 (off) 317-728-9698 (cell)
INDY PAINTING INC. HANDYMAN SERVICES Interior and Exterior Deck Cleaning 317-840-1971
Jackson’s Lawn Care
Spring clean-up • Grass cutting • Mulch Leaf removal • Free estimates John Rinne 7537 Timber Springs Dr. Fisher, IN 46038
(317) 509-3943 email@example.com
“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 | firstname.lastname@example.org
Happy Pets In-Home Pet Care
Full-time Infant and Toddler Openings; 844-7207 Licensed, Carmel CPR certified: 1st Aid; 32 Years Experienced; Warm and Balanced Meals; Planned activities; TLC
T.Arnett Lawn Care
Locally owned/operated over 38 YRS * SPRING CLEAN UP * MULCH * MOWING * FERTILIZING * TEAR OUT/REPLACE * FREE ESTIMATES CALL 317-491-3491
SPRING LAWN AERATION For a greener, healthier lawn This summer, aerate this Spring 317-523-4309 www.yaerate.com Lawn mowing service available
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
Beginners thru Advanced All styles Electric-Acoustic-Bass Private Lessons Parent-Child Lessons
“The Safe and Reliable Alternative to Boarding” Insured/Bonded Serving Carmel & Westfield www.pawpatrolindy.com
With Baker Scott
near Carey Road & 146th Carmel 317-
4 E Construction
Pet & House Sitting Service Years Experience 149Years
Family Owned and Operated for over 35 Years! Reliable/Reasonable Mowing * Fertilizer * Landscape Gutter Cleaning * Snow Removal Spring and Fall Clean-Up Free Estimates – 844-6055
Family owned & Operated for 30 Years We do our own work and we are on-site daily. • Kitchens • Baths • Custom Showers • Basement Finishes • Ceramic Tile • Bars & Wine Cellars • Custom Cabinetry & Trim • Decks & Screened Porches • Room Additions • Design & Blueprint Services 317-580-1265 4Econstruction.net
MOVING & STORAGE
Wth recording artist Duke Tumatoe Learn from professional and have fun All levels - in Carmel email@example.com or 317-201-5856
Tax Prep. And Bus. Consult
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
For pricing e-mail your ad to email@example.com
Per hour. With ad.
$25 Per hour. With ad.
317-569-0099 3520 E. 96th St. #5, Carmel IN www.aviaspaindy.com
E-Scape Lawn Care Spring Clean Up Mulch & Stone Installation Sidewalk Edging • Core Aeration Over Seeding • Shrub Trimming Mowing • Fertilizer Applications
FREE QUOTES! CALL TODAY! 317-405-9858
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.
Real estate DISTRESS SALE
Bank Foreclosures Hamilton Co. Free list of Foreclosure Properties. Receive a FREE daily list by e-mail; www.hamiltoncoforeclosures.com
Be Part of Something Big Xerox Services has immediate positions for Customer Service Representatives Walk-ins Welcome! Monday - Friday 9am - 4pm Questions? Please contact Tessa at 765-778-6219 www.xerox.com/Career Click “Search for jobs related to business process and IT services” and search Job # 13004386
Apply in person: 2828 Enterprise Drive Anderson, IN 46013 Must pass background and drug screen.
©2013 Xerox Corporation. All rights reserved. Xerox® and Xerox and Design® are trademarks of the Xerox Corporation in the United States and/or other countries. BR3275
Administrative Assistant (Zionsville)
We are seeking a person to fill an Administrative position. This is a full time position, Monday through Friday, beginning at 9am working 4 days a week up to 7:30pm and on other days, finishing between 6 and 6:30pm. We are seeking someone with a background in Microsoft Office, Excel, good computer skills in general. This position requires strong communication skills, supervisory skills and the ability to work well under pressure. A background in Business Administration and/or Property Management would be preferred. Must have your own car, clean criminal background and a minimum of 12 months verifiable employment within the last 18 months. Please call 317-252-9795 and leave your name and phone number. Someone will return your call as soon as possible. • Location: ZIONSVILLE • Compensation: TBD
MONTESSORI Teacher & Assistants
for children ages 3-6 years Please call (317) 575-8733 or email resume to International Montessori School firstname.lastname@example.org
Now hiring store manager: Responsible for day to day operations of store, hiring training and supervision of 15-20 staff members, maintain a highly clean facility at all times, and exhibit and teach a customer focused attitude. Requirements include 2 years minimum of retail managerial experience, excellent communication skills, work as a team, be able to work in a high volume high energy environment, create a positive customer experience, must be available to work weekends and holidays. Please fill out our on-line application at monkeyjoes.com/castleton
Current in Carmel
SALES REPRESENTATIVE Oberweis Dairy Hiring door to door sales reps. Guaranteed minimum of $800. biweekly while in training. Great opportunity with Excellent income Health Ins., 401k, Dental, Vision, Life & Disability offered
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
for sale FOR SALE:
Dutch rabbits for sale. Very sweet pets, great for gardeners, and just in time for Easter. $5 each. Call 317-340-0351.
or send resume to: email@example.com Window Blind Installer
Steady part-time work, must have van or truck with covered cab. Experience preferred or training provided depending on skill set. Job requires someone who is dependable and able to work a flexible schedule. Email firstname.lastname@example.org or Call 317-332-3433
company in Fishers seeking FULL time housecleaners. M-F 8am-5pm. Need reliable transportation and great attitude. To apply: Call 579-1988 or e-mail email@example.com
Culturally Diverse AM Toastmasters Club Forming!
Become fluent communicators and more effective leaders in a safe, affordable, culturally diverse, fun environment. Seize this prime opportunity to develop your multilingual English-speaking talents for immediate use at home, career, travel, and in service to your community. Come join us for our first informational meeting on Wednesday morning, April 10, 2013 from 7am-8am. Meet us at First Watch, 1950 E. Greyhound Pass, Carmel, Indiana 46033. Contact: Jennifer Pillion-Walker, DTM Cell:(317) 691-6950 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
March 26, 2013 | 35
$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