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Tuesday April 16, 2013


Golfer’s Guide 2013 Inside

community rallies around marathon / P3 •••

shaprio's to shut doors? / P5

Chaucie's Place transitions to preventional education for Carmel / P15


rapid growth for geico / P33

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COMMUNITY Carmel Marathon

“The mysterious embrace of Christ” – Current Spirituality columnist Bob Walters looks into how it is one comes to find faith and how faith can be passed to others. “’Souls saved’ is squarely the job of the Holy Spirit. But how does that happen? There doesn’t appear to be a formula,” writes Walters. For the full column, visit www.currentincarmel. com and click On The Web.

(Above left) Rommel Mayuga, left, and Chris Vijitchanton, right, traveled from Chicago to compete in last year’s marathon. (Above right) Last year, Eric Seal crossed the Carmel Marathon finish line with a time of 3:40:15. (Photos by Jordan Fischer)

Community rallying around race By Christian Sorrell The third annual Carmel Marathon will be held this Saturday, bringing thousands of people from across the country and the world to Carmel. According to race director Todd Oliver, more than 3,500 runners from 39 states and six countries including Brazil, Canada, Switzerland and South Africa are registered for the weekend’s events. Registration is up 31 percent when compared to last year’s marathon with the main race, the half marathon and the Keybank 8k all setting new registration records. Beyond the marathon itself, the weekend and what it means for Carmel has been embraced by many nearby businesses. Mitchell’s Fish Market in Clay Terrace is creating a special pasta dish. Simply Sweet Shoppe is offering special chocolates. City Center’s Matt the Miller Tavern will be offering a special “runners brunch menu” immediately following the race.

“We are happy to see local businesses activating around our events,” Oliver said. As runners from around the world and businesses have come to embrace the marathon, so too has the Carmel community. Last year’s event was a major success despite cool temperatures and overcast skies. This year’s marathon will be nearly double the size.

“We hope that the community comes out to support all the runners and walkers who have trained through a cold winter and spring even (if it is just) by pulling up a chair along the course, saying ‘great job,’ playing some music or cheering,” Oliver said. “We just want our participants to enjoy the event and enjoy Carmel.”

Third Annual Carmel Marathon Weekend What: The third annual Carmel Marathon weekend featuring the Carmel Marathon, the Carmel Half Marathon, the Keybank 8K, the St.Vincent Carmel one-mile Family Fitness Walk and more. When: Saturday, staging begins at 6:45 a.m. with award ceremonies beginning at 11 a.m. and a post-race celebration scheduled to begin as soon as the ceremonies are completed. Where: The marathon’s start and finish line is located just north of the Palladium, 1 Center Green, at the intersection of 3rd Avenue and City Center Drive. (See a road closure map on Page 9.) Award ceremonies and the post-race celebration will take place immediately south of the Palladium. The official after party will be held at Stacked Pickle, 12545 Old Meridian St., beginning at 6 p.m. More info: Visit

Sustainable Living Seminar: Greening Your Lawn – View the movie “Chemical Reaction” and learn how Dr. June Irwin led her little village of Hudson, Quebec, to take action against a billion dollar lawn care industry that was poisoning its citizens with lawn care chemicals at this Carmel Green-sponsored seminar. The event will be Wednesday from 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. at the Carmel Clay Public Library, 55 4th Ave. SE. Admission is free and open to the public. Door prizes will be raffled. For more information, visit or call 815-9941.

Founded Oct. 24, 2006, at Carmel, IN Vol. VII, No. 19 Copyright 2012. Current Publishing, LLC All Rights Reserved. 30 South Range Line Road Carmel, IN 46032


Managing Editor – Christian Sorrell / 489.4444 ext. 204 Associate Editor – Terry Anker Copy Editor – Mandi Cheesman Art Director – Zachary Ross / 489.4444 Associate Artist – Andrea Nickas / 489.4444

Cartoonist – Tim Campbell Senior Sales Executive – Dennis O’Malia / 370.0749 Office Manager – Heather Cole / 489.4444 ext. 203 Publisher – Brian Kelly / 489.4444 ext. 201 General Manager – Steve Greenberg / 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


CASE Design/Remodeling offering free seminars – Larry Greene, president and owner of CASE Design/ Remodeling Indy, will explore the latest design trends, show examples of what others in the area are doing, explain how to prepare for a remodel, and discuss the ins and outs of project timelines and budgeting at CASE’s latest free seminar. After the presentation, CASE designers will be available to discuss remodeling projects. The first seminar will be April 25 from 7 to 8:30 p.m. with another scheduled for April 27 from 9 to 10:30 a.m. For the full event information, visit and click On The Web. Nestle USA honors Carmel teen for positive impact – Earlier this month, Nestlé USA awarded 18-year-old Amber Kriech of Carmel its prestigious Nestlé Very Best In Youth award. Kriech joins 17 other outstanding young leaders from across the country recognized with the award. Now in its 16th year, the awards program honors young people for their academic excellence and proven dedication to improving communities and creating a better tomorrow. For the full release, visit and click On The Web. “Welcome aboard, Joe” – Current columnist Andy Ray tells of a recent choral performance he attended and the political cause behind it. “The last two songs before intermission were songs about marriage including the “My Fair Lady” classic “Get Me to the Church On Time.” Just before performing these numbers, the group’s director mentioned that he’d like to dedicate the next two pieces to Sen. Joe Donnelly. Now I must admit I didn’t quite understand the reference,” writes Ray. For the full story, visit and click On The Web. Community comes together to support Janus - The Fifth Annual Create, Connect and Commit breakfast presented by Janus Developmental Services hosted more than 300 community members on March 15 at the Fountains in Carmel. The event, in recognition of Disabilities Awareness Month, highlighted the inspirational stories and achievements of individuals living with disabilities. For the full release, visit and click On The Web. Current Crime Watch daily police run reports - The complete logs of the Carmel Police Dept.’s daily runs for the preceding week are now available online. Stay up-todate on any crime taking place near you. For the complete list of daily crime watches, visit and hover over On The Web and click Crime Watch.

To read more about these stories visit April 16, 2013 | 3


Shapiro’s future is uncertain By Robert Annis • Shapiro’s Delicatessen may sell its final corned-beef sandwich in Carmel this June if the Carmel Redevelopment Commission moves forward with an alleged plan to evict the famed restaurateur. City councilor Luci Snyder was informed by CRC member Dave Bowers that if restaurant owner Brian Shapiro doesn’t pay his back rent by the end of June, the city would evict the business and put the building up for sale. Neither Bowers nor Shapiro returned phone calls seeking comment. City spokeswoman Nancy Heck said attorneys for the city and Shapiro were renegotiating his lease, with Shapiro’s rent actually increasing on a weekly basis to better cover expenses. The CRC is crafting a letter to Shapiro, but Heck declined to say whether it included lease-termination language. Despite lofty expectations when he opened in 2002, business never truly picked up at the Shapiro’s Range Line Road location. In fact, business was said to be so bad that in 2010, the CRC entered into a complicated lease agreement with the restaurant and the Carmel City Center Community Development Corp., known as 4CDC, to keep it afloat. Despite the groups’ buying out Shapiro’s nearly $2.5-million mortgage, Shapiro retains 98 percent ownership

of the building, according to Hamilton County parcel records. Lease documents from the Clerk-Treasurer’s office reveal Shapiro currently pays the CRC $1,000 per month in rent, plus a percentage rent of the lesser of 4 percent of gross sales or 50 percent of net sales. The $1,000 rent is in turn paid to REI Real Estate Services, which acts as a property manager. According to the original lease agreement, the rent would be raised to a “fair-market rate” in August 2014. It’s believed the city is asking Shapiro to pay $4,300 a month in rent, but it’s not known if he would continue to pay a portion of his profits, as well. Despite lease terms most Carmel businesses would likely envy, Shapiro hasn’t always paid his rent on time. Current reported last August that Shapiro had paid only $4,000 on his lease to that point in 2012, with no payments after April. Clerk-Treasurer Diana Cordray said Shapiro has been making periodic payments during the past few months, but she said she has no idea whether Shapiro is up-to-date on his obligations. Heck wasn’t able to confirm that, either, and CRC head Les Olds gave a terse “no comment” when asked about the situation. City councilor Eric Seidensticker said Shapiro has looked to reformat the restaurant, scaling back the seating area to create a second, leasable space, but that has yet to happen.

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The Third Annual

Carmel Marathon Join us April 20 for an exciting day of running, walking and festivities. Do you enjoy exercise? Are you looking for a fun fitness challenge? Then look no further than the third annual Carmel Marathon. The Carmel Marathon is a great opportunity to take on the challenge of running a full marathon while also getting the chance to meet new people with similar fitness goals. And if you’re not ready for a full marathon, there are lots of other ways to participate: a half marathon, a marathon relay, an 8k run and a 1-mile family fitness walk will all be part of the event. Running a full marathon is a serious test of endurance, and it’s critical to have expert medical care available throughout the course. That’s why St.Vincent Carmel Hospital has partnered with the Carmel Marathon and the Carmel Fire Department to provide medical support. “St.Vincent Carmel Hospital has been the official hospital and medical provider for the Carmel Marathon since the very beginning, and we’ve really enjoyed the opportunity,” said Dr. Joel Kary, sports medicine physician with St.Vincent and medical director for the Carmel Marathon. Making sure athletes are safe throughout a 26-mile course is a serious challenge. But Dr. Kary and his volunteer team of physicians, nurses and other healthcare professionals have developed a system

that ensures runners will always have access to medical care if the need arises. “Our medical tent at the finish line is basically a portable emergency room,” said Dr. Kary. “We’re prepared to do lab work, IVs, treat common running injuries including sprains, blisters and cramps, and also more serious injuries if necessary. We’ll have between 15 and 18 medical stations located throughout the course, and we have a mobile command center and ambulances available. Medical care for the athletes is never more than a minute or two away.” If anything serious would happen, participants can run with a peace of mind knowing they have access to St.Vincent Carmel Hospital Emergency Department – Indiana’s only Emergency Center of Excellence. The Carmel Marathon starts at 7:30 a.m. on April 20, beginning at the Palladium at the corner of 3rd Avenue and City Center Drive. To register for the marathon or any of the associated events, visit Also, to learn more about the services offered by St.Vincent Carmel Hospital, visit

Health and Healing Series Wednesday, May 15, 11:30 a.m. - 12:30 p.m. Presenter: Dr. Paul Nelson, Surgeon, St.Vincent Medical Group PrimeLife Enrichment, Inc., 1078 3rd Ave. Southwest, Carmel Dr. Nelson will address common surgery questions, from preparation for surgery to recovery after surgery. To register for this series, call 317-338-CARE (2273).

Accidents happen fast. Recovery should too. TRusT The oRThopedic expeRTs AT sT.VincenT cARmel eR. You’ll find some of the most experienced orthopedic doctors at St.Vincent Carmel Hospital’s ER. So when an accident gets the best of you, you get the best from us. Whether it’s a break, sprain or strain, we’ll get you back on your feet in no time.


25 more jobs coming to town By Robert Annis • A Hamilton County company is relocating to Carmel soon and doubling its workforce. Mainstreet Property Group, LLC, will move its headquarters to Clay Terrace by the end of this month and add 25 new jobs by 2015. The developer of senior housing and care facilities will begin hiring development and management positions later this year. Company chairman Zeke Turner stated in a news release Mainstreet will continue to own its current Cicero facility, but will invest nearly $1 million in its new 7,120-square-foot headquarters on the second floor of Clay Terrace. “We are pleased that Mainstreet Property has chosen to relocate their offices in Carmel at Clay Terrace,” Mayor Jim Brainard stated in the

release. “This is exactly the type of opportunity that provides a good match for our professional workforce. The city realizes a long-term gain through economic development and job growth when a company decides to invest in our city.” Mainstreet Property, which was recently mentioned in Inc. Magazine’s annual list of 500/5000 Fastest Growing Private Companies, joins Baldwin & Lyons, GEICO, NextGear Capital, Polleo Systems and Allegient as new business arrivals to Carmel. According to the release, the companies will create more than 1,570 jobs and invest nearly $64 million in their Carmel operations. The Indiana Economic Development Corp. offered Mainstreet up to $325,000 in conditional tax credits and up to $20,000 in training grants based on its job-creation plans.

Kroger honors Pamela Berry – Kroger recently announced 16 Community Service Award Winners for 2012 who were selected from 136 nominees submitted by each of the central division’s 136 stores. Pamela Berry, a cashier at Kroger’s 1217 S. Range Line Rd, store in Carmel was selected as one of 16 winners for 2012. Berry fosters animals for the Hamilton, Hancock, and Berry Marion County animal shelters. She has been a certified foster volunteer for 33 years, has invested thousands of hours to her cause, and has cared for 300 to 400 homeless animals.


Minton named to Bowling Green State University Dean’s List - Zachary Minton was recently named to the Dean's List for the fall 2012 semester at Bowling Green State University, Firelands Campus in Huron, Ohio. Minton graduated with Academic Honors from Carmel High School in 2007.


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Saturday ê April 20, 2013 Carmel, Indiana Come cheer us on during the Carmel Marathon Weekend. For more information, visit us at:



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Before time runs out Commentary by Jeff Worrell As you read their names and ages, please rise to your feet and gentlemen, please also remove your hat. Feel free to offer a sharp salute if you are so inclined. Harold Kaiser, 93. Alexander Bence, 87. Myron Rockhill, 92. Chris Zeheralis, 86. Schuyler Hales, 85. Harold Jennings, 86. Marlin Savidge, 88. Dewitt Auer (age unknown). Willis Welty, 86. Larry Brewer, 92. Charles Bowman, 90. Eleven brave men from Hamilton County are going on a march once again. A very different kind of march than the one they were called to some 60 years ago. This time, for their heroic and selfless duty to their country as Veterans of World War II, the march is for them; a gift from a grateful nation and admiring public. On April 20, these 11 brave men will join other Vets and board Indy Honor Flight along with medical personnel and an Honor Guardian for each man. Their mission: to travel to Washington D.C., to personally experience the World War II Memorial. The monument opened in 2004 and since then, Honor Flight has believed it is critical that WWII vets have the opportunity to visit the site before time runs out. Volunteer Honor Guardian Lori Garrison is accompanying Harold Kaiser on his march to Washington. She said, “Approximately 800 WWII vets die each day, so it is critical we get as many to the memo-

rial as possible, as quickly as possible. The Honor Flight Network is a great way to do that, and I am proud to accompany Mr. Kaiser.” The Honor Flight takes place during one very full day. That evening, Indy Honor Flight will make its final approach and the vets will take part in the final leg of their journey; A Welcome Home Celebration at the Indiana National Guard Armory-38th Infantry Division, 3912 W. Minnesota St., Indianapolis. A large crowd would be ideal, so the public is invited to show up and proudly wave an American flag. Arrive no later than 8:30 p.m. The day is all about the vets. The sacrifice they made in the name of freedom can never be repaid. “An Honor Flight is simply a small token of our appreciation for everything they have done,” Garrison said. “I, along with the other Guardians, will make sure the day is filled with thanks, recognition and admiration for each one of these vets.” To learn more about the program, donate money to make sure there are future flights or sign up your vet for a trip, visit Jeff Worrell is a member of the Carmel Redevlopment Commission. He recognizes volunteers on “Connecting with Carmel” on cable channel 16. Contact him at jworrell@

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Music, lemons and lessons for success By Maddie Scott • Hamilton County Leadership Academy students John Hughey and Chris Lewis recently decided to help young musicians in Hamilton County learn what it takes to be an entrepreneur. Working in the arts, Hughey, director of external relations for the Center for the Performing Arts, and Lewis, the Hughey director of education for CFTPA, decided to create a Team Entrepreneur project that will help young musicians market themselves. The Hamilton County Leadership Academy is a year-long leadership development program that identifies and prepares informed leaders for the community. To graduate from the HCLA, students break into small groups to come up with a project that will help people in the community. “We would encounter kids who wanted to know, ‘How can I perform?’” Lewis said. Hughey and Lewis decided to use their project to help answer that question. To do so, the duo decided to partner with the local Hamilton County Lemonade Day to help teens have a better understanding of how to become an entrepreneur. Lemonade Day is a nationwide event that helps young people discover the skills it takes to be a successful entrepreneur by running a lemonade stand. Hughey and Lewis decided to adopt the same ideas as Lemonade Day but have students sell their talents instead of lemonade. “We decided to adopt the same tools Lem-

Have a Better Spring.

onade Day uses,” Lewis said. “We will show teens how to create a budget, market themselves on social media and teach them how to find clients.” Hughey and Lewis also decided to involve Guerin Catholic High School’s sports and marketing class. Students who are taking the marketing class have to create a market plan to promote and publicize the musical lemonade stands. Lewis On May 18 from 1 to 3 p.m., students will get the opportunity to share their talents with the public when the Palladium opens the doors. The public is free to watch and pay the young musicians while enjoying a refreshing cup of lemonade. The event will include three soloist and two ensembles. For more information about the HCLA, visit or call 379-1879. For more information about Lemonade Day, go to www.

Lemonade Day at the Palladium

It may be cold now, but spring will be here soon. Whether you are planning to travel, go hiking and biking, or just play with your kids this spring, do it without leg pain.

What: Lemonade Day at the Palladium will feature “musical lemonade stands” with three soloists and two ensembles. Come in, buy a glass of lemonade and buy into the talent of local, young musicians. When: May 18, 1 to 3 p.m. Where: The Palladium, 1 Center Green More info: Visit

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Bill sidetracked – The Senate has voted to move a bill that would have expanded mass transit in Central Indiana into a summer study committee. The bill would have allowed area residents to vote on higher income taxes to pay for the proposed 10-year, $1.3-billion project. The expansion proposal would expand mass transit options from Noblesville to downtown Indianapolis with bus service and rail lines. The bill passed the House but encountered Republican opposition in the Senate. Republican Appropriations Committee Chairman Luke Kenley (R-Noblesville) dropped his sponsorship of the bill in March.

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Green Teen awards $5,000 By Margot Gibson •

Aunrey Kaul shakes Mayor Jim Brainard's hand after receiving her grant. (Submitted photos)

The student leaders of the Carmel Green Teen Micro-Grant Program awarded more than $5,000 to 12 student groups to recognize their youth-led environmental, service-learning projects in Carmel. More than 100 guests, including Mayor Jim Brainard, attended the ceremony last month in City Hall. Funded by Carmel Utilities, the Carmel Green Teen Micro-Grant Program uses high school students to mentor youth to identify environmental needs within the Carmel community and to design, fund, implement and evaluate appropriate projects to address those needs. Thirty-two environmental youth projects have received funding since the program’s inception in 2009. The program and its memIzzy Thomas bers have received numerous awards including the Indiana Heroes Award, the Governor’s Award for Environmental Excellence, the Carmel Chamber of Commerce Green Award, the Jane Goodall Global Leadership Award and the White House’s Youth Sustainability Challenge. Two Carmel Green Teen youth board members were invited to the White House and a video about the program was highlighted at the United Nations’ Rio +20 Environmental Summit in Brazil last summer.

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Chess team wins state finals – The Carmel High School Chess Club won the 2013 Scholastic Chess of Indiana Team State Finals on March 23 in Terre Haute. This is the second year in a row that a Carmel High School team has won the state championship. The team consists of five juniors and a freshman. From left, Yushi Homma, Joe Philleo, Andrew Kluttz, Saiuth Malpeddi, Sameer Manchanda and David Lee. The club is open to all high school students and meets every Monday after school in Room F103. (Submitted photo)

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successful medical practice specializing in endocrinology. She has a passion for helping and educating individuals on diabetes, thyroid issues The Riverview Hospital Foundation will host and weight management. its ninth annual Women of Vision Vendors will also be set up for Luncheon on April 25 at the Renaisshopping before and after the lunsance Hotel North, 11925 N. Mecheon. Shopping and registration beridian St., Carmel. gins at 10:30 a.m. with the luncheon The luncheon is designed to build starting at noon. Tickets are $45 or camaraderie among women and to $625 for a corporate table of 10. create awareness of Riverview HosTo register online, visit www.rivpital Foundation and its Women of and click the About tab, Vision Giving Club. It also raises then select Riverview Hospital Founfunds for women’s services, proAyers dation on the sidebar and lastly click grams and equipment for Riverview on Events. You can also contact Trish Oman Hospital. at 776-7317 or for more This year Dawn Ayers, M.D., will be the information. CarDon & Associates, Inc. is the guest speaker. She will share her personal luncheon sponsor. journey from the beaches of California to her

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Cutline: Beth Anne Betzold, Abby Delph, Emma Delph, Gabby Emberton, Madalyn Gagen, Shae Rickel, Charlotte Russell, Charlotte Seidensticker and Abigail Thornburg all joined State Sen. Delph at the Statehouse for a day last week. (Submitted photo)

Record number serve as pages – State Sen. Mike Delph (R-Carmel) welcomed nine local student pages to the Statehouse last week, including two of his daughters. Pages spend a day at the Statehouse, touring the historic building, observing debates from the chamber floor and interacting with their state senators. “This is the most pages I’ve had serve in one day, which shows me that our students are actively interested in their state’s government,” Delph said. “I really enjoy working with our pages. I hope to see more students get involved with this program and use this opportunity to learn more about government.” To learn how you can register your student to serve as a Senate page, visit


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is the median age of reported child abuse. Before the age of 18, one in every four girls and one in every six boys is sexually abused.

you to take action afterwards,” Brown said. Earlier this year, Chaucie’s Place launched its latest program, Lifelines. This youth suicide prevention program targets the entire school community, not just the students. Through four different components, the program targets administration, school faculty and staff, parents and students in eighth, ninth, and tenth grade. Last week, Westfield Washington Schools announced that it would be adding Lifelines to its curriculum in the future.

Community involvement

By Christian Sorrell •

Community history

For more than a decade, Chaucie’s Place has stood up for child victims of sexual abuse throughout Carmel and Hamilton County. Chaucie’s Place was a child advocacy center specializing in forensic interviews for victims of sexual abuse, acting as a hub for law enforcement, prosecution and child protective services for the first 10 years of its existence. Since 2010, Chaucie’s Place has refocused its efforts on community and school prevention programs aimed at stopping abuse and suicide before they happen. The change came after a rift between old leadership of Chaucie’s Place and law enforcement officials eventually led to the creation of a second, competing child advocacy center. “(That was) a very difficult time for this community,” said Toby Stark, Chaucie’s Place’s executive director. “We shifted our focus to prevention, rather than reacting to abuse when it takes place. Reacting is so important but at the end of the day, if you can prevent harm from coming to our children in the first place, there is no greater calling.” Between 2001 and 2010, Chaucie’s Stark Place conducted more than 2,600 interviews with sexual abuse victims. According to Stark, the organization still conducts interviews when asked and now averages around 10 per year.

New beginnings

Body Safety, Chaucie’s Place’s first program, has been a part of the organization since 2001and is aimed at young children in kindergarten, second and fourth grade. “The program recognizes good touches from bad touches,” said Julie Williams, counselor at Noblesville’s White River Elementary. “The program’s benefits range from prevention all the way to letting the children be heard. It empowers them to have control over their own bodies.” Carmel Clay Schools was the first local school to implement

of child victims know their abuser

Child abuse victims are seven times more likely to commit suicide Suicide is the third leading cause of death for teens. Source: Darkness to Life, Lifelines

Chaucie's Place transitions to preventional education for Carmel During the past two years, local child advocacy center Chaucie’s Place has shifted its focus from trauma minimization to sexual abuse and youth suicide prevention. The organization recently launched its latest program, Lifelines, aimed at preventing youth suicide.


Fourth Annual Friends of Chaucie’s Place Breakfast What: An open-to-the-public, community event of breakfast, donations and a panel including two survivors of sexual abuse and a parent who will speak about their journey. According to Chaucie’s Place, this event will be an emotional, but important morning for the community. When: April 24, 7:30 to 9 a.m. Where: Ritz Charles, 12156 N. Meridian St., Carmel Cost: Free, but reservations are required and donations are encouraged More info: To RSVP and for more information about the breakfast, visit the program and has worked with Chaucie’s Place for more than a decade. In 2010, Chaucie’s Place staff became authorized to train parents and any adult working with children as part of Stewards of Children, a national child sexual abuse prevention program designed to educate adults about how to prevent, recognize and react appropriately to child sexual abuse. “The Stewards of Children training deals with very upsetting content, and I think it can be especially difficult for those of us that care so deeply about the well-being of children,” said Jennifer Brown, assistant manager of Carmel Clay Parks & Recreation’s Extended School Enrichment. “(Our staff members were) a bit shell shocked to learn how pervasive this issue really is. Many have said that they will use this information in their jobs to watch the children more closely for any signs of abuse. They also feel much more confident about reporting any suspicions they might have.” Brown Many school districts and even some local corporations have put their staff and administration through the program. “It was one of the best trainings I have ever attended. So many times, you can go through a training and leave with a few new ideas, but no real plan of action. This is a training that motivates Current in Carmel

Chaucie’s Place relies heavily on its volunteers. With only two full-time and two part-time staff members, it simply would not be possible for Chaucie’s Place to reach as many students throughout Carmel and the county as it does without a large group of community volunteers. One of those volunteers, Jenn Funk, has been guiding Body Safety sessions on her own and has seen the effects on herself, the students and even her own children. “As a volunteer, it’s been very eyeopening. Things you assume that children would know, you are surprised to find out that if they aren’t told or taught, it’s not intuitive,” said Funk, a Fishers resident. Funk Chaucie’s Place has implemented its Body Safety program in schools throughout the county and expects to reach as many as 10,000 students this year.

Looking forward

Beyond this month’s annual breakfast event, Stark is looking to continue to grow Lifelines and the other prevention programs throughout the surrounding communities. On April 25, Carmel-based NextGear Capitol will be building a shed at Chaucie’s Place as part of Companies with a Mission. By completing the project, NextGear will be allowed to apply for a grant on behalf of Chaucie’s Place, a grant that could fund the construction and renovation of a training room at the organization’s existing facility. Grants range from $2,000 to $15,000. Stark estimates the training room will cost about $25,000 overall. Chaucie’s Place will be holding its annual Beach Bash fundraising event in October. With admission of $75 per person, Stark is expecting to see more than 250 people at this year’s event which will feature a luau theme. For more information on Chaucie’s Place and what is being done to prevent child sexual abuse and youth suicide through Hamilton and Boone counties, visit Donate and Volunteer Now – To donate to Chaucie’s Place and help fund future prevention programs throughout Hamilton County as well as the construction of a training room, visit To volunteer and see what opportunities are available, visit www., April 16, 2013 | 15

VIEWS Opinion

We have lost a true leader

Unclaimed funds It is our position that the Indiana Attorney General’s office is helping Hoosiers by uncovering millions of dollars in unclaimed funds. Beneficiaries of long-forgotten insurance policies may soon be able to recover proceeds they may not know even existed. Attorney General Greg Zoeller’s office has recently uncovered $18,026,392.08 in unclaimed property through agreements with some of the nation’s largest life insurance providers. The funds were discovered as a result of an audit performed on behalf of Indiana and other states. According to the Attorney General’s office, these initial funds are only a portion of the proceeds that are expected to be uncovered. These unclaimed properties belong to Hoosiers who may have forgotten details, misplaced a policy or not even known they were listed as a beneficiary on the account of their friend or relative. Turned over funds to the state are posted online at www.IndianaUnclaimed. gov. The Unclaimed Property Division’s toll free number is 1-866-IN-CLAIM (1-866-462-5246). It is our opinion that the Friends of Chaucie’s Place Breakfast, 7:30 a.m. on April 24 at Ritz Charles in Carmel, is an apropos opportunity to focus on National Child Abuse Prevention Month. We urge your attendance. To make a difference, please visit for more information.

Wanna write us a letter? You can do it a couple ways. The easiest is to e-mail it to info@ 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. 16 | April 16, 2013

I’ll have another

Commentary by Terry Anker

How much work is too much work? Even as unemployment has ballooned to alarming levels in recent years, those of us who are working are spending more hours at our labors than ever before. In fact, time on the job has increased precipitously in the last generation. Now, the ubiquitous “smart” phones indicate that, even as we seem to find greater freedom from the tether of the traditional 9 to 5 existence, we are expected to be available night and day. Early humans developed language to improve face-to-face communication. From there came the written word. Then as we became more civilized, we added traditional post (snail mail). For centuries, we managed. Then, electronic communication was next with telegraph, telephone, email, voicemail and text in short order. With each, another order of magnitude was brought to already full days. In timelines now measured in days not centuries, we swim in newly created and available information. All

of these tools make us more productive, perhaps. And besides, few if any of us are ready to give up the modern conveniences. So how do we manage to remain engaged without succumbing to info obsession? How do we create boundaries? And, are we facing an epidemic of workaholicism? If an alcoholic drinks because they cannot prevent themselves from doing so, then does it stand to reason that a workaholic is likewise impaired? For many, finding the balance between a productive and gainful existence and a dangerous obsession may not be clear cut. When work, some might say, things that need to be done – emails to answer, calls to return, tasks to crossoff the list – is awaiting attention, can we find the will to walk away? Terry Anker is an associate editor of Current Publishing, LLC. You may e-mail him at terry@

Opportunity is missed by most people because it is dressed in overalls and looks like work. - Thomas Edison Current in Carmel

Former British Prime Minister Margaret Thatcher may be gone, but her legacy, we hope, will live forever. The “Iron Lady” died last Monday, and, among other things, she left us with powerful insights too numerous to list here. In tribute to her, we’ve chosen our favorite: “I think we’ve been through a period where too many people have been given to understand that if they have a problem, it’s the government’s job to cope with it. ‘I have a problem, I’ll get a grant.’ ‘I’m homeless, the government must house me.’ They’re casting their problem on society. … People have got the entitlements too much in mind, without the obligations. There’s no such thing as entitlement, unless someone has first met an obligation.” It is our opinion that Thatcher was the most dynamic and decisive leader of our time, a politician of true conviction. She took office following Britain’s “Winter of Discontent” of the late 1970s; hers was a nation plagued by strikes by public-sector unions. She, in effect, saved Britain from socialism, turning around a moribund economy. And, her steely resolve and candid relationships with President Ronald Reagan and Soviet leader Mikhail Gorbachev converged to help end the Cold War. Not a bad legacy. In this day and age of wishy-washy politicians without conviction - think House Speaker John Boehner (R-Ohio), former presidents George H.W. Bush and George W. Bush and former Secretary of State Hillary Clinton - it’s painful to learn of the passing of a vanishing breed of leader. What a shame Lady Thatcher wasn’t born an American. We could have used her in the White House. We’ll leave you with one more Thatcher quote: “When I’m out of politics, I’m going to run a business, it’ll be called Rent-A-Spine.” Brian Kelly, publisher, and Steve Greenberg, general manager, are co-owners of Current Publishing, LLC. Write them at info@

Our nation has all sorts of arcane, nonsensical laws on the books. Each week, we’ll share one with you. In Purdy, Mo., dancing is strictly prohibited. Source:

VIEWS Readers' Views

Stand against bill is supported Editor, I was surprised but uplifted to read your editorial opposing the mass transit bill as written. HB 1011 is a financial boondoggle waiting to happen. There are so many things wrong with the idea it is difficult to pick where to start. First, the concept of “letting the people decide” is heartwarming but a recipe for disaster. The head of the group pushing the bill, Ron Giffords, has been quoted his group is poised to spend “millions” in PR/advertising to push passage of the referendum once the bill passes. There will not be a fair evaluation by the public of the pros/cons of the project, only hope and positive change will be highlighted. Second, I am in full support of allowing IndyGo to expand its routes and offer additional capacity to better gauge its popularity and need. However, giving full taxing authority to a newly appointed board that will embark on an unproven design with extreme opportunity for cost overruns and the penchant for construction delays should be defeated. No light-rail system has been built in the last 50 years on time, on budget or met projected

Aggressive Fine Lines, INC riders must stop Hair & Nail Salon

ridership goals. It is wrong to compare this amenity to schools or other infrastructure projects which have definite needs and proven usage. The project including light rail is being sold on the assumption of receiving $600-plus million in Federal funds. It is highly doubtful and unrealistic to believe the Federal government can come up with these funds, in light of its fiscal woes. The Indianapolis region does not have the density to warrant light rail and future growth projections touted for Hamilton County will not mirror what happened in the 1980-2010 timeframe. We will grow but not at such a frenetic pace as before. Finally, construction of the light rail portion will require dozens of current usable streets and intersections be torn up for years before any improvement is seen. It would be better to start incrementally with expanded IndyGo service and new modern busses with Wi-Fi to see the interest and usage. Rick McKinney At-Large Member of the Hamilton County Council

Editor, Once again, as soon as the weather turns nice the problem of aggressive bike riders on the Monon Trail is back. Everyone has seen them - dressed in their fancy bike outfits flying in and out of walkers screaming “on your left.” If they want to train for the “Tour de France,” use the dedicated bike lanes on the streets, not the Monon Trail during peak usage hours. Last time I checked, slower moving trail users have the right-of-way. Just because you scream “on your left” doesn’t mean slower trail users need to jump completely off the trail so you don’t have to slow down. Those bikes have brakes - learn how to use them. Last weekend, I experienced two near misses of being run-over by ABRs. If I would have been walking my dog on the second incident my dog would have been hit by the bike. The rider even had the nerve to yell get out of my way. ABRs need to slow down or ride on off hours before someone gets seriously hurt. Regards, Becky Feigh

No light-rail system has been built in the last 50 years on time, on budget or met projected ridership goals.




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VIEWS Opinion

Happier when I get to leave Commentary by Danielle Wilson I was a stay-at-home mom for nine years. NINE. YEARS. And it seemed more like 20 while I was living it. I think that’s because parenting is tough, and when you feel isolated and bored on a daily basis, month after month, the time does not pass swiftly. At least that was my experience. I know many moms who absolutely love being at home with little ones. And I have to admit, now that I’m working full time again, there are moments when I long for the neverget-out-of-my-pajamas-because-the-baby-willjust-vomit-on-my-clothes-anyway kind of day. So when our freak spring blizzard shut down work and school, I was ecstatic that I’d have the chance to spend a quality day with my kids. With Norman Rockwell as my guide, I planned everything out: I’d prepare delicious pancakes and bacon for breakfast, and then we’d have family fun creating the perfect snowman in the back yard while our lab frolicked among the drifts. The boys wouldn’t even be tempted to play Xbox because the lure of board games would be too strong to resist, and the girls would while away their afternoon painting with watercolors. Perhaps a pot roast for dinner? We’d finish our day with a rousing game of charades – fireside, of course! Well, Normal Rockwell can stuff it. I did manage to get breakfast on the table, though only two

of my four children woke up in time to enjoy it. At noon, I chucked the batter and told my just waking teenager he’d need to fend for himself if he wanted lunch. And I was able to spend about an hour outside, though shoveling the sidewalk and driveway do not a snowman make. My daughters eventually joined me, but by then I was suffering from lower back strain and frostbite, and had to go back inside. They only lasted another 30 minutes before calling it quits. An afternoon game of Monopoly started off fine but soon reduced to several wanna-be real estate moguls bickering over shady deals and money-laundering scams. At 3 p.m., I called a moratorium on all supposed family activities and ordered everyone to go enjoy his or her favorite electronic device in solitude. Just shut the hell up and leave me alone! Bedtime could not come soon enough. So, even though the day didn’t pan out quite as I’d hoped, and Norman Rockwell totally stood me up, I was reaffirmed in my decision to return to work. I’m definitely a better (and happier) mom when I get to leave the house. Peace out.

Danielle Wilson is a contributing columnist. You may e-mail her at



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Current in Carmel


A jarring experience Commentary by Dick Wolfsie The sign in Grannie Fuchs’ store in Metamora is pretty direct: “You break it – you own it.” Fair warning to those who cruise the tiny shop full of items easily shattered. But the admonition also applies to an honor about to be bestowed by the folks at Guinness World Records who agree that once a record is broken you also own it…at least until they say otherwise. What’s the record we’re talking about? Grannie Fuchs’ little store, officially known as Grannie’s Ice Cream and Cookie Jars, features more than 2,500 different cookie jars. Wait, I should be specific. (You know how fussy those Guinness people are.) That would be 2,653, to be exact…and it never changes. Once a jar is sold, it’s quickly replaced on the shelf. That’s the most cookie jars on public display anywhere in the world. Folks entering the store are immediately overwhelmed, often thinking they’ve happened upon a museum and not a retail establishment. Many see jars they remember from childhood. “I had my hand slapped several times dipping into that one,” remembers one customer. Grannie, 77, who suffers from a touch of Alzheimer’s, still maintains an encyclopedic memory of her inventory. On a recent buying trip, she picked out 135 jars, each of them unique to the store’s collection. “That’s one thing she never forgets. She’s knows everything we have for

sale,” says her daughter Connie, who along with her sister, helps maintain the shop, one of the few in Metamora open year-round. Where does Grannie find her cookie jars? Estate sales, cookie jar auctions (yes, they exist) and garage sales, where she often gets a really good deal. A jar she buys for three bucks can go for quite a bit more if it’s unusual. Several manufacturers bring in top dollar, especially the McCoy Co. Some makers have used the McCoy name on the bottom of their jars illegally when reproducing the item, thus the origin of the phrase “The Real McCoy.” There are several alternative theories on the genesis of this expression, but this one works best in this story. The only food they sell is the best darn-tootin’ ice cream in a waffle cone you’ll ever taste. “People wonder why we don’t sell cookies,” says Connie. “I really don’t know why people ask that.” Yeah, what a silly question. Earlier in this column I noted that Grannie’s store would be in the Guinness World Records, but I have just learned that this has not been made official yet. So, for now, let’s keep a lid on it.

Dick Wolfsie is an author, columnist and speaker. Contact him at



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Mayo vs. Miracle Whip Commentary by Mike Redmond I look around and I see a country divided, two sides facing off in bitter opposition, neither showing the slightest inclination to compromise or indicating any interest in closing the rift between them. I wonder: Is there any way, any way at all, to bridge the gap between Mayonnaise People and Miracle Whip People? No kidding: When it comes to the white stuff people put on their bologna sandwiches and in their potato salads, people act like there is religion involved. It’s almost as if Mayonnaise People hold themselves to be keepers of the One True Faith, the abiding and unchanging rock to which American lunches are anchored, while Miracle Whip People believe a new covenant was formed when Kraft introduced the product in 1933, at the Chicago World’s Fair. In fact, people can be more religious about this than they can about religion. Far be it from me to say mixed marriages never work, but I do think Condiment Compatibility is something we ought to be looking at in pre-marital counseling. Why do we get this way over something so seemingly inconsequential? I think it is because we are tribal by nature. Seeking congenial relationships with compatible people, we naturally form ourselves into groups based on shared

20 | April 16, 2013

interests and beliefs. And then, because we still struggle with the whole live-and-let-live thing – we are only human, after all – we feel called to defend these interests and beliefs from those who do not share them. Or, to put it the short way, we’re ridiculous, and we obviously do not have enough to do. Where mayonnaise vs. Miracle Whip is concerned, the disagreement diverts us from serious questions, such as Should we be eating this stuff in the first place? and Have you ever seen what goes into bologna? and What kind of wine should you serve with a fried bologna sandwich? Occasionally, our tribal instincts do us credit. When we all come together as one Supersized Tribe of Americans, we’re pretty impressive. We’ve saved the world a couple of times doing just that. The thing is, we have to get over our differences to accomplish anything, and we don’t seem inclined to do that these days. As for me, I’ll continue my own ecumenical work. You see, I use both mayonnaise AND Miracle Whip, and occasionally I interchange them. Perhaps in this way I can set a good example. Mike Redmond is an author, journalist, humorist and speaker. Write him at mike@ or P.O. Box 44385, Indianapolis, IN 46244.

Current in Carmel

Look Younger | Feel Beautiful | Be Connident

Carmel: Chick Corea and Gary Burton - Pianist Chick Corea and vibes master (and Indiana native) Gary Burton form a Grammy-winning duo whose unique take on “standards” have garnered widespread critical acclaim. See them perform live at the Palladium, 1 Center Green this Saturday at 8 p.m. Tickets are $18 to $93 with a student discount available. For more information, visit or call 843-3800.

The Poison River Boys perform at Nickel Plate Arts in Noblesville. From left, Jon Coleman, Bill Haines, Bruce Neckar and Roger Bedwell. (Photo by Mark Johnson)

Poison River Boys keep the legacy of bluegrass alive By Mark Johnson •

landed, perhaps the foundation that binds the group is the 35-year relationship between When asked how their band, the Poison Riv- Neckard and Coleman. “Bruce and I met at the Bean Blossom Festier Boys, got its name, all eyes turn to mandolin val,” Coleman said. “We were introduced by a player Bruce Neckar. third party. That was around 1974 or ’75. We “Well,” he said, chuckling slightly, “I guess it goes back to the fact that I’ve always lived on hung around together, played together. Nine the river even when I was at Ball State. It’s that years ago, we started jamming in Bruce’s studio, and that’s when we formed the band.” and also the importance of not dumping junk Bedwell’s entry into the band happened in the river!” by chance. On a visit to Barnes and Noble, Neckard’s comments are greeted with laughBedwell struck up a conversation with Neckard ter and nods of approval from guitarist Roger Bedwell and banjo player Jon Coleman. The en- regarding music. “We started talking music, mainly guitars,” vironmentally-conscious group are all members of the Friends of White River and also are serious Neckard said. “Roger mentioned that he was a guitarist. Our guitarist had just left the band, about their other passion: bluegrass music. “I really wasn’t raised on it,” Coleman said. “I and I invited Roger to sit in with us.” For Bedwell, bluegrass was a welcome respite had no idea what bluegrass was until I heard it on a radio program called ‘Chow Time.’ Then, from some of rock music’s histrionics. “In rock, you have these guys trying to see I had a college roommate who was into it.” how fast they can go, how fast they can play. “My dad played professionally in old time With bluegrass, it’s different. We like it because country bands,” Bedwell said. “And I played it’s geared toward melody,” Bedwell said. professionally in various rock and roll bands “There are several other features too. There is for three years. I spent some time in the backing band for a female lounge singer. We toured an emphasis on instrumental virtuosity, on how everything fits together. There’s also a lot of the Midwest, mainly Central Indiana, Ohio, emphasis on practice,” Coleman said. Illinois.” Bass player Bill Haines rounds out the quarJust as the love of bluegrass music was the common ground on which the group members tet. Haines, a veteran of bluegrass bands, brings

with him an impressive list of credentials, having played with bluegrass legends such as Bill Monroe and the Stanley Brothers. “Bill Haines is the rudder to this ship. He’s a fantastic player,” Neckard said. In performance, this camaraderie could not be more evident. Throughout their sets, the four members joke with each other, share stories and history with the audience, and take a very informal approach to their shows. In fact, sharing the history of the music is a major part of the experience. “John has a vast knowledge of song history,” Bedwell said. “If we have fun, then the audience has fun.” Fun and an appreciation of the music are the driving forces behind the Poison River Boys. One might suppose that such gifted and seasoned musicians would seek a larger audience. However, for this band, the reward lies in the music and the fellowship. “We play private parties, libraries,” Coleman said. “We play quite a bit at the Nickel Plate Arts and that really suits us. We don’t play bars or tour.” “We don’t want it to be a job,” Bedwell said. “We just want to enjoy practicing and playing together. We’re just four old guys doing something we love to do and having fun doing it!”

Current in Carmel

Fishers: “Brave” • The Fishers Movies in the Park series returns, but with a new twist. The series will be held at the new Nickel Plate District Amphitheater. The first movie of the season is Pixar’s “Brave.” The movie starts at dusk. • 6 Municipal Dr. • Free • Friday • Noblesville: ‘Little Shop of Horrors’ – The Belfry Theatre, 10690 Greenfield Ave., will present the cult classic at 8 p.m. Friday and Saturday and 2 p.m. Sunday. A down-and-out skid row floral assistant becomes an overnight sensation when he discovers an exotic plant with a mysterious craving for fresh blood. Soon Audrey II grows into an ill-tempered, foul-mouthed, R&B-singing Carnivore who offers him fame and fortune in exchange for feeding its growing appetite. Cost: $17 adults/$12 children. For more information, call 773–1085 or visit Westfield: Saturday Morning Spring Migration Bird Hikes – Catch a peek at some beautiful birds as they make their return north this spring from 8 to 10 a.m. Saturday at Cool Creek Park and Nature Center, 2000 E. 151st St. The hikes are led by wellknown birder, Keith Starling. Hurry, some birds will not stay around long. After the hike, stop by the Nature Center’s Wildlife Viewing Area for coffee and doughnuts. Don’t forget your binoculars! Spring migration bird hikes meet in the north parking lot. Zionsville: Blues on the Bricks - On Saturday, The Sad Sam Blues Jam along with Alan Long will perform at Eagle Creek Coffee Co., 10 S. Main St, from 8 to 11 p.m. Hopwood Cellars Winery will have wine available at discounted prices for a glass or bottle, and Eagle Creek Coffee Co. will have drinks available. There will be a $5 cover charge. April 16, 2013 | 21

NIGHT & DAY Event Calendar Earth Day Celebration • Bring the whole family to an afternoon of entertainment; Clang Interactive Percussion Duo performs as kids can check out educational games, crafts and more. • Founders Park, 11675 Hazel Dell Pkwy., Carmel • Free • 3 to 7 p.m. • Call Traci Pettigrew at 573-5243 • be-active/events#earth-day-celebration


Superheroes: A SuperPOWered Spring Break at the Children’s Museum of Indianapolis • Superhero and supervillain characters have come to the Children’s Museum, along with pop culture, mythical and literary heroes, to create a superpower showdown with multiple features. • 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Tuesday through Sunday through May 5 • 3000 N. Meridian St., Indianapolis • Price included with museum admission. • 334-3322 •


Cool City Swing Band at the Jazz Kitchen • Kick back with some local entertainment at the Jazz Kitchen, voted one of the “World’s Top 100 Jazz Clubs in the World.” • 7 to 10:30 p.m. • $10 • 5377 N. College Ave., Indianapolis • 253-4900 • ‘Menopause, The Musiwednesday cal’ • 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 • 1 p.m. • 8 p.m. shows Tuesday, Thursday (with additional 1 p.m. show), Friday and Saturday; 1:30 and 7 p.m. on Sunday • Beef and Boards Dinner Theatre, 9301 Michigan Rd., Indianapolis • Starting at $37.50 • 872-9664 • Butler Artsfest ‘Revolution 2013’ • Butler hosts a variety of activities, performances, concerts, exhibits and more that the whole family can appreciate. • Hours and activities vary each day, with tickets required for some • Butler University, 4600 Sunset Ave., Indianapolis • 940-6444 • www.blogs.butler. edu/artsfest/





44th Annual Hoosier Antiques Expo • Highend antiques, including pottery, porcelain, silver, jewelry, toys, dolls, Oriental rugs and more. • Expo Hall, Indiana State Fairgrounds, 1200 E. 38th St., Indianapolis • 11 a.m. to 7 p.m. • 11 a.m. to 6 p.m. Saturday • 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Sunday • $7 admission; kids 12 and under free • 618-635-2895 •

SUNDAY, APRIL 28 | 7:30PM THE PALLADIUM JACK EVERLY, CONDUCTOR • LEA SALONGA, VOCALS Known for her Tony Award-winning role as Kim in Miss Saigon and as the voice of Jasmine in Aladdin, Broadway’s leading lady and Disney legend, Lea Salonga, presents an evening of hit songs from the screen and stage with the ISO.

Fishers Movies in the Park: ‘Brave’ • Bring some popcorn, hotdogs, blankets and lawn chairs for a free outdoor movie sponsored by XFINITY. • Nickel Plate District Amphitheater, 6 Municipal Dr., Fishers • Dusk (8:30 p.m.) • Free • 595-3150; check with the weather line the day of movie at 567-5057 • www.



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‘Little Shop of Horrors’ at The Belfry Theater • A floral assistant living on skid row has his luck changed after discovering an exotic, carnivore plant that becomes foul-mouthed, irritable and sings R&B after tasting fresh blood. • 10690 Greenfield Ave., Noblesville • 8 p.m. Friday and Saturday; 2 p.m. Sunday • $17 adults; $12 for those 12 and under • Make reservations at 773-1085 •


Celtic Women Live • The spirited, all-women Irish quintet, dubbed “Riverdance” for the voice, returns to Indianapolis. • 7:30 p.m. • Old National Centre, 502 N. New Jersey St., Indianapolis • Tickets start at $41 • 231-0000 •

The Center presents Chick Corea and Gary Burton • Head to the Palladium to catch the Grammywinning jazz duo. • The Palladium at the Center for the Performing Arts, 1 Center Green, Carmel • Students under 18 are $18; adult single tickets start at $18 • 8 p.m. • 843-3800 • The Center presents Doc Severinsen and His Big Band • Famous pop and jazz trumpeter, Severinsen is best known for leading the NBC Orchestra on “The Tonight Show Starring Johnny Carson.” • 7:30 p.m. • The Palladium at the Center for the Performing Arts, 1 Center Green, Carmel • $18 for students under 18; starts at $23 for adults • 843-3800 • www. 22 | April 16, 2013

19th Annual WFMS Country Music Expo • Some of country music’s finest performers, including Tracy Lawrence, Gwen Sabastian and Billy Dean, join hands to present the annual music expo through April 21. • West Pavilion, Indiana State Fairgrounds, 1202 E. 38th St., Indianapolis • Entertainment 11 a.m. to 6 p.m. each day • 927-7500 • Current in Carmel

NIGHT & DAY Dining

Oobatz The Scoop: Would you like to dine in a fresh, new and exciting restaurant? Then, welcome to Oobatz. Whether it’s date night, family night or just hanging with friends, Oobatz is the place for you. Diners will find a wide array of menu options: steaks, pasta dishes, burgers, pizza and much, much more. If you like dining outside, you’ll enjoy having your meal beside the warmth and glow of fire. If inside is your preference, don’t forget to grab a seat for the big game on one of the multiple big screens. Type of food: Steak, seafood, pizza Price of entrees: Entrees start at $9.49 Specialties: Steaks Food Recommendation: Cajun Salmon Pasta Drink Recommendation: Chardonnay Dessert Recommendation: Tiramisu Reservations: Not accepted Dress: casual Locations: 1576 W. Oak St., Zionsville (733-1234) and 3716 E. 82nd St., Indianapolis (537-9700) Website:

Scott Cook, manager, Cook’s Pizza Cook Where do you like to dine? Wolfie’s Grill (on the waterfront) What do you like to eat there? Their dry rub grilled wings are the best. What do you like about Wolfie’s? I really love to sit on the deck! It has an awesome view.

Wolfie’s has three locations in Hamilton County: 20999 Hague Rd., Noblesville (219-6521); 1162 Keystone Way, Carmel (844-9070); and 7695 Crosspoint Commons, Fishers (913-1272). Website:


MONDAY through FRIDAY Traditional slice and salad $4 MONDAY Any draft pint $3 TUESDAY Any bottle of wine $12 WEDNESDAY Sun King draft $3


lunch and dinner seven days a week

Strawberry Basil Lemonade


Bartender: Rysta Herrold at Houlihan’s, 6020 E. 82nd St.,

Indianapolis Ingredients and directions: Shake 1 1/2 ounces Plymouth gin, 1 strawberry (cut up), 2 or 3 basil leaves, 2 ounces strawberry syrup, 4 ounces lemonade and ice in a shaker and pour into a 14-ounce glass.


Highlights of the 2013 Amendments to the Indiana Parenting Time Guidelines The Indiana Supreme Court recently approved the order amending the Indiana Parenting Time Guidelines, (“Guidelines”). The amendments became effective March 1, 2013, and will not apply retroactively to Court Orders entered prior to that date unless the parties (1) formally agree to adopt the same or (2) petition the Court to ensure the amended 2013 Guidelines apply to their Parenting Time Order. Some of the significant changes include amendments to holiday parenting time, communication provisions, options for additional parenting time, and to address high conflict cases. Holiday Parenting Time: Under the former Guidelines, holiday parenting time was to take precedence over the regular parenting time schedule. In the event that the holiday schedule resulted in one party receiving three (3) consecutive parenting time weekends, the third weekend the parties were to switch weekends. The purpose was to ensure that neither parent would have three (3) consecutive weekends with the children. Unfortunately, the effect was often to disrupt the regular parenting time schedules previously agreed upon by both parents. Under the new Guidelines, holiday parenting time still takes precedence over regular parenting time, but clarifies that the possibility of three (3) consecutive weekends does exist and is not prohibited. Further, the holiday parenting time schedule was updated to include different holidays and others were removed from the official listing, including New Year’s Eve and New Year’s Day which are no longer outside the normal Winter break schedule. Additionally, Martin Luther King, Jr. weekend, President’s Day weekend, and Fall Break were added to the list. Parallel Parenting Order. “Parallel Parenting” is a section newly incorporated into the Guidelines, which includes a model

Current in Carmel

Parallel Parenting Order in the appendix of Guidelines. Such Orders are appropriate in “high conflict” situations. Parallel Parenting is designed to limit communication between parents in high conflict cases. To do so, it is suggested that the midweek parenting time visit and/or option for make-up parenting time are not allowed. The Orders are subject to periodic review by Court so as to allow for a modification when appropriate. Importantly included for the first time is a list of unacceptable reasons for one parent to deny the other parent parenting time. Finally, amendments have been made to the provisions concerning communication, including suggestions to use Skype and video chat and the use of long term planning calendars is encouraged. The commonly-known “Right of First Refusal” has been redefined in a more positive light as an “opportunity got additional parenting time.” As part of these revisions, Indiana takes its first steps into specifically addressing the idea of the parties developing a parenting time plan and incorporating this into their decree terms. There are a number of additional amendments which have been adopted not addressed within this article. Thus, it is imperative that parents read the new Guidelines to become informed on all issues which may impact their parenting time. At Hollingsworth & Zivitz, P.C., our team has the experience, the understanding, and the compassion to assist with your family law needs. If you have questions or concerns regarding divorce, mediation, collaborative law or any other family law concerns, please contact our firm at 317.DIVORCE or visit our website at

April 16, 2013 | 23

NIGHT & DAY Recipes

Breakfast: Don’t forget the most important meal Get Cooking! by Claudia Pierson With the weather changing and more active lives inevitable, it is still important to remember to grab a quick breakfast on the way out the door!

Muffin base (makes 1 dozen) Sift together: 1 1/4 cup flour, 1 1/4 cup whole wheat flour, 2 1/2 teaspoons baking powder. Cream together: 1 cup sugar, 1 cup half-andhalf, 2 eggs, 1/2 cup melted unsalted butter, 1/4 teaspoon salt, 1/2 teaspoon vanilla extract. Directions: Pre-heat oven to 350 degrees and grease muffin tin. Blend all above ingredients and add in 1 1/2 cup of any combination of fruits and nuts. I like to use cranberries and add orange zest. With blueberries, add lemon zest. Bake 20 to 30 minutes

Petit Breakfast Tarts (makes two dozen) Custard mixture: 1 cup whole milk or halfand-half, 1 cup heavy cream, 4 large eggs and 1 egg yolk whisked, 1/4 teaspoon nutmeg, 1/4 teaspoon each of salt and pepper, 1/4 teaspoon Colemans dry mustard. Whisk all the above ingredients together Fillings: 3 cups cooked meat and/or vegetables, 1 1/2 cups grated/ finely shredded cheese of choice Ideas: Leek, mushroom, swiss; Sausage, onion, sharp cheddar; Sweet Bell peppers and pepper jack Directions: Preheat oven to 375 degrees Line muffin tin cups with prepared pie crust. You may buy and unroll, using a small cup to cut rounds about 2 3/4-inches round. If using a homemade crust, chill for two hours before usCooking tip of the week: It is always easiest to separate eggs when they are cold, the yolks are firmer.

•classic Italian cuisine• •thin-crust pizza• •outdoor dining• •full-bar• •coffee lounge• Scan QR code below for this week’s special!

ing. Place cooled filling in base of crust using just a small amount as you will need to leave room for the custard. Sprinkle cheese on top. Ladle custard into each cup. Bake at 375 degrees for 20 minutes or until golden brown. Remove immediately to cool on wire rack. These may be frozen for up to four weeks.

9 W. Main St., Carmel, IN 317.564.4790

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

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NIGHT & DAY Et cetera Pinheads – 13825 Britton Park Rd., Fishers – Friday – Karaoke with Ray Rangel Saturday – Alan Kaye and the Toons Casler’s Kitchen & Bar – 11501 Pavilion Dr., Fishers – Friday – The Jennerators Saturday – Carson Brothers Hopwood Cellars Winery – 12 E. Cedar St., Zionsville – Friday – Keith Hughes Cobblestone Grill – 160 S. Main St., Zionsville – Friday – Scott Ballantine & Cindy Bailey Saturday – Brett Wiscons Loft Restaurant at Trader’s Point Creamery - 9101 Moore Rd., Zionsville - www. Friday - Tim Wright Cheeseburger in Paradise Bar & Grill – 9770 Crosspoint Blvd., Fishers – www. Friday – Jeff Day Saturday – The Brave Mo’s Irish Pub – 13193 Levinson Lane, Suite 100, Noblesville – Thursday – Borrowed Mule Friday – Radio Patrol Saturday – HT3 Three Ds’ Pub and Café – 13644 N. Meridian St. – Friday – Johnny Mac Band Saturday – CW and The Working Class Trio

“Django Unchained” • R, 165 minutes Commentary by Chris Lloyd Quentin Tarantino has always been a filmmaker who believed in making his films as entertaining as possible, though in recent years it seemed like the person he was most trying to entertain was himself. His latest, the quasi-Western “Django Unchained,” is his most accessible film since “Pulp Fiction,” a purely delightful frolic that’s equal parts gleeful revenge fantasy, antislavery jeremiad and comedy of manners. Jamie Foxx plays the title character, a beatendown slave who’s given a second chance at life when he’s rescued by King Schultz (Christoph Waltz), a courtly little German who impersonates a traveling dentist but is really a bounty killer. (“Bounty hunter” is not really accurate, since he only pursues men wanted dead or alive, and always opts for the former.)

Schultz enlists his help, in return for tutoring the slave as his protégé and helping rescue Django’s wife (Kerry Washington) from a bucolic plantation named Candieland. The owner, Calvin Candie (Leonardo DiCaprio), is a symbol of genteel Southern rot, his elegantly coiffed exterior hiding an inner moral decay mirrored by his head house slave, Steven (Samuel L. Jackson), who views the uppity Django as upending the proper order of things. Hysterically funny one moment and bursting with blood-soaked violence the next, “Django Unchained” is a giddy absurdist romp. Movie: B-plus Read more of Chris Lloyd’s review of current films and DVDs at www. or www.

“Indy’s Oldest Heating & Cooling Co.” 130th Anniversary Sale

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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 5/16/13.

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April 16, 2013 | 25

NIGHT & DAY Et Cetera

Photo provided by Ellen Smith

CHS serves Jazz a la Mode

Tickets are on sale now for Carmel High School’s popular Jazz a la Mode annual concert at 7:30 p.m., Thursday, Friday and Saturday in the Carmel High School band room, 520 E. Main St. Four CHS Jazz Bands, featuring more than 80 talented musicians who bring their unique blend of technical excellence and soulful delivery to the stage, will perform for a limited audience. Jazz a la Mode is set in a club atmosphere, with special lighting and table seating

for the audience. All four Jazz ensembles perform during the evening and dessert is served to the audience. Seating will begin at 6:15 p.m. in the band room, dessert will be served from 6:30 until 7:30 p.m. when the concert begins. Tickets are available at www.carmelbands. org. Cost is $10 for adults and $7 for students in advance. Tickets will also be sold at the door ($12 for adults and $8 for students), if any seats remain. All proceeds provide supplemental funds for the CHS band program. For more information, visit

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NIGHT & DAY Et Cetera

Wines can be easily described Commentary by Ron Hopwood Of course, you can enjoy wine reasonably well without ever understanding what you are tasting. But don’t you understand music more if you know what you are listening to? Don’t you enjoy food more if you know what you are eating? Even at the most high-spirited gathering, thinking about what you are drinking only takes a few moments. And it helps if you have some sort of framework in your mind to work from. A vocabulary of tasting terms is a great aid. These descriptions can be as straightforward or as fanciful as you like, providing that each one means something to you. And before you say that wine tasters’ language is all pretentious, let me point out that the same flavor compounds that give green peppers and fresh roasted coffee their flavor also appear (in small quantities) in Cabernet Sauvignon. So to describe Cabernet in terms of green peppers is fine. The tongue can only taste the basic flavors of sourness or acidity, sweetness, bitterness and saltiness. Everything else we perceive as flavor is in fact smell. If you do not believe me, hold your nose, close your eyes and try to decipher red wine from white wine, or coffee from tea. There is no doubt that wine can create passionate comment, because the complexity and changing variety of flavors which wine offers


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Ron Hopwood is a local winemaker and owner of Hopwood Cellars Winery in downtown Zionsville. He can be reached at ron@


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is equaled nowhere in the world of food and drink. And inside broad swathes of taste, there is a myriad of differences, tiny, increasingly subtle, yet measurable. Final note. A wine will taste different depending on, of course what you are eating, but also what you ate earlier, the weather outside, even who you are with at the time, each situation puts you in certain moods. So taste often!

David Delph passed away in Sarasota, FL while in the care of Tidewell Hospice on Tuesday, April 2, 2013 after a fierce multi-year long battle with COPD. He was born on November 1, 1935 in Indianapolis, IN on the kitchen table in a rented apartment on East 16th Street. David was the oldest son of Merle Addison Delph from Wilkinson, IN (died in 1978) and Josephine Cornelius Murphy from Kentland, IN (died in 2006). He attended IPS #70 and IPS #84 before graduating from Shortridge High School in 1954 in addition to spending four summers from 1950-53 as a cadet at Culver Military Academy. He studied at Indiana University in addition to Indiana Central and Butler University before being drafted into the United States Army Counter Intelligence Corps. At age 16 he went to work for the Delph family business, the MA Delph Company, working in their Hide Processing Plant and corporate headquarters located at 517 West Ray Street in Indianapolis. After losing an eminent domain proceeding the company was dissolved to make way for the expansion of Interstate 70 leading out to the Indianapolis International Airport. The Delph family moved from their Indianapolis home at 5500 Washington Boulevard to Carmel, IN in the summer of 1953, to a home that still stands just east of Keystone Avenue off of Main Street. Once honorably discharged from the Army and after dissolution of the family business, David was recruited and joined Iowa Beef Processors as a Vice President and assumed the position of President of its wholly owned subsidiary, the Denison Hide Company. David was a lifelong basketball fan, playing High School basketball at Shortridge and was intensely loyal to his Indiana Hoosiers. He is predeceased by both parents and his younger brother Thomas Ray Delph who died in 2002 from the same disease. David is survived by his younger brother Charles Eugene (Oshkosh, WI), four sons; Jamie (Cindy) of Buford, GA; Stephen of Carmel, IN; Mike (Beth) of Carmel, IN; and John (Becky) of Frankton, IN; in addition to ten grandchildren: Brittany, Courtney, Abby, Evelyn, Isaiah, Anna, David, Emma, Eliana, and Lilly and one great grandchild, Jordyn. Visitation will take place Friday, April 19th from 4-8 p.m. at Condo and Son Funeral Home located at 130 South Main Street, Wilkinson, IN 46186. Additional visitation will take place 9am-11am on Saturday April 20th followed by the funeral service at 11am. A private family burial with full military honors at the Delph family burial plot in McCray Cemetery will take place after the service. Donations in lieu of flowers may be made to the Damien Center in Name of Stephen Delph, 26 North Arsenal Avenue, Indianapolis, IN 46201.

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April 16, 2013 | 27

28 | April 16, 2013

Current in Carmel

Read this summer with


Reserve your summer birthday parties now! Stop in now and sign up for one of our FREE summer reading programs, in session from May 27 (Memorial Day) until September 2nd (Labor Day). All book club members get a gift card to 4 Kids Books & Toys at sign up, and a goody bag based on the number of books read at the end of the summer! Reading Buddies: For First Grade and younger • Stories can be read by caregiver or child • Child completes an art project or book report for each book read, which is displayed at 4 Kids! • Members may attend 3 different story themed parties throughout the summer. Chapter 4 Readers: Grades 2 - 5 • Members choose 4 books to read, review each by email, book review card (these are displayed on our shelves!) or project suitable for our walls... • Pizza party in August to celebrate completion of books read Teen Book Review: Middle School and High School Students • Sign up to read ADVANCE REVIEW COPIES of books not yet published! • Get first access to new books - complete reviews online, or in store - these are forwarded to publishers and authors • Join us for a monthly "breadstix and soda" party at Hot Box to share reviews!

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April 16, 2013 | 29

HEALTH Wellness

The super bugs have landed Commentary by Carol Rossetti We have all heard the words “super bugs” but most of us do not know what they really mean or how they apply to us. MRSA, a staph infection that is resistant to the known prescription antibiotics, is a super bug that many of us have heard of and many have experienced. But you may not have heard of CREs, another strain of antiobiotic-resistant infections. Like MRSA, these super bugs originate mainly in hospitals, but both can be passed on by person-to-person contact. Forty-two states now have reported cases, and cases have doubled since July, and they kill at least 50 percent of those who become infected. If you are concerned about a hospital you may use or are considering using, you might want to go to the state website for Indiana,, and search for reported hospital infection rates. Just staying out of hospitals may not be enough since these infections can be passed from person-to-person. Also, if known antibiotics do not work, then what are you to do if you become infected or even to keep from getting infected? There are a number of natural remedies from God’s pharmacy that are effective, safe and inexpensive. These are things that you should keep in your natural medicine chest for immediate use.

Do you or someone you know suffer from

Silver shield with aquasol (not colloidal silver) is antiviral, antibacterial and antiyeast. It is available in both liquid and gel forms. It is patented and safe for all ages. The liquid can be taken as a preventative and more when infections strike. The gel offers four hours of protection on your hands and has no drying alcohol. It has been used in nursing homes to combat infections caused by bed sores when prescription antibiotics have no affect. It can be used inside the nose to stop viruses when they enter, so use it on your children before they head to school. Olive leaf, garlic, tea tree oil (get pure oil only). I highly recommend elderberry defense and elderberry chewable for children. Elderberry has antiviral properties and it contains D3, both to help boost our immunity. I keep lots of fresh garlic on hand because its uses are numerous. You can chop fresh garlic cloves into about 1/2 cup of olive oil and simmer for about 20 minutes. Strain it through cheese cloth and keep it refrigerated. It can be eaten, used on skin conditions, in the ears, on the gums.

Who was that? – Why is it difficult to remember names of everyone that you bump into? Simply, human beings recognize names as “arbitrary labels.” That means you need to make a meaningful connection to make sure that person is solidified in your memory. –

Vein disease can affect anyone

Many people can develop varicose veins including men, athletes, pregnant women and those who are generally in good health. Active people are sometimes surprised to see bulging veins in their legs or to feel discomfort. As you may know, when we walk, our leg muscles pump blood back to the heart through one-way valves. In varicose-vein disease, those valves do not work properly and allow some of the blood to flow backward and pool in our legs, resulting in bulging veins and symptoms such as pain, swelling, tiredness or redness. Athletes sometimes experience aching or throbbing legs after a period of training or activity. If an individual has bulging veins or is suffering from discomfort, treatment may be required to relieve the symptoms. Diagnostic ultrasound vein mapping should be performed to determine whether there are abnormal areas of blood flow in the legs. If abnormal areas exist, they can be treated with endovenous laser treatment. 30 | April 16, 2013

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Keep the metabolism going – Devouring doughnuts and bags of chips isn’t a smart snacking move. However, if you snack on foods that are high in protein, it keeps your metabolism moving throughout the day. Remember that when you’re stuck behind the desk. –

Commentary by Jeffery Schoonover

Dizziness? Imbalance? Hearing Loss?

EVLT is a minimally invasive treatment for varicose veins. Using EVLT, guided by ultrasound, a small laser fiber is inserted through the skin into the varicose vein. Laser energy is delivered inside the vein, which causes the vein to collapse and seal shut. Once that vein is closed, the blood reroutes to other healthy veins. Most patients return to work within a day or two. EVLT has the benefit of offering the least disturbance to exercise or training regimens. Active and athletic people can get back to training in just a few days. If you experience discomfort while participating in events such as the Carmel Marathon, Race for the Cure or the We’ve Got Your Back Walk/Run, ask your physician if a screening for varicose vein disease would be appropriate. Jeffery P. Schoonover, M.D., FAAFP, RVT, RPVI, practices with the Indiana Vein Specialists, 11876 Olio Road, Suite 700, Fishers. He can be reached at 348-3023. For more information, visit

Scott Sanders, MD, PhD

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HEALTH Wellness

Attempt to explore By Zeba Kokan, Youth President Riverview Hospital Medical Explorer Program “What would you attempt if you could not fail?” This quote always lingers on the back of my mind. I think to myself, what would I attempt if I could not fail? Would I try out for a team, I have no chance of making, make a bold statement trying to prove my value to this world. You see, these are what I would call childish goals. Now here are my big attempts: make a device that can let people experience one’s memories, without having the hassle of trying to explain certain situations. Start a new organization on an issue that I deeply believe in, or to simply write a column for my local newspaper. These above are just simple thoughts that a 13-year-old girl can come up with in a 30 min span of daydreaming. But what can I seriously do to have an effect in my world, community and life. From a very young age, I genuinely wanted to become a doctor; I decided this when I saw my brilliant grandma suffering from Alzheimer’s. At the start of my eighth-grade year, I was flipping through Current in Carmel when I saw the ad for the Medical Explorers program at Riverview Hospital in Noblesville. Medical Explorers is a program that allows students to learn and experience various medical careers in the hospital and the different department they can work in.


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This would be a great opportunity to experience the medical environment. From the very first meeting, I was amazed and intrigued by the whole atmosphere of Riverview hospital. The program hosts’, Ms. Nancy Chance and Mr. Ron Wilson, warm and welcoming personality perked up everyone’s attention. They gave anecdote after anecdote about different experiences of past kids and where they ended up in life. The adventure of the Medical Explorers consists of touring: radiation oncology, OB, infant incubation facility, clinical labs, surgery rooms, oncology chemotherapy equipment, pharmacy, labor rooms and the mortuary. Every speaker who came in to talk about their profession had passion glowing from their face. I found the career talks very interesting and beneficial. At the end of the 2012-2013 program sessions, I was elected president for the next year’s Explorer Program (2013-2014). I’m so thankful to the Riverview program staff for their wonderful help. You never know what you can truly achieve unless you put your best foot forward and attempt to explore the wonders of this world, starting from your own backyard in Hamilton County. For more information about the Riverview Medical Explorers Program, contact Chance at or visit www.riverview. org.

Monday, April 22, 2013 12:30 p.m. - 2:00 p.m. (Bubbles begin at 1:15 p.m.) 3901 W. 86th Street (BMO Bank Building) FOOD • MUSIC • BOUNCE HOUSE • BALLOON CLOWN AND LOTS OF BUBBLES! Join in the fun as organizations around the world try to beat our total from last year for another Guinness Book World Record and help bring awareness to autism! Email to register!

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Matters of memory – Can’t remember where you set your phone down? Wondering why you can’t remember. Human brain cells start dying at age 20, but that doesn’t mean you’re stuck trying to figure out where you set your keys down or when rent’s due. Activity combats age-related memory loss, so grab a crossword puzzle and stay active. – www.

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N AT U R E W O R K S April 16, 2013 | 31

DOUGH Now Open

I need Carmel homes to list! We have sold more in the last 30 days than last year, 1st quarter!

Southern Crabstack (Photos by Christian Sorrell)

Southern-style restaurant opens By Christian Sorrell • Another Broken Egg Café, a new southernstyle breakfast and lunch restaurant, is now open at 96th and Meridian streets along Carmel’s southern border. Last week, the restaurant kicked off with two days of family and friends meals for members of the community. “I’m amazed at how our staff has been doing,” said Susan Sapp, one of Another Broken Egg Café’s four owners and a Fishers resident. “Feedback has been really great so far. We have been getting a lot of comments not only on the food but on the décor as well,” said Peggy Cseresznyes, another of the restaurant’s four owners. Another Broken Egg Café is a full service, sitdown breakfast and lunch location featuring a full bar, something that Cseresznyes pointed out as being unique among restaurants of this type. With larger, order-at-the-counter restaurants like Paradise Bakery & Café nearby, Another Broken Egg Café’s owners hope to attract those looking to eat breakfast and lunch in the area at a full-service restaurant. The menu differentiates the restaurant by providing options like biscuit beignets, shrimp and grits, Bananas Foster-style French toast and more. While the chain has more than 20 locations throughout the South, the Indianapolis location

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is the first in the Midwest. For more information about Another Broken Egg Café, visit

Another Broken Egg Café

What: A southern-style breakfast, brunch and lunch spot. The restaurant’s menu includes dishes like sweet potato pancakes, the Southern Crabstack, biscuit beignets and Baked Brie Delight. When: Another Broken Egg Café is now open. Hours are 7 a.m. to 2 p.m. Special Free Coffee Fridays are scheduled for this Friday and April 26. Where: 9435 N. Meridian St., Indianapolis More info: Visit www.anotherbrokenegg. com or call 818-1700.

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32 | April 16, 2013

Thursday, April 25


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DOUGH Business

GEICO overflowing with applicants By Christian Sorrell •

New York. During the past month, he has developed a good view of the central Indiana workforce. “I’ve been impressed. They all demonstrate Last month, GEICO announced that it would a great work ethic and a desire to work their bring more than 1,000 jobs to Carmel by openway up within a company. They also have a ing a Indianapolis office at 101 W. 103rd St. in great educational background and that, to me, Carmel. Since then, Gary McKenzie, Indianapois a bonus. I think Indiana has done a great job lis office director for GEICO, has been heading preparing people for the workforce,” up operations in the new space. McKenzie said. “I’ve got a small team of GEICO GEICO’s first class of 58 new hires associates here currently,” McKenzie will begin training later this month said. “We have about 50 appointwith additional training sessions in ments scheduled each day and more May and June already being filled. scheduled throughout the rest of the GEICO will continue to expand month.” and grow its new office throughout With more than 50 scheduled the next several years. All told, GEIinterviews a day across the team, CO plans to bring more than 1,200 McKenzie and GEICO have seen a McKenzie new jobs to Carmel by 2016. massive influx of local workers hopThe company’s massive growth in just a few ing to secure a position in insurance sales. short weeks has kept McKenzie busy, but excited. “The response to GEICO has just been in“It’s going to be fun to watch it grow. It really credible,” McKenzie said. “Our applications are is,” said McKenzie. coming in strong, and they have been coming in strong since our press conference. One of the reasons we came here is because we didn’t want to Now hiring – GEICO is scheduling interbe limited by the number of qualified candidates, views for the next few months but doesn’t and we saw that central Indiana was a place that plan to be fully staffed until 2016. The Indiawould allow us to grow without limitation.” napolis office is actively seeking applicants. McKenzie started working for GEICO in San To apply, visit Diego 10 years ago and has been with the comcareers/, select Office Locations and then pany in a number of positions across the country select the new Indianapolis office. including West Virginia, Washington, D.C. and


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April 16, 2013 | 33

DOUGH Now Open

Unique indoor swim school opens By Colleen Peregrin • Goldfish Swim School, a unique facility directed at teaching children from ages 4 months to 12 years to swim, is scheduled to open today. Goldfish, 271 Merchants Square Dr., houses an indoor pool four-and-a-half-feet deep that is perfect for teaching children to swim, and the pool, as well as the air, is heated to 90 degrees to avoid the chill factor that so often strikes dread in the hearts of young swimmers. “We have a curriculum that we don’t deviate from. Our teachers go through 40 hours of training, and they have to follow our curriculum. So every child goes through the same curriculum until they pass through the level. Once they have graduated through the skill, they move on to the next,” said Jenny McCuiston, one of the founders of the Goldfish Swim School. “There are not a lot of facilities that do that. A lot of teachers are given leeway to teach their classes, and our teachers are not given leeway, because kids need repetition. They aren’t going to remember without repetition.” The sign up process is much like a gym membership. Participants can sign up for as long as they want. Therefore, the child is not rushed through lessons to try and get through the course in a certain amount of time but rather can graduate through the skills as quickly or as slowly as they need. “Goldfish offers children and families a com-

Retail Sales Associates JOB OPPORTUNITY OPEN HOUSE APRIL 19TH • 1:00PM – 4:00PM AT First Financial Bank Sales Center 1180 West 86th St., Indianapolis, IN 46260

Goldfish has 15 locations accross the country including Carmel. (Submitted photo)

pletely different swim class experience than traditional lessons given at country clubs and gyms,” general manager Tom Anderson said. “Our instruction is personalized, and our instructors work one-on-one with Anderson students to ensure their success in the pool.” The children won’t spend all winter forgetting what they learned. Since the facility is indoors,

kids can continue to practice and learn yearround until they are competent swimmers. The Goldfish Swim School also provides family swim. “Family swim is a big deal because we want them to come and have fun with it. We don’t want them to think it’s always just lesson-oriented,” McCuiston said. The Goldfish Swim School also is looking to employ young adults around the ages of 18 to 23 to teach swim lessons. For more information, visit or call 810-0790.

Our Indianapolis, Carmel, and Zionsville sales centers are currently looking for experienced Sales Associates to join our team. We seek individuals with at least one year experience working in a customer service role, work experience in retail and regularly meeting sales targets. At First Financial Bank, we offer competitive compensation and benefits as well as the opportunity to grow professionally. If you are qualified and interested in joining us as a Sales Associate in the Northern Indianapolis market, you may: • Register online to come to our open house on April 19th at and click on career opportunities and select job called “April 19 N. Indy Sales Associates Open House”. • Email a copy of your resume with “April 19 Open House” in the subject line to:

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317.797.6986 • 34 | April 16, 2013

Current in Carmel


Monger to lead alliance

which consists of public and private sector members from throughout the county. “I look forward to working with the Alliance Veteran economic development leader Tim board of directors alongside the elected officials, Monger has assumed the role of president and chief economic development professionals and the executive officer of the Hamilton County Alliance. private sector to continue the exMonger most recently served as traordinary growth and development a senior vice president for Cassidy of Hamilton County. The engine Turley Location Advisory & Incenfor the development in Hamilton tives Practice, and previously as County is the eight great communiexecutive director for the Indiana ties led by elected officials and staffs Dept. of Commerce. He has more committed to economic developthan 25 years experience in senior ment,” Monger said. executive level positions in the areas Monger will address the county at of regional, state and community the HCA’s annual meeting on April economic development. Monger 25 at Conner Prairie. “Tim’s experience on both the The Hamilton County Alliance is an Ecopublic and private side makes him the ideal nomic Development Partnership of Business choice to take on coordination and leadership and Government including Fishers, Carmel, of economic development activities in Indiana’s Noblesville, Westfield, Sheridan, Arcadia, Atfastest growing county,” HCA Chairman Bill lanta, Cicero and Hamilton County. The AlPetranoff said. “The county, its communities and the private sector are looking to Tim to help liance acts to enhance the county’s economic health and quality of life through business attake us in a dynamic new direction.” traction and expansion, resulting in high quality Monger’s hiring comes after more than six jobs, capital investment and a strong tax base months of transitional planning and re-visionthroughout Hamilton County. ing by the organization’s executive committee,

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The Valley of the Kings on the west bank of the Nile is the home of King Tut’s tomb. (Photo by Don Knebel)

Tut’s tomb didn’t make the list Commentary by Don Knebel In about 1500 B.C., 1,000 years after construction of the famous pyramids of Giza, the Egyptians began burying their pharaohs in the Valley of the Kings. The best known of the dozens of pharaohs entombed there was actually one of the least important, which ironically explains his current fame. The Valley of the Kings is on the west bank of the Nile River near the modern city of Luxor, called Thebes by ancient Egyptians. The site was apparently selected because of the large pyramid shaped rock overlooking the valley. The area’s relatively soft limestone allowed workers to dig steep shafts extending hundreds of feet to underground burial chambers enclosing a giant stone sarcophagus. Along all the walls and ceilings, artisans painted elaborate scenes of the pharaoh’s life and life with the gods. The pharaoh’s earthly possessions were buried with him for later use if, as expected, he survived that judgment. To prevent looting, as had happened at the pyramids, the entrances to the tombs were scattered around the valley and concealed behind tons of limestone. But the camouflage did not work and the tombs were systematically

raided as security lessened with Egypt’s declining resources in about 1100 BC. Tomb raiders checked off the pharaohs as they found each tomb and eventually concluded they had found them all. But they missed a pharaoh named Tut-ankhamen who had died at age 19 after a short reign and had apparently been left off the dead pharaohs lists. The discovery of King Tut’s tomb in 1922 created a world-wide sensation. Today 3,500 items of gold and other rich materials found in his tomb are the primary attraction of the Egyptian Museum in Cairo. Unlike all the other pharaohs, King Tut’s mummified body is still in his tomb. The Valley of the Kings is open to the public and entry to the now well-lighted tombs is permitted on a rotating basis to protect the magnificent art from crowd damage. The small tomb of King Tut, undisturbed for 3,300 years, is a tribute to the benefits of obscurity. Don Knebel is a Zionsville resident who works for Barnes & Thornburg LLP. For the full column visit You may contact him at news@

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36 | April 16, 2013

Current in Carmel


Laying or lying or Lay’s? Commentary by Jordan Fischer Question: “The most common grammatical error today, I feel, is the incorrect usage of ‘lay:’ people do not ‘lay’ out in the sun; I cannot go to my bedroom to ‘lay’ down; and murder victims are not ‘laying’ on the ground. In the first two examples, the correct verb is ‘lie,’ and the final example should have murder victims ‘lying’ on the ground. I can, however, ‘lay’ my books on a table and a hen can ‘lay’ eggs. I recommend an article on the correct usage of the verb ‘lie’ sometime soon because I hear it misused on TV and radio broadcasts and, incredibly, read these errors in print.” (Mrs. Theodore (Marcia) Esping) Answer: Well, it sounds like you’ve already got this rule down, but I’d be happy to lay it out for other readers. Let’s start off in the present tense. Things are fairly cut and dry here. “Lay” means to put or set an object down. Note the word “object” there. In the present, “lay” always requires an object: I lay my head down; you lay down the phone; we lay down our swords. To “lie” is to be or stay at rest in a horizontal position. Thanks, Merriam-Webster. It’s also a homonym to “lie,” to tell an untruth, which may be what gets some people confused. In the present, and all of its conjugations, “lie” requires no direct object: I lie down; the cat lies on the floor; you lie on the bed.

As we get into the past tense, though, things get a little trickier. In the past tense, “lay” becomes “laid,” and “lie” becomes… “lay.” It’s sadistic, I know. So, while yesterday you “laid” down your sword, the cat “lay” all day on the floor. “Lay” remains “laid” in the present participle (“It was only yesterday that we had laid down our swords.”) while “lie” becomes “lain” (“The cat had lain on the floor all day until I got home.”). The present participle of each verb may be the simplest transition of all: “lay” becomes “laying” and “lie” becomes “lying.” I am lying down for a nap. She is laying the phone down. Remember: “Laid” and “laying” always mean to set something down. “Lie,” “lain” and “lying” always mean to be at rest (or to set yourself down). Only “lay” can mean both. So when you think you need to use lay, ask yourself: Am I setting an object down, and am I speaking in the present tense? If the answer to both questions is “yes,” use “lay.” Otherwise, only use “lay” when an object is at rest (or setting itself to rest) in the past tense without a helping verb. And if you’re talking about potato chips, use “Lay’s” (although Doritos are better).

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DID YOU KNOW? Salon 01 is a member of the prestigious Intercoiffure America/Canada. Intercoiffure is an organization founded in 1933 with a mission to bring together the most talented and successful members of the hairdressing profession in order to exchange ideas and information and to set standards for the beauty industry. Some of the most elite salons in the world are represented, including Alexander of Paris, Sergio Valente of Rome, Vidal Sassoon World-Wide, and Frederic Fekkai of New York are an integral part of Intercoiffure. Salon 01 owner and Creative Director Micki Stirsman was a presenter at the Intercoiffure 2000 World Congress in Berlin, Germany. She regularly attends meetings of Intercoiffure in New York and other cities around the world to stay in tune with 'what's happening' in the profession. Salon 01 has been recognized as one of the top 200 fastest growing salons in the country by Salon Today Magazine. Consult with Micki or one of her highly trained stylists at Salon 01 for a 'new you'.

DITCH THOSE UNDER-EYE CIRCLES FOR GOOD! It is common knowledge that the skin under your eyes is thin and fairly translucent. This being true, blood vessels in this area at times can show through and give off a bluish, dark cast, making it look like you haven’t slept in NO-FUSS FACE

weeks. Compounding this problem, as we age

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home, running a few errands, maybe hitting the gym in the late afternoon, or meeting a couple girlfriends on the

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Monon with strollers in tow.

circles, keep a few of these tricks in mind. 1. Cover your eyes with chilled black tea bags.

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out in public (or out of our bathroom for that matter)

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without paying some sort of attention to our face. Follow

Under-eye concealers, such as Jane Iredale’s

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Circle Delete (found at Salon 01), help

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without needing to apply a layer of foundation.

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under-eye skin to prevent sagging.

use your finger to blend it in for a fresh glow. 3. Apply a stroke or two of mascara, or simply use an

For further makeup tips and advice, schedule a consultation or a makeup lesson with a makeup

eyelash curler to accentuate and widen your eyes.

artist at Salon 01. (317) 580-0101.

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For more tips and tricks from our styling experts, check out our blog:


( 3 1 7 ) 5 8 0 - 0 1 0 1 w w w . s a l o n 0 1 . c o m

INSIDE & OUT Decorating

The economics of good design Commentary by Vicky Earley Each and every interior design project has a budget, and that budget has absolutely nothing to do with money. A harmonious space is a careful allocation of color, scale, proportion, balance, pattern and texture. The successful path to a well decorated room spends the “budget” thoughtfully. The quickest route to a DIY decorating disaster is to consider each element independently of the others. When making any selection, treat it as an allocation and ask yourself whether that is really where you want to spend your budget for that piece of the puzzle. The easiest part of the “budget” to blow is pattern. Consider a scenario where patterned flooring is selected before the other elements. Suddenly, patterns in textiles for furnishings are severely limited. This is fine if the flooring is going to be the focal point, such as with a fabulous area rug. It is a waste of budget if it is just an arbitrary selection and not the component that will make the room fabulous. Pattern can be used in abundance or sparingly, but it spends the budget the same. It sets the mood for the entire space and leads the way hand in hand with color. Color has a definite impact on the mood that you want to create. Crisp, bold colors tend to be

more modern while muted, subtle tones create a more traditional atmosphere. Texture is the backdrop for pattern and color. It provides subtle interest and can be repeated without drawing from the pattern. In addition, the following elements are a part of the design budget: • Scale and proportion are two design principles that go hand in hand, since both relate to size and shape. Proportion has to do with the ratio of one design element to another, while scale concerns itself with the size of one object as compared to another. • Rhythm is the repetition of shapes, color, pattern and texture.

• Balance can be symmetrical (identical items repeated on each side of a focal point), asymmetrical (less contrived but balanced based on visual weight and scale), or radial (elements are placed around a center point). Think carefully about how to use your allowance when decorating and consider whether an element is really worth the” investment.” After all, your budget is limited. Vicky Earley is the principal designer for Artichoke Designs in Carmel. If you have an interior design question, please contact artichokedesigns@

The Riverview Hospital Foundation invites you to join us for the 9th Annual Women of Vision Luncheon Thursday, April 25, 2013 Renaissance Hotel North

TICKETS: $45 each $625 for corporate table of 10 The luncheon builds camaraderie among talented and interesting women, creates awareness of Riverview Hospital Foundation and our Women of Vision Giving Club. It also raises funds for women's services, programs, equipment for Riverview Hospital. This year you will be inspired by Dawn Ayers, M.D. as she shares her personal journey from the beaches of California to her successful medical practice specializing in Endocrinology. She has a passion for helping and educating individuals on diabetes, thyroid issues and weight management. Her immense knowledge will open your eyes and inspire a healthier lifestyle. = $

Come early and shop our booths to get your mother’s day and graduation gifts before and after the luncheon. Shopping and registration begins at 10:30 and the luncheon begins at noon. Thank you to our luncheon sponsor, CarDon & Associates, Inc. Register online at Click ‘About’ tab, select Riverview Hospital Foundation on sidebar, click ‘Events’ or call Trish Oman at 317-776-7317 or for more information

Current in Carmel

April 16, 2013 | 39

INSIDE & OUT Indoors

Consider: Secondary baths can make great first impressions Commentary by Larry Greene The design opportunities in secondary bathrooms are often overlooked in home remodeling. These homeowners looked at these spaces as a chance to have some fun. They bought this 12-year-old house six years ago and recently remodeled two bathrooms - a powder bath on the main level and a full bath in the basement. According to the homeowner, “When we bought the house, we knew we were going to remodel. The powder bath had a pedestal sink, which I do not like because there is no storage space! Because it is a powder bath, I felt like I had the freedom to play with it a little bit. There are many fun architectural details throughout the house, but it seems like the builder forgot the bathrooms.” The goal of the remodel was to add storage, update the functionality and put more personality into the baths. The designer stated, “The intent behind the design was to give the spaces a bit of wow-factor. The wood wall in the powder bath, done in Castle Comb Avon wood planks, definitely provides some pop. In the lower-level bath, we got rid of the beige and brought in different textures and colors to liven it up.” Powder Bath: “I wanted to make a statement in the powder bath. I was originally thinking of putting decorative tile up the accent wall, but the designer came up with the idea of the wood




planks,” said the homeowner. “My husband and I love lodges, but that look would not have blended with the rest of the house. The wood wall was a great alternative, and we love it. We ended up with a granite remnant for the vanity top, which was a nice cost saver. I wanted to do something different with the space, and I got it.” Full Bath: Installing a large, tiled shower fol-


lows current trends in bath remodeling. “The main reason behind remodeling the basement bathroom was to replace the builder-grade tub and shower unit,” said the homeowner. “We have them all over the house and plan to replace all of them. Also, we needed a vanity with more storage.” When you are taking on a remodeling project, remember to have a little fun too. Bringing

your personality into the mix can make the results more gratifying. Larry Greene is the owner of Case Design/Remodeling Indy, a fullservice design/build remodeling firm serving Boone, Hamilton, and Marion counties. Contact him at 8462600 or Visit for more info.


E. Davis Coots James K. Wheeler

Jay Curts

James D. Crum

Jeffrey S. Zipes Matthew L. Hinkle Daniel E. Coots

Brandi A. Gibson

Please join us to honor National Child Abuse Prevention Month

Jillian C. Keating Ryan H. Cassman John V. Maurovich

Catherine M. Brownson

Erika L. Nelson

Come hear the journey of local survivors of child sexual abuse

Cory C. Voight,

Attorneys for Families & Business • Personal Injury • Wills, Trusts & Estates • Divorce & Family Law • Business & Corporate • Real Estate • Contracts


Wednesday, April 24, 2013 I 7:30 – 9:00 am Ritz Charles I 12156 N. Meridian Street I Carmel

• Adoption • Criminal Law • Drunk Driving • Planning & Zoning • Litigation • Bankruptcy

A Continental Breakfast will be provided

• Visit us online:

There is no charge to attend this event. Donation envelopes will be available and the courtesy of a contribution to Chaucie’s Place is most appreciated.

255 E. Carmel Drive, Carmel, IN 46032-2689 40 | April 16, 2013

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Member Central Indiana

Licensed • Bonded • Insured Chip Train 317-258-2650 •

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 317.656.7045




317-797-8181 - Insured & Bonded

$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.


Servicing: Carmel, Fishers, Noblesville and Westfield

3905 W. 96th. • Suite 300 Indianapolis, IN 46268

Tamie Jo Morog

Jennifer J. Hostetter


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

Commercial/Residential • Gutter Cleaning Fully Insured • Free Estimates

Fast & Affordable Firearms Training

Save 20% off (offer expires 4-30-13)•317-258-5545

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

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

Karen A. O’Donohue, Owner

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

25 Yrs Accounting/Controller Experience Free Initial Consultation (317) 402-7779 CHAUDION “FULL TIME” AUCTIONEER

DUCTZ of Noblesville/Carmel

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

Spring clean-up • Grass cutting • Mulch Leaf removal • Free estimates John Rinne 7537 Timber Springs Dr. Fisher, IN 46038

(317) 509-3943

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

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

Duct Cleaning & Dryer Vent Cleaning

(317) 409-6112

HERE FOR YOU AND YOUR FAMILY Protect Your Assets For Your Children and Grandchildren

MOVING & STORAGE “On the move since 1928”

• Estate Planning & Reviews • Wills • Trusts

• Family owned and operated • Local and long distance moving • Storage and packing services

Law Office of

Mischelle L. Edwards - President 9750 Zionsville Rd., Zionsville, IN 317.873.3144 | |

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

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

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 •

Guitar Lessons

42 | April 16, 2013


Mowing, fertilizing, aeration, overseeding, weed/insect/disease control. Free estimates 442-2528 www. Serving Carmel, Fishers, Noblesville and Westfield

This Out!

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



Per hour. With ad.

$25 Per hour. With ad.

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

Guitar Lessons With Baker Scott

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

Pet & House Sitting Service Years Experience 149Years


“The Safe and Reliable Alternative to Boarding”


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

Now Hiring


Waiters/Waitresses/Bartenders Full Time/Part Time Days and Nights Apply in Person 160 East Carmel Drive 46032


Sunday, April 28, 2:00 - 4:00 3965 West 106th St., Suite 140, Carmel Tel.: (317) 697-8460

Insured/Bonded Serving Carmel & Westfield

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

Gowns for the Greatest Good

Current in Carmel


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

Ricks Lawn Service

Residential yards. Push mower, weedeating, clean up. Carmel, surronding areas. Best rates in town. 317 565 3129

Preparing Today’s Child For Tomorrow’s Challenges


317-802-6565 317-432-1627





SPRING LAWN AERATION For a greener, healthier lawn This summer, aerate this Spring 317-523-4309 Lawn mowing service available

For pricing e-mail your ad to


Residential/Commercial painting Interior/exterior free estimates 1-317-937-2803

Real Estate

Member of the Indiana and Indianapolis Bar Associations


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

Happy Pets In-Home Pet Care

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 Hamilton County only 317-645-6043 • References available

Wesley N. Hoppenrath •



• Power of Attorney • Health Care Directives • Living Wills

3501 Westfield Rd, Suite 101 • Westfield IN (317) 913-2828

VISA, MasterCard accepted Reach 105,749 homes weekly


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.

Help Wanted

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




Using the letters in KIWANIS, create as many common words of 3+ letters as you can in 20 minutes. No proper nouns or foreign words.

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 Click “Search for jobs related to business process and IT services” and search Job # 13007751

__________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________

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

20+: Word wizard 15-19: Brainiac 10-14: Not too shabby <10: Try again next week

1950 E. Greyhound Pass Now hiring a part time Retail Associate Mon, Wed & Fri 10-3pm, Sat 2-8:30pm Email resume to or stop by for an application.

NOW HIRING Cambria Suites 13500 Tegler Dr., Noblesville, IN 46060 Housekeeping • Cooks • Servers Suite Care Technician • Front Desk • Houseman Apply Within

HIRING DELIVERY DRIVERS • Great Part Time Income • Flexible Hours • Advancement Opportunities Apply in Person at: • 11722 Allisonville Road - Fishers • 11380 Olio Road - Fishers • 15887 Cumberland Road - Noblesville • 240 W. 161st Street - Westfield

__________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________

Now Hiring

Busy chiropractic office seeking chiropractic technician for front and back office work. Must be flexible, enthusiastic, customer-focused, like children, and possess basic computer skills.  Minimum 32 hours per week beginning at $10.50/ hour.  Send resume to drcarleton01@ or fax to 317-913-1768.  

Answers on Page 34

Real EState


er Brok

on pati rtici




Licenses: AC30900124, AH21200016; Carl T. Pike, AU11200089

or send resume to:

23,169 SF Upscale Office Building

10412 Allisonville Road, Fishers 23,169 SF Upscale Office Building (3) 7,723 SF Office Suites Upscale Finishes Zoned C-2 (Neighborhood Business) Built in 2004 Paved Parking Lot Busy Location; Near Intersection of Allisonville Road & 106th Street Across from Indy Metro Airport Inspection: Mon, Apr 22, 10 am-1 pm (EDT) See Website for Full Terms and Conditions Seller: Old National Bank 10% Buyer’s Premium

(317) 353-1100 ABSOLUTE Real Estate Auction Wednesday May 1 11 am d!

e Leas 100%

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

Call: 317-756-8788

Real EState

ABSOLUTE Auction Tuesday Apr 30 11 am (EDT) Indiana Wordsmith Challenge


You can make a real difference IN- HOME SENIOR We need dependable, caring, mature People ready to work. Assist elderly w/ personal care, meal prep, housekeeping, transportation. Full days, overnights & weekends. Must have phone, valid drivers license, reliable car & car insurance Call (317) 774-1750: Call only between 8a to 4:30p Home Instead Senior Care

Real EState

Licenses: AC30900124, AH21200016; Carl T. Pike, AU11200089

High-End 10,420 SF Retail Building

7994 Avon Crossing Road, Avon Beautiful 10,420 SF Retail Building on Over an Acre Prime Avon Location U.S. 36 Visibility 100% Leased Zoned SC (Shopping Center) Loading Dock & Warehouse An Amazing Investment Opportunity! Inspection: Fri, Apr 19, 1 pm-4 pm See Website for Full Terms and Conditions Cause #: 32D05-1008-MF-161 10% Buyer’s Premium

(317) 353-1100

Current in Carmel

April 16, 2013 | 43

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

Discover the strength at or arrange an on-site tour by calling the childbirth educator at 317.688.2465

©2013 IU Health 3/13 HY03513_0186

April 16, 2013  

Current in Carmel

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