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Tuesday, June 17, 2014

ArtSplash painter traveled all the way to Sochi, Russia, to find motivational stories in the world of sports / P22

Carmel School Board considering changing policy to allow guns in vehicles / P3

Newly opened Miracle restaurant brings dose of urban cool to Carmel dining scene / P7

Center for the Performing Arts announces upcoming 2014-15 schedule of performances / P30

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June 17, 2014

Current in Carmel

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June 17, 2014


Current in Carmel


Contact the editor

Have a news tip? Want to submit a calendar event? Have a photograph to share? Call Pete Smith at 489.4444 ext. 204 or e-mail him at pete@ You also may submit information on our website, You can also follow him on Twitter @carmeleditor. Remember our news deadline is typically ten days prior to publication.

It will no longer be a felony to have a gun secured in the trunk of a car on school property once a new state law goes into effect July 1. (Staff photo)

Schools could change gun policy

By Amanda Foust •

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On the cover

Carmel artist Donna Carr recently traveled to Sochi, Russia, for the Winter Olympics where she captured plenty of stories in her new exhibit of paintings. (Staff photo) Founded October 24, 2006, at Carmel, IN Vol. VIII, No. 35 Copyright 2013. Current Publishing, LLC All Rights Reserved. 30 South Range Line Road Carmel, IN 46032 317.489.4444 The views of the columnists in Current in Carmel are their own and do not necessarily reflect the positions of this newspaper.


Many school board policy changes were proposed at the June 9 school board meeting, the most striking of which was a change to the district’s weapons policy. schools The policy prohibits students, staff and teachers from carrying guns on school grounds, but it will now allow them to keep weapons secure in vehicle trunks and glove boxes on school property as long Phillips as the weapon is out of sight. Federal law has sought to prohibit guns on or around school property since the 1990s when the Gun-Free School Zones Act was passed. But the district’s proposed policy change would bring the district in line with a new state law that was passed this year and which will go into effect July 1. Gun advocates have said the law will remove the prospect of committing a felony for parents who have legal gun permits and have a weapon in their vehicle while they are picking up their children. School Board Member Greg Phillips said, “We have no choice but to implement a mistake.” The other school board members and Supt. Nicholas Wahl did not disagree. In fact, board president Layla Spanenberg said, “We would prefer not to have any weapons on school property.” But she said she was informed by the district’s lawyers that the board is prohibited by state law

from enacting a policy that would ban weapons in all circumstances. Most of Carmel’s Republican legislative officials (Rep. Steve Braun, Rep. Jerry Torr, Sen. Mike Delph and Sen. Scott Schneider) voted to approve the new state law with the exception of Republican State Sen. Luke Kenley. “Gov. Mike Pence believes in the right to keep and bear arms and that this is a common sense reform of the law that accomplishes the goal of keeping parents and law-abiding citizens from being Spanenburg charged with a felony when they pick their kids up at school or go to cheer on the local basketball team,” the governor’s office said in a statement at the time of the bill’s signing. However, the school board still needs to vote on the policy change at its next meeting on June 23. Other policy change recommendations that the board will consider at that time include the following policies: parent involvement, college and university programs, educational options, guidance and counseling, home-bound instructional programs, reproductive health and family planning, restraint and seclusion, and wellness. The policy change regarding teaching reproductive health and family planning garnered the most discussion at the June 9 meeting, but Spanenberg said it was needed to eliminate a redundancy between two existing policies. Philips said that while he personally had concerns it could lead to abstinence-only education, that no one had suggested implementing such a change.


Former daycare worker convicted The second of two daycare workers charged in the 2013 death of a 5-month-old child at an unlicensed Carmel daycare was found guilty on June 5. Kirsten Phillips, 23, was found guilty on felony counts of reckless homicide and involuntary manslaughter. A felony charge of neglect of a dependent had been previously dismissed. Phillips’s mother, Stacey Cox, 43, Phillips was sentenced to 425 days in prison in November after being convicted by a jury of involuntary manslaughter and two misdemeanor charges for deception and operation of a child care home without a license. Cox and Phillips, both Carmel residents at the time, were arrested as a result of the Jan. 24, 2013 death of Conor Tilson at an in-home daycare that Cox operated at 421 W. Main St. Read more at

Pagano book signing – Indianapolis Colts Head Coach Chuck Pagano will be signing his latest book, Sidelined: Overcoming Odds through Unity, Passion and Perseverance, at 11 a.m. June 21 at Barnes & Noble, 14790 Greyhound Plaza. With Pagano’s practical lessons on living, loving and leading, Sidelined inspires us all to stay in the game and never accept defeat. For more information visit   Songbook Hall of Fame induction – The Encore Gala Weekend and Great American Songbook Hall of Fame Induction will be conducted at the Center for the Performing Arts on June 20 and 21. The weekend includes the induction ceremony, an auction, cocktail reception, dinner and dancing and a concert. The concert will include performances by American Idol Jessica Sanchez, Broadway star Laura Osnes and vocalist Denzal Sinclaire. All proceeds from the weekend will benefit the Center for the Performing Arts. Saturday only tickets are $200. For more information call 843-3800 or visit Leader in the arts - Carmel artist Jerry Points received a lifetime achievement award at the Art Comes Alive 2014 Artists Gala that was conducted at the Art Design Consultants Gallery in Cincinnati. The juried exhibition included 88 works from artists throughout the nation. The Lifetime Points Achievement Award honors outstanding creativity, persistence and achievement for an artist who has dedicated his or her life to actively pursuing a passion for fine art. Fakes, Frauds & Forgeries – The Indiana Design Center & Sophisticated Living invite you to Fakes, Frauds & Forgeries featuring Robert K. Wittman Founder, FBI Art Crime Team and author of NY Times bestseller Priceless. This event will be conducted June 19 at the Indiana Design Center, 200 S. Range Line Rd. Drinks and hors d’oeuvres will be served at 6:30 p.m., followed by the presentation at 7 p.m. and a book signing at 8 p.m. Tickets are $25 and can be purchased online at

There are still analog TVs?

Monon repaving schedule

Yes, and people in Carmel still use them to access local schools and government television channels. But that will come to an end as Bright House has announced that it will phase out its analog signal by mid-August. So what do you need to do to get ready for the digital conversion? Read more at

It appears the plan to repave a portion of the Monon Trail won’t begin until 2015. The project would involve raising some manhole covers and the parks department would like MCI to pay for it. It will also give the city and parks department time to plan detour routes. Read more at

Business expanding The Indiana Municipal Power Agency will build a 14,000 square-foot conference center in Carmel as well as renovate its current office space. The IMPA is a not-for-profit power provider to 59 cities in Indiana, and Carmel is seen as the central meeting point for its municipal power providers. The estimated $7 million high-tech facility is set to be completed by the spring of 2015. Read more at www.currentincarmel. com.


June 17, 2014

Current in Carmel

June 17, 2014


Current in Carmel

Council close to completing comprehensive plan Preferred bike lanes included in the comprehensive plan


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but built in exceptions so bike lanes aren’t illogically forced into narrow streets. To protect homeowners, the council created “conservation corridors” which are areas where developers must consider protecting private property, privacy and environmental features. Councilor Kevin “Woody” Rider emphasized that the document provides guidelines, but not mandates. The comprehensive plan exists to keep everyone on the same page when approving new construction, renovation and neighborhood development. It doesn’t mean existing streets will automatically be changed to fit the plan. In most cases, residents wouldn’t have their

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After sitting in committee for almost two years, changes to Carmel’s Comprehensive Plan likely will be put in front of the council very soon. Although the Land Use government Committee still needs an official vote for a positive recommendation for the full Carmel City Council, members hashed out all of the changes June 9 and reached agreements on almost every issue. A brief meeting will be scheduled for early July to allow time to review the changes. Recently, some residents were concerned that the city would eliminate the potential for bike lanes throughout the city plans, opting for multiuse paths instead. These critics felt this would discourage cycling and that multi-use paths are not useful because serious cyclists traveling 20 miles an hour or more would share the paths with parents pushing strollers. Other residents feared that if bike lanes were expanded throughout the city that would mean tearing up people’s lawns and using eminent domain to seize private property. In the end, the council tried to make both sides happy. Originally, former committee members opted to remove bike lane recommendations and narrow city right-of-ways in their changes to the 2009 land-use guidelines. But on Monday, councilors decided to keep bike lanes in the document

Keystone Parkway

By Adam Aasen •



yard sizes affected by widening for bike lanes because these changes would be made when new homes are built. Still, it is possible that the city could install new lanes and widen streets when they regularly resurface existing roads or while installing new utilities or drainage. Councilors discussed several issues, such as emphasizing a need for more “empty-nester” homes in the city, encouraging public art without mandating any new projects, and whether one bike lane or two is better. In each instance, the council leaned toward leaving room in the language so issues can be handled on a case-bycase basis.






June 17, 2014

Current in Carmel

June 17, 2014


Current in Carmel


Miracle restaurant worth the wait Commentary by Pete Smith With the opening of Miracle Sushi and Modern Asian Cuisine restaurant at the Shops at Providence on Old Meridian Street across the street from Meijer, the city finally has NOW OPEN a restaurant it’s been searching for. Equal parts urban cool and uniquely Carmel, Miracle has combined the freshest sushi available with a distinctive menu of modern Asian entrees to create a one-of-a-kind restaurant that only a local owner could. And its location on Old Meridian Street provides ample parking without losing the feel of being a big-city destination. When the Hwang family, owners of the Fishers Korean restaurant E. Miracle, announced they were closing their restaurant on Allisonville Road, they said they hoped to have a new Carmel restaurant open in early 2014. “So many of our customers drove over here from Carmel,” said Sean Hwang at the time. “We just thought we would bring our restaurant to them.” It took a little bit longer to build out, but it was worth the wait. Decorated with a tasteful blue-gray and black décor, the restaurant features a full bar highlighted by a varied wine and sake selection and a series of custom martinis – but it’s the sushi bar that has early customers raving. That’s because Miracle’s fish is sashimi-grade and never frozen. It’s flown in several times a week and packed in dry ice to make sure it’s of the highest quality. “I can go to the sushi bar or go in the kitchen and eat the fish right there – that’s how fresh it is,” Hwang said. Miracle alternates menus between lunch and dinner, with lunch costing between $10-$20 and dinner averaging $20-$30 per person, Hwang estimated. But it’s the uniqueness of the menu that really stands out. And when considering the alternating specials, it’s possible to eat here for months and never try the same meal twice. Where else would you find mung bean kimchi pancakes, crispy roasted quail or handmade

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Feel better by feeling different. Owner Sean Hwang said Miracle restaurant serves Modern Asian cuisine. (Staff photo)

dumplings that combine jasmine rice, sausage, chive yogurt sauce and golden raisin chutney all on one menu? And who could resist a banana spring roll, ginger chocolate ganache and red chili mango sorbet on streusel for desert. “I wanted to bring the food to the next level,” said the 29-year-old Hwang, who said he wants his restaurant to define what modern Asian cuisine means. “We tried to offer something that no one has ever done before but that won’t scare people away.” With that in mind, Miracle also offers burgers, ribs and salads that can appeal to people more suited to American fare. “Our whole menu has been designed by a chef. Everything is great,” Hwang said. “It just depends on what people like to eat.” And even the music stands out and creates a perfect ambiance. It’s never stale because a host at the restaurant updates it nightly. “His dream is to be a producer,” Hwang said with a smile. He and his family clearly put a lot of time into the restaurant – it’s no miracle. So why the name? “Because that’s the way the food tastes,” Sean Hwang said. For more information visit or call 810-1737. Reservations are recommended.

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June 17, 2014


Current in Carmel


International piano competition takes center stage in Carmel By Dawn Pearson • More than 90 young pianists, ranging in age from 5 to 19 and representing five nations, will be tickling the ivories in the Carmel music Debut International Piano Competition from June 19 through June 21. The event will be hosted by the International Talent Academy, a nonprofit performing arts school. Young contestants will gather at the Tarkington Theatre in the Center for the Performing Arts as musical representatives from Kyrgyzstan, Israel, Japan and South Korea, along with U.S. musicians from Komarova seven states compete against each other for scholarship prizes. This multi-cultural competition is a reverie for ITA’s executive director Tatyana Komarova. “It was my big dream from the very beginning to run a competition of this caliber,” she said. “One of the goals of our academy is to raise the level of performing arts to world-class standards by giving opportunities to young children to enter a challenging world of performance, helping them discover their talents and reaching their fullest potential.” But Komarova couldn’t do this by herself. When her colleague, Irina Gorin, came to her with the idea to organize their own International

Chendi Liu, 12, said she is looking forward to playing on the Tarkington Stage. (Submitted photo)

Carmel High School senior Ari Brown, 17, said he thinks competition brings his playing to a higher level. (Submitted photo)

Piano Competition, Komarova was excited and thrilled for the opportunity and the challenge. “I hope this competition, in addition to all the excitement and prizes, will be a great learning experience for all participants,” she said. Carmel High School senior Ari Brown, 17, has been playing piano for more than eight years, and during that time he has developed a real passion and love of competition. He said he’s excited because now he can compete with international superstars right in his own backyard. “I love piano because I love music as a creative outlet. I also love piano because it is naturally a solo instrument and can create both harmony and melody,” Brown said. “Competition motivates me to work very hard on my pieces

and as a result I rapidly progress to new levels of music making.” Brown’s favorite piece to play is the “Ondine” part of “Gaspard de la Nuit” by Maurice Ravel, but listeners will have to wait to see if he performs this in the competition. Twelve-year-old music prodigy Chendi Liu will start seventh grade this fall, but she said she ready for the competition. “I think my favorite aspect of this piano competition will be playing two pieces that I love and have a chance to perform them twice,” Liu said. “I think that the Tarkington Stage is beautiful, and it will be such a cool experience to play there.” Liu began playing piano seven years ago when she was just 5 years old, and she knows that success has to be earned.

“My favorite thing about playing piano is when I perform a piece, because that is when all the hard work pays off,” she said. “It is a motivation to keep on playing even when things are rough.” Her favorite piece to play is Chopin’s Nocturne No. 20 in C-sharp minor. On the final day of the contest, 36 finalists will compete for placement within six age categories. A scholarship award ceremony and a Winners Concert with the prodigies will conclude the event. All aspects of the competition, including the scholarships, have been sponsored by local businesses and generous patrons of the arts. “The Carmel Debut International Piano Competition is poised to become a significant source of musical education, while promoting and expanding the arts in central Indiana,” Komarova said. “We would like to thank all of our supporters for their help and donations. Many families, community people, businessmen brought donations in the first month of the fundraising.” Their main sponsors are the City of Carmel, Piano Solutions, Andy Miller, IndyAutoMan, Pioneer Realty and the Glick Foundation. Tickets for the competition and the Winners Concert may be purchased at Tickets start at $15. For more information on donating or volunteering, as well as the latest news and announcements visit

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June 17, 2014


Current in Carmel

Businesses seek improved parking By Adam Aasen • Warm summer days will bring flocks of people to the Carmel Arts & Design District, making it more difficult for people to find planning that ideal parking spot. But local business owners and politicians say there isn’t a lack of parking in Carmel’s historic downtown. It’s just that people aren’t aware of the options. “Something needs to be done,” said Jason Peek, owner of the Main Street Barber Shop. “I feel like people don’t know enough about it, and even though the city has put some stuff, people still ask me where they can park, and I say, ‘Well, there’s two hundred spots at this garage right here,’ and they say, ‘I had no idea.’ We probably need to get out to the public better.” This year, the Carmel Redevelopment Commission spent more than $300,000 to maintain the parking garage at Sofia Square, which is available to residents and the general public. The Arts & Design District Business Association of Carmel had a meeting to discuss a comprehensive parking plan for the area. Business owners suggested increased visible signage for parking and perhaps shortening Main Street’s two-hour parking limit to only a half hour, to help customers who want to run in and out for transactional business such as picking up a to-go order from a restaurant. Joe Lazzarra, owner of Joe’s Butcher Shop,

A sign in the Arts & Design District does not point drivers toward a parking garage but instead to a surface parking lot that is usually full. (Staff photo)

said people don’t always walk to park in the garage if they are just going to make a quick stop at a business. He said if more long-term parkers used the garage, it could free up spots along Main Street. Mayor Jim Brainard pointed out that it’s not just the Sofia Square parking garage that people need to be aware of, but there’s free parking at the Lions Club and the Children’s Gallery. City Councilor Ron Carter agrees that there is plenty of parking, pointing out that the garage at the Indiana Design Center is one of the city’s best kept secrets. “Of course, my wife told me, ‘Don’t be telling everyone about that. That’s our secret place to park,’” he said. On the web – Visit to view a map of all the available areas with free public parking in downtown Carmel.

June 17, 2014


Current in Carmel


‘We all felt like champions’ By Amanda Foust • Carmel Middle School eighth-grader Alekhya Ankaraju recently earned the right to represent Carmel schools at the Naeducation tional Spelling Bee during the final week of May. Her spelling skills brought her all the way to the fifth round of the spelling bee’s semifinals before being knocked out trying to spell the word “miniaceous.” “Going to (Washington) D.C. for the first time was a really neat experience. The moment we made it to the airport and hotel we thought it was so nice, organized and ran smoothly,” Alekhya said. “We all felt like champions.” Growing up, her love for reading and writing soon revealed the talent she had for spelling. “I realized (spelling) actually sticks in my head and maybe I can further expand this little skill,” Alekhya said. Her journey started out with participating in the local spelling bee, progressed to regionals, and then she then received the honor of going to Washington D.C. to compete in the national competition. But along the way she received lots of help and support in training from her father, Krishna Ankaraju, and Carmel teacher Mary Service, who was instrumental in helping her to prepare. “They gave us this huge 3- to 4-inch dictionary and told us to study out of that. They gave us

Carmel Middle School eighth-grader Alekhya Ankaraju, center, advanced to the semifinal round of the National Spelling Bee. (Submitted photo)

word lists, and I mastered those words,” Alekhya said. “I looked at past misspelled words in past spelling bees to try to aid me and also looked at spelling words in the event that I got a word I didn’t know so I would know how to approach it.” She said one thing she would do differently is to have prepared better for semifinals. She did not expect to make it as far as she did. “I think I would have widened my range so it could have prepared me better for the words they gave me in semifinals and maybe even finals,” Alekhya said. Overall, she had a memorable experience. And for anyone interested in pursuing the same goal, she would advise students to spend a lot of time studying, practicing and believing they can excel further than they imagined.



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June 17, 2014


Current in Carmel

Boland to run for state treasurer By Ann Craig-Cinnamon •

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On May 31, the Indiana Democratic Party officially nominated candidates for the three statewide offices that will be up for politics election in November. In addition to Carmel resident Mike Claytor who is the Democratic candidate for Auditor, Fishers resident Mike Boland was selected to run State Treasurer. It’s a rare feat for two Democratic candidates to emerge from the Republican stronghold of Hamilton County. Boland moved from Illinois to Fishers in 2012 to be near his children and grandchildren after retirement, but has owned property in the area since 2007. He had a 30-year career in education and was also involved in politics in Illinois on many levels including serving 16 years in the Illinois House of Representatives. During that tenure he served as the chairman of several committees including the financial institutions committee during which he said he gained lots of knowledge that gives him the qualifications necessary to be State Treasurer. “I had been reading the paper and have been sort of astounded at a lot of the policies of Republicans here, so I agreed to do it,” Boland said. He cites the college savings program as one

The Indiana Democratic Party recently selected its candidates for the three statewide offices in November’s election. (From left) Mike Boland, state treasurer candidate; Beth White, secretary of state candidate; Mike Claytor, auditor of state candidate.

area that needs more publicity and focus. He also believes that the state should link depositing state funds in state institutions to those institutions offering lower interest rates for students and entrepreneurs. I believe there’s some problems here in Indiana just as there are in any state. One is the problem of getting good paying jobs. Indiana now has become the number one state in growth of poverty level jobs and so I see using the power of the state treasurer’s office, we can actually make a dent in those problems,” he said.

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ascension of Kelly Mitchell as the Republican candidate for Treasurer to succeed the retiring Delegates at the 2014 Indiana Republican State Richard Mourdock. The position had been the subject of a heated Convention nominated three women – a first – as battle between longtime party loyalists and statewide candidates to government compete in the November members of the Tea Party groups throughout Indiana. general election. Candidate Don Bates had Tea Party Current Secretary of State Connie support, while much of the party leadLawson and Auditor of State Suzanne ership establishment appeared to be Crouch will run for the positions that behind candidate Wayne Seybold. But each currently holds. But it will be the the battle took its toll, and after three first election for either candidate. rounds of voting the third candidate Lawson was appointed by Gov. Mitch carried the day. Daniels after former Secretary of State Mitchell Mitchell has been a regular at Carmel Charlie White was ousted in 2012. Republican events this year. The resident of the Crouch was appointed by Gov. Mike Pence northside of Indianapolis also currently works in after former Auditor Dwayne Sawyer resigned. the Treasurers office. But the surprise of the convention was the

June 17, 2014


Current in Carmel


Tattoo shop opens on Range Line

When your kitchen makes you feel like a celebrity chef, From left, Jay Schuler and Neil Foster will bring more than 25 years’ experience to Indiana Tattoo Company in Carmel. (Staff photo)

for someone else.” Foster comes from Alabama where he owned his own shop for 18 years. These artists say they can do any style of tattoo that people want. Their goal is to create a welcoming, clean business with wide open space and appropriate lighting so everyone knows how they value a sanitary atmosphere. For more information call 993-3526.

Greenberg-Schweiger engagement – Anne I. Greenberg, 24, of Carmel, and Austin M. Schweiger, 25, of Indianapolis, became engaged June 7. A summer wedding is planned for 2015. Both are 2008 graduates of Carmel High School and are recent college graduates. The bride to be, who works in business management and customer relations, is the daughter of Steve and Sally Greenberg of Carmel, and the groom to be, who works in project management for a design/build firm, is the son of Jeff and Wanza Schweiger of Carmel.


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When Carmel Tattoo Ink opened in the Arts & Design District about four years ago, some people said, “Can you believe now open Carmel has a tattoo shop in its downtown?” Now, a second tattoo shop has opened less than a mile away. Jay Schuler left his job as a tattoo artist at Carmel Tattoo Ink to open his own business with longtime friend Neil Foster. They each have more than 25 years of experience creating tattoos. Their shop is called Indiana Tattoo Company and it opened June 7 at 1077 S. Range Line Road in the Shoshone Place shopping center. Schuler was new to Carmel when he started at his former employer. But he said he came to love the area and that he decided to stay because he built up a strong clientele base. Once he saved enough money, he decided to pursue his dream of opening his own place. “It’s just time,” he said. “When you’ve been tattooing as long as me, you don’t need for work

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June 17, 2014


Current in Carmel

Wind Symphony to play gazebo

By Jessica Fox •

Saturday, June 7th Blair Clark

Saturday, June 21st The Slammer Jazz Trio

Have you ever wanted to find a way to get your kids or grandkids interested in classical music? The Indiana Wind Symphony’s free outdoor concert June 20 at the Carmel City Hall music Gazebo might be the perfect chance. The Symphony will partner with guest soloist Ken Knowles to performed selections from Broadway’s popular “Wicked” musical, along with marches from John Philip Sousa and Karl King and a few new pieces as well. “It’s a wonderful summer evening concert. Bring a lawn chair and a picnic. You can even bring the dog,” said Charles Conrad, the Indiana Wind Symphony’s music director. Tenor soloist Ken Knowles will sing the classic “Danny Boy” and “Nessun Dorma” from the opera Turandot. “Anytime I get to sing ‘Nessun Dorma’ it’s a real treat, and ‘Danny Boy’ is so emotional … It’s a real crowd pleaser,” Knowles said. Knowles occasionally has been invited to perform solos with the symphony, but this is still a unique occasion that listeners won’t want to miss. “I love singing with the symphony. Charlie is a great conductor, and I’m honored to be on the program,” Knowles said. Recently retired Carmel High School choral director Ann Conrad had hoped to perform at the concert as well, but she had to back out because of medical reasons.

The Indiana Wind Symphony will perform a rare outdoor concert in Carmel on June 20. (Submitted photo)

Knowles formerly taught at Carmel High School, too. But he taught English. Conrad did say that she believes there will be a little something for everyone at the event. “It’s an interesting place for kids even if they are not into it … It’s a great place to hear a variety of music – some former and some new,” Conrad said. The symphony is in its 14th season of performing as Indiana’s concert band. The 80-piece band includes professional musicians, music educators and musicians working in a variety of other jobs. Admission to this performance is free and listeners should feel free to bring their own food, blankets and chairs. Indiana Wind Symphony • Performance at the City Hall gazebo in Carmel • 7:30 p.m. June 20 • Free • For more information visit

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June 17, 2014


Current in Carmel

Legendary Carmel coach inducted into Indiana Football Hall of Fame By Gary Boskovich •

Since arriving at its current location in 1958, Carmel’s high school football team is typically ranked as one of the top programs in the state. And its ongoing success can sports be traced back to Dick Nyers, who coached that 1958 team to a 5-5 record. That squad consisted of a mere 29 players. Nyers would continue coaching at Carmel until 1967, compiling an overall record of 69–24–5. But his winning percentage might not be his most lasting accomplishment. That likely belongs to his work helping to found the Carmel Dads’ Club during the 1958–59 season. The Dad’s Club has grown to become one of the best feeder systems in the state - and not only for football, but for all Carmel sports. . For all those reasons and more Dick Nyers was inducted into the Indiana Football Hall of Fame June 12. Nyers attended Indiana Central College - now the University of Indianapolis - and participated in football, basketball and baseball all 4 years and track for 2 years. There he earned 14 letters in all – feat unequalled in the history of the university since that time. In addition, he was honored in 1954 for basketball being among the 10 best players in NCAA District 4 by Look Magazine. He joined the likes of other honorees which included Bevo Francis, Don Schlundt and Bobby “Slick” Leonard. After graduating from Indiana Central, Nyers was signed by the Baltimore Colts of the fledgling National Football League. “Playing with the Baltimore Colts for two years for a man my size is a great accomplishment,” he said. And there’s a little known fact that puts Nyers in the NFL history book - as a running back he caught the first touchdown pass ever thrown by legendary Colts quarterback Johnny Unitas. Once his playing days ended and when he was in need of work, Nyers turned to coaching. Carmel High School provided Nyers with his first coaching opportunity when he was just 23

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Dick Nyers coached the Carmel football team from 1958 to 1967. (Submitted photo)

years old. And he was quickly hooked. “I still follow Carmel in every sport that they play and still remain in touch with kids that played for me,” he said. One former player Nyers stays connected with is Kendrick “Tad” Sinnock who played quarterback for him the first two years he coached at Carmel. They golf together regularly during the summer and remain good friends. “He really upgraded the program tremendously and he brought the Baltimore Colts offense with him…really a step up (from) where we had been,” Sinnock said. Nyers not only coached football at Carmel, he taught there as well. And to demonstrate his popularity as a teacher, Sinnock recalls the story of what happened when Nyers announced his engagement. “All the girls in the junior class wore black the next day,” Sinnock said. “They were all sad he decided to marry somebody.” The mourning over his being taken “out of circulation” was widespread. Nyers said, “Beyond a doubt, Carmel was probably my greatest success, and it was one that I truly loved.”

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June 17, 2014


Current in Carmel

Little Star Center student gives a gift from the heart By Ann Craig-Cinnamon •

Hudson Miles is a 9-year-old boy from Fishers who recently read in his Scholastic Newsletter about a boy his age fundraiser who had donated stuffed animals to his local fire department because he had read that kids being transported by ambulance are often very afraid. The idea was that the stuffed animals would give them comfort. Hudson told his mom that he wanted to do that, too. So the family posted a notice on its Facebook page and spread the word that if people would just donate one dollar, they would go to the dollar store and buy a stuffed animal. The family was overwhelmed when the response to the plea was $160 in donations. Hudson and his family bought 160 stuffed animals and personally delivered them to the Fishers Fire Dept. on May 23. It’s a sweet story even if it ended there. But it doesn’t, because Hudson has Asperger Syndrome. This kind of thoughtful, concerned act, according to Hudson’s mother, Angie Miles, is not typical of a child with Asperger’s. “A hallmark of Asperger’s is that it is a social disease and it inhibits them from being able to consider other people’s feelings. That’s the number one marker of the condition,” she said. Hudson is considered moderately affected by the disorder, his mother said and adds, “It’s


touched our hearts. I think other parents of Asperger’s children would see how significant this is. Really for any child, it’s a big deal to be selfless and do selfless things, but for an Asperger’s child it’s just especially great,” she said. The Fishers Fire Dept. was so moved by the act that it sent out a press release to media outlets in the Indianapolis area saying “The Fishers Department of Fire and Emergency Services thinks this is an amazing boy with an amazing heart for others, and celebrates that Hudson 9-year-old Hudson Miles with the stuffed animals he donated to the was able to define Asperger’s Fishers Fire Department. rather than to be defined by it. Hudson’s generous donation will keep our ambusomething that certainly impacts our lives very lances stocked for quite a while.” much.” In the meantime, Miles said her family takes He recently began attending Little Star Center things one day at a time. in Carmel which is an Applied Behavior Analytics “We celebrate all of his victories,” she said. licensed center. Miles said that it was a crisis “One day when he came home from Little Star, situation that brought them to the center and it and this just sounds so benign to anyone else, has proven to be life-changing for them. but part of his progress report that day was Hudson receives 35 hours of one-on-one inthat he had asked an adult ‘how is your day gotense therapy per week at the center and Miles ing’ which is a huge deal for him and I’m just as references the stuffed animal donation as an proud of him doing that as I am for doing this. example that it is working. We’re getting there one step at a time.” “It’s just phenomenal. It just really, really



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June 17, 2014


Current in Carmel

Best in the Midwest

For the second consecutive year the Carmel 5/6 Pups Gold lacrosse team won the Indiana Youth Lacrosse Association state championship. They took the trophy in a 7-4 win against a very good team from Hamilton Southeastern. The 5/6 Pups Gold team went undefeated in IYLA competition, outscoring its opponents by a combined score of 114-13. A week later, the team won the Midwest Premier Lacrosse League U13 championship, beating a strong seventh grade team from the Chicago area, 10-6. Top row from left, coaches Jamie Gish, Larry George, Bill Padgett and Eric Neidlinger; middle row from left, Peyton Brown, Zach Gish, Will Padgett, Chase Turner, Preston Bullard, Nicholas George, Carter Fernandez, Garrett Sharp, Gabe Quigley, Joe Gollmer and Sam Bedich; and bottom row from left, Dawson Rider, Teddy George, Logan Sandlin, Kyle Kleva, Eric Allen, Grant Moore, Jack Neidlinger, Peyton Sandlin and Meade Hicks. Not pictured are Will Pippen and coaches Jay Pippen and Mark Hicks. (Submitted photo)

Taking state by storm

The Carmel girls tennis team won a state championship and secured an undefeated season when it beat North Central 5-0 June 7. Front row from left, Jackie Holland, Sophia Gould, Megan Lugar, Molly Fletchall, Bailey Padgett, Lauryn Padgett and Mary Voigt; and back row from left, Molly Frank, Danielle Kluttz, Lily Klootwyk, Kristen Layman, Caroline Cooler, Zoe Woods, Alissa Ozlowski, head coach Mike Bostic, Sherry Yang, Natsuha Ogawa, Jessica Tao, assistant coach Kim Smith, Elaina Vohra, assistant coach Carl Mower and Angela Wu. (Submitted photo)

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June 17, 2014


Current in Carmel

Dispatches Yard sale for Habitat for Humanity – Deer Creek Community Church will host a yard sale to support its Habitat for Humanity build. The sale will be from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. June 21 at the church, 1008 S. 9th St. in Noblesville. If you would like to contribute items to the yard sale, contact Terri Milbank at 9027210 or

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Riverview golf tournament – The public is invited to join Riverview Health Foundation for the 22nd annual Heartfelt Thanks Golf Tournament June 25 at Pebble Brook Golf Club in Noblesville. Registration for the Florida scramble begins at 9:30 a.m., with an 11 a.m. shotgun start. Register by contacting Jessica Deering at or 776-7938.

Build a disaster kit – Disaster preparedness kits will be available to families during PBS KIDS in the Park from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. June 21 at White River State Park, 801 W. Washington St. Community volunteers and Allstate agents from central Indiana will help kids and families build free disaster kits they can use in the event of an unforeseen emergency. This event will also help educate residents on the importance of preparedness.

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Troop building cat shelters – Girl Scout Troop 885 of Carmel is working on a Silver Award project to build feral cat shelters for Speedway Animal Rescue. They need donations of WalMart gift cards, fleece blankets, cotton insulation and 18-gallon plastic tubs in order to complete their project. To support this project, contact the troop at ledaily4@ to schedule a pickup of your donation. Learn about TIF financing – The Constitutional Patriots will host their next meeting at 7 p.m. June 17 in the Fellowship Hall at Central Christian Church, 1242 W. 136th St. Mike Shaver, a public policy consultant to local governments will discuss tax increment financing. TIF financing has been used in Carmel to develop more than 20 areas of Carmel including City Center. Carmel Clerk-Treasurer Diana Cordray will also speak about transparency in government. For more information visit

Jason Black golf outing – In memory of a beloved employee who passed away in 2013, Indiana University Health North Hospital will host the Inaugural Jason Black Memorial Golf Outing on June 26 at Bear Slide Golf Club in Cicero. Proceeds from the golf outing will be placed in a scholarship fund for Jason’s children. To register, contact Tracy Miller at 688-5678 or   New book study beginning – A new study of the book, Unglued: Making Wise Choices in the Midst of Raw Emotions by Lysa Terkeurst, will begin June 18 at St. Mark’s United Methodist Church, 126th Street and Gray Road, and help participants understand and manage emotions. For more information visit   The Nutty Birder to speak – Join the Spring Green Garden Club at 7 p.m. June 19 at the John Hensel Government Center, 10701 N. College Ave. for its June program titled Conserving Our Habitat led by Rob “The Nutty Birder” Ripma. He discovered birding at age seventeen and loves sharing his knowledge and why humans must work to conserve bird habitats. This event is free.

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June 17, 2014


Current in Carmel

Coach put basketball team on map Commentary by Fred Swift

of Carmel as a small town somewhere in central Indiana, but were not sure exactly where. In the state championship game, Carmel upset You could say Eric Clark went a long way highly-ranked East Chicago Washington and put toward putting Carmel on the map. He was a Carmel on the sports map for good. No Hoosier teacher, a counselor, a coach, a school adminislacks knowledge of Carmel anymore because, of trator and community back in the day role model. course, in Indiana if your school wins the state in basketball everyone seems to know who you are. Born in 1935, he Clark retired from coaching after that chamgrew up in his parents’ home on River Road in pionship, and was named Coach of the Year and what was then a very remote corner of southlater inducted into the Indiana Basketeast Clay Township. His father was a ball Hall of Fame. He then went on to doctor, a prominent heart specialist. become an assistant principal at CHS for Clark graduated from Carmel High 20 years. School in 1953, then Earlham College, He retired in 1997, but remained in and then started a career of nearly 40 Carmel, started a firewood business years in education, first as an elemenwhich provided for exercise, enjoyed tary teacher, then high school, coaching hunting and fishing, attended sporting football, then basketball and finally enMug events with his family and was considtering administration. ered a part of the school family until his untimely Stories about the always-upbeat Clark are death in 2009. legendary. It is said that as the high school prom Carmel’s iconic bowl-style gymnasium and approached each year, he would make efforts to surrounding athletic facility where more than 100 match boys and girls who otherwise had no state championship team photos and trophies dates for the big dance – certainly a true story. in all sports are now displayed, is appropriately Carmel had been a small school when Clark was named the Eric Clark Activity Center. a student, and his informal personality and actions left that small school touch on a big school Fred Swift is a former member of population. the Carmel City Council, a former Back in 1977, his seventh year as CHS basketnewspaper editor and a 60-year ball coach, Clark took his unranked team to the resident of Carmel. He currently serves as a board member of the state finals. Hard as it is to believe, many in InCarmel Clay Historical Society. diana outside the Indianapolis area still thought

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June 17, 2014


Current in Carmel






Rick Thomas Ahr, 56, of Carmel, died June 7, 2014, at his home surrounded by his family. A thoughtAhr ful son, loyal brother, devoted husband and loving father, Rick was born January 18, 1958, in Fort Wayne. He worked as an electronic pre-press technician, most recently with Multi-Packaging Solutions in Indianapolis. Rick had a love of sports including baseball, hockey, golf and football. He played the drums in a band and enjoyed a wide variety of music genres. He fought a hard, courageous battle with kidney cancer and never once lost sight of his undying faith. Rick is survived by his wife, Janet Ahr of Carmel; one daughter, Dr. Katherine (Matt) Jones of Noblesville; one son, Parker Ahr of Westfield; his father, Thomas Ahr of Fort Wayne; a sister, Stephanie (Mark) Linehan of Fort Wayne; 10 nieces and nephews; and 12 great-nieces and -nephews. He was preceded in death by his mother, Eleanora Ahr. A funeral service was conducted June 14 at Christ United Methodist Churchin Westfield. Memorial contributions may be made to Christ United Methodist Church, 318 N. Union St., Westfield, IN 46074. Online condolences may be made at www.

Daniel R. Sheeks, 46, of Indianapolis, died June 5, 2014. Dan was a 1986 graduate of Carmel High School and served in the Indiana National Guard, including two tours in Iraq. He was preceded in death by his parents, Charles “Reed” and Mary Ann Schwartz Sheeks. Survivors include his wife, Cheryl; two children, Danny and Samantha; and two brothers, Rodney (Cindy) Sheeks and twin brother Michael (Cindy) Sheeks. A reception in honor of Dan was conducted June 8. Sheeks Arrangements were entrusted to Bussell Family Funerals, Carmel. Online condolences may be made at Jesse J. Durbin Jr., 74, of Carmel, died June 8, 2014.  Jesse is survived by his wife, Roberta; four sons, Steven (Kristy), David (Christy), John (Teodora) and James (Elise) Durbin; six grandchildren; and a brother, Daniel (Susan) Durbin.  A memorial Mass will be conducted at 4 p.m. June 20 at Our Lady of Mount Carmel Catholic Church, 14598 Oakridge Rd. in Carmel. Memorial contributions may be made to the American Cancer Society. Online condolences may be made at Arrangements and care were entrusted to Bussell Family Funerals.


Edward A. West, 67, of Indianapolis, died June 11, 2014, following a nearly twoyear battle with cancer. A native of Clay City, Ind., he was born Sept. 20, 1946, to Fred West and Evelyn VanHorn West Luther. West spent the bulk of his career at Eli Lilly and Company, which he joined in 1972 as a pharmaceutical sales representative. In 2003, West retired from Lilly and joined WellPoint where served as senior vice president of corporate communications until retiring in 2007. Prior to joining Lilly, West taught in public school systems in Merrillville, Marion and Muncie. He is survived by his wife, Barbara Lewis West; West a son, Brian (Carrie) West; a sister, Rhonda (David) Huxford; his stepfather, Melvin “Bing” Luther; and extended family. A celebration of life service will be conducted June 18 at the Eiteljorg Museum, 500 W. Washington St. in Indianapolis. Arrangements were entrusted to Leppert Mortuary-Nora.

Paul Nikolaos Tides, 79, of Carmel, died June 7. Paul was born on Jan. 6, 1935, in Tides Kilkis, Greece, to Nikolaos Konstantinos Karapanagiotides and Sotiria (Amanantides) Karapanagiotides. Paul immigrated to the United States in October 1955 when he first settled in Canton, Ohio, before finally moving to Indianapolis. He married Tana Aitzis in March 1968. Paul was a member of the International Union of Painters and Allied Trades for more than 30 years; he retired in 2000. Paul also owned and operated Ted’s Steakhouse – Eagledale. Paul served in the U.S. Army. Paul was a member of Holy Trinity Greek Orthodox Church and he volunteered in many Greek Church Festivals. Paul is survived by his wife, Tana (Aitzis) Tides; a son, Nikolaos Tides; a daughter Sotiria (Brian) Oliver; and two grandchildren, Nikolas and Anna Oliver. A funeral service was conducted June 11 at Holy Trinity Greek Orthodox Church, 3500 W. 106th Street in Carmel. Burial was at Crown Hill Cemetery. Memorial contributions may be made to Holy Trinity Greek Orthodox Church. Online condolences may be made at

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June 17, 2014


Current in Carmel

Bookstore supports other programs Commentary by Jeff Worrell

books and people and with my daughter grown, now I have the time to do this.” She was quick to give credit to the volunteers The Carmel Clay Public Library is often recogwho show up each week to staff the store durnized for a variety of exceptional qualities. ing shopping hours. Couples like Bruce We assume VOlunteerism it is the best and Jan Reynolds or Alan and Sue Potasnik who loyally appear each week to place to go in greet browsers in search of their next order to figure out the names of the discounted literary treasure. three middle ear bones which distinAlan Potasnik said, “Sharon is the guish mammals from reptiles. type of volunteer all of us dream of When a Saturday afternoon turns working with. She is a tireless worker, rainy, a quick trip to the library can easLandis both in the store and at the semi-annual ily produce a fictional escape to another book sale. She puts in more time gratis and covtime and place. The library even has an area to ers so many things out of her own pocket so pick-up a coffee drink or a chocolate chip cookie. But how many of you would expect to not just that the store doesn’t have to. She defines hard work and dedication.” borrow a book at the library, but buy one? The revenue generated from sales of $3 hardBehind the door marked Friends Library Bookcover books and $1 mass-market paperbacks store in the main entrance hallway, is a cozy adds up. But the funds are put to good use and retail outlet for gently used books, DVDs and go exclusively towards supporting programming audiobooks. A bookstore within a library manfor library users. aged by volunteers - how clever. Thanks to Landis and her team of volunteers, Head volunteer Sharon Landis runs the operayou now have the option to not just borrow a tion and has been doing so for the past four book, but purchase one and never return it. years. She is assisted by an additional 28 unpaid assistants who not only run the store, but process donations and pick out books for inclusion Jeff Worrell is a member of the in the collection. Carmel Redevlopment Commis“This is my chance to give back to my comsion.He recognizes volunteers on munity. I have a degree in Library Science, so this “Connecting with Carmel” on cable channel 16. Contact him at jworrell@ opportunity gives me a way to use my skills and contribute,” Landis said. “I enjoy working with

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June 17, 2014


Current in Carmel

Artist Donna Carr will have a solo show at ArtSplash in July and will exhibit her Olympic artwork from Sochi. (Submitted photos)

ArtSplash painter traveled all the way to Sochi, Russia, to find motivational stories in the world of sports By Adam Aasen • Every painting tells a story. Whether it’s a warrior heading into battle or a mother holding a child, people stare cover story for long periods of time, discussing what the tale might be behind those brushstrokes. The world of sports is one area full of stories. And Donna Carr, a local painter at ArtSplash Gallery, watches athletes and sees stories worthy of paintings. A desperate boxer – sweaty and bruised – stares down his enemy. A focused football player pushes his way through his opponent, eyes locked onto victory. There’s determination, victory, loss, pride, joy, majesty. Everything a painter needs to tell a story. “There is so much emotion,” she said. “I have to have a passion about an image and that’s when I do my best painting. When I see their passion and emotion, it makes me passionate.”

‘Football was kind of my passion’

Carr is working on a series of portraits depicting athletes in action. She recently returned from Russia where she took photographs of Winter Olympic athletes in Sochi. Now she’s turning her photos into watercolor and oil paintings. She said she plans to turn it into an exhibit at ArtSplash, but she’s already getting quite some demand for her sports paintings. One her paintings of Russian Olympic athlete Viktor Ahn is going to be on display at the new Hoosier

Salon gallery and will be published in a Russian sports magazine. Sports have always been a passion of Carr’s. Growing up in northern Ohio, her father was obsessed with football. “My father was a real avid football fan, and I remember he’d have a console TV with one football game and a portable TV with another game and other games on two different radios,” she said. “Football was kind of my passion growing up.”

Finding other subjects in Sochi

Her husband, Gary Roberts, is dean emeritus of the Robert H. McKinney School of Law at IUPUI and a longtime expert in sports law. He’s a former attorney for the NFL and was interviewed on CNN recently about the Donald Sterling NBA controversy. Roberts was invited to be part of the Court of Arbitration for Sport ad hoc Division, which settled all legal disputes related to the Olympics. So Carr traveled with her husband to Sochi where she found plenty of artistic inspiration. She took photos of the Russian skater and hockey players. She got some great shots of Lolo Jones and the bobsled team. She even took photos of Nick Goepper, the Olympic skier from Indiana. She also was emotionally moved by the stray dogs wandering the streets of Sochi, which might become a painting as well. One dog in particular she caught her fascination. He was nicknamed “Crow” because he would beg for food from strangers. He had a

scar on his face that might have been the result of a street fight with another dog. Carr said it’s another example of how you can find stories in just about anything.

‘I always make changes’

This isn’t her first foray into artwork about sports. She had a painting of former Indianapolis Colts center Jeff Saturday on display during a special exhibit when Indianapolis hosted the Super Bowl. Parents of athletes have also commissioned her to do portraits of their kids, such as a teenage hockey player. And she has completed several paintings of race horses. With each project, she starts off with photography for inspiration, but she isn’t afraid to add her own artistic touch. “Even when I stay realistic in the portrait, I always make changes,” she said. “I change tones. I add shadows. I take out other body parts.” When she worked on the Jeff Saturday portrait, there were bodies lying on the ground and lots of background action that she felt, “took away from him,” so she made the changes. Carr is plugging away to finish her Olympic series, but with her hundreds of photographs to browse through, she said it might take her a while. She is hoping to perhaps mix some of her completed Olympic images with her existing sports portraits to create a fun display soon at the ArtSplash Gallery, located on West Main Street in the Carmel Arts & Design District. For more information visit her online at

June 17, 2014


Current in Carmel



For-youramusement park

More sense than dollars

Commentary by Danielle Wilson

Dave Brat, the Tea Party challenger to Virginia GOP House Majority Leader Eric Cantor, won the primary last Tuesday night in what irrefutably was a major upset. Brat took aim at Cantor’s support of immigration legislation that would give amnesty to those that entered the United States illegally. There are mixed reports out there, but Cantor spent well more than $1 million dollars on his campaign (and had more in reserve), while Brat spent in the neighborhood of just more than $100,000. This is the first time since 1899 that a sitting majority leader had lost an election  – and remember, this was the primary. Said Brat in a story posted on FoxNews. com: “If you go knocking door to door, you’ll know the American people think they’re in trouble. … It was a miracle.” Good to know there are some Republicans – and supporters – attempting to clean up the party. It’s also proof that a strong message means more than a brimming cache of cash. ••• The annual Encore Gala Weekend for our region’s Center for the Performing Arts is coming up June 20-21, and it should be quite an event for attendees. We’re helping to sponsor the two-night extravaganza, and, well, we’re extremely excited about it. The first night has patrons at the Indiana Roof Ballroom for cocktails, a silent auction and the Great American Songbook Dinner Dance, at which CFTPA Artistic Director Michael Feinstein and Friends will perform. The next night at the Palladium, there will be the Hall of Fame induction of Johnny Mathis, Shirley Jones, Linda Ronstadt and Nat King Cole and exciting live musical performances by special guests. Natalie Cole will accept the award for her father. Performers include Peter Cincotti, American Idol finalist Jessica Sanchez, Broadway star Laura Osnes, Canadian vocalist Denzal Sinclair, and Songbook Youth Ambassador Julia Goodwin. Seats for June 21 still were available at press time. For more information call 843-3800. Brian Kelly, publisher, and Steve Greenberg, general manager, are co-owners of Current Publishing, LLC. Write them at info@

Wanna write us a letter? You can do it a couple ways. E-mailing it to is the quickest and easiest. The old-fashioned way is to snail mail it to Current in Carmel, 30 S. Range Line Road, Carmel, IN 46032. Keep letters to 200 words max (we may make exceptions), and be sure to include your home ZIP code and a daytime number for verification.

When encouragement is justified Commentary by Terry Anker The now defunct Indianapolis Athletic Club had a policy of posting the names of members who were unwilling or unable to pay their bills in a timely fashion in a prominent place on the wall of the clubhouse. Deadbeats or not, it would convince the errant fellows to pay up. And, it would offer some prurient thrill to the collected mass that would routinely peruse the list with each new month. Some names would be surprising and might indicate an unusual financial problem for them or their companies. Others were familiar in the fraternity of slow-payers. Either they traveled so much that their mail (and their attentions) were lagging far behind the expectation of the accounting department; or as was more often the case, they were habitual over-spenders, gladly charging today what they could not pay for tomorrow. It always struck me as a highly effective, if somewhat direct, way to keep receivables under control. There are many points on the sliding scale from failing to collect what we’re owed to

outright public humiliation of those who convert the property of others without fair payment. Some organizations send slow accounts to a collection agency promptly and without fanfare. Others, attempt to consider circumstance. Why is the payment late? Can we rely on eventual remuneration? But do we have a right to be indignant of folks who do not pay – at least not like we do? What right does the community at large have in keeping other people current? Should we be more compassionate or less? Can we judge the neighbor whose association dues are years behind yet still maintains a fleet of automotive toys? Can we criticize the unfulfilled pledge from the person in church with the Cadillac in the parking lot? When is a little public encouragement justified? Terry Anker is an associate editor of Current Publishing, LLC. You may e-mail him at terry@currentincarmel. com.

Q U O T E   O F  T H E   W E E K “Our culture is competent to implement almost anything and to imagine almost nothing.”

- Walter Brueggemann

Well I just returned from my family’s annual pilgrimage to the best people-watching, and as it turns out, educational, amusehumor ment park in the Midwest, Kings Island. Luckily for your reading pleasure, it did not disappoint. We arrived about 30 minutes prior to the gates opening, leaving me more than enough time to apply sunscreen to my pasty-white ginger offspring and to count tattoos among fellow park-goers. Standing in one location, I easily identified 21 ink lovers in less than 60 seconds. We headed first to the Banshee, the new pipe coaster which claims to be the longest inverted one in the world. My youngest daughter sat out, not quite ready to submit her little body to blackout-inducing G-forces. Oh, how I wish I had volunteered to stay with her. Even with prophylactic naproxen coursing through my bloodstream, I got off the ride with a pounding headache, feeling dizzy and slightly nauseous. Assuming my mild concussion would eventually abate, I continued on to more brain-jarring rides until just after lunch, when I finally called it quits. Clearly too old for that nonsense, I transitioned to gentle log flumes and the ‘80s Flashback Show. Michael and Bruce on the same stage! The beauty of throwing in the towel that early of course is that I had hours to sit and judge fellow patrons while my family pressed on. The reoccurring themes? Obesity and immodest dress. Granted, Kings Island has a water park and the day was plenty hot, but if I never see a plus-size gal in a string bikini top riding the Racers again in my life, that’ll be one less traumatic moment to address in counseling. Even my 10-year-old asked why there were so many overweight people. As I sucked down a soft-serve cone, I explained about the Midwest weather and consequential lifestyle. Then over a pepperoni pizza, we discussed how you can be stuck indoors for six months but still be healthy. At Wendy’s on the way home, we decided we’d learned some valuable lessons about nutrition and ketchup. Our teenager’s cell phone lies somewhere underneath loop four of Diamondback, our older daughter left in tears because she just “wanted to ride one more ride,” our younger son is combating addiction after failing to win a life-size gorilla on the ring toss and I am suffering a mild wrist sprain from the Haunted House Shoot-Out. Overall, though, we can chalk up another successful Kings Island venture for the Wilson clan. Peace out.

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


June 17, 2014


Current in Carmel

From Rome to Fort Wayne Commentary by John Accetturo It was really strange going to Fort Wayne to attend the Republican State Convention after just spending several weeks in opinion Italy. The terrain was so flat on I-69 as my wife and I headed to Fort Wayne compared to the mountains and hillsides we experienced as we drove through Italy. This time I was an observer at the convention with my better half, Christine Accetturo, an elected delegate. There were 1,650 certified delegates at the convention but only 1,498 voted in the State Treasurer race that had three candidates – Wayne Seybold, Don Bates and Kelly Mitchell. You might be asking, “Well, what happened to the other 152 delegates?” They either did not show up or did not bother to vote. Unfortunately, some of the no-shows included elected officials from Carmel and Westfield. I won’t embarrass them by putting their names in this article, but they know who they are. The no-shows subverted others who were willing to serve. I really don’t know their reasons for not showing after being elected to attend, but shame on them. The convention’s two main actions included the approval of the Republican State Platform and the nomination of the candidate for State Treasurer, which was a contested race. Proposed changes to the platform to remove the sentence saying marriage is between and a man and woman were defeated by a significant majority.

The Treasurer’s race went three ballots with the underdog candidate getting the nomination on the third ballot. The breakdown was the Tea Party supported Don Bates, social conservatives supported Kelly Mitchell and party regulars wanted Wayne Seybold. In the end, the Tea Party joined in with the social conservatives in the third ballot to give Mitchell the nod after the low-vote-getter Don Bates had been dropped from the ballot. I believe the nomination of Mitchell shows the party establishment of the Indiana Republican Party is not as strong as it used to be. So it now looks like the Indiana Republican party has three factions: the Tea Party, social conservatives and the party establishment. From what I saw at the convention, party delegates have become more conservative than ever, so the mainstream party people will need to work with all sides to get Republican candidates elected. I see the same here in Hamilton County where there have been more challenges to party regulars than ever. I believe it is a bad idea to oppose candidates within the party just because of their affiliation in one segment or the other. Candidates need to be evaluated based on their qualifications, character and their beliefs, not which faction they fit into. John Accetturo is a Carmel resident and former member of the City of Carmel Common Council. To reach John, write him at

READERS’ VIEWS Stop sign needed at 126th Street intersection Editor, A few weeks ago I had the same thought about the 3-way stop at 126th Street and Auman Drive, but then I really started to think about it. If my recollection serves me right, the Keystone project’s main goal was to help the flow of traffic on Keystone while providing safe crossing at the intersections. They were not put in to turn every intersecting street into a residential expressway. Don’t forget, the original INDOT plan was to widen Keystone Parkway and add more turning lanes and traffic signals. Be happy that didn’t happen. Zero to 50+ (30 is the posted speed limit) from Auman Drive to the 126th Street and Keystone roundabout is not uncommon with the stop sign. If the stop sign were to be removed,

the unimpeded traffic would pose a much bigger safety concern – not only to people entering from Auman but also the cars trying to get out of the neighborhood on the north side of 126th Street. If cars are blocking the intersection of 126th Street and Range Line Road (which is illegal in most areas) then the Carmel Police Department needs to step up and hand out some tickets. To save fuel, fumes and frustration of a few motorists (who odds are just passing through at rush hour) is hardly worth the thought of a traffic signal in a residential area. I would rather have the stop sign stay and the frustrated rush hour drivers take a different route.   George Seat, 46033

Changes needed at 126th Street intersection Editor, Robert Auscherman (June 10, Current in Carmel) is correct about the huge waste of time every morning and afternoon at this location. A few months ago I was rightfully stopped for doing a “rolling stop” by a local police officer at this location. He was extremely courteous, and

I was grateful to get a warning instead of fine and points, but I have paid attention there since and almost no one but me comes to a full stop. Surely a pressure-triggered stop to allow the few cars joining 126th Street from Auman Drive is the correct way to handle this. Pat Lovett, 46033

June 17, 2014


Current in Carmel


June 17, 2014 •

THIS WEEK Dick Gregory on stage – Comedian Richard Claxton “Dick” Gregory has lived a life far from ordinary. He is listed on Comedy CARMEL Central’s Top 100 Stand-Up Comedians of All-Time, and in the 1960s helped bridge African-American comedy to Caucasian audiences with much success. Dick Gregory began performing comedy while in the U.S. Army in the mid 1950s. Through the use of irony and satire, he held up a lens to American society and its stereotypes, using comedy and social action to address injustice and discrimination in American society. A performance in 1961 at the Chicago Playboy Club launched his national reputation; within a year, he played to sold-out audiences in nightclubs and became a popular television comedian. For more information, call 848-5500.

Gathering outside of the amphitheatre at Conner Prairie and listening to the Indianapolis Symphony Orchestra perform is practically a rite of summer in Hamilton County. (Submitted photo)

Symphony on the Prairie returns with WWI medley

By Joseph Knoop • The annual patriotic program “keynote address” for Symphony on the Prairie will get an added musical boost this year from music songs of the First World War, which started 100 years ago. Something else special about the 2014 “StarSpangled Symphony” – the series’ most popular weekend – is that The World War I Medley, performed by the Indianapolis Symphony Orchestra under the baton of assistant conductor David Glover, will feature harmonica player Michael Runyan in his own arrangements of four doughboy favorites. Runyan’s performance also will be his last as a symphony employee. He’ll retire after 28 years of service in the orchestra’s library at the end of August. His interest in the harmonRunyan ica goes back decades, and wanting to exploit his ability as a professional soloist with the orchestra is part of his motivation for retiring at age 61. There’s another musical reason, too. “Over the years, I’ve been writing compositions and arrangements, and I haven’t had the time to put them into circulation in the wider markets,” Runyan said. “It just makes sense. It’s intellectual property that needs to be monetized, and I think it’s stuff people would love.”

A local example is no further away than the concerts of July 3-5, with longtime Symphony on the Prairie maestro Alfred Savia on the podium. The conductor and symphony artistic administrator Zack French strategized over a World War I medley, and, assisted by Runyan, came up with “Over There,” “It’s a Long Way to Tipperary,” “Keep the Home Fires Burning,” and “Pack Up Your Troubles in Your Old Kit Bag.” Runyan’s kit bag consists of a variety of harmonicas, ranging from low to high, and they will be drawn upon in the program’s second half. That will include his role model Richard Hayman’s arrangement of “Home on the Range,” a Hayman-Runyan version of “Shenandoah,” and a new Runyan arrangement of Charlie McCoy’s “New River Gorge.” As the symphony’s head librarian, Runyan’s main responsibility has been to make sure he and his staff get the right music on the right stand at the right time. And advances in computer technology in the course of the past three decades have made his job somewhat easier when it comes to finding materials conductors want to perform. Still, physical copies of the music often have to be rented and performance rights always secured. “Over the years I’ve helped the professional orchestra world with databases to track their performances,” Runyan said, which has made orchestral libraries more efficient in generating information vital to their organizations’ history:

What was performed when, in what setting, in what edition? There are more burdensome chores, too. When orchestral parts are borrowed, how often have Runyan and his staff had to deal with messy parts, worn by handling and excessive, unerased markings? “From my first day to my last,” Runyan replied with a sigh. “It’s the nature of the beast. Sometimes it’s like borrowing a used handkerchief.” Being with the Indianapolis Symphony Orchestra from the inception in 1986 of its popular Yuletide Celebration spurred Runyan’s creativity. The later arrival of Jack Everly as principal pops conductor stretched the librarian-musician even further. “Jack’s approach is to make a musical event out of (a pops concert), make a dramatic arc to it,” Runyan said. “Timing, the era of the pieces, the works – it’s just entertaining all the way through. I think it’s a blessing that I was here to be a part of that. It’s really been an honor.” Symphony on the Prairie • Indianapolis Symphony Orchestra presents 11 weekends of concerts • Conner Prairie in Fishers • 8 p.m. Fridays and Saturdays (exceptions: “Star-Spangled Symphony” also on July 3; The Hit Men Aug. 28 instead of Aug. 30; Preservation Hall Jazz Band Aug. 31 instead of Aug. 29) • Tickets start at $24 for adults and $12 for children under 12 • For more information call 639-4300 or visit

Looking for an adult concert event? Here it is! The Amp after dark at Nickel Plate Amphitheater gets underway Friday in Fishers. FISHERS The series will provide great music and dancing under the stars on Friday nights all summer long. This Friday will feature the popular Wright Brothers. It’s at downtown Fishers on Friday from 9 to 11pm and it’s Free! 317-595-3150 Beach Bash – Beaches, sunbathing and fun are the perfect combination for summertime. Hamilton County Parks NOBLESVILLE will host its annual Beach Bash from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. June 18 at Morse Park and Beach, 19777 Morse Park Lane. Activities include great music, games and tons of fun in the sun. The cost is free but limited to the first 200 to arrive. Grand Park Grand Opening – Titled “Indiana’s Grandest Weekend,” the event will feature live music, food offerings, a beer WESTFIELD garden, sports tournament and a 50-foot Ferris wheel at Grand Park, 701 E. 191st St. The weekend of music, food and family entertainment kicks off with a concert by Dave & Rae from 6 to 9 p.m. June 20. On June 21, Circle City Royals and the Wright Brothers Band will perform before fireworks will be seen across the park at 10 p.m. Rock and Soul – Come to the Lincoln Park Concert Series performance at 7:30 p.m., Wednesday, June 18. This week’s concert zionsVILLE is titled Rock and Soul, with music by Karen and the Beast. The show will be inside the Lincoln Park gazebo, but in the event of rain, it will be moved inside to the Lion’s Clubhouse on Elm Street.


June 17, 2014

Current in Carmel


A Day at the Farm

On July 3rd & 4th, you’re invited to enjoy a “Day at the Farm” feeding and petting calves, goats, chicks and other friendly farm animals. This special Petting Zoo area is sponsored by State Farm and admission is FREE. The Petting Zoo will be set up in the grassy area adjacent to the KidZone. The kid’s area hours on July 3rd are 4:00pm to 10pm and July 4th Noon to 10pm. (But, our farm animals may need to go to bed a little bit early when it gets dark). If you are a dog-lover, you should mark your calendar for the Indy Dog & Disc Frisbee catching dog show on July 3rd at 4pm & 6pm and on July 4th at 1pm & 3pm. The CarmelFest KidZone is located just south of the Carmel Courthouse. For details on the Festival visit or join us on Facebook.


KidZone Offers Family Fun by Cindy Roberts-Greiner

Radio Disney Joins KidZone On Friday-July 4th at 7:00 pm, Radio Disney will present the “Disney Road Crew” – bringing the magic of Disney to kids of all ages with an energetic musical performance on the KidZone Stage. On July 4th, you can meet with members of the “Disney Road Crew” at the Radio Disney booth in the KidZone. In addition to the wonderful Disney performance, KidZone Stage audiences will delight in watching Indiana Jim’s Animal Show, singing along with School of Rock artists, marveling at talents of magician CR Ryan, enjoying performances from the International Talent Academy, listening to vocalists in “Young Voice” – inspired by Midwest School of Voice, watching Master Yoo’s Tae Kwon Do demonstration and enjoying the CYT Indy Community Theatre presentation. As always, entry into the KidZone and all stage performances are free!


By purchasing a $3 traditional Spark button or a $6 lite-up button, you can help support the Spectacular CarmelFest Fireworks and show your community pride. Colorful Spark Buttons will be on sale at this Saturday’s Carmel Farmer’s Market (next to the Pallidium) & at the Wednesday night Gazebo concert.


Wanna be a Rock Star? Wanna pet a snake? Wanna launch a water balloon? … Then we have the place for you – the KidZone, offering more ways than ever for kids and families to enjoy CarmelFest. According to the co-chairs, Peter Primason & Tom Blessing, “The KidZone is all about having fun while promoting family and community interaction.” This year’s KidZone will be filled with amusement games, interactive exhibits, character artists, lively stage performances and more – assuring a great time for everyone. Back by popular demand, we have several family favorites including the Water Balloon Toss and Eurobungy! The KidZone will offer you the opportunity to sling water balloons at each other to beat the summer heat. Using the specially constructed slings, you can trounce your best friend if your aim is keen. If getting wet is

not your thing, then bounce to the sky with Eurobungy. Added fun activities include the Rock Climbing Wall, Sea of Balls, Shoe Basketball, the Spyder Climb, Putt-Putt, the Castle Moon Walk, Pony Rides, water boats and more. Whether you are bouncing in the Sea of Balls, jumping on the Castle Moon Walk, dancing on stage, enjoying the performances or just watching the fun – you are sure to have a fabulous time in the KidZone!

Join in and post comments at and follow us on Twitter @CarmelFestNews

June 17, 2014


Current in Carmel


Glimpse of history at Carnegie Library 100th Anniversary Celebration On June 9 and 10, guests of the Carnegie Library 100th Anniversary Celebration heard history re-enactor, Jeffrey Smith, in the role of Andrew Carnegie, discuss how to become a millionaire. Smith portrayed Carnegie in a polished performance honed from 20 years of playing historical characters. He is a professor of geography and history at Lindenwood University in St. Louis, and he holds a Ph.D. in history from the University of Akron. His portrayals of historical characters also include P.T. Barnum, William Clark and George Washington. The celebration was held at Woody’s Library Restaurant at 40 E. Main St., the former site of the Carmel Clay Library. Historical artifacts and period costumes were on view as barbershop quartet Coalition entertained. Because the library was built in 1914, Assistant Library Director Nancy Newport compiled a list of facts relating to that time period. The information was printed on paper fans and given to guests at the door. A few interesting local, national and worldwide historical facts about the state of the world in 1914 include: The library was built in 1914 at a cost of $11,000, equivalent to $23 million today. The population of Carmel was reported as 626 persons compared to more than 83,000 today. The average price of a house in 1914 was $6,156; the price of a car was $550. Average annual wages were $577. 1914 was a seminal year in history in many ways. Henry Ford introduced the assembly line for Model T Fords and changed the automotive world forever. World War I began when Austria-Hungary declared war on Serbia. The Panama Canal opened and the U.S. Post Office used its first car to deliver mail. “Penrod,” by Indiana writer Booth Tarkington, and “The Inside of the Cup,” by Winston Churchill, were best-selling books. Among the top-10 songs were, “It’s a Long Way to Tipperary” and “By the Beautiful Sea.” Among the many attending, were Carmel residents Alison Brown, Peggy Rogers, Ginny Turpening, and June and John Clair. Library Foundation Director Ruth Nisenshal and Wendy Phillips, the director of Carmel Clay Public Library, greeted guests. Tonya Burton is the Current’s social scene columnist. You may contact her at tonya@

S I N C E 1961

The barbershop quartet, Coalition, performed at the 100th anniversary celebration at Woody’s Library Restaurant. (Staff photos by Tonya Burton)

MONDAY & TUESDAY GET 15 DONUTS FOR THE PRICE OF A DOZEN Excludes filled and gourmet. 516 E CARMEL DRIVE, CARMEL, IN 46032 HOURS: 5AM - 10PM 317.993.3501 •

NOW OPEN! Mon. - Fri. 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Sat. 10 a.m.-3 p.m.

Historical figure re-enactor Jeffrey Smith interprets Andrew Carnegie at the 100th anniversary celebration of the Carnegie Library June 9 at Woody’s Library Restaurant.

Wendy Phillips, Director of the Carmel Clay Library, greeted guests with fans and historical facts outside Woody’s Library Restaurant on June 9.

June and John Clair loaned costumes from the Carmel Theatre Company as props for photo opportunities during the Carnegie Library 100th Anniversary Celebration.

Ginny Terpening, a volunteer with the Carmel Clay Historical Society, creates a vintage picture during the Carnegie Library 100th Anniversary Celebration.

Michael Dick re-enacts a 1914 newsboy as he hands Library Foundation Director Ruth Nisenshal the latest paper during the 100th anniversary event.


June 17, 2014


Current in Carmel


Make a day of it: Celebrate the arts in Jackson Township! Saturday, June 21 • Cicero • Painted Rain Barrel Auction & Art Activities, 4-8 pm Outdoor Family Movie, at sunset 150 E. Jackson Street, Cicero • Arcadia • Arts & Heritage Depot, 10 am – 3 pm 107 S. West Street, Arcadia Tabby Tree Weaver, 10 am – 5 pm Weaving demonstrations 107 W. Main Street, Arcadia Hedgehog Music Showcase, 7 pm An evening of progressive Jazz with Tom Fowler & Greg Gegogeine 101 W. Main Street, Arcadia • Atlanta • Dellulo’s Trattoria, 4-9 pm 177 W. Main Street, Atlanta Atlanta Music Hall Band, 7-9:30 pm 135 W. Main Street, Atlanta

Moon Dog Tavern – 4825 E. 96th St., Indianapolis – www.moondogtavern. com June 19 – Mike Milligan & Steam Shovel June 20 – Zanna Doo! June 21 – Carson Brothers

June 22 – Sam King Three D’s Pub & Café – 13644 N. Meridian St. – June 20 – Von Strantz, Amo Joy, S.M. Wolf June 21 – Hero Jr. Chris Burch, Russ Baum & Huck Finn, Calliope Vogue Nightclub – 6259 N. College Ave., Indianapolis – June 17 – Saliva June 20 – Sixteen Candles 8 Seconds Saloon – 111 N. Lynhurst Dr., Indianapo-

lis – June 20 – The LACS with Moonshine Bandits June 21 – Cornfield Mafia Klipsch Music Center – 12880 E. 146th St., Noblesville – June 19 – Brad Paisley, Leah Turner and Charlie Worsham June 20 and 21 – Dave Matthews Band The Center for the Performing Arts – 1 Center Green, Carmel – June 19-21 – Carmel Debut International Piano Competition June 21 – Great American Songbook Hall of Fame Induction Performance Hopwood Cellars Winery – 12 E. Cedar St., Zionsville – June 20 – The Grinning Man Band June 21 – Nick Ivanovich Trio

Traders Point Creamery – 9101 Moore Rd., Zionsville – June 20 – Tad Robinson Trio Matt the Miller’s Tavern – 11 City Center Dr., Carmel – June 22 – Matt Roush Cool Creek Park – 2000 E. 151st St., Westfield – June 20 – The Flying Toasters The Hi-Fi – 1043 Virginia Ave., Indianapolis – www. June 17 – Nikki Lane and Max Gomez June 18 – Geographer and Blue Moon Revue June 20 – The Tillers & Whiskey Bent Valley June 21 – Shadeland, Audiodacity, Molehill and Bleeding keys June 22 – White Hinterland and Kate Myers *Performers are scheduled, but may change

McLaughlin entertains crowd Westfield’s Sarah Scharbrough McLaughlin performs at Nickel Plate Arts’ First Friday open house on June 6. Nickel Plate Arts is hosting events in each community along Nickel Plate Trail each weekend in June. McLaughlin’s performance was part of Noblesville’s weekend. (Photo by Robert Herrington)

June 17, 2014

NIGHT & DAY Beef & Boards Presents: ‘Mary Poppins’ • This family-friendly tale of Mary Poppins, the extraordinary nanny who flies into the Banks home and changes the lives of the children and the parents, is presented for the first time at Beef & Boards. Enjoy the magic and music of Mary Poppins and be sure to check out the added Saturday matinees. • 9301 Michigan Rd., Indianapolis • Today at 1 p.m.; June 19 at 1 and 8 p.m.; June 20 at 8 p.m.; June 21 at 1:30 and 8 p.m.; June 22 at 1:30 and 7 p.m. • Tickets start at $38.50. • 872-9664 •


Beach Bash at Morse Park • Celebrate summer with music, games and tons of fun at the beach. • 19777 Morse Park Lane in Noblesville • Today from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m.• Free but limited to the first 200 to arrive. • 770-4400 • Booth Tarkington Civic Theatre Presents: ‘My Son, Pinocchio Jr.’ • In a spin-off of the classic tale, Geppetto learns what it means to be real father and encounters funny situations along the way. • The Tarkington at the Center for the Performing Arts, 3 Center Green, Carmel • Today at 10 a.m. and 1 p.m. • Tickets start at $10. • 843-3800 • Summer Concerts at the Carmel Gazebo • Outdoor family concerts are back for the summer at the Carmel Gazebo. Families are encouraged to attend and enjoy outdoor summer music. Tonight’s band is The Bishops. • 1 Civic Square, Carmel • Tonight at 7:30 p.m. • Free • Prairie Plates at Sunset • Prairie Plates is an adults-only dining experience at Conner Prairie. Each event includes gourmet style food from the region’s top chefs and artisans. This outing includes small plates from Goose the Market, ciders and meads from New Day Meadery and desserts from Sugar. A cash bar will also be available. After sunset and weather permitting, guests can participate in star gazing with the help of high powered telescopes provided by Spaceport Indiana. • 13400 Allisonville Rd., Fishers • Tonight from 6:30 to 10 p.m. • $50 per person, must be over 21. • Call 776-6006 to register. •


Clay Terrace Summer Concert Series • Enjoy a summer night out while listening to live music from local bands. Pizza will be available for purchase from Tony Sacco’s. Tonight’s performance is by Toy Factory. • Grassy Knoll behind Kona Grill at Clay Terrace • Tonight from 7 to 9 p.m. • Free • 8180725 • Noblesville Summer Concert Series • Noblesville Parks and Recreation Department offers free summer concerts through July at either Dillon Park or Forest Park. Tonight’s show features Dave & Rae at Dillon Park. • 701 Cicero Rd. in Noblesville • Tonight from 7 to 9 p.m. • 776-6350 • Free •

Current in Carmel

Summertime Exhibit at Nickel Plate Arts • Local artists showcase the joys of summer art projects relating to lake cottages, flowers, fun in the sun and even lightning bugs. • Today from noon to 5 p.m.; June 21 from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. • Free • 107 S. 8th St. in Noblesville • 452-3690 • The Amp After Dark at Nickel Plate Amphitheater • The After Dark series is back in Fishers; all summer long adults are welcome to listen to great music and dance under the stars. Tonight’s performance is from Wright Bros Unplugged. • Downtown Fishers • Tonight from 9 to 11 p.m. • Free • 595-3150 • Indiana Wind Symphony plays The Carmel Gazebo • Outstanding live music will be on hand as the symphony presents selections from Broadway’s Wicked and West Side Story as well as other concert band favorites. Attendees may bring blankets and picnics. • 675 Beacon St., Carmel • Tonight at 7:00 p.m. • Free • Free movie at the library • The Carmel Clay Public library will offer a free screening of “The Secret Life of Walter Mitty.” The film’s protagonist, Walter Mitty, dreams of a life of adventure and then finds himself in one he hadn’t dreamed of. This 2013 update of the classic story by James Thurber is rated PG and stars Ben Stiller. • 55 4th Ave. SE in Carmel • Tonight at 6:30 p.m. • Free • 814-3900 Saxony Market • Find fresh produce from local artisans along with prepared food, kids activities and more. • 13578 E. 131st St., Fishers • Today from 8 a.m. to noon. • Free • 770-1818 • www.


Carmel Farmer’s Market • One of Indiana’s largest farmer’s markets, Carmel’s event features over 60 vendors that sell only Indiana-grown or produced edible products. Fun for the whole family, this farmer’s market includes cooking demonstrations, music and free parking. • 1 Center Green, Carmel • Today from 8 to 11:30 a.m. • Free admission • 7100162 • Fishers Farmers Market • Visit a variety of vendors at the new location in front of the Nickel Plate Amphitheater; items for sale include fresh fruits and vegetables, honey, coffee, jams, sweet treats and many hot breakfast options. • 1 Municipal Drive, Fishers • Today from 8 to noon.• Free admission • 578-0700 • Zionsville Farmers Market • Plants and flowers plus produce and baked goods are available for sale. • Corner of First and Hawthorne, Zionsville • Today from 8 to 11 a.m.• Free admission • 873-3836 •

Noblesville Main Street ‘Thursday Market’ • This European-style market offers locally grown produce, artisan foods, high quality art, live music and more. • Located in the urban park just east of 839 Conner St. in Noblesville • Tonight from 5 to 8 p.m. • Free • 776-0205 •

SpaceLab Workshop at Conner Prairie • NASA and Spaceport Indiana present “Exploration Design Challenge” at Conner Prairie. Kids ages 7 and up are tasked to come up with solutions to space travel as it relates to problems with radiation. • 13400 Allisonville Rd., Fishers • Today from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. • $35 per person and please register at • Call Conner Prairie at 776-6006

Dinner on the Deck and Green Market at Traders Point Creamery • Enjoy seasonal menus and live music while dining outside under the summer sky. Shopping will be available at the Summer Green Market from 5 to 8 p.m. • 9101 Moore Road, Zionsville • Tonight from 5 to 9 p.m. • 733-1700 •

Talbot Street Art Fair • This juried art fair is continually ranked as one of the best fairs in America. This familyfriendly event includes lots of activities and over 270 artists. • Located between 16th and 20th/Delware and Pennsylvania in Indianapolis • Today from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. • Free • 745-6479 •





June 17, 2014


Current in Carmel

Plenty of stars at Center for the Performing Arts new season

Commentary by Tania Castroverde Moskalenko

June is an extra special month at the Center for the Performing Arts. During the weekend of June 20 the center Arts will shine the spotlight on the Great American Songbook Hall of Fame as part of the Krieg DeVault Encore Celebration. It’s an exciting event designed to honor the legends of the American Songbook. This year the center’s artistic director, Michael Feinstein, honors the musical contributions of Nat King Cole, Linda Ronstadt, Shirley Jones and Johnny Mathis. Each year the festivities expand, making Central Indiana the proud home of the Great American Songbook. Not only are we honoring musical legends this month, we are announcing the brand new season lineup. It is my pleasure to invite you to join the center as a subscriber for the 2014-15 season. Beginning June 17, our box office is selling series subscriptions and renewals. Highlights from the new season include the incomparable Tony Bennett, composer and songwriter extraordinaire Randy Newman, the full-length classical ballet “Sleeping Beauty,” the up-and-coming Sarah Jarosz and The Milk Carton Kids, George Benson in a tribute to Nat King Cole, the historic return of Herbie Hancock and Chick Corea in a rare duo performance, country superstar Martina McBride, holiday shows by Dave Koz, George Winston, Jazz at Lincoln Center Orchestra with Wynton Mar-

Tony Bennett will perform Nov. 21 at the Palladium. (Submitted photo)

salis, and Big Bad Voodoo Daddy, as well as an appearance by the reigning virtuoso of the violin, Itzhak Perlman, among other must-see artists. Subscribe by phone or box office by calling 843-3800 or by visiting the Palladium box office Monday through Friday from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. and on Saturday from noon to 4 p.m. You will receive all tickets by mail at least three weeks before your first performance. As a nonprofit arts and cultural organization, the Center for the Performing Arts relies on subscription sales, generous individual gifts and sponsorships to fulfill our mission to welcome, engage, inspire and transform. We look forward to seeing you for an exciting season of world-class artistry as we continue our commitment to bringing the best of live performance to you. Tania Castroverde Moskalenko is President and CEO of the Center for the Performing Arts. Please send comments to

Peanut Butter & Jam Concerts – Explore musical genres alongside your children on Saturday morning at 10:30am. Purchase of a child’s ticket includes free admission for two adults and tickets are $10. The experience includes music, touch and play time with musical instruments and an artist Q&A. These events are under 1 hour and are specially geared for youth aged 1-7. There is limited capacity for these events. To purchase tickets, please call the box office at 317.843.3800. Sept. 20 • Bongo Boy! Jan. 10 • Indy Hula Oct. 18 • Mariachi sol Jalisciese Feb. 21 • Assante Children’s Theatre Nov. 22 • Kelli Lewis from Music Together March 21 • Celtica Dec. 6 • Wind and String Ensemble April 25 • The Fourth Wall May 2 • Salaam

in concert with nature

The Flying Toasters - June 20 Adults - $5

12 & under - Free

Season Passes - $20

Performer Great American Songbook High School Vocal Competition Martina McBride The 5 Browns Willie Nelson & Family Al Jarreau Zakir Hussain Trace Adkins Tommy Tune: Taps, Tunes and Tall Tales Accompanied by his music director, Michael Biagi on piano Gladys Knight Samité Orpheus Chamber Orchestra with Jonathan Biss, piano Sweet Honey In The Rock® 40th Anniversary Home Free The National Acrobats of the People’s Republic of China: “Cirque Peking” Ethan Bortnick In Collaboration: The Milk Carton Kids & Sarah Jarosz Kix Brooks Moscow State Symphony Orchestra Pavel Kogan, conductor Nadja Salerno-Sonnenberg, violin George Benson Inspiration: A Tribute to Nat King Cole Tania Pérez-Salas Compañia de Danza George Winston Tony Bennett with Very Special Guest Antonia Bennett SPENCERS: Theatre of Illusion Randy Newman Celtic Thunder Symphony Tour The Charlie Daniels Band Big Band Holidays: Jazz at Lincoln Center Orchestra with Wynton Marsalis and Special Guest Cécile McLorin Salvant



7 p.m.

July 25

8 p.m. 8 p.m. 7:30 p.m. 8 p.m. 7 p.m. 8 p.m.

Sept. 5 Sept. 13 Sept. 15 Sept. 20 Sept. 28 Oct. 3

8 p.m.

Oct. 4

8 p.m. 8 p.m.

Oct. 10 Oct. 11

8 p.m.

Oct. 18

7 p.m.

Oct. 19

7:30 p.m.

Oct. 23

8 p.m.

Oct. 25

7 p.m.

Oct. 26

7:30 p.m.

Nov. 3

7:30 p.m.

Nov. 6

8 p.m.

Nov. 7

7 p.m.

Nov. 9

7:30 p.m.

Nov. 14, 15 Nov. 20

8 p.m.

Nov. 21

8 p.m.

2 p.m. and 7 p.m. 7 p.m. 7:30 p.m. 7 p.m. 8 p.m.

Nov. 22 Nov. 23 Nov. 26 Nov. 30 Dec. 5

Performer Big Bad Voodoo Daddy: Holiday Show Dave Koz & Friends Christmas Tour 2014 with special guests Jonathan Butler, Christopher Cross and Maysa Diavolo: “Architecture in Motion” Jacques Heim, Artistic Director Emerson String Quartet Stanley Clarke Trio Tango Buenos Aires Jim Belushi & The Board of Comedy The Assad Brothers with Romero Lubambo: Samba Exótico Dee Dee Bridgewater: A Tribute to Ella Fitzgerald National Symphony Orchestra of México Enrique Bátiz, Music Director and Chief Conductor Alfonso Moreno, Guitar Tracy Lawrence Shaolin Warriors Jim Henson’s Dinosaur Train Live! Buddy’s Big Adventure Eileen Ivers: Beyond the Bog Road The Priests Russian National Ballet Theatre Sleeping Beauty Russian National Ballet Theatre Sleeping Beauty Wayne Shorter Quartet Featuring Danilo Perez, John Patitucci, Brian Blade Michael Feinstein with Marilyn Maye A Far Cry with Leon Fleisher and Katherine Jacobson Herbie Hancock & Chick Corea Youth America Grand Prix Stars of Today Meet the Stars of Tomorrow Itzhak Perlman Vince Gill The Fab Four

prime rib wednesday $




7:30 p.m.

Dec. 11

7 p.m.

Dec. 14

8 p.m.

Jan. 16, 17

8 p.m. 7 p.m. 8 p.m.

Jan. 23 Jan. 25 Feb. 6

7 p.m.

Feb. 8

7 p.m.

Feb. 15

8 p.m.

Feb. 20

7:30 p.m.

Feb. 26

8 p.m.

March 6

8 p.m. March 13 10 a.m. March 14 and 2 p.m. 7 p.m.

March 15

7:30 p.m.

March 18 March 20, 21

8 p.m. 3 p.m.

March 22

8 p.m.

March 21

7 p.m.

March 22

8 p.m.

March 27

8 p.m.

April 18

3 p.m.

April 19

7 p.m. 8 p.m. 8 p.m.

April 26 May 1 May 2

includes 10oz Prime Rib, Yukon gold chive mashed potatoes and vegetable. Available after 4p.m.

Stacey Sobczak

Cool Creek Park 2000 East 151st Street Carmel/Westfield For details call 317.770.4400 or visit

14159 Clay Terrace Blvd. Carmel, IN 46032 | | 317.575.9005

June 17, 2014


Current in Carmel

Your weekly serving of TABLES

The Scoop: Looking for home cooking without the crowd? Friends and Co. in the Harbourtown Center near Noblesville’s Morse Reservoir offers plates of southernstyle comfort food without the traffic. The menu is a collection of family recipes that are cooked with fresh ingredients. Get to dinner earlier as some weekday specials sell out like a petite fillet, baked potato and salad on Fridays for $14.99 and Wednesday’s Family Night with a whole, cut-up fried chicken that can feed up to four people for $19.99. Everyone also gets to pick their own two sides. Type of Food: Comfort food, diner

Friends and Co. Average Price: $11-$30 Reservations: Accepted for parties of eight or more Hours: 11 a.m. to 9 p.m. Monday through Thursday, 11 a.m. to 10 p.m. Friday and Saturday, closed Sunday. Phone: 804-2578 Address: 5855 E. 211th St., Suite 11 Website:

Kickin’ Chicken Salad with BBQ Ranch dressing Ingredients: 1/2 cup baby carrots cut in quarters lengthwise; 1/2 cup cherry tomatoes halved; 1/2 cup shredded cheddar cheese; 1/4 cup Cajun spice mix; 1/4 cup ranch dressing; 1 can (2 1/4 ounces) sliced black olives drained; 1 large onion cut into 3/4-inch thick slices; 1 bag (8.5 ounces) barbecue flavored potato chips; 2 teaspoons black pepper; 1 package (6 ounces) mixed lettuce; and 8 chicken thighs

Cocktail: 1937 Mojito Criollo

Directions: Mix Cajun spices and black pepper in small bowl. Reserve half of the mixture for the onions. Season chicken thighs with 1/2 of spice mixture and refrigerate two hours. Light grill using briquets. When coals turn to a white ash, add a handful of pre-soaked hickory chips. Brush grill grate with oil or coat with nonstick spray. Place chicken on grill over indirect heat, covered for 25-30 minutes, or until temperature reaches 175°F-180°F. Rub reserved spice mixture on both sides of onion rings and place on grill with chicken for the last 15–20 minutes, until tender but still crispy. Remove chicken and onions from grill. Discard chicken skin and remove meat from bone, leaving it in large pieces. Set aside. In a large bowl, mix lettuce, tomatoes, carrots, olives and cheese. Top with chicken and onion rings. Drizzle with barbecue sauce and ranch dressing and line potato chips around outside of bowl. Serve immediately. SOURCE:


Ingredients: 2 oz rum, mint sprigs, lemon peel, 1 teaspoon superfine sugar, sparkling water Directions: In glass combine mint sprigs and sugar. Twist lemon to release oils. Muddle together with barspoon and add rum. Fill with sparkling water and stir gently. Serve without straining. As made by Constantino Ribalaigua, the Cocktail King of Cuba.

$3 HAPPY HOUR FEATURES! 3PM-7PM • 9PM-11PM ALL DAY TUESDAY - ALL DRAFTS $2 PEANUT BUSTER BURGER Topped with chunky peanut butter, applewood smoked bacon, cheddar cheese, crispy onion strings, roasted garlic aioli, housemade pickles. DIRTY DOG No-bean chili, cheddar ale sauce, chopped onions, fried jalapeños, sour cream, tortilla strips.

14159 Clay Terrace Blvd. Carmel, IN 46032 | | 317.575.9005



June 17, 2014


Current in Carmel

Play confronts Holocaust horrors

By Brianna Susnak •


ANNUAL FISH FRY June 20 & 21 11AM - 8PM DAILY Pleasant Grove United Methodist Church

Proceeds go to support Church missions

Call in orders 846-5118 for carry out CREDIT CARDS ACCEPTED Ram Jack of Indiana

445 E. 111th Street

Just east of Meridian (US31 on 111th S.)

Main Street Productions of Westfield will be staging “The Diary of Anne Frank” for the next two weekends – but with a twist. In this gripping new adaptatheatre tion by Wendy Kesselman of the original stage play by Frances Goodrich and Albert Hackett, newly discovered writings from the diary of Anne Frank - as well as survivor accounts - are interwoven to create an impassioned story of the lives of people persecuted under Nazi rule. “We kept this version as pure as possible,” said director Kristin Wilson. “And everything is accurate to its time. There are pages and speeches from Anne’s diary that come directly from the book and are unedited.” The cast, which ranges from newcomers to seasoned veterans, has worked hard to maintain the historical accuracy and raw emotion of the original play. “I’ve read the diary several times, and it’s something I’ve always been fascinated by,” said Maggie Williams, who will star as Anne Frank. “It’s relatable because she is just an ordinary girl thrown into her situation.” Williams has been involved with theatre for 10 years. However, adapting to this role has been different from any of her previous roles. “This is the first time I’ve played someone who

“The Diary of Anne Frank” at Westfield Playhouse will be based on a screenplay adapted by Wendy Kesselman. (Submitted photo)

isn’t a fictional character,” she said. “There is more pressure trying to do a real person justice, but it’s been a good challenge.” Much like Anne Frank’s family bonds throughout the play, the cast has developed a family-like atmosphere during rehearsals. “Whenever you put on a show in an intimate space and everyone is on stage, you tend to get close and it is a very good bonding experience,” Williams said. “The Diary of Anne Frank” • 7:30 p.m. June 20, 21, 27 and 28 and 2:30 p.m. June 22 and 29 • Westfield Playhouse, 1836 W. Ind. 32 in Westfield • Tickets start at $12 • For more information call 896-2707 or visit

Ticket lottery for sold-out musical By Chris Bavender •



11 W. CITY CENTER DR. CARMEL, IN | 317.805.1860


clb | restaurants

The Book of Mormon is coming to the Old National Centre June 17-22 and, while the show is almost sold out, you still have theatre a chance at tickets through a lottery. The musical – winner of nine Tony Awards – will make a limited number of tickets available with a pre-show lottery. Entries will be accepted at the box office starting two and a half hours before each performance. Names of winners will be drawn two hours before the show for the tickets – priced at $25. The Book of Mormon – which opened in 2011 – has been called one of the “filthiest” and “most offensive” shows on Broadway. Created by Matt Stone and Trey Parker – known for their animated TV show South Park – is the story of two young missionaries who go to Uganda to try to convert residents to the Mormon religion. “My love for musicals comes from Rogers and Hammerstein and all the classics on VHS and the local community theatre,” Parker said. “I wanted something happy and optimistic and structured in that way and just in the same way they would do it about people living in Oklahoma or Chinese Americans in San Francisco or people in the South Pacific. It was like, this is our theme and this was our group of people and it really was let’s try and make a cool, traditional musical first and then the Mormon thing was sort of this ‘Oh,

Phyre Hawkins, Mark Evans and Christopher John O’Neill star in “The Book of Mormon.” (Submitted photo by Joan Marcus)

here’s the one – let’s do it about this.’” “That aesthetic and that choice the church makes to make that kind of their public image seems to just fit with musical theatre,” Stone said. “There’s just something about their attitude that just makes it look like they’re about to burst into song.” The Book of Mormon • June 17 through June 22 • Old National Centre • 502 N. New Jersey Street in downtown Indianapolis • Tickets start at $25; Winners of the ticket lottery must be present at the time of the drawing and entries are limited to one per person and two tickets per winner. • For more information call (800) 982-2787 or visit

June 17, 2014


Current in Carmel

Riley earns nationally ranking



surgery, orthopedics, pulmonology and urology. “Recognition of this caliber is possible only beRiley Hospital for Children at Indiana University cause of the unshakable commitment our team shows to every patient and family member who Health has been distinguished as the only nasteps foot inside our doors, whether for an asthtionally ranked children’s achievement hospital in Indiana by U.S. ma checkup or a life-saving heart transplant,” stated Riley President and CEO Dr. Jeff Sperring, News & World Report, a Noblesville resident. “That caring spirit is what which released its 2014-15 Best Children’s Hospimakes Riley a standout institution.” tals rankings on June 10. U.S. News introduced the Best ChilRiley at IU Health continues to be dren’s Hospitals rankings in 2007 to ranked among the top 50 pediatric facilihelp families of sick children find the ties nationwide for a range of pediatric best medical care available. To gather specialties. Notably, the hospital’s urolclinical data, U.S. News sent a clinical ogy program has been named No. 2 in questionnaire to 183 pediatric hospitals. the country. More than 80 percent of each hospital’s This year, fewer than 100 U.S. chilSperring score relied on patient outcomes and dren’s hospitals were ranked in at least the care-related resources each hospital makes one of the 10 pediatric specialties U.S. News available. The remaining percentage derived from evaluates. Based on a combination of clinical a survey of 4,500 pediatric specialists, adminisdata and reputation among pediatric specialist tered during a three-year period. The physicians around the country, Riley at IU Health ranked in were asked where they would send the sickest nine of these areas, including: cardiology & heart surgery, diabetes & endocrinology, gastroenterol- children in their specialty, regardless of location and expense. ogy & GI surgery, nephrology, neurology &


KEITH ALBRECHT Direct: 580-9955 Cell: 590-7878

dispatches Achievement – Riverview Health was recently chosen as a 2014 Five-Star Excellence Award winner by Professional Research Consultants, Inc., a healthcare market research company. The honor was given to Riverview Health Inpatient Services and OB/GYN Services for scoring in the top 10 percent nationally for “excellent” responses according to patient feedback. “There’s a lot of emphasis placed on continually improving the quality of care for our patients, therefore, their feedback is very important to us,” stated Pat Fox, CEO of Riverview Health. “For our patients to rate their experience as ‘excellent’ is reassuring and a true testament to the great staff we have at Riverview Health.” The Five-Star Excellence Award is given annually by PRC to healthcare organizations that have excelled in creating excellent experiences for patients, as well as making their organizations a better place to work and practice medicine.



Free genetic screening – Bonaventura Reproductive Medicine has joined forces with NxGEN MDx for a complimentary family planning event featuring precise genetic carrier screening from 1 to 5 p.m. June 20 at 10610 N. Pennsylvania St., Suite 100. Attendees may participate in NxGen Genetic Carrier Screening, which boasts more than 99 percent accuracy in detecting genetic markers that may affect pregnancy and future child development. For more information visit Stewards of Children – Parents and adults who work with children can learn how to prevent child sexual abuse by registering for Stewards of Children. This program teaches adults how to prevent, recognize and react responsibly to child sexual abuse. Chaucie’s Place, a child advocacy organization, is offering this program from 5:30 to 8 p.m. June 18 at Fishers YMCA, 9012 E. 126th St. Pre-registration is required and space is limited. For more information visit

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Help rid cellulite and tighten skin. New neonatal care unit – St.Vincent Women’s Hospital has announced the opening of a Neonatal Continuing Care Unit – an extension of Neonatal Intensive Care services. Infants who are well enough to leave the NICU but still require neonatal care will be treated in the new 12-bed Neonatal Continuing Care Unit. “This extension of NICU services is a demonstration of our commitment to serving medically fragile infants and their families,” said Debra Beynon, director of the NICU at St.Vincent Women’s Hospital.

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June 17, 2014


Current in Carmel

What is a stretch IRA?

4 to 8 p.m. June 26, 2014 404 W Main St., Carmel

“Our mission includes recognizing opportunities to support the performing arts in our community.”

- Dr. Tammy Wittmann

Offering Comprehensive, NON-DILATED exams Did you know... UV rays from the sun can cause blindness?

SUNGLASS OUTLET CENTER 40% OFF ALL SUNGLASSES "Our Focus is on Your Family" Like us on Facebook and follow us on Twitter! 2792 E. 146th St., Carmel, IN 46033 | 317.843.2020

Commentary by Joel Harris

One of the most powerful estate planning tools is the “stretch IRA,” which is a Traditional IRA or Roth IRA designed to finance allow an account owner’s beneficiaries the ability to continue tax-deferred or tax-free growth during one or more generations after the death of the original account holder. Simply put, a stretch IRA can potentially have a profound effect for multiple family members if a huge wave of wealth is transferred during the coming years. The first step in building a sound wealth transfer strategy is to determine to whom you’d like to leave your IRA assets. Your beneficiaries might include your spouse, children, grandchildren, a trust, a friend or neighbor, a charity or a combination of all of these. It is imperative to do beneficiary reviews because your wishes might change. If your spouse is designated as the beneficiary of your Traditional IRA, they have a unique advantage in that they may choose to roll the remaining account balance over to his or her own Traditional IRA. This is powerful because the spouse has the ability to make additional contributions to the IRA, name his or her own beneficiaries; and most importantly, wait until he or she is 70½ before starting required minimum distributions. This allows a spouse the ability to take advantage of the tax-deferred growth and not immediately take distributions, which count as ordinary income. On the other hand, a non-spouse beneficiary of a Traditional IRA must begin taking RMDs (required minimum distributions) by Dec. 31 of the year following the death of the original account owner. This is where the “stretch” features really come into play for a non-spouse beneficiary. Instead of RMDs being calculated by the original account holder’s age, the RMDs will be based on the beneficiary’s life expectancy factor as defined by the IRS’s “single life expectancy” table. Here’s a simple example to illustrate how the stretch IRA strategy works for a non-spouse beneficiary of a Traditional IRA.

Harry is age 79, and has a Traditional IRA worth $400,000. Since Harry is older than 70½, he’s required to take RMDs based on his life expectancy. Based on his age, he will be required to withdraw at least $20,512 ($400,000 divided by 19.5), and it will be taxed as ordinary income. Then Harry dies and names Suzy, his daughter, the beneficiary of his Traditional IRA. Suzy opens an inherited IRA and transfers the assets into the account. Suzy is 47 years old when she inherits her father’s account. Instead of RMDs being calculated on Harry’s age, the new RMDs will be calculated based on Suzy’s age. Because Suzy must take an RMD by Dec. 31 of the year following her father’s death, she will need to start taking withdrawals at age 48. At age 48, the dividing factor in the single life table for inherited IRAs is 36, so Suzy’s RMD on a $400,000 inherited IRA is $11,111 the first year, which is far less than what her father would have been required to withdraw. It is important to note that this required distribution will be taxed as ordinary income for Suzy. The RMDs will grow for Suzy every year, but as you can see, this strategy allows her to keep more money deferred from taxes, which can potentially have a profound effect on the compounding effect of her inheritance during her lifetime. In this column, I only primarily focused on the inheritance of a Traditional IRA. If you’re the lucky beneficiary of a Roth IRA, some different rules apply. A stretch IRA can be one of the most powerful estate tools to leave a lasting legacy for future generations. Secondly, they can lessen the effect of ordinary income tax liability for beneficiaries because they can stretch the required distributions over a longer period of time. As 10,000 baby boomers turn 65 every day in this great country, educating yourself on the most efficient ways to preserve and transfer your hard earned money is vitally important. Joel Harris, AAMS, is a financial advisor with Transamerica Financial Advisors. He can be reached at 573-2252 or via email at joelharris@

June 17, 2014


Current in Carmel


Decorating under the sun - try to imagine space as a room without windows Commentary by Vicky Earley With the brutal winter just a bitter memory, the long, lazy days of summer are just a few calendar days away. This decorating means it is officially time to maneuver the outdoor furniture to its righteous position of importance and start basking in this well-deserved change of weather. Just the thought of spending time in the company of blue skies and the warmth of summer days provides the inspiration to plan an outdoor space that is a sensational extension of your home. I think my favorite approach is to take a space and treat it as if it were a room without walls. A tall hedge or fencing can create a backdrop to this inviting retreat while an outdoor sectional or sofa will anchor it. Fabrics for outdoor furnishings rival the couture fabrics once available only as interior fabric.

REDUCED 11810 Gray Rd $285,000 BLC#21256870 On Brookshire Golf Course BRAD in Carmel! Great views year DONALDSON round. Feat: 4 bdrms, 3 baths, 432-1775 multi- level, 3 car gar, & fin/ bsmt. Enjoy the deck off mstr. Bdrm

2104 Corsican Circle E $399,000 BLC#21166321 Build this 4BR/2+BA Gas fireplace. Two-story foyer, vaulted ceilings, wrap around porch.

6540 Ferguson St $284,900 BLC#21295873 Reward yourself with this enticing 2BR/2+BA condo in Broad Ripple. Cozy fireplace, hardwood flooring, granite tops & stainless steel appl. Like new!

REDUCED 13991 Brookstone Dr $674,900 BLC#21290052 Impressive custom built BRAD “Luxury” 2 story in Carmel! DONALDSON Features: 5 bdrms, 5.5 baths, 432-1775 4 car gar, and fin. walkout Basement. Well landscaped ½ acre lot!



“Environmental textile” collections now include woven fabrics with deep and rich colors that were formerly reserved for the great indoors and open an entirely different path for patio furnishings. While I am a fan of solids for large furnishings, there are fresh patterns that are indistinguishable from the interior counterpart. You can say goodbye to the slim choice of palm trees, wild tropical florals and boring sedate stripes.

4920 Regency Pl 309 Chamberlain Circle $354,900 $374,900 BLC#21289014 BLC#21277765 Swimming Pool in your 3BR/3+BA home. On the BRAD THE FREEMAN own back yard! Kingswood golf course. Granite. Scrnd DONALDSON GROUP location in Carmel! Dazzling porch.Gas fireplace, 2 Sty 432-1775 590-8373 4 bdrm, 2 sty w/fin. bsmt, foyer, great room. Wet bar, & 3 car garage! Excellent home theater. condition! See it!

PENDING 14013 Sedona Dr $369,900 BLC#21290073 Bask in the charms of this STACEY fascinating 4BR/2+BA SOBCZAK residence. Space galore. Cozy 650-6736 fireplace, hardwood flooring.

PENDING 8224 Claridge Rd $425,000 BLC#21293649 Enjoy the prime of your life BECKIE in this distinctive 4BR/3BA SCHROEDER residence. Completely 345-1122 updated in and out & situated on a peaceful certified wildlife habitat.

PENDING 8400 Harrison Pkwy $227,500 BLC#21289635 Reward yourself with the STACEY intriguing possibilities in this SOBCZAK fascinating 4BR/2+BA home. 650-6736 Lovably large. Cozy fireplace.

14152 Ledgewood Wy $424,900 BLC#21293531 Live the luxury in this BECKIE very gracious 4BR/4+BA SCHROEDER home w/space to spare. 345-1122 Mstr on main lvl, 4 seasons sunroom, 2 fireplaces, hardwoods, fnshd basement.

The outdoor room can now be a reflection of a sophisticated interior. If you have any interior tables that are on their way out anyway, consider mixing them into your exterior décor! They will endure at least one summer season. Outdoor lighting is now a focal feature and eons away from the simple brass fixture that has always hung next to the front door of a home. This element is probably the most exciting change in outdoor decor. Chandeliers are available for outdoor room use, in a variety of styles and finishes and just as beautiful as the indoor variety. If you have a covered porch or patio consider using one of these sophisticated options over your outdoor dining table. If that is not an option, consider taking an unwanted brass colored chandelier that is just languishing in storage and spray painting it a vibrant color. Remove the electrical components and use

11273 Loch Raven Blvd $589,900 BLC#21291379 If you are seeking the subSTACEY lime in life, do explore this SOBCZAK luxurious 5BR/4+BA home. 650-6736 Cozy fireplace, hardwood flooring.

8221 Connerwood $379,900 BLC#21291568 Home, sweet home is yours in this irresistible 4BR/3+BA residence. Space to spare. 3 fireplaces, hardwood flooring.


candles instead of light bulbs. You now have oneof-a-kind lighting for your exterior room. For special occasions, consider colorful paper lanterns that are illuminated with strings of lights. This won’t last the season but an event will be that much more memorable with such a creative form of lighting. Repurposing interior items such as tea pots or decorative urn as planters creates an innovative exterior surrounding, as well. Outdoor space is the perfect place to relax with your favorite decorating magazine. By creating an outdoor room, it is certain that you will lose yourself in the ambiance that is a cooperative venture between you and Mother Nature. Vicky Earley is the principal designer for Artichoke Designs in Carmel. If you have an interior design question, please contact

16866 Durmast Oak Dr $575,000 BLC#21275982 Enjoy the dramatic setting of STACEY this fashionable 4BR/3+BA SOBCZAK woodland-view residence. 2 650-6736 fireplaces, two-story foyer.

PENDING 2672 Caden Ct $599,900 BLC#21281722 Picture yourself in the pleasurable comfort of this distinguished 5BR/4+BA residence. Great room, office, garden tub.

PENDING 13783 Wyandotte Pl $199,900 BLC#21284479 Begin a brand new life in this cul-de-sac 4BR/2+BA Traditional-style. Cozy fireplace, vaulted ceilings, bay windows.

PENDING 4901 Katelyn Dr $189,900 BLC#21293058 Warm your heart in this 4BR/2+BA updated home great for family life. Granite counters, built-ins, wood burn fireplace, sun porch & wooded backyard.



307 5th St $89,900 BLC#21288599 Many updates! HOUSE AND STACEY APARTMENT plus a workshop SOBCZAK & storage barn on a cute brick 650-6736 street - great area! THIS HOME HAS BEEN WELL TAKEN CARE OF!

16620 Holly Oak $529,900 BLC#21295367 Huge gorgeous kitchen, STACEY Upgraded Crown moldings, SOBCZAK wainscoting & arches. Great 650-6736 master suite w/HUGE walkin. LL w/bar. 5BRs 4 ½ BA in Oak Manor.

3549 Hintocks $387,000 BLC#21280598 Fantastic 1.22 acre lakefront lot located in the prestigious Bridlebourne gated community. Very close to shopping, dining & I465.

14841 Woodruff Ln $398,900 BLC#21276986 Perfect “10” in this former custom Ranch model w/ 3BR/3BA. Granite, built-ins, hardwoods, sunroom, bonus room, security sys & wooded lot & much more!



14039 Brookstone Dr $769,000 BLC#21295534 6BR 6 car gar. BEAUTIFUL WOODED LOT. Gourmet Kit w/ Jennaire appls. Loft plus 3rd fl office/play. MUST SEE !

PENDING 9742 Summerlakes Dr $600,000 BLC#21282400 Private .95 acre lot w/ views of the lake. Unique details & dramatic windows. Walk-out LL w/ rec rm, addl bdrm & full bath. New Roof, HVAC & more.





June 17, 2014


Current in Carmel

Sports program led by educators By Terri Spilman •

Saturday, 21, 2014 JuneJune 21,2014 Experience the open air at Wild Air Farms and enjoy live enterainment, family-fun activities, food trucks and local food vendors followed by a fireworks show unlike anything you've ever seen before! • Ground effects • Flyovers • Parachute Drops and so much more! Proceeds to benefit Make-A-Wish Foundation!


7400 Hunt Club Road, Zionsville,IN 46077 317-250-7298 •

Indiana Primetime Sports is getting back to the basics by offering a new program called Primetime Square 1. The curfundraiser riculum is designed specifically for young children to promote self-confidence over competition. “Primetime’s goal is development versus intense competition,” said director Stephanie Kleiner, whose background is in elementary education. Primetime Square 1 offers programs for kids 4 to 8 years old that focus on developing physical abilities, teamwork and personal growth in order to give them the confidence to try more than one sport. “Kids fall into a trap,” Kleiner said. “They may be really good at soccer and want to try softball but literally don’t know how to use their bodies to throw a ball or know what muscles are even used for that.” The program focuses on everything from sports vocabulary to foot-work to how to work with a partner. Kleiner said it’s important because most kids don’t know how to actually work together as a team at that young age. “(Children) are really set to be molded at young ages, so from an educator’s perspective and a coach’s perspective you want to hone in on the skills that you do see in each child and develop those skills.”

Indiana Primetime Sports offers summer camps at University High School. (Submitted photo)

Kleiner said her staff have all taught in the classroom work with kids beyond athletic prowess to bring out their personal best. “Maybe they are a really great team player. Maybe they know how to help other people when they are down. Maybe they are somebody who is trying to focus on not necessarily every single thing you do on the field but how you relate to your teammates off the field as well that makes you part of the team,” she said. Primetime has about 30 kids training programs and leagues for a variety of sports including baseball, basketball, football and soccer. Travel sports are limited to local competition. Kleiner played softball at the collegiate level and on the Junior Olympics team. She will personally lead the new 8U softball program at Primetime which will begin this fall. Primetime is also accepting enrollment in several instructional camps this summer held at University High School. For more information visit

June 17, 2014


Current in Carmel


22nd Annual Sponsored by BMO Harris Bank

Wednesday, June 25, 2014 Pebble Brook Golf Club

The Palace of Westminster (Photo by Don Knebel)

Westminster’s home of traditions Commentary by Don Knebel The Palace of Westminster, lying along the west bank of the River Thames, is the official name of the building housing England’s ParliaTravel ment. Although most of the eightacre complex was built in the 19th century, its traditions reflect a much longer history. The original Palace of Westminster, the London home of English kings before becoming the meeting place of Parliament, was almost completely destroyed by fire in 1834. Parliamentary committees rejected proposed classical designs they thought suggested the White House and U.S. Capitol, considered symbols of rebellion. They selected instead a style known as “perpendicular Gothic,” with three towers more than 300 feet tall. The building, completed in 1870, includes 1,100 rooms, 100 stairways, three miles of hallways and a shooting range. “Big Ben” is a bell, housed in the Elizabeth Clock Tower. The Chambers for the House of Commons were rebuilt after being bombed in World War II and intentionally has fewer seats than members. The building incorporates traditions from earlier eras. The Lord Speaker of the House of Lords sits on a red sack of wool reflecting the central

importance of wool to England’s medieval economy, a custom dating from the 14th century. A box of snuff near the entrance to the Commons Chamber has been kept full since at least the 17th century, when smoking was banned. Members of Parliament from opposing parties face each other on historic green-covered benches, with two red lines on the floor between them demarking an area where no one may stand. The lines are said to be two sword lengths apart to prevent dueling. MPs are expected to hang their swords on pink ribbons in the cloak room. The best time to visit the Palace of Westminster is on Wednesdays, when the Prime Minister fields questions from the Leader of the Opposition, accompanied by heckling and cat calls. The session has gotten less raucous since the questioning time was moved to before lunch, when MPs used to down a pint or two to get ready, but it is still entertaining. Seats in the now shielded Strangers’ Gallery are limited, so plan ahead. Don Knebel is a local resident who works for Barnes & Thornburg LLP. For the full column visit donknebel. com. You may contact him at

See Alaska this summer on Princess!

9:30 am

Golf registration opens

11 am

Shotgun start – Florida scramble Tailgate-style lunch provided by Gaylor Electric, Inc.

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19th Hole recognition dinner

$1000 Corporate Package • Cart and green fees • Lunch and dinner • On-course refreshments • 8 mulligans • 4 skirts for ladies tee off

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June 17, 2014


Current in Carmel

Generating shade to relax, escape

Congratulations Randy & Laura!

Commentary by Randy Sorrell The featured project speaks to many luxury outdoor living trends from the need for shade to the love of employing natural OUTdoors materials. This hidden patio almost feels neglected from the rest of the property. It’s nestled off the side of the house, not necessarily easy to get to and is recessed into the grade by three substantial cut-limestone slab steps. And it’s perfect. Exactly what the homeowners wanted to experience when we planned this escape from reality for them. It’s there place to manage a little down time from the kids, read a book and enjoy a glass of wine. SHADE STRATEGIES How to generate appropriate shade is perhaps the most frequently asked question we respond to. Of course shade trees are very affective, but waiting several years for impact is typically not preferred. Umbrellas are fantastic, too, and we employ them often, but can get in the way. Often, it’s a combination of strategies that bring the hoped for shade and the structurally sound pergola is a preferred tool. A wellplanned pergola can echo architectural details from the interior of the home serving to blend the spaces together. It can formalize an area or naturalize it based upon construction details and paint palette. But mostly it simply creates a nice dappled shade area that travels with the

From Uncle Dennis, Jill, Austin & Alyssa

A well-planned pergola can echo architectural details from the interior of the home, serving to blend the spaces together. (Submitted photo)

path of the sun. This pergola serves to create the sense of space that we often refer to. It offers a ceiling and boundary to the patio and provides a marvelous structure for a wisteria to spread itself on. Expect to see creative shade creating innovations from brilliant minds across the globe in the next few years. Sure, we love the sun and the happiness a few hours absorbing those nutrients provides. But we also love our skin and being healthy requires fewer sunburns and more dappled shade. Randy Sorrell is president of SURROUNDINGS by NatureWorks+, a Carmel home improvement firm. He may be reached at 679-2565, or

Puzzle Answers H A G G I C A R S T R I F L F O I L A L E E W I L D N O D T N O S E A R E N V E R N A G E J O N O N E














© 2014 All Rights Reserved Certa ProPainters, Ltd. Each CertaPro Painters business is independently owned and operated.


Painting your home is a personal experience. At CertaPro Painters® we work very hard to make sure it’s also your most rewarding, enjoyable home improvement project of the year.



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June 17, 2014


Current in Carmel

Cool kitchen and bath ideas for a modern home Commentary by David Decker

We are always on the lookout for new trends, styles and updates that can transform your living spaces. Here, I’ve compiled a indoors list of cool ideas for kitchen and bathroom updates that may inspire you to jumpstart a few summer renovation projects. Take a look and start feeling creative. Kitchen • Floating shelves: Instead of storing their dishes away in cupboards and cabinetry, more homeowners are choosing to display them as part of the kitchen aesthetic. Floating shelves are designed to be installed on a wall without showing any hardware or stabilizing brackets.  • Brass, black and gold metals: In everything from faucets to cabinet fixtures, brass, black and brushed gold have become trendier trendy than traditional silver. • Colorful backsplashes: Looking for a way to put a pop of color into your neutral kitchen? Try using colored tiles to create a visually exciting backsplash. Tiles are so versatile that you can experiment with designs using solid colors, patterns or mosaics. • Corner sinks: Most kitchens don’t utilize the corner for anything more than a countertop or appliance. A corner sink can free up your countertop space while bring a unique and trendy look to the kitchen.

Because they take up less space than the traditional tiled-in-tub, many homeowners are choosing to install a freestanding tub. (Submitted photo)

• Outside kitchens: For the family who enjoys eating, cooking and entertaining in the sunny weather, an outside kitchen is the perfect set-up. Outside kitchens are growing in popularity around the country, because they are so impressive, glamorous and functional at the same time. Bathroom • Stand alone tubs: Because they take up less space than the traditional tiled-in-tub,

many homeowners are choosing to install a freestanding tub. This also frees up space to create a luxurious modern shower. Luxury showers: When it comes to relaxing and unwinding after a tough day, showers are becoming more popular than bathtubs. Look for spacious showers that don’t include a traditional bench seat. Innovative storage: Bathrooms always seem overcrowded with beauty products, shaving kits, soaps, electronics and more. Maximize your storage space by taking advantage of moveable storage, deep cabinet drawers and behind the door storage. Glamorous lighting: A great lighting scheme in the bathroom can help you start and end your day in the right mood. Ditch your traditional overhead, vanity lighting for some innovative LED backlighting or stylish wall sconces. Install an overhead light or chandelier for an extra touch of elegance. Smart electronics and appliances:  Technological advances like touch-less faucets, high efficiency toilets and showerheads that conserve water are in high demand.

David Decker is president of the Affordable Companies, which include Affordable Kitchens and Bathrooms and now Affordable Custom Flooring. They are based in Carmel (575-9540, E-mail home improvement questions to


40 1


June 17, 2014


Current in Carmel 3















20 23

21 26


28 32

30 34





43 47







40 45

4 8 8 5 1 7 1 9 5



3 4

52 56













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




Across 1. Dicker over a price at a Noblesville yard sale 7. Hollyhock ___ Restaurant 11. Lilly govt. overseer 14. He flew too close to the sun, in myth 15. 3-Down’s canine friend 16. 3-Down’s vet 17. Like a nun at Our Lady of Mt. Carmel School, probably 18. Do PNC Bank work 19. Midwest Fertility stock 20. Take off from Creekside Farm Airport

5 6




7 6











21. CNO Financial Group calculation 22. Zionsville artist Nancy or a Christmas tune 23. Fencing Club weapon 25. Fishers HS color 26. Meager 28. Out of the wind on Geist 29. IMS track shape 31. Bob Marley fan 32. Uncontrolled 34. SUV on Andy Mohr’s lot 36. Roy Hibbert bobblehead movement 37. Possesses 39. J.C. Sipe sparkler 40. Indiana Golden Gloves punch

3 6 8 2

8 5 9

43. Eagle’s claw 45. Observe 47. Sniffers 50. Moist in the morning 52. Give off light, like an IU Health laser 53. Assembly Hall and Mackey, e.g. 55. “Caught you!” 56. Puts two and two together at Shamrock Springs School 57. Former Pacers guard Fleming 58. “Beetle Bailey” pooch 60. IND posting 61. Indy Star obituary datum 62. CVS hand lotion ingredient








7 3


5 6

63. Quiz show material 66. 3-Down’s owner 67. 3-Down’s incorporated licensing company based in Muncie 68. Funny pages 69. Carmel HS chant: “We’re number ___!” 70. Prefix with “while” 71. Depletes (2 wds.) Down 1. Old what’s-___-name 2. Perform with the Mud Creek Players 3. Cat who was “born” on June 19, 1978 4. Cooked steaks in the backyard 5. Charlie Brown tormentor 6. Indy’s winter hrs. 7. January 1 or July 4, e.g. 8. Middle of March 9. Chain parts 10. Was ahead at Lucas Oil Stadium 11. Chase Tower elevator stops 12. Sell off 13. Habig’s flowering shrub 21. Gun an IndyCar engine 22. New India Restaurant bread 23. Babe in the Hoosier National Forest 24. Fishers road 25. Hamilton Southeastern HS athlete 27. WRTV teaser 30. Discount Tire wheel nut 33. Tibet’s capital 35. Birthplace of Obama’s father







6 Big Ten Schools








4 Precious Metals

__________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________

__________________ __________________ __________________ __________________

3 Search Engines

__________________ __________________ __________________

5 Indy Townships

__________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________

2 Indiana State Fair Foods

__________________ __________________ 1 ISO Conductor


38. Lay turf at the Butler Bowl 40. 3-Down’s creator, who grew up in Fairmount (2 wds.) 41. NAPA Auto Parts battery fluid 42. Wagers at Hoosier Park 43. Ga. neighbor 44. Like prizewinning handwriting 46. 4 p.m., traditionally 47. Eiteljorg Museum tribe 48. Where to find Eugene 49. Calm 51. Current reporter’s question

54. Kind of panel 59. AAA Hoosier Motor Club services 60. Greek love god 62. Indianapolis Zoo swinger 63. Financial institution on N. Meridian St. for school personnel: Abbr. 64. Post-E.R. place at St. Vincent Hospital 65. Nile viper Answers on Page 31

June 17, 2014

Current in Carmel LOSE WEIGHT NOW... AND KEEP IT OFF! WESTFIELD 783 E. Main St., Westfield, IN 317.804.5377 (Across from Big Hoffa’s BBQ)

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Indy Gun Safety Armed with knowledge!

Learn to shoot a handgun! Beginner thru advanced pistol, CCW & instructor training courses. Firearm sales & transfers Yes, there’s a Gun Shop in Fishers!

13287 Britton Park Rd., Fishers, IN


WALLA INTERIOR PAINTING Family owned - Carmel/Westfield based 2010-2013 Angie’s List Service Award winner Fully insured - FREE ESTIMATES Discounts on high quality paints

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June 17, 2014


Current in Carmel

Chaudion “Full Service” Auctions 22690 S. R. 19 – Cicero, IN 46034 (South of McDonalds) Hwy 19 Auction & Country Market YOUR AUCTION EVENT CENTER (5+ Acres of Parking) Call to Reserve Your Auction ELITE ON-SITE AUCTION SERVICE Our Website @ Chaudion 3rd Generation Since 1964 “OUR FAMILY WORKING FOR YOUR FAMILY SINCE 1920”

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

(317) 409-6112

Insured & bonded.

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

WE RECYCLE YOUR SHINGLES! 317.223.4587 Michael Wright Serving Hamilton & surrounding counties since 1995.

• Estate Planning & Reviews • Power of Attorney • Health Care • Wills Directives • Trusts • Living Wills • Pet Trusts

Law Office of

Wesley N. Hoppenrath

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

Member of the Indiana and Indianapolis Bar Associations •

Avoid Court... Divorce With Dignity. • Commercial/Residential • Gutter Cleaning • Fully Insured • Free Estimates

Romine Family Law Carol Jean Romine 11650 Lantern Road, Suite 136 Fishers, IN 46038 (317) 576-8404 • 317.773.9831

VISA, MasterCard accepted Reach 108,133 homes weekly


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

Contemporary Painting and Window

HOUSE PAWS VETERINARY SERVICES James C. Albrecht, DVM Nikki Buchanan, Assistant Call 317.661.1596 for appointment! We will come to your home to care for your Kitties & Doggies

Guitar Lessons With Baker Scott

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



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Specializing in Antique & Vintage Items Onsite - Online/Proxibid - E-Bay Consignments Sandy Flippin PO Box 725 Plainfield, IN 46168

Deck Refinishing Intr./Ext Painting Pressure Washing/Window Cleaning FREE CONSULTATION 317.454.2901


...for one week with weekly mowing. Most lawns $35. 2010-2013 Angie’s List award winners: WALLA LAWN CARE. Includes mowing, edging, trimming. Landscape services also available. Local business / Residents of Hamilton County Servicing Carmel, Westfield, & Noblesville Free mow for new customers only. 698-5480 or

Pet & House Sitting Service Years Experience 159Years

317-802-6565 317-432-1627

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

Toys, Glassware, China, Pottery, Coins, Trade Books, Trains and much more.

Office: (317) 495-8482 Fax: (317) 203-5506 Website: E-mail:


MOBILE SHARPENING & MAINTENANCE Specializing in lawn care, residential and commercial. Sharpening mower blades, hedge trimmer blades, chain saws, garden tools. Maintenance, oil changes, filters, grease or lube. 317-937-2803 Lawn Care & Landscaping

Guitar Lessons


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

Licensed Professional Massage Therapist Grand Opening Specials 715 S. Rangeline Rd., Carmel, IN 46032

Carmel in-home daycare


ChildCare has Openings! Family atmosphere: All Ages Reasonable rates & References Available: 7am – 5:30p Call Lea 317-844-0450


Bank Foreclosures Hamilton Co. Free list of Foreclosure Properties. Receive a FREE daily list by e-mail; For Sale: Retiree offers to share 4 bdr, 2.5 ba house in Carmel, $300 per month 581-1279.

FOR SALE Royal Spa Hot Tub 8x8 500 gal sits 8 w/ radio/CD Cedar Siding not painted. Orig $10750 must sell $3975. Must sell moving 317 557-6331 For sale: generator - steelcraft, 1300 watts, new, $300. - 25” Color TV $50 All-terrain bike , new 10 speed $175 Call 581-1279.


Skip’s Auctions Gallery

Next auction date; Monday June 23rd at 6 p.m. Auction Zip #26565 We buy estates, households, gold, silver and coins 14000 St. Rd. 32E, Noblesville, IN 765.606.6001 Always accepting clean consignments.


For New Healthy Living Farmers Market Crafts, Local Produce, Aromatherapy and more. 191st & DeShane Ave. Noblesville Market to run Thurs – Sat, June – Oct. $10 Booth Space. Electricity is available. Contact or 317 385-0810 for info.

June 17, 2014

Current in Carmel



HALF PRICE BOOKS CLEARANCE SALE at the Hamilton County Fairgrounds.

FIRST TIME IN HAMILTON COUNTY! NEW LOCATION! Join us for a fantastic sale! Everything is $3 or less! Come to our Clearance Sale at the Hamilton County Fairgrounds on Friday and Saturday, June 20 & 21 from 9 am to 7 pm and Sunday, June 22 from 10 am to 6 pm at the Exhibition Hall. We’ll have hundreds of thousands of quality books, music and movies from 30 Half Price Books locations across the Midwest! *The first 200 customers each day will receive a free HPB tote bag!* So come to the Half Price Books Clearance Sale and fill your shelves with great books, music and movies at great prices! See you there! *Parking and Admission are FREE. Share this event on Facebook Accepted Tender: Cash, Check, Visa, Mastercard, American Express, Discover. We are sorry, but we are unable to accept coupons, promotions or HPB Gift Cards. ALL SALES ARE FINAL Hamilton County Fairgrounds Noblesville, Indiana 2003 Pleasant St. Noblesville, Indiana 46060 Clearance Sale Dates and Hours Friday & Saturday, June 20 & 21 & Sunday, June 22 Friday-Saturday 9 am - 7 pm Sunday 10 am - 6 pm *Limit one tote bag per person, 16 years of age and up. Offer valid Friday, June 20 through Sunday, June 22 at Clearance Sale only..

Moving Sale

Fri June 20 - 8:30-5:30 Sat June 21-8:301:00: Furn,Garden tools, DVD/CD Clothes, lots of HH goods. 2884 Brook Vista Carmel Multi-family garage sale to help fund Fishers 14U Tigers baseball trip. Fri & Sat, June 20-21 beginning at 8am. 8520 Barstow Drive, Fishers

Now Hiring Graduates Wanted!

Looking for work for the summer? Due to expansion we are hiring! We are adding 12 people to our team! Customer service and set-up positions are open. Need to start right away then Give us a call! Call for interview 317-900-6313 First come first serve!

booth rental

Now Hiring

Now Hiring

Booth rental available at L Beauty Spa in Carmel. Great location, Best rental rate in town. Call (317) 931-8186 for detail.

There’s No Place Like Home pet care, now seeking

Position available for commercial property maintenance technician. Part time, approximately 25 hours 8am to 1pm, emergency calls, etc.Up to $16/HR starting, Drug Screen, Criminal background check. Apply at leasing office 5257 North Tacoma Avenue Suite 3, Indianapolis M-F 8am-1pm.

Now Hiring Farm Help / Handyman

Needed 5x / week in Westfield, IN M-F 8a – 12p or 9a – 1p Clean stalls, feed animals, mow property, minor plumbing/electrical work, miscellaneous errands Please email resume/qualifications to: Prefer previous experience Northside church is seeking a kitchen manager to supervise all aspects of kitchen operation, plan special meals one night a week for family night, along with other church related activities as needed. Requirements of the job include planning and preparing meals each Wednesday night during the school year and working within budget guidelines. Knowledge of commercial kitchen equipment is essential along with the ability to lead and relate to people in a friendly, Christlike, caring manner. Send resumes to

Build a Career You Can Be Proud Of Xerox Services has immediate positions for Customer Service Representatives Job Fair Wednesday, June 18th 9am - 7pm Questions? Please contact Tessa at 765-778-6219 Apply in person: 2828 Enterprise Drive Anderson, IN 46013

Must pass background and drug screen

Apply online: EOE M/ F/Disability/Vet

©2014 Xerox Corporation. All rights reserved. Xerox® and Xerox and Design® are trademarks of the Xerox Corporation in the United States and/or other countries. BR7307

PT Pet Sitter for Carmel, Nora and Fishers. Must be Trustworthy, Dependable and LOVE ALL PETS! Please leave detailed message at (317)466-8306.

NOW HIRING Pebble Brook Golf Club Full/Part-time Linecooks, Waitstaff Apply at, 3110 Westfield Rd, Noblesville 896-5596

Maid service seeking quality employees

Carmel-based, family-owned maid service seeking quality employees for part-time positions. Residential cleaning, Monday-Friday, daytime hours. Background check required. Average pay $12 an hour: Send resume with contact information and qualifications to mmindyresumes@

Part time cleaning positions in a medical facility

Hopwood Cellars Winery Hiring: Decision maker Flex-Part Time, energetic, VERY friendly customer sales, able to lift 45+ pounds continually, social media skills 12 E Cedar St Zionsville In 46077

Receptionist for psychiatric office

Part-time. Afternoons, about 20 hours/wk., some flexibility of schedule. $10.50/h to start. Experience preferred. Email resume to

Previous experience necessary $8.50 plus incentive bonuses Call Margie Wilson for more details 317-910-0194


Looking for experienced painter with good cut-in skills. 35-40 hours of work per week, Mon-Fri, no work on weekends. Servicing Hamilton County. Interior painting only. Must have reliable transportation. Pay based on skill and experience. Call Jonathan 656-7045.



Healthcare Services Group is currently looking for experienced Cooks & Dietary Aides in Sheridan, IN. If you have great customer service skills & want to make a difference in someone›s life then this is the Job for you.  Please email your Resume to, or apply in person at 803 S. Hamilton Ave Sheridan, IN.

NOW HIRING Front Desk – Full Time 3pm – 11pm Servers – Breakfast/Lunch & Dinner Room Service Servers 5:30am – 1pm Banquet Servers All positions need to be available on weekends and holidays. Apply in Person! 11925 N. Meridian Street Carmel, 46032 (317) 816-0777


June 17, 2014

Current in Carmel

Call 844.8.IUHEALTH (844.848.4325) to request an appointment today.

Learn more at

Š2014 IU Health 06/14 HY0884

07014_0884_IUH_10x11_4c_SystemPrint.indd 1

6/10/14 11:59 AM

June 17, 2014  

Current in Carmel

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