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$11.4m for roads / p13 • Maestro and the Lady / p25 • Goble to head Saxony / p28

Tuesday May 15, 2012

Jim and Stephanie Yott honor the memory of their daughter through the Emily Yott Foundation / P15 Residential Customer Local ECRWSS

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Stephanie and Jim Yott with their children Olivia (front), Megan Weir (back) and Jessica Rushton. (Not pictured: Katie Rushton)

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Around town Local bakery lets customers eat elaborate cakes COMMUNITY

By Matthew Williams •

If you want things done right, sometimes you have to do it yourself. What started off as an answer to a simple problem has turned into a 30-year career for Rascia Johnson, owner of Rascia’s Creative Cakes in the Carmel Arts & Design District. Johnson said that when her kids were growing up, she wanted them to have the “most magnificent birthday parties,” but at the time, elaborate cakes were hard to find. “There wasn’t a lot of focus on cakes,” said Johnson. “You would go to the baker and you had white or chocolate, maybe yellow. There wasn’t a lot of diversity. If you wanted something extreme, you had to come up with it yourself.” So Johnson decided to take matters into her own hands, literally. She started making elaborate cakes for her children’s parties and even spent a few years working with other bakers to learn decorating techniques before eventually opening her own shop.  Rascia’s Creative Cakes opened in South Bend, Ind., but Johnson decided to move the shop so she and husband, Bob, could be closer to their two sons and two grandsons. The store is now located at 328 W. Main St. in Carmel, where it has been since December. Johnson said she is happy to have her shop in its new location. “I love the Arts & Design District. It just drew me to it,” she says. “I’ve been watching this area for a few years now, and I love the way it’s evolved – I can walk down the street to the butcher or the tea shop. It’s just nice.” Johnson specializes in cakes for birthdays, weddings and other special events, and her cakes range from simple to elaborate. She has sculpted cakes of logos, pets and famous landmarks – a wedding cake modeled after the Empire State Building is one of her most memorable creations. There isn’t much that Johnson won’t do with a cake. “It really depends on the customer,” she said. Recently, Johnson said she’s been approached by a storm chaser who wants her to make a tornado cake. In addition to cakes, Johnson sells cookies, cupcakes, cinnamon rolls and other treats. But she doesn’t just have treats for her two-legged cus-

CICF expands 21st Century Scholar program to Hamilton County – Legacy Fund, the Central Indiana Community Foundation affiliate serving Hamilton County, is spearheading the Hamilton County Twenty-first Century Scholars Enrollment Challenge, an incentive-based initiative created to increase the number and percentage of low-income middle school students that enroll into the program from 30 percent to 90 percent. The Challenge is modeled after CICF’s Marion County Twenty-first Century Scholars Enrollment Challenge, which increased enrollment of eligible Marion County eighth-grade students from 39 perecnt to 75 percent by rewarding middle school counselors and representatives with Simon Gift cards. An estimated 16 percent of all Hamilton County students meet income-eligibility requirements for TFCS. Johnson tomers – Johnson’s store also features a walk-up window for dogs. “It’s been really fun having the dogs stop by for a treat at our doggie walk-up window,” she said. “It’s getting to the point where they’re stopping as they walk by because they know they can get treats here.” Johnson said business at the new location has started slowly, but there have been improvements. “Every day we notice it getting better,” said Johnson. She expects business to pick up when the weather improves and as local festivals get underway. She thinks Carmel customers will enjoy her cakes for the same reasons that her South Bend customers did – “(My cakes are) high quality and taste as good as (they) look.”

Ingersoll Rand celebrates 103 years of patents in Carmel ceremony – Ingersoll Rand on Wednesday celebrated more than a century of patents in a ceremony unveiling a patent “Wall of Fame” in the company’s Carmel office. The wall illustrates 694 security-related U.S. patents issued to businesses of Ingersoll Rand. The ceremony was attended by Ingersoll Rand chairman, president and CEO, Mike Lamach, along with other senior executives and employees. Carmel is the headquarters for two of Ingersoll Rand’s businesses – Security Technologies and Residential Solutions. The company employs 1,300 people in central Indiana.

Founded Oct. 24, 2006, at Carmel, IN Vol. VI, No. 25 Copyright 2012. Current Publishing, LLC All Rights Reserved. 30 South Range Line Road Carmel, IN 46032


Managing Editor – Jordan Fischer / 489.4444 Associate Editor – Terry Anker Copy Editor – Kelly Patrick Art Director – Zachary Ross / 489.4444 Associate Artist – Andrea Nickas / 489.4444

Washington High School 45th Reunion – The George Washington High School Class of 1967 will host its 45th Class Reunion Sept. 18 at the Brownsburg American Legion at 7 p.m. All alumni are invited to attend. For reservation information, contact Ron Dalton or Bonnie Voelkel Lewis at Information is also available by searching for “GWHS 1967 Class Reunion” on Facebook.

Cartoonist – Tim Campbell Senior Sales Executive – Dennis O’Malia / 370.0749 Office Manager – Heather Cole / 489.4444 Publisher – Brian Kelly / 414.7879 General Manager – Steve Greenberg / 847.5022

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

Central Indiana home sales up 12 percent year to date – With more than 2,200 homes showing pended sales in April in Central Indiana, overall year-to-date pended home sales are up 12 percent over this time period last year, according to statistics compiled by F.C. Tucker Company. On a monthly basis, April 2012 pended home sales rose 3.3 percent over April 2011, an increase of 72 homes sold in the nine counties that F.C. Tucker tracks. Five of the nine counties reported increased sales compared to April 2011. The average year-to-date sales price for a home in the nine-county area was $143,553. Nickel Plate Arts to host hearth cooking class – Nickel Plate Arts will team up with Conner Prairie Interactive Historical Museum May 26 to offer a hearth cooking class. Instructors Sarah Withrow and Trudy Timkovich will demonstrate how to use indirect heat, manage a fire, churn butter and other techniques. The cooking menu includes fish on a plank, corn fritters, biscuits with fresh churned butter and dried apple or rhubarb pie. Register for the class at or by calling 317-848-3181. “Volleyball for Indy” to benefit Dayspring Center – A “Volleyball for Indy” charity tournament to benefit the Dayspring Center will be held on May 26, from 9 a.m. – 2 p.m. at Incredi-Plex, 6002 Sunnyside Rd., Indianapolis. The Dayspring Center is a family shelter serving homeless children and their families in the greater-Indianapolis area. Team registration is $10, and can be done online at Free live music – The Noblesville Parks & Recreation Summer Concert Series begins May 31 with Big Daddy Caddy and runs through July 26. The first five concerts will be held at Dillon Park (Aberdeen Project, June 7; Zannado, June 14; Lemon Wheel, June 21; and Corey Cox, June 28) and the final three will be at Forest Park (Living Proof, July 12; Soul Bus, July 19; and Terry Lee & the Rockaboogie Band, July 26). Concerts begin at 7 p.m.

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Election recap

2012 Primary Results LOCAL RACES

State Rep. District 24 Steven Braun – 66.10% (3560 votes) Mindi Fisher McMillan – 33.90% (1826 votes) State Rep. District 29 Steven R. Powell – 27.83% (2438 votes) Kathy Kreag Richardson – 72.17% (6322 votes) State Rep. District 37 Debbie Driskell – 39.68% (3032 votes) Todd Huston – 60.32% (4609 votes) County Treasurer Dixie Packard – 43.52% (15633 votes) Jennifer Templeton – 56.48% (20289 votes) County Commissioner - District 2 Lee Clark – 38.69% (14619 votes) Steven Dillinger – 52.04% (19664 votes) David Whiteman – 9.27% (3501 votes) County Council - At Large (Vote for 3) John V. Accetturo – 13.80% (13037 votes) Brandon (Brad) D. Beaver – 14.86% (14032 votes) Jim Belden – 19.25% (18180 votes) Bruce E. Breeden – 13.87% (13099 votes) Andrew J. Dollard – 9.92% (9374 votes) Ralph F. “Rick” McKinney – 15.7% (14831 votes) Angie Molt – 12.60% (11900 votes)


State Senate District 20 Luke Kenley – 100% (17331 votes) State Senate District 30 Scott Schneider – 100% (5623 votes) State Rep. District 32 P. Eric Turner – 100% (3443 votes) State Rep. District 39 Jerry Torr – 100% (9987 votes) State Rep. District 88 Brian C. Bosma – 100% (1746 votes) Judge Superior Court 1 Steven R. Nation – 100% (34607 votes) Judge Superior Court 6 Gail Bardach – 100% (31992 votes) County Auditor Dawn D. Coverdale – 100% (33823 votes) County Surveyor Kenton C. Ward – 100% (33612 votes) County Commissioner - District 3 Douglas G. Carter – 100% (33,805 votes)


(these results are just from Hamilton County voters)


President of the United States Newt Gingrich – 5.50% (2,328 votes) Ron Paul – 14.48% (6,133 votes) Mitt Romney – 69.04% (29,236 votes) Rick Santorum – 10.98% (4,649 votes) Senate Richard G. Lugar – 48.45% (21,330 votes) Richard E. Mourdock – 51.55% (22,699 votes) U.S. Representative – District 5 Jason Anderson – 0.99% (421 votes) Susan Brooks – 30.40% (12,987 votes) John R. (Jack) Lugar – 4.83% (2,062 votes) John McGoff – 26.61% (11,370 votes) David McIntosh – 28.15% (12,026 votes) Matthew Mount – 0.35% (151 votes) William “Bill” Salin – 0.78% (332 votes) Wayne Seybold – 7.90% (3,375 votes)

Voter turnout up, but down By Robert Herrington •

Hamilton County currently has 191,852 registered voters. Of them, only 24.63 percent (47,250 people) cast ballots during the May 8 primary election. While voter turnout was low, Hamilton County Election Administrator Kathy Richardson said it was higher than last year’s municipal primary election of 14.62 percent. “I’m disappointed in the turnout,” said Richardson. “I don’t understand.” This year’s turnout was 21 John Accetturo percent lower when compared to the last presidential primary election in 2008, which had 46 percent. During 2008’s general election, Richardson said the turnout rose to 75 percent. She is optimistic that November’s election will see a much higher attendance at polling places. “It’ll pick up in the fall. It always picks up in the fall,” she explained. “The presidential general (election) brings out the most people.” Members of the public who did participate in the democratic system did not report many issues. Richardson said there were a few minor ballot machine problems in the morning, but

most issues involved voters reporting to the wrong precincts. “Everything went very well. We always have a lot of issues in regards to questions poll workers have,” she said. “We’ve been answering questions all day long.” The 2012 primary election saw all incumbent Hamilton County Republicans win re-election – and three other contested local races. For those voting on the Democratic ticket, there were no candidates outside of a few state and national contests. Hamilton County Democratic Party Chairman Keith Clock said the party has until noon July 3 to appoint candidates to challenge Republican nominees in November. “It’s always possible,” he said. “We’ll evaluate races and go from there. We’ll definitely try to give people a choice.” For more photos visit



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President of the United States Barack Obama – 100% (2399 votes) Senate Joe Donnelly – 100% (2292 votes) U.S. Representative – District 5 Tony Long – 42.08% (996 votes) Scott Reske – 57.92% (1371 votes) Governor John R. Gregg – 100% (2186 votes) State Senate District 30 Tim Delaney – 100% (429 votes)

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COMMUNITY Philanthropy Camp for adults with disabilities needs volunteers Commentary by Jeff Worrell Not everyone can fill a need, even if they have the rare ability to first identify it. But some 25 years ago, Dick and Marcy Culter saw there was a void, an empty spot in the fabric of our society. Lucky for us, they decided something should be done about it. Having just transferred from Illinois to Carmel those many years ago, they quickly realized their new home community did not have a solution to meet the spiritual and emotional needs of their adult daughter, Joann, who has physical and mental disabilities. Joann was out of high school and facing limited opportunities for meaningful interaction with others. So, in 1991, the first SonRise summer camp welcomed 12 campers with disabilities and 12 youth counselors. This year, SonRise will attend to the needs of 280 challenged campers during eight weeklong sessions. Originally known as the Lutheran Disability Ministry, SonRise is now part of the Bethesda Lutheran Communities. Dick and Marcy did not stop at camping – they put together Bible study classes across central Indiana to meet the spiritual needs of people with disabilities. Four hundred participants meet on a weekly basis with the instruction and organizational manpower provided by local volunteers.

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As is so often the case, the program spawned more benefits than originally intended. Dick remembered the comments from a grateful parent after coming to collect his son after an early camping trip. The parent, not of a camper but of a youth volunteer counselor, said, “Dick, what have you done to my son?” The 15-yearold couldn’t stop telling his dad about seeing God’s love in action during his week “working” at SonRise. A servant attitude was born. The SonRise programs cater to adults, so adult volunteers are needed. Although high school and college students act as companions to the campers, many retired people are finding SonRise a rich and rewarding experience. The camp maintains a beautiful facility near Anderson, Ind., and the need for volunteers is ongoing. Dick and Marcy did their part. Joann, the inspiration for the camp, is also doing her part. She assists her parents by inviting people she meets to take part in the camping experience SonRise offers. One need filled, but another is born. SonRise volunteer hotline: 877-642-9902.

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Jeff Worrell is a local businessman. He recognizes volunteers on “Connecting with Carmel” on cable channel 16. Contact him at jworrell@

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May 15, 2012 | 7




SUPPORT! United Way of Central Indiana and Current Publishing recognize these companies – and their thousands of generous employees – for their support of children and families both here in Hamilton County and throughout Central Indiana. Together, we’re building stronger communities.

2011 Annual Campaign Top 12 CNO Financial Group, Inc. USA Funds

Firestone Building Products and Industrial Products

Ingersoll Rand

ITT Educational Services, Inc.

Duke Realty Corporation

Katz, Sapper & Miller, LLP

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Largest Increase in Employee Participation

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To learn how you can help make a difference in Hamilton County, please contact Joan Isaac at or 317.815.4600.

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Government / Activities

Carmel Common Council recap

Action: Interlocal agreement between Hamilton County and the city of Carmel regarding 911 dispatch services. What it means: The city of Carmel will pay Hamilton County $97,001 a month to take over emergency dispatch services. The county will also take control of the city’s communication center.

What’s next: The agreement will go to the county for final ratification.

Action: Amendment to the city’s paid time off policy. What it means: City staff are requesting the council approve an amendment that would pool all city employee paid time off (holidays, sick leave, etc.) into a single PTO pool. There was also a recommendation by the council to remove Election Day as a paid holiday.

What’s next: The amendment will go to the Finance, Administration and Rules Committee, which next meets Thursday.

Action: $4 million appropriation from the general fund to repave roadways. What it means: The city of Carmel will use $4 million to repave roadways in the city, with first priority going to roads in West Clay. A complete list of roads scheduled for repavement can be found on the city’s Web site.

What’s next: The ordinance will go to the Finance, Administration and Rules Committee, which next meets Thursday.

Action: $7.4 million appropriation from 2006 road bond for Illinois Street improvements. What it means: The city will use $7.4 million of unencumbered bond funds to accelerate construction of improvements to Illinois Street to ease congestion due to the U.S. 31 project. Hamilton County Master Gardeners’ annual plant sale Saturday – The Hamilton County Master Gardener Association will hold its 14th annual plant sale from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday in the Exhibition Hall at the Hamilton County 4-H Grounds, 2003 E. Pleasant St., Noblesville. More than 12,000 plants will be for sale to the public. For more information, visit

What’s next: The ordinance will go to the Finance, Administration and Rules Committee, which next meets Thursday.

Halos of Hope support group – Join Riverview Hospital's infant loss support group, Halos of Hope, May 31 for an opportunity to connect with others who have had a miscarriage, ectopic pregnancy, still birth or neonatal loss. The group will be led by an experienced infant loss support group leader. Meetings will be held at 7 p.m. in the Krieg DeVault Conference Room on the lower level of the Riverview Women's Pavilion. For more information, call 776-7200.

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Dinah: A Bariatric Success Story. Most people who are good candidates for bariatric surgery have a lot of questions about the surgical and recovery process before deciding to undergo the procedure. Dinah — a recent patient at our Bariatric Center of Excellence — was no different. Dinah had tried countless diet and exercise programs before she started researching bariatric surgery. After evaluating her options, she decided to get in touch with the St.Vincent Bariatric Center of Excellence. “St.Vincent offers a level of care that is unmatched,” said Dinah. “They’re compassionate and professional in

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Find one in Carmel today. The only way to prevent health problems that might otherwise go undetected is through regular visits with a primary care physician. Don’t wait around to find a doctor. Visit to choose from a group of qualified physicians in the Carmel area. features more than 25 highly-qualified doctors in the St.Vincent network. Just go to the website, browse doctors by location, click on the one of your choice, and watch an introductory video to find out if he or she is right for you. You can also read brief doctor bios, and even request a free get-acquainted visit. Our doctors are available now, and they are looking forward to meeting with you. Don’t wait until you’re sick to find a primary care physician. Get ahead of the game by visiting to find a doctor who fits your needs.

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COMMUNITY Et cetera Portable breath test and the right to politely refuse Everyone knows at least one field sobriety test … count backwards keep your eyes on the pen, one-leg stand and the portable breathalyzer (PBT). But to which of these tests MUST you submit if stopped for a DUI? You may be surprised to know that you are not legally required to take any of these tests. In Indiana, driving is a privilege and not a right. This privilege requires something called “implied consent” and requires drivers to submit only to a certified chemical test if stopped for drinking and driving. Portable breathalyzers do not qualify as a certified chemical test and police officers may or may not inform you that the test is voluntary – nonetheless it is voluntary and only required if you are involved in an accident involving injury or death.

A certified chemical test may be given by blood or urine; however, it may also be by breath (only with a certified breathalyzer found in the police department.) The arresting officer has a three-hour window in which to obtain the chemical test. Whether the test is by breath or bodily fluids is at the officer’s discretion. Refusal to submit to a certified chemical test will result in an additional one-year license suspension. Driving while intoxicated charges are very preventable, and as the first line of defense against an arrest, everyone should know the rules. Carl Brizzi is the former Marion County Prosecutor. He now runs Carl Brizzi & Associates. You may contact him at

Carmel student named ISU President’s Scholar – Indiana State University announced Friday that Madison Thompson of Carmel has been named a President’s Scholar. Thompson, the daughter of Cheryl Newbold-Thompson and Paul Thomas, is a senior at Cathedral High School and is among 20 incoming students to be selected as ISU President’s Scholars for 2012. The President’s Scholarship is Indiana State’s most prestigious financial award, with a four-year value of $68,000 per student. President’s Thompson Scholars are selected based on academic performance in high school and personal accomplishments. The incoming scholars boast an average high school grade point average of 3.9 on a 4.0 scale. Thompson plans to major in nursing at Indiana State. During high school, she was a member of the National Honor Society and served with Habitat for Humanity, Kids Against Hunger and Invisible Children, where she was co-president. She also participated in softball and marching band and was manager of the wrestling team, as well as a member of the Liturgy Planning Committee.

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Around town

Carmel to put $11.4 million into roads this year By Jordan Fischer • Carmel will spend $4 million to repave roads this year, the city council announced Monday night, with much of the funds coming from a reimbursement due to the city after a state accounting error. The city also plans to use $7.4 million in unencumbered funds from a 2006 road bond to accelerate improvements to Illinois Street. The first priority for paving will go to roads in West Clay, the council said, as part of the city’s contractual obligations to the area from the 2010 annexation agreement. A complete list of the roads scheduled for repaving is available online through the city’s Web site,, although city councilors were quick to note that the list is not a definitive guarantee that the allocated funds will be enough to repave all roads indicated. The decision ends uncertainty as to how the

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For a complete list of the roads that will be repaved visit city would pay to repave streets in West Clay. Carmel hasn’t undertaken any non-emergency road paving projects in two years. According to Council President Rick Sharp, Mayor Jim Brainard wanted to use funds from the road bond – now allocated toward the Illinois Street project – for repaving. “It was a philosophical problem for some of us,” Sharp said. “We didn’t believe in doing maintenance with the credit card, which is basically what bond funds are.” Councilor Luci Snyder agreed. “We like to say: It’d be like buying a washer and dryer when you buy your house and putting them on your mortgage,” she said. “We like to only use bond funds for capital projects."

Peyton Manning announces Orchard Park as statewide winner – Peyton Manning surprised the Orchard Park Elementary School student body May 4 by announcing the school as the winner of the Project 18 Statewide School Health and Wellness Challenge during a special assembly. In addition to the visit from Manning, Orchard Park Elementary School received $2,500 toward the school’s health and wellness programs. The elementary school went beyond teaching the 18-week curriculum provided to all Project 18 registered schools. The students developed a healthy cookbook entitled “My Plate, My Choices.” The school hosted a health fair for students and their families, and throughout the year raised $25,000 for a walking track to promote physical activity. Orchard Park Elementary School also incorporated healthier menu options in the cafeteria. For additional information, visit

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Current in Carmel

May 15, 2012 | 13

FESTIVAL HIGHLIGHTS "Have you ever wrapped yourself up in Velcro and stuck yourself to a wall?" It’s just one of the many fun activities planned for the CarmelFest KidZone. In addition to the KidZone, our celebration will include Live Music & Entertainment– a Marketplace– Festival Food – a Patriotic Parade – Spectacular Fireworks and more. Join us at CarmelFest - July 3rd & 4th!

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FREEDOM RUN Looking for a healthy way to kick off your Independence Day Celebration? Registration is open for the CarmelFest Freedom Run/Walk taking place on Wednesday – July 4th at 8:00 am. This annual event will feature a 4.5 mile scenic trek thru Carmel, a 1.5 mile family walk, and a “pee-wee run” for ages 10 and under. Visit the CarmelFest website for more info or e-mail Don Carr, Freedom Run Director at


Our interactive web site provides links to photos, videos, volunteer forms, vendor information event highlights, parade details, sponsor listings and more.

Join us on Facebook and Follow us on Twitter

SPARK BUTTONS Official Spark Button sales will kick off on Saturday - May 26th. To pre-order your colorful 2012 Spark Button, contact Jeff Worrell at (317) 696-0162. Two versions of the button are available, the traditional button for $3 each and the flashing light-up button for $6. As an added early-order bonus, the first 500 light-up buttons sold will include and added "on/off button" feature.

Sponsored in part by:

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by Cindy Roberts-Greiner Another year has flown by and it’s almost time for Carmel to host one of Indiana’s largest two-day festivals. But how can CarmelFest, an event that attracts thousands of visitors, run so smoothly from start to finish? With volunteers, that’s how! This year's Volunteer Committee Chair, Sally Bauer, is looking for 200-300 people to help make CarmelFest a memorable and enjoyable Independence Day celebration. Sally and her co-chair, Leanne Whtten, need volunteers to fill many different positions, including ice delivery, parking monitors, kid zone helpers, stage hands, spark button sales, runners, gophers and other miscellaneous roles. By donating a couple of hours of your time, you can take pride in helping to make the festival a success. As the new CarmelFest Volunteer Chair, Sally is taking over a role that Sherry Russell has managed for the last several years. When asked how she got involved in CarmelFest, Sally admitted, “Mayor Brainard joked that it was easy to recruit me as I am a transplant from Ohio and haven't been to CarmelFest yet.” But in all seriousness, she added, “As a new Carmel Rotarian, I wanted to get involved in community service and support the city.” Sally & Leanne are excited about heading up the CarmelFest Volunteer Committee and look forward to the challenge. Both agreed, “This is an excellent way to meet great people and help out at the same time. “

Sally Bauer

Leanne Whitten

Join the volunteer team by registering thru our website or email our Volunteer Chairperson, Sally (

Paying it forward COMMUNITY

Cover story

Stephanie and Jim Yott with their children Olivia (front), Megan Weir (back) and Jessica Rushton. (Not pictured: Katie Rushton) (Photo by Jordan Fischer)

Jim and Stephanie Yott honor the memory of their daughter through the Emily Yott Foundation By Jordan Fischer • Jim and Stephanie Yott understand what it means to have a sick child. In 2006, their then-1-year-old daughter Emily was diagnosed with leukemia. Through 14 months of treatment at both Riley Hospital for Children at Indiana University Health and Peyton Manning Children’s Hospital at St.Vincent, the Yotts say Emily’s ever-smiling nature kept them going. And when Emily died in 2007, they wanted to keep her memory going in return. With a grant from the Tony Stewart Foundation, which raises and donates funds to help care for critically ill children, the Yotts created an endowment in Emily’s name with the Legacy Fund. Still, they thought they could do more. “We just had so many people giving us money when Emily was sick and we needed it,” Yott said. “When your child is sick, sick enough that one of you can’t work … When families are in good times now, they’re having trouble paying their bills. Now imagine taking out a breadwinner. And that’s the last thing people should be worried about when their kids are sick. So that’s why we started the foundation.” Since its creation, the Emily Yott Foundation has helped almost 30 families and children suffering from cancer or other severe illnesses. Among those children is Hannah Christian, who was diagnosed with osteosarcoma, a form of bone cancer, in 2008. Her cancer, now in remission, eventually caused doctors to amputate her right leg despite several rounds of chemotherapy. In 2010, the Emily Yott Foundation, through funds raised by private donations, was able to assist in

paying for a new prosthetic leg for Christian. “We always knew we were never going to raise enough money to cure cancer,” Yott said. “My husband and I felt like that would have been drops of water in the ocean. So we decided early on to stay grassroots.” The foundation works with patients at both Riley Hospital for Children and Peyton Manning Children’s Hospital. “Both hospitals hold a special place in our hearts,” Yott said. “They both took such good care of Emily. We’re so lucky to have both of those facilities here.” Through fundraisers and donations, Yott says the foundation manages to bring in around $10,000 to $20,000 a year, all of which is given to families in need. “We always ask, ‘Is it worth it?’” Yott said. “But even if it just stayed at this level right now … I have four other children, and a granddaughter now, and (the foundation) helps us to not be so self-absorbed. It teaches our younger kids that there are people in the world in bad situations through no fault of their own, and there’s things we can do to help.” The foundation’s largest annual fundraiser, the Emily Yott Foundation Lemonade Stand & Carnival, will be held Saturday at the Village Farms Clubhouse, 453 E. Greyhound Pass, Carmel. The carnival features face painting, balloons, a bounce house and carnival games. Admission is $5 per child 12 and under, and parents can get in free. All proceeds go directly to the Emily Yott Foundation. For more information about the Lemonade Stand, or the Emily Yott Foundation, visit Current in Carmel

Emily Yott was diagnosed with leukemia shortly after her first birthday. After 14 months of intense treatment, including a stem cell transplant at Riley Hospital for Children in Indianapolis, Emily died in May 2007. Emily’s parents, Jim and Stephanie Yott, wanted to memorialize their daughter in a special way by allowing her brief life to have far-reaching impact on other children facing life-threatening diseases. The Yott family created a charitable foundation in her memory and also an endowment with Legacy Fund of Hamilton County. Through The Emily Yott Foundation and the endowment with Legacy Fund, assistance has been given to children and their families that are forced to travel the journey of childhood cancer. The foundation also supports organizations whose focus is on helping families in this situation, including Indiana Canine Assistant Network, Riley Hospital for Children, A Special Wish Foundation and Peyton Manning’s Children Hospital. “Emily was a very special little girl who won the hearts of all who met her,” said her father Jim Yott. “She inspired adults and taught us how to live life to the fullest as only a child can, even in the face of disease.” “She always had a smile on her face and a twinkle in her eye,” said Stephanie Yott, her mother. “We love her and miss her every day.” The Emily Yott Foundation has grown to more than $44,000 since its creation in 2007. To add to the fund, the Yotts have organized fundraising events, including a dance, silent auction and raffle and most recently Olivia’s Lemonade Stand. Olivia is Emily’s seven-year-old sister who has since caught the “fundraising bug.” “Emily’s life ignited a spark of giving that overwhelmed and humbled our family,” said Jim Yott. “That spark is now a flame that will burn in our hearts forever. We intend to ‘pay it forward.’” May 15, 2012 | 15


Opinion Reserve your seats for Center gala now

Buy local – visit a farmers market It is our position that farmers markets serve as a valuable community resource by providing an outlet for Indiana farmers and growers to earn a living by giving residents easy access to locally produced fresh food. The organic food industry has taken the nation by storm, sending a strong message by consumers that they want healthier food choices. Some of the best farmers markets in the state can be found in Carmel, Fishers, Noblesville, Westfield and Zionsville. Farmers markets offer one-stop shopping for locally raised meats, seasonal fresh vegetables and fruits, honey, tea, pasta, bread, cheeses, pastries, flowers and much more. And, who can resist strolling around the farmers market with a bag of fresh, hot, sugary, salty kettle corn; a breakfast brat from the Kiwanis or freshly brewed ice tea?  Vendors range from local family farms and restaurants to church and civic organizations. The farmers markets also depend on hundreds of volunteers for setup, tear down, cleanup and crowd assistance. Outdoor farmers markets in Carmel and Noblesville begin Saturday, Fishers farmers markets begin May 26 and the farmers markets in Zionsville and Westfield begin in June. Support local food producers by visiting a farmers market this summer.

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 | May 15, 2012

Uncommon request Commentary by Terry Anker

Why is it so often those who give the most require the least, even as those who rarely offer anything are abundant with needs? At a buddy’s birthday party, I caught up with a longtime friend that I’d not seen for ages. He’s the kind of human that falls into the selfless camp. He served us all in the first Gulf War and has continued to always work to make the world a better place. So, I was a little surprised when he asked me if I could take a meeting with him the coming week because of a favor he need to solicit of me. Asked if all was well, he naturally demurred, positing that life had never been better. With the arrival of the appointed day, we met and he shared his mission: to raise a little money to help some Vietnam-era veterans bring The Vietnam Veterans Memorial “Moving Wall” to Fort Harrison on Indianapolis’ northeast side from May 17 to May 21, to recognize the 30th anniversary of the conflict.

He earnestly recounted that these men and women were no longer young kids from newsreels. In fact, for many of them, this might be their last chance to join locally like this to recognize the sacrifice of those fallen. He reminded me that great wealth and military service rarely go hand-in-hand. Then, my friend, the decorated hero looked sheepishly across the table and added, “I wouldn’t ask for me, but these guys need the help; and I can’t do enough by myself.” Of course – I thought – he wouldn’t ask for himself. And neither would most of these folks. Isn’t that reason enough to want to give? VVA 295, P.O. Box 269279, Lawrence, IN 46226 is the address. Donations are tax deductible.

Brian Kelly, publisher, and Steve Greenberg, general manager, are co-owners of Current Publishing, LLC. Write them at info@

Terry Anker is an associate editor of Current Publishing, LLC. You may e-mail him at terry@

“A politician thinks of the next election. A statesman, of the next generation.” – James Freeman Clarke, 19th century American theologian and author

Current in Carmel

Here’s a chance to start summer off on the right note or foot – or both! – before summer actually begins. The Center for the Performing Arts and its artistic director, Michael Feinstein, are at it again. An evening of elegance and history making is on the near horizon, and we’re excited to be able to support it. You may recall the Center’s January 2011 sold-out gala that thrilled everyone in attendance. Well, on June 16, the Center is throwing the party of parties for this summer, another black-tie gala from 5:30 p.m. to 1 a.m. The highlights of the night will be many, and they include a performance by Barry Manilow as well as his induction into the Manilow Great American Songbook Hall of Fame, whose other inductees include Alan and Marilyn Bergman and Cole Porter. Feinstein and other special guests also will perform. Put it this way: When Michael’s in the house, you never know what can happen. One thing’s for certain – it’s going to be a terrifically entertaining (and filling, considering the outstanding food and drink) evening. You can help the Center celebrate its wildly successful second season by being in attendance. To reserve tables, please contact the Center at its Encore Celebration Gala office at 819-3521. Organizers would appreciate hearing from you by May 24.

Our nation has all sorts of arcane, nonsensical laws on the books. Each week, we’ll share one with you. In Massachusetts, no gorilla is allowed in the back seat of any car. Source:



Stop complaints about Wilson Editor, Ack! I can’t stay silent any longer! You received another complaint letter about Danielle Wilson’s column? Seriously? It is these complaint letters that will cause me to toss my next Current in Carmel in the trash. The holierthan-thou spirit that permeates these letters is the very attitude I worried existed in beautiful

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Carmel. Those readers nitpick on her pluck, wag on her swag – they’re a hornet’s nest of intolerance. Quality publications offer a range of columnists with different styles and focus. Complainers: if you don’t like her moxie, don’t read her column! Nina Johnson, 46033

No more negative political ads Editor, I want to thank you for your editorial “Political Noise Pollution.” It was written so much better than my attempts at addressing the discouraging TV ads and mailings I received dur-

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ing this past primary election in Indiana. I will continue, in the future, to address this issue and encourage those running for office to “stand on their own two feet.” Kathy Valcore, 46032

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Help keep Carmel clean Editor, My husband and I made it our mission to pick up litter on Hazel Dell Parkway when the time allows and one thing we find curious is the fact that most people do pick up after their dogs and place the waste in the appropriate bags. However, we often find the bags are thrown along the fence or placed beside a post. These obviously are not biodegradable so it makes no sense to do this. Please take your little bag with you to dispose of appropriately. It would be

most appreciated and will make our little part of the world even more beautiful. By the way, there is always a need to adopt a small part of Carmel to keep clean by just bending down just to pick up discarded items. It is such a great way to get a little exercise and meet some great people along the way. Adopt a road near where you live and when you take a walk take a trash bag with you. Joe and Shirley Linne, 46033

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Current in Carmel

May 15, 2012 | 17



Another date with the dentist Commentary by Danielle Wilson

Oh. My. Lord. I cannot believe I had to go back to the dentist! You may recall from an earlier column that I have an irrational fear of dentistry, rooted in childhood trauma and a general lack of narcotics, and was trying desperately to postpone an appointment to have two cavities filled. Inspired by the bravery of my 10-year-old son, I eventually overcame my anxiety and managed to survive the unsettling procedure. One of the teeth I had fixed continued to bother me, even after a few days of expected tenderness. Naturally I ignored it and assumed I was just taking longer than usual to adjust to the ceramic material in the filling. A week passed, however, and the discomfort worsened. I began altering my diet to avoid aggravating the tooth further, cutting out sugary foods, crunchy treats and all taffy-like substances. Nothing helped. Subconsciously, I knew something was wrong, but I just couldn’t bear the thought of having to return to the dentist. I felt certain he would discover a missing filling or a cracked tooth or some sickening gum disease. In my denial, I preferred to suffer through a little toothache rather than learn the truth behind my pain. But as the days wore on and my entire jaw began to throb, I reluctantly realized I’d rather face the drill again than continue to eat only on my

left side and down Advil like jelly beans. (It was similar to my weighing the pros and cons of an epidural. For the first few hours of labor I found the contractions tolerable given my alternative was a needle to the spine. But when the real poo hit the fan, I would have let that doctor stab me in the eyeball if it made the pain disappear!) So I called the office and asked to be seen again, whenever they had an opening, preferably later in the week, next month would be fine. Wouldn’t you know they could take me that very afternoon? Frick! But no, I had to do it. As I drove to the appointment, I purposely chewed Hubba Bubba on the sore side to prevent myself from hightailing it straight to Starbucks – do not pass go, do not collect $200. I was hurting so bad once I got in the chair that I didn’t even have time to be nervous. Luckily, the problem was easily corrected without the need for topical anesthetics or arm restraints. Apparently my filling had not been smoothed down enough, throwing my entire bite out of whack. I basically freaked out over nothing. Ah, well, I lived to tell the tale, and that’s all that matters. Peace out. Danielle Wilson is a Carmel resident and contributing columnist. You may e-mail her at danielle@

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18 | May 15, 2012

Current in Carmel



Cutting remarks Laughs by Dick Wolfsie

I was thinking the other day about all the women in my neighborhood who mow their lawns. My wife has never mowed our lawn. I want to ask her about it, but I am afraid she’ll assume I want her to mow the lawn, which couldn’t be further from the truth. If she started mowing the lawn, it would jeopardize our relationship by altering the delicate balance between my wife’s independence and her femininity. Of course, if she really wanted to mow the lawn, I wouldn’t stop her. I’m just really curious why she won’t mow the lawn. When we first got married, we lived in an apartment – you just don’t see a lot of lawnmowing women in apartments. Then we moved to a condo and again there were few really good role models for her. When we bought a house, I started mowing the lawn and have mowed our lawn for 30 years since, whenever the grass has gotten too high or the dandelions needed their heads chopped off. Mary Ellen has never expressed any interest in this endeavor. I do vaguely remember her saying that mowing is man’s work and I should accept that. I think at the time I was changing Brett’s diaper and she was rewiring a lamp.

When I married Mary Ellen, her lack of mowing experience didn’t matter. After all, she was intelligent, beautiful, sensitive and caring. She was all a man could want. I assumed that if push came to shove, she’d mow the lawn. But it never even came to push. During the summer, I prefer to sit on a lounge chair and sip lemonade, but instead I have to cut the grass. That’s where a wife who’s willing to mow really comes in handy. Not that it’s that important. Just sayin’. Come to think of it, it’s chauvinistic for a man to make his wife mow the lawn. On the other hand, it’s also chauvinistic for a man to assume that a woman doesn’t know how to mow the lawn. Maybe she really wants to, but is afraid her husband doesn’t think she can do it. I’m sure that’s it. My friend Steve’s wife mows the lawn. He was over the other day and asked me why Mary Ellen never mows the lawn. I was as honest with him as I could be. “I don’t know, Steve. I never really thought about it.”

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







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When dentists make the news Laugh by Mike Redmond And now, hold on to your hats because it’s time for … Dentists In The News! That might be the only time in history those four words have appeared together, in that order. Dentists tend not to make a lot of news. As a rule, they seem to be a fairly sedate group of professionals, at least compared to legislators, athletes and those wild-and-crazy middle school science teachers. When dentists DO make news, it’s big, like when these two made headlines recently: First was a dentist in London – England, not Ohio – who got revenge on her ex-boyfriend as only a dentist could. The ex, one Marek Olszewski, 45, scheduled an appointment with his former girlfriend, dentist Anna Mackowiak, for treatment of a toothache. She put him under and extracted the tooth. Then she extracted all his other teeth for good measure. Mackowiak is facing jail time and loss of her license for malpractice. Which, if you know anything of dental work in the United Kingdom, is more or less the standard anyway. OK, rinse and spit. Stateside, Lena David of Louisville is suing her dentist, Dr. W.B. Galbreath, for allegedly dropping a small screwdriver down her throat. I don’t know if it was a flat blade or Phillips.

tually, the lawsuit doesn’t even specify what the dentist was doing in there with a screwdriver. Anyway, she alleges that the thing went down her gullet into her stomach, causing intense abdominal pain, which makes sense. Who among us who has swallowed a hand tool didn’t complain of intense abdominal pain? Her suit says the doctor sent her to the emergency room for X-rays and told her to try to bring the thing back up or to eat a lot of fiber, which raises the question: How many bowls of Raisin Bran would it take to move a screwdriver down the old alimentary canal? Wow. If I take anything away from these stories, it is relief – relief that these people are not my dentist, for starters, but also relief that the guy who does my dental work is competent, sure-fingered and not mad at me. He has his quirks – he’s big on making you laugh when your mouth is full of cotton, dental tools and fingers – but thanks to him, I still have most of the teeth I started with. It isn’t newsworthy. And that’s just the way I like it. Mike Redmond is an author, journalist, humorist and speaker. Write him at mike@ or P.O. Box 44385, Indianapolis, IN 46244.

Current in Carmel

May 15, 2012 | 19

Vol. I No. 14 • May 15, 2012 •


Jacquie’s (9840 N. Michigan Rd.) Price: $8 to $15 Hours: 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. Contact: 283-2776 Sweet and Savory (4335 W. 106th St.) Price: $7 to $13 Hours: 7 a.m. to 3 p.m. Contact: 802-9004 Bub’s Café (220 2nd St.) Price: $8 to $44 Hours: 7 a.m. to 2 p.m. Contact: 844-2822 Eggshell Bistro (51 West City Center Dr.) Price: $10 - $15 Hours: 7 a.m. to 2 p.m. Contact: 660-1616 Sunrise Café (11711 N Meridian St.) Price: $7 to $12 Hours: 6 a.m. to 12 p.m. Contact: 575-9323 (Above) Marlow’s Café in Westfield provides a classic diner experience. (Photo by J.T.) (Left) Eggshell Bistro’s heirloom grits (Submitted photo)

Morning Meals Digging in to the best breakfast joints in your neighborhood

By Christian Sorrell • We always hear people say, “There just aren’t any good places to go get breakfast.” While there certainly are fewer local restaurants specializing in breakfast than there are specializing in lunch and dinner, there are still tons of great options here in our communities. One favorite of many earlybirds in Carmel is Bub’s Café located just south of Bub’s Burgers & Ice Cream along the Monon Trail. Bub’s Café features an extremely inviting and cheery interior that matches the quality of its food. While the café prides itself on its Big Stack (12 pancakes), the menu also features a number of re-imagined breakfast staples including a favorite, the Bub’s Breakfast Bread Bowl (bread

bowl filled with fried potatoes, choice of meat, sausage gravy, two eggs and cheese). The Roost at Sahm’s in Fishers offers a wide variety of breakfast staples including a number of great omelets featuring ingredients like chorizo, red onion jam and Feta cheese. Although the Roost opens as early as 6:30 a.m. during the week, breakfast is served all day. Noblesville’s Best Bet Breakfast and Lunch is an interesting eatery with a casino motif. Featuring entrees like The Big Deal (three tacos filled with eggs and Spanish sausage) and The All In (a double order of fried potatoes mixed with three eggs, ham, sausage and more), Best Bet may have a smaller menu than other restaurants in the area but it sets itself apart with its unique offerings.

He’ll set your Heart racing. tickets on sale now! or call the Box Office at 317.843.3800.

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Marlow’s Café (112 E Main St.) Price: $5 to $10 Hours: 8 a.m. to 12:30 p.m., closed Sunday Contact: 847-6783


Best Bet Breakfast & Lunch (14300 Mundy Dr.) Price: $7 to $12 Hours: 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. Contact: 776-1136 Jim Dandy (2301 E. Conner St.) Price: $5 to $9 Hours: 6:30 a.m. to 9 p.m. Contact: 773-3288


The Roost at Sahm’s (7371 E. 116th St.) Price: $7 to $11 Hours: 6:30 a.m. to 8 p.m. Contact: 842-3735 Sunrise Café (9767 E. 116th St.) Price: $7 to $12 Hours: 6 a.m. to 2 p.m. Contact: 842-5414


Big Dave’s Deli & Meat (1225 W. Oak St.) Price: $7 to $11 Hours: Weekdays - 6 a.m. to 2 p.m. Contact: 873-4255 For a complete list visit

“What to Expect When You’re Expecting” – In theaters Friday, five interconnected couples experience the thrills and surprises of having a baby in this film starring Cameron Diaz, Anna Kendrick, Jennifer Lopez, Dennis Quaid, Chris Rock and more. Diablo III – On sale today, the bestselling Diablo franchise returns with the muchanticipated third entry in the series, featuring a number of player classes, tons of loot and large online worlds to explore with friends. Rated M for Mature. Exclusively for PC – $60. “Battleship” – In theaters Friday, this film, based on the board game of the same name, features a fleet of ships forced to do battle with an armada of unknown origins in order to protect the planet. “Trespassing” by Adam Lambert – In stores today, the second studio album from “American Idol” runner-up Adam Lambert was delayed for two months in order to make room for a number of additional songs and collaborations. For more information and other local events, see the Event Calendar on Page 18.

Michael Bolton

at the PalladiuM

Wednesday, May 30 aT 7:30 PM


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Chris Hemsworth and Chris Evans return as Thor and Captain America, respectively.

‘The Avengers’ starts the summer off right Commentary by Christian Sorrell During the past four years and across five different films, Marvel has been building the universe for the first live-action film adaptation of “The Avengers,” a long-running comic series. The film is a moment in Hollywood history that has never been accomplished or even attempted. It is a film that acts as a sequel to five of the largest-scale action films of the past several years. Already, it is apparent that Marvel’s plan has paid off. “The Avengers” set the record for the largest domestic opening weekend with more than $207 million in ticket sales. In the film, Iron Man (Robert Downey Jr.), Thor (Chris Hemsworth), Captain America (Chris Evans), Bruce Banner (Mark Ruffalo), Black Widow (Scarlett Johansson) and Hawkeye (Jeremy Renner) join together in order to save the earth from an attacking demigod and his cosmic army. The film does a great job of weaving together all of the previous films by featuring the villain of “Thor” using the device from “Captain America: The First Avenger.” Seeing all of these

characters (and actors) in one film is extremely exciting to behold. It reminds me of the type of fantasy films I would cook up in my brain as a child that never actually came to fruition. From beginning to end, the film is brimming with wonderful dialogue, incredible over-thetop action and a number of memorable moments of humor that you will have a hard time not repeating to your friends after the movie. “The Avengers” is a comic book film for both comic book fans and general audiences alike. It embraces its exaggerated comic book background while showcasing a number of wonderful performances that will leave you loving and rooting for all of the film’s characters. Don’t miss this one. It might be the biggest film event in years. “The Avengers” is out now in area theaters. Christian Sorrell is an avid film fan and the entertainment editor of Night & Day. You can reach him at christian@

BLACK-TIE GALA and GREAT AMERICAN SONGBOOK CELEBRATION! SATURDAY, JUNE 16, 2012 Join Michael Feinstein and a cast of stars in an entertaining tribute to the 2012 Great American Songbook Hall of Fame inductees, with a sizzling grand finale performance by Barry Manilow. Reserve your seat and you’ll receive one complimentary ticket to the Michael Feinstein Great American Songbook Initiative High School Vocal Academy & Competition Final on Friday, June 15 (a $50 value).

Tickets at or call 317-843-3800.


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5.1'' x 11''


Event calendar

“The Music Man” • This allAmerican classic musical comedy is the tale of a lovable con man who – in order to sell musical instruments – convinces the town he can teach its children to play. • Tuesday – 8 p.m., Wednesday – 1 p.m., Thursday through Saturday – 8 p.m., Sunday – 1:30 p.m. and 7 p.m. • Beef & Boards Dinner Theatre, 9301 N. Michigan Rd., Indianapolis • $37 to $60, includes dinner buffet • 872-9664


“I Love You, You’re Perfect, Now Change” • Four actors take on the lives of more than 20 characters as they face the trials and tribulations of dealing with the opposite sex. It’s the perfect datenight comedy for adults • Wednesday and Thursday – 7:30 p.m., Friday and Saturday – 8 p.m., Sunday – 2 p.m. • The Studio Theater, 4 Center Green, Carmel • $40 (senior and student discounts available) • 843-3800


Bonnie Raitt • Come see Bonnie Raitt perform songs from her new album “Slipstream” as well as some of her classic hits. • 7:30 p.m. • Clowes Memorial Hall, 4602 Sunset Ave., Indianapolis • $48 to $74 • 940-6444 Marvin Hamlisch & Michael Feinstein • Broadway legend and American icon Marvin Hamlisch performs live alongside multi-platinum-selling and “The Ambassador of the Great American Songbook” Michael Feinstein. • 7:30 p.m. • The Palladium, 1 Center Green, Carmel • $28 to $88 • 843-3800 The Works of Suzanne H. Landshof • Beautiful work in the scale of 1 inch to the foot (1:12), all created by museum co-founder Suzanne H. Landshof • Wednesday to Saturday, 11 a.m. to 4 p.m., Sunday 1 to 4 p.m. • Museum of Miniature Houses & Other Collections, 111 E. Main St., Carmel • $5 adults, $3 children younger than 10 • 575-9466 “Forms and Function” • Come see the latest exhibit by the Hamilton County Artists’ Association. • Thursday to Saturday – 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. • The Birdie Gallery, 195 S. Fifth St., Noblesville • Free admission • 776-2278


8th Annual State Road 38 Garage Sale • The garage sale will feature sales from Noblesville to Hagerstown, 40 miles of treasures! Select vendors will be featured at the Old Schoolhouse. • Friday and Saturday – 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. • Garden Thyme at the Old Schoolhouse, 14520 Ind. 38 E., Noblesville • 714-3273 Lilly House Tours • Free tour of the Lilly House, home of the late Indianapolis legend, J. K. Lilly Jr. • Friday to Sunday – 2 p.m. • Lilly House Lobby, 4000 Michigan Rd., Indianapolis • Free • 923-1331

Coppélia • Magic, Chaos and Comedy erupt from the studio of eccentric Toymaker Dr. Coppélius when he leaves his newest creation, a doll named Coppélia, in his studio. • 2 p.m. and 7:30 p.m. • The Tarkington, 3 Center Green, Carmel • $25 • 843-3800


June 1 June 8

Arcadia May Festival Train • Come to Noblesville’s Forest Park and take the train to Arcadia for their May Festival featuring fine arts and crafts, a flea market, live musical entertainment and more. • Saturday and Sunday - 11:30 a.m. • Indiana Transportation Museum, Forest Park, Noblesville • $10 round-trip adult, $5 round-trip child • 773-6000

Carmel Farmers Market • One of the largest farmers markets in Indiana, the Carmel Farmers Market will feature more than 60 local vendors. • 8 to 11:30 a.m. • Carmel Farmers Market, 1 Center Green, Carmel • Free admission • 710-0162

ZHS Show Choir Finale • The FRIDAY Zionsville High School Show Choir will be performing its annual Finale concert including group numbers, solos and duets. • Friday and Saturday – 7 p.m. • Zionsville High School Performing Arts Center, 1000 Mulberry St., Zionsville • $15 adult, $10 student • 989-8142 Brick Street Market Eve • Enjoy great food, live music and friendship under the white tents on the historic brick street. • 6 p.m. • Main Street, Zionsville • Free admission • 873-3836 22 | May 15, 2012

Noblesville Farmers Market • Shop local. Pick up farm-fresh produce, vegetables and much more at the market. • 8 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. • Riverview Hospital Overflow Parking Lot, Ind. 19 and Ind. 38, Noblesville • Free admission • 776-0205

For a complete list of events this week, visit To submit your event for future editions, please e-mail

Master Gardeners

June 15

Sports Fitness Night

June 22

Family Night

June 29

WHS Band

July 6

Kids Night with Radio Disney

July 13

Master Yoo’s

July 20

Country Night

July 27

Corn Night

Aug 3

Civil War Days • Young and old can learn firsthand what the Civil War was about from both Union and Confederate soldiers at Conner Prairie. See Civil War telegraph equipment, fashions, a war camp and parlor music. • Saturday and Sunday – 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. • Conner Prairie, 13400 Allisonville Rd., Fishers • $14 adult, $13 seniors, $9 youth • 776-6006

Kids Night with Radio Disney

Kids Night with Radio Disney

Aug 10

Salsa/Tomato Night

Aug 17

Back to School & Boy Scout Night

Aug 24

Family Night

Aug 31

Founders Night

Fridays 4:30-7:30 130 Penn Street

Current in Carmel


Et cetera

Phoenix’s ‘Avenue Q’ brings the laughs By Jordan Fischer •

The Phoenix Theatre’s production of Robert Lopez’s and Jeff Marx’s “Avenue Q,” which finished up its run on Sunday, was an apt capturing of the puppeted satire keeping audience members rolling in laughter throughout. The musical has always held a special place in my heart not entirely undue to the similarities between its plot and my own experiences. Led by the idealistic Princeton (played by Ben Tebbe), a just-out-of-college puppet with a “useless degree” in English and a burning desire to find his purpose, “Avenue Q” tells the tale of a group of tenants in a New York apartment who’re all trying to figure out their purpose in life – with varying degrees of success. The Phoenix’s production featured a versatile performance from Claire Wilcher, playing both the lecherous-but-lovable Trekkie Monster and the lecherous-but-lustable Lucy the Slut. The latter puppet’s appearance strayed from the traditional buxom blonde into a more Kardashianesque figure with Day-Glo orange skin … and that might be more appropriate for today’s audiences. As ever, the Bad Idea Bears’ endearingly terrible advice kept audiences laughing. The puppets were played by Jason Gloye and Eric J. Olson, who doubled as Rod and Nicky, respectively, and each shared an unsettling resemblance to their puppets.

Mickey’s Irish Pub: 13644 N. Meridian St., Carmel - Thursday – Acoustic by Candlelight Friday – Lemon Wheel Saturday – Skeeter McGee Casler’s: 11501 Pavilion Dr., Fishers – Friday – Ryan Caudill Band Saturday – Bigg Country The Place: 3855 E. 96th St., Indianapolis – Saturday – Art Adams Band and Stockwell Road

Review: Prototype 2 – Current in Carmel editor Jordan Fischer reviews the sequel to the 2009 open-world destructionfocused brawler. At first glance, not much has changed between the original and the sequel. For the full review, please visit

Emily Ristine as Kate Monster, left, with Ben Tebbe’s Princeton. (Submitted photo)

The real star of the production, however, was theater-veteran Emily Ristine’s Kate Monster, who brought a perfect mix of bookish naïveté and grab-life-by-the-horns enthusiasm to the character. Other notable performances included Diane Tsao Boehm’s dual role as Christmas Eve and Mrs. Thistletwat, Dakeisha Bryant’s downon-his-luck Gary Coleman, and Brian, played appropriately by R. Brian Noffke, who seemed not at all uncomfortable playing one of the few human characters on a stage of puppets. The Phoenix Theatre’s production of “Avenue Q” was directed by Bryan Fonseca and musical director Kevin D. Smith. The next show at the Phoenix will be “Forever Sung: A Celebration of Age in Song,” created by Bryan Fonseca and Tim Brickley. The show will run May 17-26. More information and tickets are available online at Moon Dog Tavern: 825 E. 96th St., Indianapolis – Friday – Loo Abby Saturday – Big Daddy Caddy Detour: 110 W. Main St., Carmel – Friday – Cari Ray Saturday – Chicken Bone Stacked Pickle: 11621 Fishers Station Dr., Fishers – Friday – Dave & Rae Saturday – Brooke Roe Band Hearthstone Coffee House & Pub: 8235 E. 116th St., Fishers – Friday – Danen Kane Saturday – Songwriter Showcase

DVD Review: Rampart – Chris Lloyd reviews this little-known Woody Harrelson cop drama examining just how crooked a cop can become when placed in progressively more desperate situations. The full review is available at Night and Day internships – Interested in becoming an entertainment or online/social media intern for Current Publishing? Send an e-mail including any writing samples, past experience and your resume to




• Soft Wash Roof Cleaning & House Washing • Interior & Exterior Gutter Cleaning • Brick, Stone, Concrete Cleaning & Sealing

Current in Carmel


May 15, 2012 | 23


Dining Moore

Mancino’s Pizza and Grinders The scoop: If you’ve never heard of a grinder, now is a great opportunity to try this unique Italian sandwich at Mancino’s Pizza and Grinders. In fact, you’ll want to try more than just the grinders. You’ll also want to get a taste of one of Mancino’s specialty pizzas. Mancino’s also offers salads and wings. After dinner, a trip to the ice cream bar may be in order. Milkshakes and sundaes wait at this do-it-yourself ice cream station. But don’t forget to try the grinders. Type of food: Pizza and grinders Price of entrees: $4.75 to $16 Specialties: Grinders Reservations: Not accepted Smoking: Not permitted Dress: Casual Hours: 11 a.m. to 9 p.m. Sunday through Thursday and 11 a.m. to 10 p.m. Friday and Saturday. Phone: 770-1114 Address: 17901 River Ave., Noblesville Web site:

Kim Moore , bartender, Lutz’s Steak House Where do you like to dine?

Palomino What do you like to eat there? Anything! That’s what I like – their specials are always changing! What do you like about Palomino? I like the nice atmosphere and the good service. Palomino is located at 49 W. Maryland St., Indianapolis. They can be contacted at 974-0400 or online at

Hire Us Before Your Spouse Does CALL 317-DIVORCE

The Taxi Cab

Mixed by: Jamie Coffin (Stone Creek Dining Company, 13904 Coffin Town Center Blvd., Noblesville) Ingredients: Muddled basil, sugar, lime juice, 1 and 1/4 ounces citrus vodka, 1/2 ounce St. Germain, 1/2 ounce Sweet and Sour, 1/4 ounce cranberry juice. Directions: Put muddled basil, sugar and lime juice into pint glass. Mix and mash the ingredients together and fill with ice. Then add citrus vodka, St. Germain, Sweet and Sour and cranberry juice. Shake and strain into a martini glass.


Tortellini Pepperoncini Salad Ingredients: 1 (9-ounce) package fresh cheese tortellini, 2 cups halved cherry tomatoes, 2 cups coarsely chopped spinach leaves, 1/2 cup chopped pepperoncini peppers, 6 tablespoons (1 and 1/2-ounces) shredded fresh Parmesan cheese, 1/4 cup capers, 1/4 cup chopped fresh basil, 1 (16-ounce) can navy beans, 2 tablespoons fresh lemon juice, 1 and 1/2

tablespoons extra virgin olive oil Directions: Cook pasta according to package directions, omitting salt and fat. While pasta cooks, combine tomatoes, spinach, peppers, cheese, capers, basil and beans in a large bowl. Drain pasta; rinse with cold water. Add pasta, juice and oil to tomato mixture; toss gently. Serve immediately. -

Custody Child Support Prenuptial Agreements Adoptions Education Law

For more recipes, please visit

317.DIVORCE Recommendation: Cardinal Zin 2005 ($20) Full-bodied red wines, like this one, are quite bold and fruity. This allows them to pair well with the dish’s strongest flavors. Available online and in specialty shops. 24 | May 15, 2012

Current in Carmel

[317.348.6723] | 11555 N. Meridian St. | Suite 530 | Carmel, IN 46032



Experience the


144 professional women golfers from around the world

John Kern, Lisa Ermel, Justin Klein, Deena Fogle and Aaron Spielman. (Photos by Jordan Fischer)

Snapshot: The Maestro and the Lady benefit soiree

Jean Engstrom, resident costume designer, Robin Uhrig and John Uhrig

More than 350 people attended the Civic Theatre’s “The Maestro and the Lady” benefit concert last Wednesday at the Tarkington Theatre in Carmel. The evening included piano duets by Marianne Tobias and Maestro Raymond Leppard, and additional musical favorites sung by some of the Civic’s finest performers. For more photos from this event, visit


May 28-June 3, 2012 FISHERS, IN • MAY 28–JUNE 3, 2012

The Hawthorns Golf & Country Club Fishers, Indiana

Tickets on-sale at Marsh or the Gate

$10 Daily $25 Weekend

Above: (Left to right) Jen Knebel; Don Knebel, capital campaign chairman; Connie Horwitz, benefit coordinator; and Cheri Dick, Civic Theatre executive director. Right: (Left to right) Frank Basile, interim director for the Center for the Performing Arts; Katrina Basile and Ronald Caltabiano, dean of the Jordan College of Fine Arts at Butler University.

16 and under FREE with purchase of adult ticket *10% of ticket sales on all tickets purchased at Marsh will benefit the MDA.

Current in Carmel

May 15, 2012 | 25


Body beauty

Improvements in lip implants

Commentary by Dr. Barry Eppley

Q: I have gotten lip injections using fillers for the past five years. But after five years and more than a dozen injection treatments, I am tired of the expense and the hassle (pain!) of the lip injections. I have read that there are permanent materials for lip augmentation. What can you tell about permanent lip implants? A: Despite their existence for more than 15 years in the plastic surgery world, lip implants have never gained much traction as an everyday procedure, partly because of problems in implant design and materials and partly because of a general fear of having an “implant” in the lip. I have used every developed permanent lip implant available and have seen many of their benefits and potential problems. The newest lip implant, called PermaLip, is the best design and material that I have seen to date. It is made from a very soft and flexible silicone elastomer. Based on how it feels, it could easily be called the “Gummy Bear lip implant.” It has well-designed tapering edges, which is very important. The implants are done in the office under local anesthesia with some swelling and occasional bruising, which is largely resolved in a week after the procedure.

Saturday, May 19 10AM-5PM Free

Q: I was looking at some before and after tummy tuck pictures and was interested. I looked again the next day and I was able to get a closer look, and the scars are very big. I have decided I’m going to try and go to a center for weight loss and see how that works first. Approximately, how much does a tummy tuck with liposuction around the sides of the waist cost? A: While a full tummy tuck will solve the problem in a manner otherwise not achievable, the “price” to be paid for it is the trade-off of the a long horizontal scar. While the procedure is very effective, you have to be certain that this aesthetic trade-off is worth it to you. That is why I could not agree more that you pursue every nonsurgical option first and only consider surgery when you have become convinced that all other methods are not achieving what you want. Much of plastic surgery is about trading one problem for another – you just have to be certain that the other “problem” is more acceptable than what you have now. In the case of a full tummy tuck, that aesthetic trade-off is the scar. The approximate total cost of a full tummy tuck with flank liposuction is around $8,500, all costs included.


175+ JURIED EXHIBITORS Arts & Crafts • Antiques Apparel • Collectibles Food Court • Kids Activities

Dr. Eppley is an Indianapolis board-certified plastic surgeon. Comments can be sent to info@

*Free Shuttle from Town Hall

The Bar None

Market Eve

Sunday, May 20th, 9:30am Live music • Free Eats • Coffee Bar

Friday, May 18 7-9:30 PM

Featuring: • Ben Thrasher • Lisa Dehnke • Willow Ackerman • Tristan Oshier • Ali Thrasher • Abbey Wiggam • Lexi Lee Laconi • Elijah Bracken • The North Park Band

*Tickets $20 at door • $15 in advance Available at Zionsville Chamber, Cobblestone Grill & Akard’s True Value

Gourmet Tastes of Local Restaurants

Live Music by Willie & the Tease

New Z’Beer Garden where select Indiana brewers will present over 20 samples of craft IPA beers, including the premier tasting of new beers! *Only $20

For questions or music lessons, call Bobby Hayden: (317) 416-1160

bar none

for more information

Musical talent showcase. Up close and personal.

Bar None sponsored by North Park Community Church, located in The Fountains 484 E. Carmel Dr., Carmel, Indiana, 46032 26 | May 15, 2012

Current in Carmel



Joy Dumandan, from right, presents a check of $26,895 to Riverview Hospital grant recipients Terri McCall, Lynn Alexander, Tara Daege and Jerri Barnes. (Photos by Robert Herrington)

Snapshot: Women of Vision

Riverview Hospital Foundation recently held its eighth annual Women of Vision luncheon at Renaissance Indianapolis North Hotel in Carmel. Attendees learned about the services, programs and equipment offered at Riverview and how they can help the county hospital.

The program featured a keynote address from author Kathy McHugh and the announcement of the 2012 Women’s Retreat destination, Women’s Impact Award winners and grant recipients of the 2012 Women of Vision Giving Club.

Keynote speaker Kathy McHugh

Jennifer O'Connor receives a kiss and flowers from her husband, Dave, after winning the Impact Award.

Brad Boyd dances for a table of women as donations are collected.

Tamie Ellis and Sarah Pettijohn of Scentsy

CARMEL’S FREE Coupon Website Check out to save money! Call 317-913-6757 to add your coupons today!

Locally Owned & Operated

Current in Carmel

May 15, 2012 | 27


Leaders / Wellness

IU North’s Goble named new Saxony CEO By Jordan Fischer •

Indiana. “Phil has a successful track record of providing the vision and leadership to launch new IU Health announced Thursday that Jonaorganizations that improve patient than Goble, president and CEO of care,” said John Fitzgerald, president IU Health North Hospital and reand CEO of IU Health Physicians. gional executive for IU Health Tipton “He most recently demonstrated that Hospital, has accepted the additional with the successful opening of IU responsibility of serving as CEO of Health’s cardiovascular and orthoIU Health Saxony Hospital. pedic specialty hospital in Fishers, Goble will take over for outgoing IU Health Saxony. We are pleased to IU Health Saxony Hospital CEO invite him back to lead IU Health Philip M. Dulberger, M.D., who Goble Quality Partners.” was announced as the new CEO of A board-certified anesthesiologist in private IU Health Quality Partners. Goble will lead all practice in the Indianapolis area since 1994, three hospitals on their mission to improve the Dulberger graduated from Wabash College and health of the community. Indiana University School of Medicine. He Dulberger was a key player in creating the served his internship year at IU Health Methodclinically integrated statewide physician netist Hospital and completed his anesthesia resiwork in 2008. IU Health Quality Partners now dency at Duke University Medical Center. includes more than 2,000 physicians across Chill out – The end of the school year can be hectic for parents and students. Simple stress relievers like clearing any clutter in your house or office, petting a dog and taking a brief walk can release happy-boosting hormones. -

Say Ah – Mothers have always said "watch your mouth," but new medical research links that phrase to more than just bad language. The mouth is a gateway to other parts of the body, meaning bacteria from the mouth can get into the bloodstream, triggering inflammatory reactions in the heart or joints.

Classic Barber Shop

(Next to Panera Bread in Merchant’s Square)

• Carmel's Music Theme Barber Shop • Look Sharp with a Classic Haircut • Independant Local Barber Owned • Luxury Barber chairs, Clean and Classy • All ages very Welcomed

2462 E 116th Street 317-843-2500 Dave Snider - Owner




lnut Apple Wa

n e k c i Ch

Sunday Brunch from 11am-2pm 317 - 844 - 5551 28 | May 15, 2012

Served With:

- Baked potato - Salad - Dinner bread

Support your locally owned businesses 160 E. CARMEL DRIVE


Current in Carmel



Self-preference can be a pitfall Commentary by David Cain We all have unique and different talents. It’s how the world is put together. Everyone has something that makes him or her distinctive. Everyone is a snowflake. Everyone is a thumbprint. Everyone is unique. But, far too often, we lose sight of our purest talents. It’s a common issue for organizations (and families) to overlook and misunderstand the talents and passions of their group. We all have natural instincts that were built in when we rolled off the line. As such, we all operate differently. We all do things differently. We approach problems from different perspectives, we like different things and we are, well, different. Understanding differences among people creates better relationships. Using that understanding and leveraging it creates more productivity. Here’s the pitfall: you are more inclined to like someone that sees the world the same way as you. Therefore, you are more likely to be attracted to those types of people. Sounds all good, but it can lead to a lot of not good. A bunch

of people gather around to solve a problem, each approaching that problem with the same perspective and same talents, and you’ve got a perfect storm – a perfect storm of inaction. Group a bunch of fact-finder, researcher types and assign them the same problem – they’ll research it to death. Put together a group of action-oriented, catalysts on the problem and they’ll toss around ideas until somebody dies. It takes a mix, a balance, and that’s hard to assemble since you generally like people just like yourself. You hire people like yourself. You socialize with people like yourself. Face it, you prefer yourself. Maybe greater productivity lies behind the walls erected by your self-preference? Maybe working with someone not like you will lead to more productivity? Maybe you should find out. David Cain works at Magnitude, a sales and marketing company. Contact David at David.Cain@

Thursday, May 17th at 7pm Saturday, May 19th at 9am

Petrol – A potential conflict with Iran is currently the biggest threat to the U.S. economy. At the heart of the fear are oil prices surpassing $200 per barrel.

Wary investors – Among the top current tips for wary investors are these: buy dumped-growth stocks, gobble up restaurant stocks and play defense with consumer staples. -

12431 Branford St $550,000 BLC#21129689 Enjoy lavish living in this ANGELA gorgeous 5BR/4+BA RAAB Colonial. Security system. Huge foyer, great room, wet 442-4295 bar. Wine cellar.

8062 Claridge Rd $349,900 BLC#21147445 Enjoy intimate elegance in this 5BR/3+BA Traditionalstyle nicely set on 0.57 acres. Gas fireplace. Huge foyer. Deck.

ANGELA RAAB 442-4295

13226 Dumbarton St $ 625,000 BLC#21171180 Savor the style of this 5BR/4+BA home ideally sited on ANGELA 0.60 acres. Security system, cozy RAAB 442-4295 fireplace. Huge foyer. Patio.

13940 Broad Meadow Dr $579,900 BLC#21161828 Stylish custom blt 2sty w/ BRAD fin daylight bsmt in sought after Carmel location! Feat: DONALDSON 5 LG BRs, den, sunrm, 5 full 432-1775 Ba & bonus rm*Mature pines for privacy.

It’s a Great Time To Be A Tucker Agent!

932 Lenox Ln #101 $107,500 BLC#21157273 No need to rent anymore when you can own this large ANDREW CLYNE gem in Carmel Clay Schools District. 2 bed 2 bath + den. 800-0909 Corner unit on main level. New carpet + paint.

1560 Springmill Ponds Blvd $339,900 BLC#21164863 MEINERS Traditional style 5BR/3BA TEAM home in popular Springmill 580-6532 Ponds. Kitchen updated with granite. Beautifully landscaped yard.

1026 Bard Lane $189,900 BLC#21173994 Get ready to snap up this outstanding 3BR/2+BA condo. Fountain, gas fireplace. Two-story foyer, high ceilings. Deck.

Why work with anyone but the best? Call the #1 Real Estate Company in Indiana. MEINERS TEAM 580-6532

Call 639-TALK for a confidential consultation.

Current in Carmel

May 15, 2012 | 29


Real estate What’s cool this Summer? This is.


Value: $275,00 Submitted photo

Type: one-story home with finished attic Age: Built in 1999 Location: Near 126th and Hazel Dell Square Footage: 2,930 square feet of finished living space Rooms: There’s a great open floor plan in this three-bedroom, two-full-bath home in Plum Creek Farms. There have been many recent upgrades throughout the home, including a new water softener, water heater and kitchen appliances in 2011 and a new roof in 2010. The large great room has built-ins, a wood-burning fireplace and crown molding. The home includes a

formal dining room, and the kitchen has a center island, new appliances and pantry. The master bedroom has a spacious bathroom featuring a garden tub, a separate shower, double sinks and a walk-in closet. The finished attic makes a great bonus room. Outdoor features include a fully fenced yard, sprinkler system and a patio with an electric awning. Highlights: Open floor plan; finished attic; fenced yard; new water heater, water softener and kitchen appliances in 2011; and new roof in 2010. Challenges: No basement. Keith Albrecht is a Realtor with RE/ MAX serving Hamilton County and Indianapolis. Contact the Albrecht Team by phone at 580-9955 or via e-mail at

BOOT CAMP Jun 18-22 Beginner

July 16-20 Beginner

July 23-27 Intermediateadvanced Register by May 31, receive 15% off 626 S. Rangeline Rd., Carmel, IN 46032 317.848.ROCK

Family Carnival Fun Day

e v e i Be

Saturday, May 19 | 2pm-6pm 12413 Old Meridian St, Carmel, IN 317.575.8820

Out of the Closet

is now...Boutique on the Boulevard!


We're still the same business with the same owner, management, and the same great deals. Just with a new name! To celebrate our new name...

• Carnival games: $2 • Great food • Live music by Lounge Sound System • Chair Massages: $1/minute

20% OFF one regularly priced item* *Bring in this coupon to save through May 31, 2012. Excludes Cheeky Couture and white-tagged merchandise. Not valid with other Out of the Closet/Boutique on the Boulevard coupons, discounts, or offers.

Kids come meet a Carmel Police Officer with a squad car on display


We truly appreciate your continued support, and look forward to seeing you at Boutique on the Boulevard soon!

8517 Westfield Boulevard, Indianapolis, IN | 317.202.0319 |

30 | May 15, 2012

Current in Carmel



Renters insurance an important investment Commentary by Ryan Samuelson I’m getting ready to graduate and am fortunate to have found a job that is going to allow me to finally move out of my family home. Is renters insurance something that I really need?-Andy L. from Carmel Congratulations on the new job! Now it’s time to protect that paycheck with a renters insurance policy. People like to make a lot of excuses as to why they neglect to purchase a renters insurance policy: “I can't afford it,” “I don’t have enough stuff to insure,” “Nothing is going to happen to my stuff.” The liability protection alone is really enough reason to buy, but let’s break it down. The first thing you need to know about renters insurance is that it’s pretty affordable. A typical policy can cost less than $200 per year. That’s less than $4 per week. It’s worth the sacrifice. You are also in for a nice bonus if you already have car insurance. Many insurance carriers will give you a multi-policy discount if you package your auto and renters policy together with the same company. The second thing you need to know is that your stuff is much more valuable than you realize. How much would it cost you to start over if you had a total loss? Apartments burn down and get robbed just like houses do. Starting over after a loss like that is much easier when your

independent insurance agent drops off a check to replace all of your stuff. The last thing you need to know is probably the most important. A renters policy protects your financial assets by providing liability coverage. Liability insurance covers you for injury you cause to others and for damage to property that belongs to others. There are many ways to trigger a liability claim, so I’ve got some examples for you. Claim scenario A: You decide to play in a recreational softball league. While batting you hit a pitch back at the pitcher, putting him in the hospital. The pitcher sues you, and your renters policy steps in to defend you and settle the suit. Claim scenario B: You have some friends over for dinner. Your floor is wet and one of the friends slips and falls and requires medical treatment. Your renters policy steps in to pay for the treatment. The risk of going without this simple insurance coverage is not worth the couple of dollars a week that you save by not having it. Call your independent insurance agent today and make sure you’re covered!


PICK YOUR WINNING CAR TODAY AND YOU COULD COME IN FIRST PLACE! UP TO $5,000 OFF YOUR UPGRADES WILL MAKE YOU A WINNER (for any contract signed) For Non-Contingent Contracts to build now, we will also pay one year of HOA Dues

• Tray Ceilings • Basements • Bonus Rooms • Large, Private Courtyards • Optional Covered Porch • Sunroom off the Master • One-level living

169th St. and Springmill Rd & 17083 Huntley Place Westfield, IN 46074 | 317-797-3804

Ryan Samuelson is with Shepherd Insurance & Finanacial Services. Have an insurance question you need answered? Send it to

• Swimming Lessons • Swim Team • Memberships • Remodeled bathrooms • Heated pools • Full concessions • Slides Come check out the new additions! Formerly Woodgate Swim Club. For information, contact us at: (317) 773-7399 |

Maintenance Free Condominiums

19 homes left of the detached. COME SEE OUR PROGRESS!

BUSBY EYE CARE OPEN HOUSE Wednesday May 23 | 2pm-5:30pm Try on frames from: • Harley Davidson • William Rast • Candies • Gant & more! • Free chair massage • Show specials & door prizes including a free pair of glasses!

Learn a bo new ut our high de iZon fi eyegla nition ss lense s

Dr. Kathleen Busby | Dr. Erin Buck 16409 South Park Drive, Westfield, IN 317.896.5005

Current in Carmel

May 15, 2012 | 31



Move the Needle – little things Commentary by CJ McClanahan During the past nine years, I have given out more than 250 copies of my favorite book, “The Success Principles,” by success coach and author Jack Canfield. Last week, I was blessed to spend a week with Jack, his staff and entrepreneurs from around the world. It was a great opportunity to learn new strategies for getting clear about what’s really important in our lives and achieving our goals. However, the most important lesson I took away from this week was very small. By that, I mean I learned (actually re-learned) that it’s the little things that always lead to the greatest successes. We are so tempted to chase after the new quick-fix solution that we completely forget that it is always about the fundamentals. For example, I just visited to see which book would pop up when I searched the word “diet.” Guess what was the No. 1 selection? “The 17 Day Diet – A Doctor’s Design Planned for Results.” Really? Seventeen days – are you kidding me? Every single person reading this article knows exactly how to lose weight. You eat less and exercise more. In fact, it’s even easier than that – all you need to do is burn more calories each day than you consume. That’s it. But, it takes time. A lot more than

17 days. However, if you follow the basics, you will get the results you desire. For me, the lesson I learned was equally simple. There are a handful of daily rituals that always lead to a successful and purpose-driven day. They include daily gratitude, affirmations and meditation. I am certain that putting these simple behaviors back into practice will lead to amazing results. Unfortunately, I had abandoned them over the past few years and guess what happened? It’s the same thing that happens to your midsection when you eat fast food and skip the gym. I drifted back into bad habits and got less than desirable results. As soon as I got back to the office, I got back into the routine. I know that it will take time before I see results. In addition, I am certain that there will be days when I wonder if it’s worth the effort. Yet, I know that if I commit to the little things, I will reap the big rewards. As with most things in life, the solution is simple. All you need to do is execute. CJ McClanahan is the founder and president of reachmore, a leadership training and consulting firm, and also the author of “Thrive.” To contact CJ, or to find out more about reachmore, go to www.

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Again? – For the first time since the 2008 meltdown, subprime lending has returned on a large scale. Bank and retail credit cards, and auto loans, are more readily available to subprime borrowers according to a report from Equifax. - Work for free – Internships look good on a resume, but if you really want to get the most out of your experience, then you have to impress those you're working with. Take your work seriously, get to know who you're working with and ask your manager for feedback and ask for advice. -

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Smartphone viruses on the rise Commentary by Ken Colburn Can my Android smartphone really get a virus from the Internet? - Joel The popularity of smartphones and tablets combined with the high rate of daily usage has made them an obvious target for malware attacks. In general, the Android platform has been and will continue to be the most likely to be exploited for two reasons: the open architecture and its market share (it’s now No. 1). Most existing malware designed to exploit smartphones has either been “proof of concept” applications developed by security firms or crudely written programs that require the user to download and install an infected app. For the most part, if you are careful about where you get your apps (Apple’s App Store or Google Play) and don’t “jailbreak” or “root” your phone to install apps that have not been approved by the vendor, you can sidestep most of the danger. Because Android phones can take advantage of “sideloading” apps, which allows the user to install anything they want from any source they want, they can also be exploited in this way. Lookout Mobile Security recently discovered that the age-old exploit used to infect computers called “drive-by downloads” is now being used to infect Android smartphones. It’s now possible to have an infected program slipped onto your Android smartphone simply by visiting a hacked

Web site that has malicious code, and you can count on this being just the beginning of this type of exploit. The good news is that it’s fairly rare and still requires you to approve the installation of the app to complete the infection. To avoid being a victim of this newest exploit, make sure your Android phone does not install apps from unknown sources (go to Settings/ Applications/Unknown Sources and make sure there is not a checkmark). If you are in the high-risk category (rooted or jailbroken phone and you install apps from outside sources) you might want to consider installing Lookout’s free security app (www.mylookout. com/download), which watches over your phone to alert you when suspicious activity is detected. Lookout might cause some performance issues as it becomes a constantly running overlord in order to protect you from yourself, so only load it if you think you need the extra protection. Smartphones are a fast developing arena that will continue to be targeted by the bad guys, so make sure you keep your smartphone updated (regardless of which platform you are on) and avoid installing any apps that you really don’t need.

New – Samsung recently unveiled a new phone they're hoping will give Apple a run for their money. The Galaxy X III features an 8-megapixel camera, as well as voice and eye recognition. - Etiquette – Nothing is more annoying than having to watch a concert through a cellphone the guy in front of you is holding. To ensure you are not “that guy,” follow these courteous tips: Don’t take videos, don’t tweet constantly and definitely do not bring an iPad. -

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Help handicap children Commentary by Brandie Bohney While browsing Pinterest, I found a sign with the phrase that inspired this column's headline. I feel certain that the creators of this sign meant it to read, “Help Handicapped Children.” Surely there isn’t a group with the exclusive purpose of handicapping children. The sign got me thinking about the proper use of words like “handicapped” and “disabled.” Many people use these words very seldom and are therefore confounded when having to select the correct term. I did a little research (the volume of material written about this subject is staggering), and here’s the advice I can give: “Handicap,” as a noun, is most correctly used to describe a restriction a person encounters rather than a condition a person has. Numerous sources used an identical definition: “a physical or attitudinal constraint imposed upon a person, regardless of whether that person has a disability.”1 In other words, the handicap is temporary, whether it is a flight of impassable stairs or a rotten attitude. The term “handicapped” is considered offensive and should not be used to describe a person. “Disability” is also repeatedly defined by various sources using the exact same wording: “a condition caused by accident, trauma, genetics or disease which may limit a person’s mobility, hearing, vision, speech or mental function.”1 A disability is a more permanent condition rather

than an obstacle or limitation. The term “disabled” is preferable to “handicapped,” but the best way to refer to a person with a disability is just that: a person with a disability. The main thing to remember is that the person, not the disability, should come first. In other words, it is more appropriate to say that a person has epilepsy than he or she is an epileptic. The placement of the disability and use of words of personhood are important in making clear that the people who have disabilities are people first. In addition, it is also important not to refer to people of able bodies as “normal” by comparison to those who have disabilities. After all, what is normal to one person may not be normal to another. “Ablebodied” is a preferred term to “normal.” I would be interested to hear input from readers who have more experience with this terminology; my research was done entirely through legal and grammatical documents, and I’d be interested in real-word applications, as long as those applications aren’t signs advocating the handicapping of children. 1 Both definitions came from, but exact copies of the definitions were found on numerous other Web sites. Brandie Bohney is a grammar enthusiast and former English teacher. If you have a grammarrelated question, please e-mail her at

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Sin and God’s savings plan Faith by Bob Walters

the cross was a whole lot more involved, and important, than just forgiving and covering my many sins. Christ on the cross restored and reconciled the fallen world with the Creator God Almighty. At the cross – in grace, not transaction – the eternal destiny of all mankind was set upright. At the cross, everything changed. At the cross Christ restored our relationship with God, defined our proper fellowship with each other, defeated death, adopted us as children into the Kingdom of Heaven, revealed the truth and the true God, hastened the arrival of the comfort of the Holy Spirit and defined our human lives in terms of sacrifice, service and, most importantly, love. Christ gave us the peace of repentance, freedom from guilt and fear and blessed us with the joy of hope and fullness to replace the despair of regret and emptiness. And, oh yeah, our sins were forgiven, too. Don’t sell Christ short thinking His death was solely about sin. God’s savings plan is about a world full of sinners who need to be – and ought to be – loved.

Plenty of Christians look up and out from their Bible or church and see a world full of sinners who ought to be punished. Much of that world looks back at Christians, shakes its collective head and wonders, “If Christianity is about sin and guilt and fear and punishment, how is that better than the life I’m leading right now where I don’t judge anyone … and I don’t fear anyone or anything judging me?” I’m afraid I know this one to be true: a Christian with a heart full of zeal to save sinners can be the worst witness of the saving grace of Jesus Christ. That’s because, to the non-believing world, the suffering Christ on the cross is anything but a picture of love. And I know that any conversation that starts, “Let me tell about how Jesus died for your sins,” contains the presumption of condemnation, as in: “Hi, how do you do? You’re a sinner. You’re condemned. And this guy, Jesus, died for you.” Huh? I’d wonder, “Well, if that guy really died for me, why am I still condemned? And hey, who are you calling a sinner?” It is the Christian who is supposed to understand that the first and worst sinner he or she sees every day is the one staring back at him or her from the mirror. And as a believing, studying Christian, I know that Christ’s work on

Bob Walters ( shakes his head at how many Christians condemn others rather than love others. See this post at

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HOW LONG DOES IT TAKE TO SETTLE ALL THE DEBT? Most of the time a creditor will not begin negotiating until debt is 6 months past due. Therefore debt settlement is usually completed as soon as terms are reasonable.

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Michelangelo’s “Creation of the Sun and Moon” (Photo by Don Knebel

The sun and the moon Commentary Don Knebel

Our host for a recent meeting in Rome was a member of the distinguished Italian family that produced Pope Martin V. He was able to arrange a private tour of the Vatican Museums, ending at the Sistine Chapel. Allowed to wander freely, we saw both the familiar and the mildly shocking. Michelangelo’s most famous scene, in the center of the Sistine Chapel ceiling, shows God almost touching the finger of Adam. In 1990, F. Lynn Meshberger, who now practices medicine in Anderson, provided an alternative to the traditional explanation that God is giving life to Adam. While a medical student, he published an article demonstrating that God’s cape and various protruding appendages closely mimic the shape and structures of the human brain. He suggested that Michelangelo, who studied human anatomy, may have intended to show God giving Adam the gift of intelligence. That story, without the student’s name, is routinely told by Sistine Chapel guides. Near the end of our visit, my wife noticed a scene that was not called out by our guide. A panel over the altar, showing God creating the sun and the moon, includes what can most delicately be described as an undraped and provocatively directed male derriere, apparently that of God. Some speculate this scene was Michelangelo’s way of insulting Pope Julius II for making him spend four years painting frescoes when he wanted instead to be a sculptor. Others piously suggest Michelangelo was illustrating that people are not supposed to see the face of God,

which seems a stretch because God’s face is shown in the same panel. Perhaps there is no message – the Sistine Chapel ceiling shows a lot of uncovered flesh reflecting only Michelangelo’s virtuosity. Whatever its raison d’être, Michelangelo’s moon reflects an eternal truth: The greater the artist, the greater the mystery.


Call Steve at 317-509-5486

Don Knebel works for Barnes & Thornburg LLP. You can contact him at For the full column and more photos, visit














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Love is just the beginning Commentary by Vicky Earley

Find things you love and build around them. Designers will be the first to tell you that they’d rather not start from scratch. Their best work is a combination of what you love and what they know. - Karol DeWulf Nickell, Signature Style: Creating Beautiful Interiors Decorating a room requires falling head over heels in love with one stunning textile. That one textile is the catapult for the remainder of the design. More often than not, that incredibly beautiful fabric will come with an amazing price tag. Fear not – remember that it’s just one fabulous fabric and, when mixed judiciously with moderately priced fabrics, it elevates all the players in the room. When it comes to mixing, most homeowners are comfortable with pairing a pattern with a solid. Beyond that, the thought of adding more strikes to the heart of design cowardice, and that is where so-so and polished part ways. This inspiration fabric should have at least three colors, which can be blended with two or more additional fabrics. Vary the fabrics with contrast, texture, scale, sheen and pattern. • Contrast: Overall color of one fabric should be light, with one medium and one darker. • Texture: Choose fabrics with different textures, such as a smooth silk, a woven linen or velvet. • Scale: Vary the size of the patterns by including one large, one medium and one smaller pattern or solid. For example, you might choose a large paisley, a medium stripe in coordinating colors and a small embroidered pattern or a solid texture. • Sheen: Mix shiny and matte fabrics. • Pattern: Mix curvy and linear patterns, such as a floral or a toile and a check or plaid, with a third pattern, such as a small overall print or solid color. Experiment with different fabric samples

until you find a grouping that feels comfortable then decide where they will be used. Spread the fabrics around the room to create balance. For example, if you use your inspiration fabric for draperies in your bedroom, you might use the same fabric for a couple of throw pillows, shams or a headboard. The second fabric could be used as a duvet cover and for window shades and to upholster one chair. Your third fabric might be a luxurious solid linen that can trim the window treatments, make shams or throw pillows for the bed and cover a bench at the foot of the bed.  Don’t forget that your walls and floor coverings are additional areas for color, pattern and scale. Consider those elements, as well as the style and scale of your furniture, when planning a room. Vicky Earley is the principal designer for Artichoke Designs in downtown Carmel. If you have an interior design question, please contact

Landscape – If you want to set up an easy landscape, it can be hard figuring out where to start, but working around a focal point or paying attention to simple sun and wind patterns will get you started. -

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Crash course on container gardening Commentary by Chris Arney

Are you limited on gardening space? Just about any plant will thrive when grown in a container. Understanding the basics of this type of gardening will give you a summer full of blooms and vegetables. Most importantly, use the proper sized pot. Match the container size to the mature plant size, not the seedling you are looking at. Small pots hold a limited amount of water, so unless you want to water several times a day, start with a large container. For large leafy plants like tomatoes, use at least a five-gallon pot. All garden containers need to have holes in the bottom for proper drainage. Most potting soil mixes will work well in a container garden. Potting soil is engineered to meet the unique demands of growing plants in containers. Avoid using garden soil or topsoil as the growing medium in your containers. Feel free to mix in some compost, but not more than 20 percent. Water your plants often. When watering, add enough until you see water leaking out of

the bottom of the pot. The soil will only hold so much water and the rest will drain away. Add a water-soluble fertilizer to your watering program twice a week. Mix the fertilizer at the labeled rate to avoid burning the leaves of your plants. There are many planter types available. Terra cotta pots are great, but plants in them tend to dry out quickly as the container actually wicks moisture from the soil. Plastic and concrete planters work great, however the latter can become extremely heavy once it is full. Feel free to get creative – old galvanized tubs, wheelbarrows, milk cans and jugs make fantastic garden containers. Adding a trellis is great for trailing plants like Mandeville, sweet potato vine and cucumbers. Container gardening can also accent your current landscape and garden. Chris Arney is the director of landscaping operations at EA Outdoor Services. You can contact him at Chris.Arney@

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Basement wine bar functions for whole family Remodeling by Larry Greene ORIGINAL BASEMENT: This home, located in the Woods at Grey Eagle subdivision in Fishers, was built as a custom spec home in 2005, and the homeowners moved in during 2006. According to the owners, “Although the basement was fairly nicely finished, we still wanted it more customized to our family’s needs. It was an alternative to moving – we took what we had and made it our own.” OPENING UP WALL: The wall separating the existing wet bar from the other finished room was opened up to provide a unifying feeling. New stained paneling was added to the back wall including a new French door opening to the theater room. A wrap-around granite countertop was added in addition to the wine storage wall included new wine racks, cubbies and cubes. The electrical upgrades include new pendants, recessed can lights and LED lights in the wine cabinets. WINE BAR DETAILS: The goal of the project was to turn the original plain wet bar into an expanded wine bar experience. The owner commented, “My favorite part of the new basement is the wine wall. It looks very custom and

Before fits the space to a 'T'. The trim carpenters and design team paid great attention to the details. They took a look at the style of the rest of my home, the details that the builder added, and incorporated these into the basement remodel. The custom moldings and even the door hardware were brought into the basement design. Someone first visiting our home would never know that the basement was remodeled – it looks like it was built at the same time as the rest of the house.” FINAL RESULTS: The homeowners commented, “We are using the basement every day. The

After kids like to go down there and sit at the bar to do homework or eat pizza. It is a quiet space for them. And we are planning to bring in a local wine store to host a wine tasting for our friends in our basement this summer.”

Larry Greene is the president of Case Design/Remodeling, a full-service design/build firm serving Hamilton County. Contact him at lgreene@




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Guitar Lessons With Baker Scott

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




Local couple fed up with diet plans, Discovers a simple One Day Diet and shows YOU how to easily lose weight and how to build a cash cow machine by showing others too! 317-557-3524


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


Growing Home Health and Personal Care Agency Looking for compassionate, dependable LPN’s, RN’s, Homemakers and Attendant care staff as well as HHA’s, Excellent pay and flexible hours. Call for Information ISS 1-866-906-7444 toll free EOE

NOW HIRING - NOBLESVILLE Fun, Friendly Person Needed for neighborhood bar: order, organize, clean, bartend Must be bondable 317-416-2749





The One Day Diet!

Noblesville Schools Employment Opportunity

The Viking Meadows Community Garage

196th & Hague, Noblesville Thur - Sat, May 17 - 19; 8 AM - ? Furniture, Clothing, Toys, Etc. Includes Multi-Family Sale raising funds for an adoption!

business opportunity

Advance Auto Parts is one of the leading automotive aftermarket parts retailers in the industry with over 3400 stores and growing. We are Now hiring: * P/T Counter Sales * P/T Delivery Drivers All Team Members enjoy a 20% employee discount No auto experience necessary, we’ll train the right person. Apply online : CARMEL LOCATION ONLY!

Mechanic, Full-time year round needed for transportation department. Benefits available. Salary range is $15 - $20/hour. CDL license with yellow safety card required or ability to obtain both. If interested, you may apply online within our Human Resource page at: www.

Community Garage Sale in Fishers *Sawgrass *Quaker Ridge *Spyglass Hill *Haig Point Fri.- Sat. May 18 and May 19 8-2

Windwood at Morse Annual Spring Sale

Donations of gowns — tax deductible Gowns — greatly discounted Proceeds donated to local charities Gowns from $100 (317)796-9432



Guitar Lessons

for your elementary grade student? Do ISTEP/IREAD-3 or other scores indicate need for extra support, help, and instruction? *Recently retired, actively licensed, K-6 teacher taking limited # of students for expert reading instruction. 997-2908

Beginner Violin Summer Camp


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

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 317-645-6043 References available

To your door nail services. Great for moms, or anyone in a nursing or assisted living facilities. Buy a Spa pedicure get a manicure for FREE!! *Ask about my frequent customer discount *We do Spa parties for any occasion. “Let me take care of you” Now at Fine Lines Salon • 815-8480


Annual Zionsville Neighborhood Garage Sale Sat, May 19, 8am-1pm Willow (131st) and Michigan

Maple Knoll Neighborhood Garage Sale –

Northwest corner of 161st Street & SpringMill Road (entrance off of SpringMill Road) in Westfield. Friday, May 18th from 8a-5p & Saturday, May 19th from 8a-3p.


*Liquidation Sale* Globes, Plates, etc. Friday May 18 1:00-5:00pm Saturday, May 19 8:00am-3:00pm 639 Burgess Hill Pass, Westfield (161st and Springmill in Maple Knoll)

We are a Small Group Personal Training Studio for women only and we are expanding to Fishers. We are currently accepting resumes for a Sales/Fitness Studio Manager for new location. Must have a passion for health and fitness. Send resume to:

Part-time Optical Technician

Busy Optometry practice in Carmel seeking an experienced part-time optical technician. Please fax resume, cover letter and references to 317-660-7438


seeks full-time Administrative Asst. Knowledge of Word, Excel, and Power Point preferred. Please send resume to: Administrator, 736 Hanover Place, Suite 200, Carmel, IN 46032

Current in Carmel

For pricing e-mail your ad to NOW HIRING


NOW HIRING FOR FALL 2012 SCHOOL BUS DRIVERS Are you looking for part-time employment? Would you like a job that follows the school calendar? Do you have a heart for working with children? The Carmel Clay Schools Transportation Department is currently seeking School Bus Drivers. • May earn up to $94 a day for existing Class B, CDL with school bus endorsement and school bus driver experience • Paid training program to obtain a Class B, CDL for those without a Class B, CDL • Upon successful completion of training may earn $88 a day with no experience • No benefits available but may earn an attendance bonus & voluntary retirement program School Bus Drivers will work an average of 3 hours per day running morning and afternoon routes; must be able to pass criminal history background check and also pass a BMV records check. Apply on-line to AA/EOE

CAREGIVERS FOR THE ELDERLY Top ranked agency looking for mature, energetic adults to assist seniors in their homes

$11.00 per hour

Senior Home Companions of Indiana, Inc. Helping Seniors Remain in their Homes Since 1996

We invite you to come by our office and fill out an application between the hours of 9-12 on Mondays and Thursdays mornings.

7164 Graham Road, Suite 170 • 317.841.0296 • Indianapolis, IN 46250

Are you overwhelmed at your office and at home?

Do you need someone with an outstanding background as a Personal Assistant to organize your professional and personal life? Someone who is an expert at making travel arrangements, coordinating meetings and special events, running errands, transporting your children to/ from activities, managing your home, and even walking your dog? No request is too small or too big.  If you want a simpler and more smoothly ran life, contact me at: Great Deals Savings Magazine is

Now Hiring

sales representatives for NE Indianapolis. Salary and commission to start.  Direct Advertising Sales experience a Plus. Call 1-877-587-9780 or send resume to Jim@

Like children?

Busy therapy clinic in Carmel needs part-time person for light bookkeeping and office administration. Flexible Hours.

Temporary Part – Time Position * 15 – 20 hrs / week (M – F) * Applicant needs to be proficient with social media sites: Facebook, Twitter, LinkedIn and online consumer sites: Craig’s List and ebay * Applicant must be able to multi-task * Position has the opportunity to become permanent and full-time. Email resume to: tkaiser@hydro-systems. com or fax to: 317-984-8100

MAINTENANCE WORKER Carmel Clay School Corporation is accepting applications for the position of Maintenance Worker 2 at Carmel High School. Candidates must possess experience with commercial boilers, circulating pumps, centrifugal chillers and cooling tower operations, as well as basic plumbing, electrical and day to day maintenance skills. Must be able to trouble shoot and diagnose related problems/equipment failures. Must possess excellent organizational skills, be a team player, & able to work with a diverse population. Work schedule is 9-5:30, with overtime as needed. Benefits eligible first day of month following 90 days of employment. Hourly rate $14.50 to $19.98, depending on education, certifications and experience. Valid driver’s license required, as well as a criminal history check. Apply on-line to AA/EOE


Restaurant Servers Housekeeping DIshwasher Grille 39 Manager – see our add on for details Apply in Person! 11925 N. Meridian Street Carmel, 46032 (317) 816-0777"

May 15, 2012 | 41

Get your card in front of more than 104,000 households! Call Dennis O’Malia @ 370-0749 for details SCHNEIDER & COMPANY, INC. SM

Business Advisors, Tax Preparation & Planning, Tax Cases, Accounting, Estate Planning, Valuations, Onsite Assistance, Buying, Selling or Starting a Business, QuickBooks Training

Elizabeth A. Laskowski, CPA James J. Schneider, J.D., CPA

James C. Hoppel, J.D., MBA

10321 N. Pennsylvania St., Indianapolis, IN 46280 317.844.1303 Fax: 317.844.1361 E-mail:

We offer thousands of lab tests! Affordable & Convenient • No Appointment Necessary No Insurance Necessary • No Doctor’s Order Required 13636 N Meridian, Carmel, IN 46032




Generations of Quality Craftsmanship

“Pilates with a Personalized Touch”

Laura A. Barr

Certified Pilates Instructor, Owner

$$$ Save $$$


• All mat classes $10 • By appointment only

For Service Call...

Kirk (317) 504-3395


Mike (317) 374-1590

14074 Trade Center Drive, Suite 212, Fishers, IN | 317.345.4669 |

Locally Owned & Operated

Jeremy Stacy Owner

• Landscape Design • Mulching & Edging • Patios & Walkways • Decorative Walls • Water Features



3676 East 106th St. Carmel, IN 46033

* Commercial / Residential Window Cleaning * Gutter Cleaning * Fully Insured * Free Estimates

Save 15% off 1st Time Cleaning (317) 645-8373

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

integrative medicine

W. EDWARD TURTON MD, FRCPC, FAARM Anti-aging Medicine – Nutritional supplements p 317-819-8383

600 E. Carmel Drive, Suite 161 Carmel, IN 46032




Air Conditioner or Furnace


Book a resort or cruise with us before July 31, 2012 and you will receive the following:


• On Board Credit for booked stateroom (min 5 night)* • PLUS Free Bottle of Wine for booking a suite on cruise • $50 Credit for all-inclusive reservation (min 5 night)** • PLUS Free Luggage Tags • Personalized Service (no 800 number deal with a person) • Book before May 30, 2012 and receive a special gift***

Expires 6/29/12 Call for details.

Offer good thru May 21

Rose Aire

Register for FREE CRUISE give-away at our website.

Heating & Cooling

*$25 for inside/oceanview, $50 for balcony, $75 for suite or above. **must be paid in full credit shown upon arrival.***must be paid in full. Specials cannot be combined with any other offers. Coupon has no monetary value. Travel must be completed by December 31, 2013.

(317) 356-7673

Jeff Neal, Vacation Specialist 317-439-8938 or












L. Siebert 632 Ironwood Drive Carmel, IN 46033

(317) 846-4166 (317) 509-3943






e LAURA'S LAUNDERMUTT e comou! W y Mobile Dog Grooming to This ad is COUPON a for $ (one co 10 OFF upon pe r

d quippe Fully E ing Van Groom


For information or to make an appointment call:




51 56





55 59






Find the items in the puzzle going up, down, sideways or diagonally and list them. Each letter is used no more than once.



58 65

















32 35


22 25





21 24



61 67












Across 1. Hooked up at Clay Terrace 4. Ann ___, Mich. 9. First Baptist Church sacred hymn 14. Word to an IU Health doctor 15. Carmel Racquet Club stroke 16. Part of a WISH-TV feed 17. Pacer or Colt 18. Practiced, as a trade 19. Approaches 20. Urban blight 22. Pay no heed to 24. Fishers HS wrestling team need 25. WRTV’s network affiliation 27. Hoosier National Forest home 29. Hate 32. Black cat, to some 34. Waikiki wiggle 38. Shed tears at Randall & Roberts Funeral Home 39. Pale-looking 41. Joe’s Butcher Shop trussing cords 43. Holiday greeting for 77-Across (3 wds.) 46. Exceedingly (2 wds.) 47. Conceal 48. Island strings 49. Birdbrain 50. Remove from the City Council 52. Leon Tailoring jacket measurement 54. Humane Society pooch without papers 56. Just manage, with “out” 57. Half of Q95’s morning duo 60. Fear 63. Our Lady of Grace service


67. Diminish 69. Old model at Pearson Ford 71. Cut off 72. Cheney’s successor 73. Bring upon oneself 74. Bright House cable network 75. Suffix with farm or home 76. Show flexibility 77. May honoree who can be found in the puzzle four times Down 1. Hoosier Motor Club handouts 2. ___ of Sandwich 3. Biblical pronoun 4. Death on the Nile cause, perhaps 5. Indiana State Museum piece 6. Navy jail 7. Pizza King fixture 8. Fixed up, like Georgia Street 9. Faeber’s Bee Windows cut glass 10. Take to Boone County court 11. Colts kicker, ___ Vinatieri 12. Old Italian bread? 13. More than half 21. Revolutionary leader 23. Got an apartment at Sophia Square 26. Donkey sounds 28. Mellencamp song: “No Better Than ___” 29. Felt sore from running the Mini Marathon 30. ____! Cucina Italiana 31. Promoted to excess 32. Exclamation of surprise 33. Folklore subjects 35. Improper, as influence

Current in Carmel














6 Gemstones

4 Hoosier Farm Animals

__________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________

__________________ __________________ __________________ __________________

5 Indiana Colleges

__________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________

3 Harry __________

__________________ __________________ __________________ 2 Cartoon Cats

__________________ __________________

1 Tallest Indy Building


36. Reasons to call R.V. Hallam Plumbing 37. Up to now (2 wds.) 40. Marsh peanut butter choice 42. Indy Towing’s haul 44. Noblesville HS spring dance 45. Victory Field single or double 51. Paradise 53. Toula’s Alterations bottom line 55. Turn topsy-turvy 56. “Dig in!” (2 wds.) 57. Bills at The Friendly Tavern

58. Passing mention in The Indianapolis Star? 59. Kohl’s tag line: ___ in the USA 61. Tie up 62. Old Peruvian 64. BSU homecoming guest 65. Mediocre 66. Unwanted e-mail 68. Carmel’s Kei purchase 70. Table scrap Answers on Page37

May 15, 2012 | 43

Built at size (100%)

Beyond the pounds you’ll lose, there’s a healthier life to gain. Indiana University Health weight loss brings long-lasting results, and can reverse diseases such as diabetes and high blood pressure. At IU Health, we’re dedicated to helping you lose weight and gain a new life. Part of a nationally recognized healthcare system, we offer a customized approach with surgical and non-surgical options. Experienced weight loss physicians team with nutritionists, psychologists and fitness experts in a comfortable, nurturing environment. You’ll also benefit from lifelong support, learning recipes and lifestyle changes that will keep you moving toward a healthier future. 2011 U.S.News & World Report rankings

COME TO A FREE SEMINAR AND GET STARTED. Visit or call 877.275.2555

©2011 IU Health 10/11 HY79011_4516

79011_4516_IUH_10.375x11.75_4c_CIC_PoundsYoullLose_v4.indd 1

11/14/11 2:38 PM

May 15, 2012  

Current in Carmel

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