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CHS junior heads for international ‘chem’ competition / P17

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CFTPA celebrates Songbook / P26


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July 9, 2013

Current in Carmel

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July 9, 2013

COMMUNITY

Current in Carmel

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DISPATCHES

Contact the Editor

Have a news tips? Want to submit a calendar event? Have photograph to share? Call Mandi Cheesman at 489.4444 ext. 204 or e-mail her at mandi@youarecurrent.com. You also may submit information on our website, currentincarmel.com. You can find the Contact Us form under About Us in the upper-left corner. Remember our news deadline is typically eight days prior to publication.

Members of the Ahmadiyya Muslim Community sponsored a community-wide July 4th celebration in an effort to help spread their message of peace and patriotism to the United States. (Photo by Kathleen Devaney)

Muslims spread peaceful message

By Kathleen Devaney • news@currentincarmel.com

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Current in Carmel reaches 100 percent of the households in 46032 and 46033 by U.S. Postal Service every Tuesday. For more information about how to reach that audience, call Dennis O’Malia at 370.0749 or e-mail him at dennis@youarecurrent.com.

On the Cover

Carmel High School junior David Liang is one of only four American students on their way to the International Chemistry Olympiad in Moscow (Submitted photos) Founded October 24, 2006, at Carmel, IN Vol. VII, No. 39 Copyright 2013. Current Publishing, LLC All Rights Reserved. 30 South Range Line Road Carmel, IN 46032 317.489.4444 info@youarecurrent.com The views of the columnists in Current in Carmel are their own and do not necessarily reflect the positions of this newspaper.

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Syed Nabi, an attendee of the Ahmadiyya Muslim Community Independence Day celebration, captured the overall sentiment of the event diversity when he said, “One fish shouldn’t make the whole water dirty.” Marking a departure from previous years, this year, the Ahmadiyya Indiana chapter shared its patriotism toward the United States with Carmel during a community-wide celebration held July 4 from 12:30 to 2:30 p.m. at Lawrence Inlow Park. The president of the Indiana Ahmadiyya chapter, Imran Malik, decided to host a public celebration rather than the more traditional private celebration, because he is worried that the events that have occurred since Sept. 11, 2001, have been projecting a negative and incorrect image of Islam to some Americans. He hopes that public displays of unity and understanding, such as the event held in the park, can help correct that image. It does not matter whether the government of the country you live in is Islamic or non-Islamic, he said. It is the duty of each citizen to show patriotism and obey the laws of the country. “The main purpose (of the celebration) is to share with our fellow citizens that we are a part of a peaceful religion that teaches us to be loyal to the country we live in,” Malik said. Rabia Ummad, a member of Ahmadiyya, explained how fortunate Americans are to have the endless amounts of freedom in comparison to many other

ON THE WEB Deal breakers

Current spirituality columnist Bob Walters knows you can make a deal with the devil, but he asks, “Can you make a deal with God? We like to think so, but really we can’t.” Find out why not in this week’s column.

countries. “I think a lot of people have this perception that we don’t love America just because we migrated here,” she said. “But this is the place that gives us freedom!” Not only were there members of the Ahmadiyya and the Carmel community present, but also Mayor Jim Brainard, Chief of Fire Prevention for the Carmel Fire Dept. Bruce Knott, and Police Chief Tim Green spoke about their roles in the community and the importance of Independence Day to the nation. Brainard spoke about how exciting it was to see people from all different religions and cultures come together to celebrate a day that was marked in history 237 years ago. “Sometimes we see tremendous patriotism from newer immigrants, and that’s what we’re seeing here today,” Brainard said. Green appreciated being at the event because it gives police a chance to learn about different groups and cultures, which ultimately helps officers when it comes to the community’s safety, he said. The Ahmadiyya Muslim Community of the United States of America is only about 125 years old, with more than 15,000 members and 70 chapters in the U.S. The group that strives to deliver the peaceful message of Islam celebrated the 4th of July with fellow Americans on a national level. “To be out in public and have our civil service present here today gives us an opportunity to show our fellow Americans that we celebrate as well,” Malik said.

Record breaker – CarmelFest Chairman Jeff Worrell is expecting to raise a record amount of money from this year’s Spark Button sales. More than 3,400 buttons were sold, and Worrell said many people told him “to keep the change, so I am still counting the profits.” Worrell and Spark Button Committee Chairman Jack Badger, whom Worrell described as the “secret weapon” behind this year’s successful campaign, had hoped to sell 3,000 of the buttons, which debuted in 1994 to help pay for the city’s fireworks display. In their debut year, only 27 buttons were sold. Clinic – National Flag Football is offering a free flag football clinic for boys and girls ages 4 to 10 years old this summer in Noblesville. This is a great opportunity for kids and their families to experience what National Flag Football has to offer. National Flag Football runs the nation’s largest flag football league with locations throughout Indiana, Michigan and Kentucky with a local league in Noblesville which plays on Sundays at Dillon Park. The clinic includes a National Flag Football T-shirt, warm up, drills and a scrimmage. The clinic will be July 20 from noon to 2 p.m. at Dillon Park. Participants must register in advance and can do so online at www. NationalFlagFootball.com or by calling 759-2691. Extended – Due to an overwhelming response to the cover story in the July 2 edition of the Current about Mark Sutton’s antique flag collection that is now for sale at the Carmel Old Town Antique Mall, Roman Chang, COTAM owner, has decided to leave the collection up through July 15 to give more people an opportunity to view the display, which is valued at more than $70,000. Back next week – Because CarmelFest Chairman Jeff Worrell had has hands more than full last week with all of the festivities, Current forgave him his columnist duties and let him have a week off. Look for his return next week, however, when he will again highlight those deserving volunteers in our community.

Learn to paint

Hamilton County Artists Association is providing watercolor classes taught by Rodney Reveal every Tuesday in July from Kick-off concert 6 to 9 p.m. at the The Indianapolis Colts will host a kickoff concert featuring Hamilton County DVD Review Art Center, 195 S. the Gin Blossoms on Sept. 6 from 6 to 10 p.m. on Georgia Fifth St., NoblesChristopher Lloyd reviews “The Gatekeepers,” a documenStreet between Illinois Street and Capitol Avenue. The ville. Cost is $35 tary on the surviving leaders of Shin Bet, a secretive Israeevent is free and open to the public. The Colts will host per class or $125 li security agency. The fact that they’re giving testimony the Oakland Raiders at Lucas Oil Stadium on Sept. 8 for for all four classes. is astonishing alone. their regular season home opener at 1 p.m. To read more about these stories, visit currentincarmel.com


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July 9, 2013

Current in Carmel

www.currentincarmel.com


July 9, 2013

COMMUNITY

Current in Carmel

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Town council recap What happened: Disbursing of the Arts Fund monies was again tabled What it means: Per Council President Rick Sharp, this disbursement is pending resolution of the 2013 budget. What happened: Proposed amendment to the procedures and development requirements for Planned Unit Developments What it means: Chamber of Commerce President Mo Merhoff spoke against the proposed amendment, claiming it would place an unfair burden on developers and complicate the process by which new area development occurs. The ordinance had already received an unfavorable recommendation from the Land Use Committee. What happened: An ordinance authorizing the vacation of right-of-ways for Humber What’s Court and next: The Liverpool Drive was proposed council voted unanimously What’s next: The ordinance was unanimously approved. against it. What happened: Carmel Redevelopment Commission professional services contracts presented for approval. What it means: As a result of the restructuring of the CRC, Council now approves any contracts in excess of $25,000. Due to the fact that the contracts totaled $495,000, Sharp moved that they be considered by the finance committee before approval.

The contracts broke down as follows: Wallack, Somers and Haas (attorneys) $300,000; Umbaugh and Associates (CPA) $95,000; American Structure Point (Engineering/Architect) $40,000; LS/Olds Consulting (Director of the CRC) $60,000. What’s next: Council agreed.

Follow Karen on twitter: @karenkcurrent. Email Karen at: karenk@youarecurrent.com.

Utilities moving to Lurie building

By Karen Kennedy • karenk@youarecurrent.com

In a cost-saving effort proposed by City Council member Luci Snyder, Carmel City Utilities will move its offices and 12 government employees from its current Pedcor-owned space at 760 3rd Ave. SW and will begin sharing office space with the Carmel Redevelopment Commission on the second floor of the Lurie building. The lease on the space, which Carmel Utilities occupies, expired on June 25, and it has been renting on a month-to-month extension. The new four-year lease in the Lurie building at 30 W. Main St., has not been signed yet, but John Duffy of Carmel City Utilities anticipates that it will be signed at the Board of Works meeting on July 17 and that the move will occur in September. Carmel City Utilities will lease directly from Evan Lurie and will sublease to the CRC. Under the new Lurie lease, the total monthly rent will

be $10,997 and the proposed sublease amount to the CRC will be $2,855. This will reduce Carmel Utilities rent from $16,850 to $8,142 per month. It will also reduce the CRC’s rent from $8,891 to $2,855. Overall, the move will save the two city departments $14,745 per month – a total annual savings of $176,940. The cost per square foot for both Carmel Utilities and the CRC will be $20.71. According to realtor John Pacilio, fair market value for second floor office space in downtown Carmel would be anything in the area of $20 per square foot. “Given that the staff of the CRC has been recently reduced and that Carmel Utilities was currently occupying more space than they actually needed, this seemed like a win-win situation,” Synder said. Carmel Utilities and the CRC also will share common area maintenance fee and utility costs, with Carmel Utilities paying 74 percent and the CRC paying 26 percent.

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July 9, 2013

Current in Carmel

www.currentincarmel.com

ENJOY WHERE ART AND WINE MEET in the Carmel Arts & Design District

OF

SATURDAY • JULY 20, 2013 • 5-10 P.M. All ages are welcome to attend IU Health North Hospital Art of Wine, enjoy the music of Kopecky Family Band, take in unique art and visit the District’s shops and restaurants. Adults 21 years of age and older are invited to unlimited wine tastings from participating wineries for only $15. More than 15 wineries are registered to participate! Be sure to take advantage of the StorAmerica Wine Check area for any wine bottle purchases you make during the evening. Visit www.CarmelArtsAndDesign.com for more information and entertainment schedule! Follow the Carmel Arts & Design District on Facebook and Twitter. Please note: The $15 fee for the tasting is cash only. If you wish to purchase bottles of wine at the wineries’ booths, credit cards will be accepted at most locations.

Kopecky Family Band will play on the main stage.

Hear them on WTTS and see them in the District!


July 9, 2013

COMMUNITY

Washing their way to Pasadena

Current in Carmel

www.currentincarmel.com

Lauren Hamilton, a Carmel High School junior and clarinet player in the Carmel High School Marching Band, does her part during the Carmel High School Band’s car wash fundraiser to help raise money to send the band to Pasadena, Calif., to perform in the Tournament of Roses parade on Jan 1, 2014. With 300 people associated with Carmel bands needed to attend the parade, including chaperones and staff, the total cost is budgeted at $600,000. The goal of the Carmel Bands Board was to raise $250,000 to $300,000 of that cost. Dreyer & Reinbold is helping by sponsoring a car raffle program. Limited to 3,000 tickets, entrants have the opportunity to win a BMW or Mini Cooper for a $100 raffle ticket purchase. If all tickets are sold, the board’s goal will be met. The board also has a committee dedicated to identifying corporate sponsors. Companies have the opportunity to sponsor a band member, or a band section, to attend the parade. To purchase a raffle ticket, visit http://carmelbands.org/carraffle. To further support Carmel bands, save the date for the third Annual Taste of the Trucks and Marching Band Community Night on Sept. 27 from 5 to 8 p.m. at the Carmel Football Stadium west parking lot. The Marching Band will publicly perform its 2013 Competition Program for the first time at 8 p.m. (Photo by Rob Hamilton)

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July 9, 2013

Current in Carmel

ROTARY CLUB OF C E H T ARMEL PRESENTS www.currentincarmel.com

2013 brought to you by:

PHOTO CONTEST AND SHARING STORIES Share your favorite CarmelFest photos and event memories with us on Facebook (www.Facebook.com/CarmelFest) or e-mail to info@CarmelFest.net. If your photo is selected, you could win a gift certificate for Sullivan’s Steak House. Plus, your pictures might be used in promotions for CarmelFest 2014.

A COMMUNITY CELEBRATION

A GRAND TRADITION

We celebrated Independence Day with a festival, incredible music, entertaining performances, fun-filled rides & games, a grand parade, scrumptious foods, creative vendors and spectacular fireworks. CarmelFest was (and is) a wonderful way to celebrate as a community with family and friends. It’s important to remember that we enjoy the liberty we have today because of all the brave souls who came before us.

SPARK BUTTONS

Thank you to everyone who purchased Spark Buttons this year and to the businesses that provided generous coupons. All net proceeds from sales went directly to our Fireworks fund allowing us to have one of the most spectacular displays in the area! (If you somehow missed getting your button, you can e-mail Jack Badger for a last minute purchase - jackcarmel@indy.rr.com.)

SPONSORED IN PART BY:

Supporters – Andrew Nisenshal, Jason Randlet, Robin Luehrmann, Adam Campagna & Cindy Roberts-Greiner; our energetic KidZone Chair – Peter Primason and his team (including Tom Blessing); talented Entertainment Planners – Sue Westermeier, Brian Carriger & Bryan Ferry; “CarmelFest Has Talent” Managers – Marnie Glanner & Tatyana Komarova; the “behind the scenes gang” - Operations & Facilities Folks led by Gary Over 250 Area residents demonstrated Sexton with support from Paul Schulte, their “Hoosier” hospitality and community pride by volunteering at CarmelFest. Randy Sorrell, Jim Burrell, Mark Gabinet, In addition to all of the folks who worked Mike Jeter & Nick Kestner; Volunteer during the Festival, there were plenty of Chairs – Sally Bauer & Leanne Wischmeyer; Carmel Rotary Club Leaders – Judy people involved in the six-month Hagan (Past President) & Ray Kramp planning process putting the event (President) & Gary Frey (Board Member); together. Under the leadership of Market Place Organizer – Kay Thompson; Chairman, Jeff Worrell (with the help of Food Vendor Director - Jon Olson; Admin his supportive spouse, Shari), the Team – Paula Lord, Wendy Phillips, Ann CarmelFest Committee organized all the Festival details. We were lucky to have Baker. This list of supporters, committee the talents of dedicated community members and volunteers is not complete leaders including Parade Chairperson – – as there are too many people to name Peggy Powell & her co-Chair - Bec Hunter in one short article. To all helpers – and their incredible team of Parade please know that your hard work and Marshals; Public Relations & Sponsor dedication are appreciated by all of us.

www.CarmelFest.net

Post your favorite CarmelFest pictures and stories on Facebook at www.Facebook.com/CarmelFest andfollow us on Twitter @CarmelFestNews.


July 9, 2013

COMMUNITY

Current in Carmel

www.currentincarmel.com

Anti-reckless, not anti-business Commentary by Rick Sharp

It seems as regular as clockwork; whenever rational, factually based argument is in short supply in the world of politics they turn to rhetoric and spin. That time is city council apparently upon us now. The new label being thrown about, probably to see if it will stick, is that the current Carmel City Council is anti-business. It has been tossed before the media by the mayor and his several “average” citizens. What is the source of this displeasure? The council’s recent decision to deny authorizing the mayor to seek an Industrial recovery tax credit for several properties owned by Pedcor, a major player in the redevelopment district in Carmel. The Industrial Recovery Tax Credit is intended to assist blighted industrial areas to recover purpose for abandoned industrial sites and re-establish jobs. I, among others, did not see the razing of the Woods Wire structure and replacing it with, well no one was quite clear on what they might do with the site. No one was clear on the use or whether or not they would require subsidy from the city to build. In fact, neither Pedcor nor the mayor were clear about anything. I certainly have learned that without all the details, we are certain to have unpleasant surprises down the road. The bailout of $184 million in Carmel Redevelopment Commission debt is one sobering example. Now you will and

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have been told it was a simple refinance to take advantage of low rates. However, the numbers and the testimony at the time paint a starkly different picture. Now let us examine the business stance of this council. We have never turned away a legitimate economic opportunity. We have not rejected a single tax abatement proposal, whether real estate taxes or personal property, that was proposed to attract or retain an employer. We even agreed to a $2-million subsidy to Pedcor to advance the start of another phase of City Center, which we have named a high priority for completion. We have approved nearly every initiative championed by the Chamber of Commerce, the representatives of the business community. This council is all about smart investment of Carmel taxpayer money for business growth in Carmel. However, we are not about to buy a pig in a poke. I invite the Pedcor organization to come back to the council anytime they would like, but bring the A game and show us just what and how and when you expect to develop, and then we can tell you what we think of your concrete proposal. Anti-business, hardly, but anti reckless… you bet!

Rick Sharp is the Carmel City Council president. He may be reached at rsharp@carmel.in.gov

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July 9, 2013

COMMUNITY

Current in Carmel

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Carjacking ends at gunpoint news@currentincarmel.com

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Four people, including the victim, were treated for injuries after a June 29 carjacking ended at gunpoint in Carmel. crime Around 10:50 a.m., the Carmel Police Dept. responded to a report of a carjacking/auto theft in the area of 10025 Michigan Rd. The suspect, later identified as Joshua Allen Hill, a black male from Indianapolis, allegedly forcibly stole a 2001 Honda Accord from the victim who was identified as Ariana Ciglar from Zionsville. After a short pursuit by police, Hill crashed the stolen car into another vehicle near 116th Street and Hoover Road, slightly injuring the mother and daughter inside who were treated at the scene by the Carmel Fire Dept. Hill reportedly continued driving until he crashed again and then fled the scene on foot,

running into the Crooked Stick Neighborhood. Hill then entered a home in the 1600 block of Prestwick Lane where he battered the female homeowner, according to police reports. The female homeowner later was transported to IU North Hospital for medical treatment. Hill then stole a four-door Jeep Wrangler from the Prestwick residence and was later apprehended at gun point by Carmel Police Officers near the residence. He was taken to St.Vincent Hospital in Indianapolis for treatment of injuries suffered in the vehicle crashes, according to police. Hill, who was in the Hamilton County Jail at publication time on a $95,000 bond, was charged with two counts of carjacking; two counts of robbery resulting in serious bodily injury; two counts of battery resulting in serious bodily injury; strangulation; resisting law enforcement; and failure to stop after an accident resulting in injury of a person.

Burglar lands in jail after fall – An Indianapolis man is facing 12 criminal charges after Carmel police caught him allegedly trying to rob a home in the 10800 block of Weston Drive. At publication time, Timothy L. Barnes was being held in the Hamilton County Jail on a $95,000 bond facing three counts of burglary; three counts of theft; three counts of criminal mischief; and one count each of resisting law enforcement, possession of a controlled substance and possession of a narcotic. Barnes, a 39-year-old white male, was arrested on July 1 after police responded to a burglary in progress call at the Weston Drive home. The homeowner’s son, a juvenile, told police he heard noises coming from the upstairs of the house. He called 911 and left the house with his sister before the police arrived. As police were searching the home, Barnes allegedly jumped from the second story window of the home. Barnes sustained minor injuries from the fall and was transported to IU North Hospital for treatment. Carmel police later found two other residences that also had been burglarized, another in the 10800 block of Weston Drive and one in the 3700 block of Cole Court. Police believe Barnes may have been connected to those burglaries as well.

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July 9, 2013

COMMUNITY

Current in Carmel

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Night out helps prevent crime

By Colleen Peregrin • news@currentincarmel.com Aug. 6 marks the date of the 30th annual National Night Out, an event designed to help teach people tactics to reduce their potential for crime. This year’s theme is Lights On safety Means Lights Out for Crime. “Crimes are sometimes opportunities,” said Carmel Police Lt. Joe Bickel. “So, if you lessen the opportunities by locking your car door, locking your house and turning on your lights at night, that helps prevent the opportunities for bad guys – or bad girls – to go and commit crimes.” This year, the National Night Out event will be at the Carmel Gazebo by Civic Square from 6 to 9 p.m. and will feature personnel from the Carmel Fire and Police departments. “In addition, we are trying to have a few other things from the police department, like our SWAT team, a few members and their truck as well as some of our traffic officers and their motorcycles at the event,” Bickel said. During prior National Night Out events, each of the 125 Carmel area neighborhoods that have an established Crime Watch program would organize an event. This year’s centrally-located event allows the police and firefighters to have more time to interact with the citizens, answering questions and providing useful tips for preventing crime. “In the past, we’ve been to all these different

Last year’s National Night Out events were spread out around the city, like this one in a neighborhood where Carmel Police Chief Tim Green visited, but this year’s event is at the Carmel Gazebo. (Submitted photo)

neighborhoods, which really spreads out our resources,” Bickel said, reminiscing on the event in previous years. “I think last year I went to four different neighborhoods and that meant I could only spend so much time at each.” The event will be a pitch-in meal and the department asks that people bring their own tables and chairs and encourages bringing goodies to share with neighbors and friends.

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July 9, 2013

COMMUNITY

Current in Carmel

www.currentincarmel.com

Day-care providers arrested

Indiana’s Premier Self Storage & Wine Cellar

news@currentincarmel.com

Following an extensive investigation by the Carmel Police Dept., an arrest warrant was served on 43-year-old Stacey Cox crime and 22-year-old Kirsten Phillips, both of Carmel. Both subjects were arrested as a result of a Jan. 24 death of a 5-month-old baby at an in-home daycare. On Jan. 24, the 5-month-old child was found unresponsive in a home daycare operated by Cox and her daughter Phillips. Carmel police began investigating the death of the child and discovered the daycare was operating in violation of a cease and desist order given in October 2012 by the Attorney General’s Office.

Arrest warrants were issued by the Hamilton County Prosecutor’s Office through Superior Court 2. Both subjects were arrested at 1028 Mohawk Hills Dr. on June 28 and transported to the Hamilton County Jail. At the time of this report, Cox was being held on $70,000 cash bond and Phillips was being held on a $65,000 cash bond. Cox was charged with: Neglect of a Dependent Resulting in Death, Reckless Homicide, Involuntary Manslaughter, Deception, 2 Counts of Operating a Child Care Home without a License and Unlicensed Practicing of Nursing. Phillips was charged with: Neglect of Dependent Resulting in Death, Reckless Homicide and -Involuntary Manslaughter.

Carmel cited in recent Ford study By Karen Kennedy • karenk@youarecurrent.com

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The City of Carmel is again making headlines as it was highlighted in a new study by Ford Motors on the fastest growachievement ing trends of 2013. Ford found that, for the first time in this century, America’s cities are growing faster than their surrounding suburbs as potential home-buyers seek out more diversity, opportunity and culture. The report, entitled “Looking Further with Ford: 13 Trends for 2013,” mentions Carmel as follows:

“The mayor (of Carmel) has set out to design a city for ‘people first and automobiles second.’ At the heart of the city’s surge is the reconstruction of the one-mile ‘Old Town:’ an $800 million public/private partnership funded new streets, sidewalks and an arts district, drawing people from Indianapolis and beyond.” The study also found that of young professionals, “Generation Y-ers,” 88 percent want to be in an urban setting with pedestrian town squares for meeting neighbors and friends and multi-mixed mobility choices.

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July 9, 2013

COMMUNITY

Current in Carmel

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13

Brainard receives Riley Award

By Karen Kennedy • karenk@youarecurrent.com Mayor Jim Brainard has just returned from the 50th International Making Cities Livable Conference in Portland, Ore., achievement where he was awarded the first Joseph P. Riley Award by the International Making Cities Livable Council. According to Suzanne Lennard, director of the IMCL, Brainard was chosen for the award for his inspirational leadership in creating a vibrant, multi-functional heart for Carmel. “The beauty, harmony and diversity of the

compact urban fabric of City Center and the Arts District, town squares, parks and the Center for the Performing Arts demonstrate a clear understanding of true urbanity and a vision of Carmel as a great city,” Lennard said. Brainard spoke at the awards ceremony to a large group of mayors, council members, architects and city planners from around the world. The award, which will be bestowed annually, is named after Mayor Joseph P. Riley, Jr., who has served as the mayor of Charleston, S.C. since 1975. Riley is widely regarded as a passionate visionary in the field of true urbanism, and is the founder of the Mayor’s Institute on City Design. Art award winner – Artzy Girlz, Inc. CoFounder and Carmel resident Ariana Silver, 10, bestowes an Artzy Award on Mayor Jim Brainard to acknowledge all that he has done to support the cause of arts and culture in the Carmel area including helping to create the Arts & Design District to revitalize the downtown area. Silver and her mother, Jen, created Artzy Girlz which is now a nationwide business that helps schools and other nonprofit organizations raise money for the arts and other creative programs in their communities. Schools sign up at zero cost and with no obligations. Once a school signs up, Artzy Girlz donates up to 40 percent of every purchase to the customer’s specified school. (Submitted photo)

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July 9, 2013

COMMUNITY

Current in Carmel

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Scenes from CarmelFest

The American Flag hangs from Carmal Fire Dept. trucks over the parade as it snakes down Range Line Rd. (Photos by Jillyann Burns.)

A member of the Carmel High School color guard performs during the parade.

Loko launches off of handler Christina Curtis in order to reach a Frisbee during the Indiana Dog and Disc Club on July 3.

Sparky from the Carmel Fire Dept. greets kids along the parade route.

Near the end of a route, a father and two daughters relax while the parade marches by.

Gov. Mike Pence and wife Karen walk the parade route.

Damaris Sims of Extreme Face Painting paints a tiger design on Zachary Graff’s, Fishers, face.

Indiana Jim shows a snake to kids at the KidZone stage on July 3.

Carmelfest Has Talent finalists. From Left: Rachel Crusak, Morgan Koante, Michael Krauter, Haley Walker, Logan Schildknecht, Samantha Voegele, Jack Conway, Mayor Jim Brainard, (front) Adia Dant, Brynn Elliott, and Jadon Perkins.

The Wright Brothers performing for a large crowd.

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July 9, 2013

COMMUNITY

Current in Carmel

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15

Teens ‘graduate’ police academy

By Nina Johnson • news@currentincarmel.com

The Carmel Police Dept. partnered with Carmel High School to host Teen Academy June 24 through 28 with a full roster of 32 cadets comprised of local 13 to Achievement 18-year-old students. “It’s a public relations program geared toward getting the youth involved and an understanding of what law enforcement involves,” said Det. Phil Hobson in a promotional video on the city’s website. Sgt. Nancy Zellers of Criminal Investigations pointed out the academy also “fosters good relationships with our city’s teenagers” and develops leadership skills. “We find about 50 percent of the students (in each session) are interested in pursuing a career in law enforcement,” said Lt. Jeffrey Horner. Daily sessions included physical training designed to give students a feel for authentic recruit training. “Physical fitness is an important, and evolving, aspect of law enforcement,” Hobson said. Students learned formation drills and how to march in cadence. “Almost everyone enjoyed the group activities and games,” Horner said. “However, a surprising number enjoyed the drills and marching.” Emergency response team members displayed equipment such as ghillie suits, ballistic shields and forcible entry tools. Students learned defen-

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sive tactics and applied them in simulated building searches and traffic stops. Because students requested more information about K-9 units, sessions now include live demonstrations of police dog training. Another activity involved students wearing “Fatal Vision” goggles while attempting to tricycle through an obstacle course. “We try to give them a simulation of the effects of alcohol on the body,” Hobson said. Chief Michael Fogarty commended the academy for “building character, teamwork and camaraderie” among students. The final day included a graduation ceremony and Abuelo’s-catered dinner attended by family members. Students received completion certificates and some were recognized with leadership awards.

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The coolest backyard ever – Natural Light Patio Covers There’s nowhere anyone would rather be on a beautiful summer day than the backyard deck, in a comfortable chair, sipping a cool drink. And yet, this idyllic scenario can so easily be spoiled if the sun is too hot and too direct. There are dozens of solutions to block the sun, but nothing is as effective or rewarding as a Natural Light Patio Cover. Imbued with almost magical qualities, the covers block all U.V. rays and 75 per cent of infrared rays, while letting through most of the light. The result is a cool setting that is still filled with natural light. There isn’t a giant solid awning casting a shadow not only on the deck but on the room behind the adjacent windows. There isn’t a large umbrella that has to be folded down every time the wind picks up. And there isn’t a retractable sunshade that has to be cranked into position every time someone wants to sit outside. Natural Light Patio Covers use Acrylite panels to filter out heat and U.V. while letting the light shine through, to create the perfect patio atmosphere. They can be attached to homes to cover decks and patios, or built as stand-alone covers detached entirely from the house.

They are permanent structures, engineered specifically for the Indianapolis climate to take the wind and snow without buckling or showing signs of wear. The see-through panels do not discolour or show any effect from U.V. rays. In short, they are the perfect way to ensure your backyard experience is ideal all spring, summer and fall for many years to come. “We can even build enclosures to create three-season rooms,” says Cory Clapper, the Indianapolis sale consultant of the covers. “People have all sorts of uses for this technology,” he says. “We can build almost any kind of structure to fit in with a backyard plan.” The Acrylite comes in two-foot wide panels that can be as long as 24 feet. Glazing bars between them provide structural support and can be formed into a single slope or cathedralstyle ceiling. “When you look up through the panels, they are a sky blue colour,” Clapper says. “It’s like you’re looking at the sky.” The aluminum structure itself comes in four colours and all Patio Covers include eaves troughs just like the roof of a house.

“The manufacturer guarantees the engineering of the panels, which are made in Germany, for 30 years not to fade or discolour, and has a 10 year warranty against hail damage,” Clapper says. “So, people can expect their covers to last 30 years or more. It’s a quality product.” The structures are not inexpensive, but Clapper uses an integrity pricing system that keeps costs as low as possible. He provides free estimates and plans to run several open houses in London this summer, inviting interested homeowners to tour houses where he has installed a Patio Cover already.“When people see them and feel how cool they are standing there in the bright sunlight, they are amazed,” he says. The company’s website features several options and configurations and as well as testimonials from happy customers who are already enjoying their Natural Light Patio Cover this summer.

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July 9, 2013

COMMUNITY

Current in Carmel

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Historic gardens

More than 125 people toured the city’s historic gardens during the Carmel Clay Historical Society’s Garden and Front Porch Tour on June 15. Many of those touring visited the garden of Terry and Jane Fleck (above). The garden tour highlighted 10 gardens and front porches of Old Town Carmel and included historical information about the homes and biographies of interesting figures in the city’s past. Money raised from the event helps with the upkeep of the Monon Depot and other Society programs. For more information about the Society, visit www.carmelclayhistory.org.

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July 9, 2013

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Current in Carmel

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17

CHS junior heads for international ‘chem’ competition By Nina Johnson • news@currentincarmel.com The American Chemical Society has selected Carmel High School junior David Liang for the four-student U.S. cover story team heading for the International Chemistry Olympiad in Moscow July 15-24. Liang attended a two-week study camp at Colorado’s U.S. Air Force Academy where he competed as one of the nation’s top 20 students to earn this team position. In 2012, Liang competed with nearly 12,000 U.S. students during local and regional exams where his scores earned him a nomination to compete in the three-part, four-and-a-half hour national exam. He ranked in the nation’s top 20 and, though he competed at camp, did not make the 2012 team. Earning his way into last year’s camp qualified Liang to skip regionals and take the lengthy national exam again this year. He decided to take the regional exam “to gauge (his) weak points.” At April’s national exam, he competed against 900 students and qualified for this year’s study camp and another chance at the Olympiad team. “When I heard that I was chosen for the (2013) camp, I felt a bit of disbelief that I had actually made it this far to be able to represent the U.S.,” Liang said. At camp, days began at 6 a.m. with breakfast in the dining hall followed by four hours of lectures. “A fairly good indicator of expertise is how involved (a student) is in the lectures, especially the organic lectures,” Liang said. He enjoyed the graduate-level lectures. “I learned something new from every one of them,” he said. Frequent assessment exams weighed heavily in determining who made the team. Liang said students remained uncertain of their progress because “the scores are never explicitly revealed.” Four hours of lab work filled every afternoon. “It’s difficult to gauge the lab abilities of others because you’re usually busy with your own lab work,” Liang said. In the evenings, students studied in the dormitory or took a moment to socialize. For a rare break from the classroom, Liang and fellow chemistry campers climbed the red rock formations at the Garden of the Gods in Colorado Springs. The American Chemical Society announced

David Liang (far left) enjoyed the Garden of the Gods in Colorado Springs with camp friends Stephen Li of Troy High School, Detroit, Mich.; Runpeng Liu of Ladue Horton Watkins High School, St. Louis, M.O.; and Stephen Ting of Monta Vista High School, Santa Clara Valley, Calif. (Submitted photos)

Many house spent both in the lab and in the lecture hall helped land David Liang on the 2013 international Chemistry Olympiad team heading to Moscow, Russia July 15.

“the group of six” on the final Saturday. This select group of finalists remained at camp for three more days of lessons and assessments. On the last day, the new 2013 Olympiad team and two alternates are named. “There was a surreal aura to the whole experience,” Liang said. “There was actually talk among the team about having to wait for the fact that we made the team to really sink in.” Liang will maintain online contact with team members to prepare for the international competition. “The closest (teammate) to me lives about four hours away.” “I am first brushing up on my organic chemistry,” Liang said. “It was not my forte at camp.” He also will practice exercises and pretests based on problems expected at the International Olympiad. Chemistry skills will be tested during a 10hour exam: five hours of laboratory exercises plus a five-hour written theoretical examination. Participants will compete for Olympiad medals. Moscow State University will welcome student teams from 75 countries for this July’s 45th international competition. This is Moscow’s third time hosting the event and plans include opening with a remarkable fireworks show. On the event’s website, Valery Lunin, Dean of the Moscow State University’s Chemistry Dept., explained the competition will take up two days while the remaining nine remain open for professional networking. “Hospitality is a true Russian feature,” Lunin wrote. Participants are encouraged to build contacts with students from around the world and professionals in the chemistry field. Students also experience local culture through organized field trips and social events. Liang is looking forward to the trip and said, “I am very grateful for my teachers, for local ACS coordinators, and for mentors, and camp organizers and instructors for all their help.” He noted his journey began his 2011 freshman year when his national score ranked him in the top 150 but offered no camp opportunity. “I haven’t really settled on a specific career and am open to a lot of paths,” Liang said. “I will probably choose an area related to science or math, since those are what interest me.”


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July 9, 2013

VIEWS

Current in Carmel

www.currentincarmel.com

Y O U R V I E W S

FR O M   T H E BACKSHOP Is liberty giving way to tyranny? “When the people fear the government, there is tyranny. When the government fears the people, there is liberty.” - Thomas Jefferson

Real life heroes It is our position that individuals who dedicate their life to public safety are the real community heroes. The tragic deaths of 19 elite firefighters who were killed while fighting the Yarnell Hill wildfire in Prescott, Ariz., serve as a reminder of the bravery and sacrifices emergency personnel make for total strangers in their communities every day. Yet, it seems professional athletes and entertainers steel most of the spotlight, and unfortunately, the headlines. Imagine a community where firefighter shirts replaced football jerseys for leisure wear. Posters of pop-stars and baseball trading cards are forsaken for the names and faces of police officers, doctors and nurses. Not to mention the enormous disparity in income. Credit must also be given to the brave parents, spouses and children who selflessly share their loved ones with the entire community. As A.W. Smokey Linn wrote in his fireman’s prayer, “I want to fill my calling, and give the best in me, to guard my neighbor and protect his property. And if according to your will, I have to lose my life, please bless with your protecting hand, my children and my wife.” Thank you to all the real life heroes who keep our community safe.

Getting the butts out Commentary by Terry Anker What is the difference between a neighborhood in decline and one that is great or becoming so? Europe is filled with spectacular places – old cities, public art and centuries of accumulated cool stuff. But each grand bridge, charming street and quaint facade comes with its own progressive price tag. Like the human kind, architectural aging comes at a high cost. Weather, war and watchlessness each takes its toll. Yet, the supposed inevitability of the decay is highly disproportionate in its impact. Some streets, filled with ancient buildings, appear fresh and solid. Others, even with much newer edifices, appear ready for collapse. What makes the difference? Certainly, there are some innate qualities that support longevity. Wind and water, especially of the saline variety, pushes the genetic makeup to the limits. But so much, even the single most important, lies in maintenance. Of course, a leaking roof quickly becomes an all-in collapse if ignored for even moments. But the big problems are usually the ones

that are ignored – the small ones, especially in the aggregate, can be even more dangerous. Communities large and small struggle with graffiti and garbage – as they have for centuries. Money, building materials and loads of elements lead to their management. Good leadership and ethical institutions are crucial to be sure, but the role of the individual cannot be discounted. Just this week, I watched as a man stood in front of an aging storefront in our fine community and used the car key from his pocket to fish cigarette butts from the cracks in the sidewalk in front of his shop. Why did he take this initiative? Let along, what made him take notice? How much in our lives could be fixed with simple effort and not grand gesture? I want to shop in that store – the guy seemed to care. 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 Wanna write us a letter? You can do it a couple ways. The easiest is to e-mail it to info@currentincarmel.com. The old-fashioned way is to snail mail it to Current in Carmel, 30 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.

If we value the pursuit of knowledge, we must be free to follow wherever that search may lead us.

- Adlai Stevenson

Read that again, please. We trust you celebrated the Fourth of July in fine fashion and took stock of exactly what Independence Day ultimately means. As we all get back to work, the memories of festivals and fireworks fading somewhat, we believe it’s the perfect time to remind ourselves of the need to fully examine what Thomas Jefferson said. Actually, if not frighteningly, it has an extreme modern-day application. So, let us ask: Do you fear government at any level, but especially in Washington? Do the recent scandals involving the IRS’ unwarranted investigation into conservative political groups and the NSA’s surveillance scandal – and let’s not forget the retroactive amnesia associated with the terrifying events in Benghazi - give you reason to feel apprehensive about government’s intentions? Do we really understand what liberty means? Do we really understand what the Fourth of July means, aside from sparklers, parades and blueberry cobbler? It’s never to late to grasp and embrace. If you have children, do they know? Do we all really value being reared in a free society that, despite its warts, is the best on Earth? Is it possible to understand liberty’s true meaning if you’ve never experienced any of the variety of alternatives? Are we at that point, though? Does the national holiday we celebrated just last week have a different feel to it than it did, say, 10 years ago? We believe that if everyone is being honest, the answer to that would be a resounding “yes.” Maybe Jefferson should have said that in order to gain liberty, government needs to respect the people. Sadly, that never will happen. That’s our take, but we want yours. Please share your views with us at info@youarecurrent.com. Brian Kelly, publisher, and Steve Greenberg, general manager, are co-owners of Current Publishing, LLC. Write them at info@ youarecurrent.com.

BELIEVE IT! Our nation has all sorts of arcane, nonsensical laws on the books. Each week, we’ll share one with you. In Billings, Mont., it is illegal to use speed-dial in the city phone system.

Source: dumblaws.com


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July 9, 2013

VIEWS

Current in Carmel

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The deadly blasts end now

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Danielle Wilson is a contributing columnist. You may e-mail her at danielle@currentincarmel.com.

Summertime

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Listen up, people. Passing gas in bed is not something to be proud of. Despite my husband’s arguments to the contrary, it is humor harmful to others and can destroy relationships. And I, for one, am no longer going to stand aside and pretend that this presumably natural body function is acceptable between the sheets. This ends here and now. Granted, I’m a bit crazed this morning. Between my family’s dog suddenly deciding she needs to have a potty break at 4 a.m. (and whose incessant whining only seems to wake me up), jet lag (I’m only four days back in country from my North Africa/ Middle East adventure, which I survived with minimal incidents, thank you very much!) and Doo’s early morning gaseous antics, I am not thinking altogether clearly. So I’ve decided to concentrate my sleep-deprived efforts on saving the world from oh-dark-thirty “bomb” attacks. What galls me the most is how funny Doo thinks he is. When I told him about his consecutive cacophonous pre-dawn assult, and that the result was a nightmare where he stole my food and then abandoned me in a medieval Koranic school somewhere in Morocco (the stress of my trip is still lingering), Doo howled with laughter. No “I’m sorry I kept you awake” or “I feel terrible for what I subjected you to” or even the slightest hint of embarrassment. Truth be told, my accusations somehow made him feel more manly, more

macho, MORE hilarious. Come on! I understand if you’re alone and the urge strikes . . . go for it. They’re your nostrils you’re searing. But when your partner is within the blast zone with no opportunity to escape or even protect herself, honking your butt horn is rude, and frankly, immature. What grade are we in? And OK, I’ll admit to sometimes finding the situation extremely funny, too, but that’s when I’m fully awake and coherent, and I know he’s just trying to lighten the mood. True – I suppose every so often breaking wind occurs mid-REM. Like sleepwalking, the person is not aware of his toxic actions. But the noise my husband was generating this morning and the consistent spacing and sheer forcefulness of the sounds left no doubt in my mind that he was in full control of his emissions system. Uncool, Doo. Uncool. If you or someone you love is suffering a similar situation, join me in spreading this important message: Cheese cutting should take place in a well-ventilated area, not the bedroom, and if possible, with an ample, clearly a communicated warning. For the sake of relationships everywhere! Peace out.

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July 9, 2013

VIEWS

Current in Carmel

www.currentincarmel.com

My big fat geek TV

Commentary by Dick Wolfsie

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First the movers separated our three-part wall unit, transferring the middle tower to our son’s former bedroom upstairs. As humor a result, the extra bed in his room had to be stored in the basement. The easy chair had to be moved to the other side of the living room, which meant the sections of our couch had to be reconfigured, but now the coffee table was the wrong shape and had to be replaced. And now you know why it took us eight years to finally decide to buy a big screen TV. No furniture adjustment was required in our house when we purchased our cell phones, video cameras or even computers. With all the research and design that companies like Samsung invest in, I ask you: Why can’t they make big screen TVs smaller? Our cable provider came and hooked everything up. When he left, we stared at the behemoth that was already beginning to seem like an intruder in our home. “I feel like a space ship has landed in our living room,” said Mary Ellen. “It’s way too big and high tech.” “I know. It looks weird next to the shelf with a set of 1989 World Book Encyclopedias.” We watched a new episode of “The Killing” on AMC. We stared at the TV silently until finally I had the nerve to say it. “Mary Ellen, I don’t like the picture. It’s almost too sharp. Do you know

what I mean?” “Yes, I was just thinking that I feel like I’m watching an episode of All My Children. I don’t think real life is that crisp and clear.” We viewed the entire show, convinced that Susan Lucci would eventually make a cameo appearance. I told Mary Ellen that we must never speak of this issue again, not if we had any hopes of ever making new friends with people under the age of 90. We wanted our old TV back, but requesting a return from Goodwill creates a lot of bad will, so we decided to just deal with it. I went online and discovered hundreds of people posting about what they called SOE (the soap opera effect), a term I had coined in my living room the previous night but was given absolutely no credit for in the blogosphere. I called the store and the sales associate said this was indeed a common complaint but it was easily remedied. He told me to get my remote and then go to the sub menu. The only sub menu I know how to find gets me a sixinch teriyaki chicken on whole wheat and a drink for $5.95.

Dick Wolfsie is an author, columnist, and speaker. Contact him at wolfsie@aol.com.


July 9, 2013

21

Current in Carmel

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21

July 9, 2013 • currentnightandday.com

THIS WEEK Movies in the park – Grab the picnic blanket and the kids and choose your spot CARMEL on the lawn to watch Disney favorite “Madagascar” on July 12 at West Park, 2700 W. 116th St. The event begins at dusk, which is around 9:30 p.m., and is free. Local food trucks including Kona Ice will be on hand for refreshments. Concert series – Head to the Nickel Plate District Amphitheater, 6 Municipal Dr., FISHERS July 9 for Jessie Brown’s performance as part of the Fishers Summer Concert Series. The show is free and is from 7 to 9 p.m. Get there early for a primo spot on the lawn. This year’s Sheridan BlueGrass Fever festival is expected to draw an even larger crowd than the one shown here at last year’s festival. (Submitted photo)

Sheridan BlueGrass Fever is mid-summer highlight By Mark Johnson • mark@youarecurrent.com As the summer reaches its midpoint, local fans of bluegrass music will have much to celebrate. On Friday and Saturday, the Sheridan Historical Society will roll out its MUSIC annual Sheridan BlueGrass Fever. The festival, which is in its sixth year, will feature two days of food, workshops, and, of course, lots of bluegrass music. This year’s festival will be held on the hillside lawn terrace on Sheridan Veterans Park, at First and Main streets. Featured acts on the bill include Circle City Bluegrass Band, The Little Roy and Lizzie Show, Jeremy Morris and the Harvest Road Band, Blue Mafia, Cumberland Gap, and Karl Shiflett & the Big Country Show. The Sheridan BlueGrass Fever is part of the Sheridan Historical Society’s community outreach mission. The society’s goal is to preserve the history of Sheridan through family histories, museum collections, and pioneer artifacts. As festival chairperson Brenda Bush explained, Sheridan BlueGrass Fever is an outgrowth of that community building. “It started out as a pilot in 2008,” she said. “We started testing events that were centered around the George Boxley Cabin. We wanted events that would celebrate culture and history.” Boxley Cabin, as it is known today, is itself rich in history. It was constructed in 1828 by Virginia native George Boxley, a fugitive abolitionist who would later establish the first school in what was then known as Adams Township. Boxley spent the remainder of his life an educator, and continued to aid runaway slaves. “Boxley Cabin is a big part of our history and our culture. This is a multi-community event,

and we are constantly growing,” Bush said. “In 2009, we had 400 people. In 2010, we celebrated the Sheridan centennial and drew a crowd of 1,200. In 2011, we gated the event for the very first time. Our budget for this year’s festival was $17,000. We also received a grant from the Hamilton County Convention and Visitor’s Bureau.” Of course, the accent during the festival will be on the one element that is known for bringing people together, the music. On opening night, the Circle City Bluegrass Band will start the show, and their appearance has become a staple of the festival. The CCBB, as they are known, was the first act to perform at the inaugural festival.

If you go Friday 6 p.m. – Jeremy Morris and the Harvest Road Band 7 p.m. – Cumberland Gap 8 p.m. – Circle City Bluegrass Band Saturday 2 p.m. – Blue Mafia 3 p.m. – Karl Shiflett and the Big Country Show 4 p.m. – The Little Roy and Lizzie Show 5 p.m. – Blue Mafia 6 p.m. – Hickory Hollow Bluegrass Band 7 p.m. – Jeremy Morris and the Harvest Road Band 8 p.m. – Karl Shiflett & the Big Country Show 9 p.m. – The Little Roy and Lizzie Show Tickets are $20 for both days; $10 for Friday and $15 for Saturday. Children 12 and younger are not charged admission. For more information, visit www.bluegrassfever.net.

“The guys in CCBB all love playing bluegrass music so we enjoy it anywhere we get to play. But Sheridan has been pretty special for us,” CCBB bass player and emcee Dean Metcalf said. “From our very first show, we’ve always felt warmly welcomed by the audience and the event organizers. The park, cabin, and gazebo make a beautiful setting for outdoor concerts and we seem to have wonderful weather every year. It makes me proud to be a Hoosier sharing a perfect Indiana evening with other Hoosiers.” Both Bush and Metcalf agree that one of the many high points of the festival will be an appearance by teenage banjo wunderkind Jeremy Morris and the Harvest Road Band. “We are thrilled to have Jeremy Morris back this year,” Bush said. “He’s 16 now, but he started playing at the age of 6!” “We met Jeremy Morris the first time we played in Sheridan, when he was just this little kid playing a few songs on a banjo. It’s been amazing watching him grow into a professional musician and bandleader,” Metcalf said. For festival organizers and performers, it would seem that the excitement, the venue, and, most importantly, the audience are more than enough to keep the festival alive and vibrant for years to come. For the audience, the festival offers a midsummer pinnacle, a two-day event filled with music, culture, and community. “CCBB is fortunate to have Sheridan on our schedule and Sheridan is fortunate to have such an incredible facility and great annual event. We’re looking forward to it again this year,” Metcalf said. “So many people look forward to the festival,” Bush said. “For them, it’s the highlight of summer!”

Zanna-Doo concert – Noblesville Parks’ Summer Concert Series moves to NOBLESVILLE Forest Park, 701 Cicero Rd., with Zanna-Doo performing from 7 to 9 p.m. Zanna-Doo plays a non-stop array of great songs spanning 40 years of pop and rock music, anchored by a massive dose of contemporary hits . Admission is free. For more information, visit www.cityofnoblesville.org or call 776-6350. Surviving Summer with Animalia – At 7 p.m. Wednesday, join around WESTFIELD the Cool Creek Park and Nature Center, 2000 E. 151st St., campfire ring for songs, presentations, and marshmallows. Cindy Baney, music educator with Moriah Music, will start the evening off with music. Special speakers will then entertain guests each week with topics about snakes, birds, turtles, and more. Don’t forget to bring your lawn chairs or blankets. The event is free. For more information, call 774-2500. Concert series – The free Sunday Concert Series in July is a fun-filled night zionsVILLE for the entire family. Concerts start at 7 p.m. in the Gazebo. Food and drinks are available for a donation to the Zionsville Lions Park. (Rain location is the Zionsville Lions Clubhouse.) The July 14 concert will feature “Your Hit Parade,” Swing Shift Indy Jazz Band with director Will Frazier. Parking is available in Lions Park for a $5 donation. Visit www.zionsvillelions.com for more details.


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July 9, 2013

NIGHT & DAY

Current in Carmel

www.currentincarmel.com

Fishers Summer Concert Series: ‘Jessie Brown’ • Country music/ southern gospel artist Jessie Brown performs at Nickel Plate Amphitheater. She has opened for George Strait, Toby Keith and Trace Adkins. Guests are encouraged to bring blankets, chairs and picnic food/drinks at this free concert. • 6 Municipal Dr., Fishers • 7 to 9 p.m. • 595-3150 • http://www.fishers.in.us/department/?fDD=9-0

Today

FREE CONCERT!

Summer Concerts at Carmel Gazebo • Ruditoonz Children’s Show plays unique, imaginative guitar songs inspired by Dr. Suess, Sesame Street and Cowboy Bob. Audience participation is encouraged; best suited for ages 1 to 10. • 1 Civic Square, Carmel • 6 p.m. • Free • www.carmelgazeboconcerts.org

wednesday

with Jim Vogelman on the wonderful Lowrey Virtual Orchestra

Clay Terrace Summer Concert Series • Live music on the Grassy Knoll greets families at Clay Terrace. • 14390 Clay Terrace Blvd. Suite 165, Carmel • 7 to 9 p.m. • Free • 818-0725 • www.simon. com/mall/clayterrace

7:00 pm - Thursday - July 11, 2013 Britton Falls by Del Webb Community & Recreation Center Del Webb Pky, Fishers, IN

Jonas Brothers Live Tour • The Jonas Brothers, a pop rock band, stop by Klipsch Music Center for their 25-city North American tour for the first time in three years, playing music from their newest album, including the hot new single “Pom Poms.” The Jonas Brothers received the Best New Artist award in 2008 at the 51st Grammy Awards and have sold out shows at Radio City Music Hall. • 12880 E. 146th St., Noblesville • 7 p.m. • Tickets start at $20 • 7768181 • www.livenation.com

thursday

On the East side of Cynthanne Rd. between E136th St. and Southeastern Pky. RSVP by July 10th Jim Vogelman

Lambert's Lowrey Organ Center (317) 773-2002

Fishers in The Country Music Series • Local and regional country musicians perform at Nickel Plate District Amphitheater. Tonight’s act is Sheila Stephen and the Rodeo Monkeys. Guests are invited to bring picnic baskets, lawn chairs, relax and tap their feet to the beat of the music. • 6 Municipal Dr., Fishers • 7 to 9:30 p.m. • Free • 595-3150 • www.fishers.in.us Noblesville Summer Concert Series • Local highenergy dance band, Zanna-Doo, plays popular music from the ‘60s through today. • Dillon Park, 701 Cicero Rd., Noblesville • Free • 7 to 9 p.m. • 776-6350 • www.cityofnoblesville.org Westfield Farmers Market • Americana Bank has opened its parking lot each Friday evening during the summer for Westfield’s Farmers Market. Stop by and browse through the array of vendors present. • 33333 Ind. 32, Westfield • 5 to 8 p.m. • Free

friday

Carmel Community Players Present: ‘Marvin’s Room’ • A dying woman commits to loving others first and believes that this kind of unconditional love has made her last days incredibly rich. This touching, yet hilarious play has won an award for Best Off-Broadway Play and a Drama Desk Award for Best Play. • Clay Terrace Lifestyle Center, Carmel • 8 p.m. July 12 and July 13; 2:30 p.m. on July 14. Plays through July 21. • $15 for adults; $12 for seniors ages 62 and up and for students. • 815-9387 • www.carmelplayers.org Marsh Symphony on the Prairie: ‘Broadway Standing Ovations’ • Broadway fans will revel in this special treat, featuring music from “Phantom of the Opera,” “Rent,” “Les Miserables,” “West Side Story,” “The Musical Man,” and “Once,” played by the Indianapolis Symphony Orchestra. • Conner Prairie Amphitheater, 13400 Allisonville Rd., Fishers • 8 p.m. tonight and July 13. Gates open at 6:30 p.m. for picnicking; guests are encouraged to bring food and drinks. • $23 in advance for adults; $12 for children from Marsh, Main Street, and O’Malia supermarkets; $28 at the gate of the performance day for adults; $14 for children. • 639-4300 • www.indianapolissymphonyorchestra.org Movies in the Park: “Madagascar 3” • Tired of the same routine of watching a movie on the couch? Try a movie under the stars taking in some fresh air. Your kids will love the third series in “Madagascar.” • West Park, 2700 W. 116th St., Carmel • 9 to 11 p.m. • Free • 573-5243 • www.carmelclayparks.com

Carmel Farmers Market • One of the largest farmer’s markets in Indiana features more than 60 vendors, in addition to cooking demonstrations and music. Guests can also enjoy free parking. • 1 Center Green, Carmel • 8 to 11:30 a.m. every Saturday through Oct. 5 • 710-0162 • www.carmelfarmersmarket.com

saturday

Fishers Farmers Market • An array of foods ranging from locally grown fruits and vegetables to honey, jams and hot breakfast items will be on display at the market’s new location at the Fishers amphitheater on the north side of Fishers Town Hall. • 1 Municipal Dr., Fishers • 8 a.m. to noon through Sept. 28 • Contact Carol Doehrman at 5780700 • www.fisherschamber.com Saxony Farmer’s Market • Farm fresh produce, artisanal foods and baked goods from local vendors; live music; visitors are welcome to play a game of corn hole. • 13578 E. 131st St., Fishers • 8 a.m. to noon • 770-1818 • http://www.saxony-indiana.com/ market.html Noblesville Farmers Market • The 22nd annual market will display its locally grown produce, in addition to baked goods, plants, flowers, arts and crafts. • Riverview Hospital overflow parking lot, Ind. 19 and Ind. 38, Noblesville • 8 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. through Oct. 12 • Free • 776-0205 • www.noblesvillemainstreet.org Zionsville Farmers Market • More than 35 vendors show a colorful display of breads, pastries, cheeses, as well as farm-fresh eggs, meat, fruits and vegetables; live music and special events. • The corner of Main and Hawthorne streets, Zionsville • 8 to 11 a.m. through Sept. 28 • Free • farmersmarketzionsville@gmail.com • www.zionsvillefarmersmarket.org Noblesville Main Street Annual Street Dance • Live entertainment, food, vendors, a car show and a Kids Zone greet guests, who are encouraged to dance to the beat in the streets. • Logan and 9th streets, downtown Noblesville • 5 to 11 p.m. • Free • 776-0205 • www.noblesvillemainstreet.org Lincoln Exhibit • A traveling exhibit about Abraham Lincoln’s life and his struggle to meet the constitutional challenges of the Civil War will be on display at Hamilton East Library until July 26. • 1 Library Plaza, Noblesville • Call 773-138 for more information • www.hepl.lib.in.us

sunday


July 9, 2013

NIGHT & DAY

Current in Carmel

www.currentincarmel.com

Actors Theatre of Indiana is bringing Tony Award winning actress Sutton Foster to the stage of the Palladium Theatre on Oct. 5. (Submitted photo)

Tony-winning Foster coming to ATI By Karen Kennedy • karenk@youarecurrent.com Actors Theatre of Indiana has announced a special addition to their 2013 season. Sutton Foster, two-time broadway Tony award-winning actress and star of the ABC television series “Bunheads,” will make a special appearance on Oct. 5 at the Palladium Theatre with her acclaimed one-woman show “An Evening with Sutton Foster.” She will be accompanied by her music director Michael Rafter. Foster won a Tony in 2011 for her portrayal of Reno Sweeney in “Anything Goes” and in 2002 for the leading role in “Thoroughly Modern Millie.” Other Broadway credits include featured roles

in “Shrek the Musical,” “The Drowsy Chaperone,” “Little Women,” “Les Miserables” and “Annie.” In addition to starring in ABC’s “Bunheads” other television credits include appearances on “Law and Order SVU” and “Flight of the Conchords.” Don Farrell, founder and producing artistic director of Actors Theatre of Indiana, has persuaded Foster to add a stop in Carmel to her international tour. “We are over the moon to have such an amazing talent add her name to our schedule,” Farrell said. Tickets will first be offered to subscribers and will then be available for general purchase. More information will be available soon at www.thecenterfortheperformingarts.org.

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July 9, 2013

NIGHT & DAY

Current in Carmel

www.currentincarmel.com

AN OPTION CARMEL ARTS & DESIGN DISTRICT

JULY 13, 5–10 P.M.

New exhibits and feature artists in the 10 District galleries

www.CarmelArtsAndDesign.com

MA IN ST R EET & R AN GE LI NE R O A D FOR MO R E IN FO , C ALL 317. 571. A R T S

NEW CHEF’S FEATURES MADE FROM SCRATCH! NEW ITEMS EACH WEEK!

DAILY SPECIALS

Sunday - Thursday | 1/2 price appetizers | 3pm - 6pm & 10pm - CLOSE Including our famous Under Construction Tuesday | Burger Night | Burger, Fries & Beer under $10! Nick's Burger $5 • Specialty Burgers $6 • Add fries $1 • Corona/Corona Lt $3 Wednesday | 1/2 price Martinis, 1/2 price bottles of wine

Mitchell’s Fish Market The Scoop: Ambience is the order of the day at Mitchell’s Fish Market. An atmosphere of elegance combines with a menu of world-class seafood offerings. At Mitchell’s, you will find an extensive array of seafood dishes. Appetizers, salads, soups and entrees are featured in a variety of preparations. Mitchell’s also has a sushi bar for those who enjoy something different. A full cocktail bar completes this unique dining experience. Type of food: Fish, shrimp, steak Price of entrees: $16.95 to $34.90 Specialties: Seafood Food Recommendation: Cedar Plank Salmon Drink Recommendation: Chardonnay Reservations: Recommended Dress: Casual Hours: 11:30 a.m. to 10 p.m. Monday through Thursday; 11:30 a.m. to 11 p.m. Friday through Saturday; and 11:30 a.m. to 9 p.m. Sunday. Phone: 848-3474 Address: 14311 Clay Terrace Blvd., Carmel Website: www.mitchellsfishmarket.com

WHERE I DINE George Brown, manager, Drake’s Where do you like to dine? Seasons 52 What do you like to eat there? I usually have the filet mignon. What do you like about Seasons 52? I really like the concept, and I love the rotating menu. Seasons 52 is at 8650 Keystone Crossing, Indianapolis. They may be contacted at 846-5252 or www.seasons52.com.

BEHIND BARS Sorrento Lemonade Bartender: Keith Maydwell at Macaroni Grill, 2375 E. 116th St., Carmel Ingredients and directions: Combine 2ounces II Tramonto Lemoncello, 2 ounces Absolut Vodka, 3 ounces fresh lemonade, 4 lemon wheels (shaved paper thin) in a 14-ounce shaker glass. Rim another glass with sugar. Add ice in the shaker as needed and shake. Pour the ingredients in the sugar-rimmed glass. Garnish with one shaved lemon wheel.

Reconstructive Hand Surgeons of Indiana Respected Nationally, Providing Care Locally. Our physicians are Board Certified orthopedic surgeons with additional fellowship training in care of the hand, wrist, elbow and shoulder. With on-site diagnostics and specially trained occupational therapists, our team is structured to provide the highest quality care in the most comprehensive and convenient setting. Dedicated to providing an accurate diagnosis and and a treatment plan that will consider your unique circumstances, RHSI will get you back to what you enjoy as quickly as possible. Included in the spectrum of conditions we manage are:

Left to right: Dale Dellacqua MD, Michael Pannunzio MD, Alex Meyers MD, Lance Rettig MD

• Fractures, dislocations, tendon problems • Arthritis of the hand, wrist, elbow and shoulder • Nerve compression disorders • Congenital deformities, tumors • Deformity and dysfunction from old injuries • Rotator cuff injuries • Microsurgical reconstruction • Vascular disorders of the hand

110 W. Main St., Carmel, IN 46032 | 317.571.0091 www.detourcarmel.com

Fishers - St. Vincent Medical Bloomington Bone & Joint Clinic Zionsville - Witham Health Carmel Ambulatory Center Northeast Services at Anson & Endoscopy Surgery Center 639 S. Walker St., STE E 13421 Old Meridian St., STE 200 6085 Heartland, STE 200 13914 Southeastern Pky., STE 301 Bloomington, IN 47403 Fishers, IN 46037 Zionsville, IN 46077 Carmel, IN 46032 (812) 333-4000 Opt. 2 (317) 249-2616 (317) 249-2616 (317) 249-2616

www.indianahandsurgeons.com


July 9, 2013

NIGHT & DAY lIvE MUSIC

Current in Carmel

www.currentincarmel.com

Pinheads – 13825 Britton Park Rd., Fishers – www. bowlatpinheads.com Saturday – Rich Hardesty Casler’s Kitchen & Bar – 11501 Pavilion Dr., Fishers – www.caslers.com

Friday – Toy Factory Saturday – The Why Store Hopwood Cellars Winery – 12 E. Cedar St., Zionsville – www.hopwoodcellars.com Friday – Bill Price Saturday – Kendall/Purdy Three Ds’ Pub and Café – 13644 N. Meridian St., Carmel – www.threedspubandcafe.com Friday – DJ will provide music Saturday – DJ will provide music Moon Dog Tavern – 4825 E. 96th St., Indianapolis – www.moondogtavern.com Thursday – 8 Miles High Friday – Cousin Roger Sunday – Full Moon Dogs Hearthstone Coffee House & Pub – 8235 E. 116th St., Fishers – www.hearthstonecoffee.com Friday – Johnny Nevada & the Rockets Saturday – Brad Kleinschmidt & Reggie Stone Monday – Audio Diner Cobblestone Grill – 160 S. Main St., Zionsville – www.cobblestonegrill.com Wednesday – Jon England Thursday – Monique Rust Friday – Tim Wright Saturday – Mark LaPointe Mo’s Irish Pub – 1393 Levinson Ln., Ste. 100, Noblesville – www.mosirishpub.com Thursday – The Jai Baker Band Friday – Catalyst Gypsy Saturday – The Warrior Kings

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Strawberry Cheesecake

Ingredients: 1 1/4 cups graham cracker crumbs; 1/4 cup white sugar; 2 teaspoons ground cinnamon; 1/3 cup butter, melted; 2 (10 ounce) packages frozen sweetened sliced strawberries, thawed and drained; 1 tablespoon cornstarch; 3 (8 ounce) packages cream cheese, softened; 1 (14 ounce) can sweetened condensed milk; 1/4 cup lemon juice; 1/2 teaspoon vanilla extract; 3 eggs; 1 tablespoon water (optional) Directions: Combine graham cracker crumbs, sugar, cinnamon, and butter in a bowl. Press onto the bottom of an ungreased 9-inch springform pan. Refrigerate for 30 minutes. Preheat oven to 300 degrees F (150 degrees C). Place strawberries and cornstarch into a blender. Cover and puree until smooth. Pour strawberry sauce into a saucepan. Bring to a boil over high heat. Boil and stir until sauce is thick and shiny, about 2 minutes. Set aside 1/3 cup strawberry sauce; cool. Cover and refrigerate remaining sauce for serving. Beat cream cheese in a mixing bowl with an electric mixer until light and fluffy; gradually beat in condensed milk. Mix in lemon juice and vanilla extract, then beat in eggs on low speed until just combined. Pour half of cream cheese mixture over crust; drop half of

reserved strawberry sauce by 1/2 teaspoonfuls on cream cheese layer. Carefully spoon remaining cream cheese mixture over sauce; drop remaining strawberry sauce by 1/2 teaspoonfuls on top. Cut through top layer only with a knife to swirl strawberry sauce. Bake in preheated oven until center is almost set, 45 to 50 minutes. Cool on a wire rack for 10 minutes. Carefully run a knife around edge of pan to loosen; cool 1 hour longer. Refrigerate overnight. Serve reserved strawberry sauce with cheesecake. If the sauce it too thick, stir in water. Recipe by user CMHIGGINS12 and photo by user hazzard131 – www.allrecipes.com

MONDAYS: (bar only) $3.50 mojitos & $10 pitchers WEDNESDAYS: 1/2-price bottles of wine THURSDAYS: Live music 6 p.m. - 9 p.m. $4 Cosmo (Valid 7.11, 7.18, 7.25)

14159 Clay Terrace Blvd., Carmel, IN 46032

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SUMMER

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Valid only at 2654 Lake Circle, Dr. location. Menu orders only. Dine-in only. Not to be combined with an other discount. Valid until 7/31/13. No cash value.


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July 9, 2013

NIGHT & DAY

Current in Carmel

www.currentincarmel.com

Songbook Hall of Fame Gala delivers magic

By Mark Johnson • news@currentincarmel.com

Trivia Tuesday & Scavenger Hunt Thursday

HOURS: Monday - Thursday 9am - 2am Friday - Saturday 7am - 3am Sunday 8am - 12am Buy one breakfast menu item GET ONE BREAKFAST MENU ITEM FREE! (Must mention to server. Expires 07.16.13)

LIVE MUSIC IN THE BACK ROOM! Live DJ 7/12 and 7/13 no cover 7/19 Stella Luna 7/20 Nuff Said 13644 North Meridian Street, Carmel 46032 317.573.9746 | www.threedspubandcafe.com

On the evening of June 29, Michael Feinstein opened the second annual Great American Songbook Hall of Fame induction CFTPA ceremony with a quote from Irving Berlin, “Songs make history, and history makes songs.” The quote was both appropriate and timely for a history-making night at Carmel’s Center for the Performing Arts. Feinstein, artistic director for the Center and founder of the Great American Songbook Initiative, served as the night’s host. By turns brilliant, gracious, humble and dynamic, Feinstein kept the ceremony lively and amusing. It was a night like no other at the Palladium: a night filled with magic, music, and tributes. This was the night to honor four legends of music for their immeasurable contributions to the Great American Songbook. Liza Minnelli, Rita Moreno and Jimmy Webb were all on hand to accept their awards, while Frank Sinatra received the posthumous Legend Award. Following welcome comments by Center for the Performing Arts president and CEO Tania Castroverde Moskalenko, Feinstein introduced singer and Broadway star Tom Wopat, best known for his role on television’s “Dukes of Hazzard.” Wopat would induct award winning singer and composer Jimmy Webb. Webb is the songwriter responsible for such classics as “Wichita Lineman,” “Up, Up

Gala chairs Stephen and Elizabeth Taylor celebrate the accomplishments of the weekend, which kicked off June 28 with a dinner and auction at the Indiana Roof Ballroom in Indianapolis, as the Center for the Performing Arts President and CEO Tania Castroverde Moskalenko stands by. (Photo by Jillyann Burns)

and Away,” and “By the Time I Get to Phoenix.” During a brief interview before the show, Wopat explained his admiration for Webb. “I’ve been a Jimmy Webb fan for a long time,” he said. “Jimmy has the unique ability to write a song with timeless appeal, and a song that touches people.” Wopat also has recorded several of Webb’s songs. Next, television, screen, and stage actor Jimmy Smits took to the podium to induct multi-award winning singer, dancer, and actress Rita Moreno. Smits proclaimed Moreno a “goddess” who had profoundly influenced his art and his life. Smits then introduced singer, composer, and guitarist

Jose Feliciano who paid tribute to Moreno with an elegant rendition of “Strangers in the Night.” In a stunningly novel tribute, Jill Godwin of Dance Kaliedoscope honored the legendary and iconic Sinatra with a smoldering dance interpretation of the Sinatra classic “That’s Life.” One of the most striking performances of the night came from 16-year-old singer Nick Ziobro who performed in honor of Sinatra. Ziobro is the winner of the 2012 Great American Songbook High School Vocal Academy and Competition and serves as Youth Ambassador of the Great American Songbook. Ziobro already shows the poise and charm of a consummate entertainer. Finally, as the ceremony drew to a close each of the three Hall of Fame honorees took their turns on stage to accept their awards. Webb was gracious, and low-key as he thanked God for his long and prolific career. The 81-year old Moreno wowed the crowd with her vibrancy and grace as she glided flamboyantly to the podium. She humbly thanked Feinstein and spoke of the significance of receiving her award in the nation’s Heartland. Yet, nothing could have prepared the audience for the finale. Following a short but sincere acceptance speech, Minnelli launched into an amazing, show-stopping rendition of “New York, New York.” Minnelli’s strong and lively performance brought the surprised and cheering crowd to its feet with a lengthy standing ovation. An evening of magic, indeed.

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Cool Creek Park 2000 East 151st Street, Carmel/Westfield For details call 317-770-4400 or visit myhamiltoncountyparks.com


July 9, 2013

NIGHT & DAY

Current in Carmel

www.currentincarmel.com

27

CFTPA celebrates the Songbook

Alex Paredes-Monn and Peter Monn register for the silent auction as they make their way into the Indiana Guests make their way to their tables before dinner begins at the Indiana Roof Ballroom in Indianapolis. Roof Ballroom.

Carmel residents Eric and Leah Payne are directed to their seats at The Palladium in Carmel as they arrive for the second night of the 2013 Encore Celebration Gala Weekend.

New Standards Award winner Liza Minnelli sings New York, New York to wrap up the performances.

José Feliciano performs “Strangers in the Night” to honor Moreno.

Before the live auction, Jeff Brinkmann dances with Jenny Bizzoco at the Indiana Roof Ballroom.

To kick off the performances and induction ceremony, Nancy Lemenag- Emmy-award winning actor er and other dancers performed “There’s No Business Like Show BusiJimmy Smits gives honor to ness” choreographed by Joshua Price and conducted by Luke Frazier. Songbook inductee Rita Moreno.

Jill Godwin from Dance Kaleidoscope performs for the audience.

Nick Ziobro, winner of the 2012 Great American Songbook High School Vocal Academy and Competition, sings for the crowd.

Actress Rita Moreno dances onto the stage to receive her New Standards Award from CFTPA artistic director Michael Feinstein. (Photos by Jillyann Burns)

DO YOU HAVE PSORIASIS?

MODEL HOME FURNITURE SALE & WAREHOUSE CONSIGNMENT LIQUIDATION

Shideler Clinical Research Center is currently recruiting people with Psoriasis to participate in a research study. This study will evaluate a new topical investigational medcaition for psoriasis.

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Saturday July 13th | 11am - 7pm Hourly drawing for a $50 gift card! Must be present to win.

Bring your truck. All items must be removed day of the sale. Visa/Mastercard/cash.

Look for the tent at Amanda's City-Chic Consignment 522 S. Rangeline Rd., Carmel, IN 317.573.0061 www.amandascitychicconsignment.com


28

July 9, 2013

HEALTH

Current in Carmel

www.currentincarmel.com

ROOF MOLD? BEFORE

AFTER

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Vacation increases DVT risk

Commentary by Dr. Jeffery Schoonover

Deep vein thrombosis, or DVT, is the formation of a blood clot inside a vein deep in the body, especially in the legs. DVT may not have any symptoms but can cause pain, swelling veins and warmth in the leg. If untreated, people with DVT are at risk for developing a pulmonary embolism in which the blood clot breaks away and travels to the lung, which can be fatal. Approximately 600,000 people in the United States have a pulmonary embolism each year, and more than 10 percent of them die from it. Pulmonary embolism occurs equally in men and women and doubles for each 10 years after age 60. Vacations are a particularly dangerous time for DVT because extended travel on an airplane, car or train can increase your risk. This is especially important if you have recently had surgery, are pregnant, overweight, smoke or have a history of blood clots. Risk of DVT should not keep you from traveling this summer if you take these simple steps. • Studies have shown that wearing compression stockings during a trip can significantly reduce your risk for DVT. These stockings help increase circulation in your legs. Make sure to purchase medical grade stockings,

fitted by a trained professional. • Stay hydrated. Drink lots of water and avoid caffeine or alcohol because both are dehydrating. • Wear loose, comfortable clothes. • Get out of your seat every hour or two. Walk up and down the aisle. In an airplane, it is helpful to request an aisle seat so it is easier to stretch out and move around. In a car, stop at a gas station or rest area and walk around for a few minutes. When you walk, the muscles of the legs squeeze the veins and move blood to the heart. • Move every half hour or so while you are seated. Rotate your ankles, draw circles on the ground with your toes, flex your feet and toes and raise your legs slightly and hold them in the air for a few seconds. • Avoid crossing your legs while you are seated because it prevents circulation and can cause blood to pool in the veins. Taking these steps will decrease your risk for DVT and give you a happier, healthier vacation. Jeffery P. Schoonover, M.D., FAAFP, RVT, RPVI, practices with the Indiana Vein Specialists, 11876 Olio Road, Suite 700, Fishers. He can be reached at 348-3023. For more information, visit www.indyveins.com

Attracting mosquitoes – Already dreading being covered in mosquito bites this summer? All sorts of factors make humans attractive to mosquitoes, even down to the threads they wear. They’re attracted to dark colors. – www.webmd.com

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July 9, 2013

DOUGH

Current in Carmel

www.currentincarmel.com

29

Cellular Connection bringing jobs By Karen Kennedy • karenk@youarecurrent.com

The Cellular Connection, headquartered in Marion, is opening a new office in Carmel at 525 Congressional Blvd. and is planning to hire as many as 145 employees coming soon during the next three years. Renovations and additions are being made to a previously vacant space that once housed Firestone Tires. Moorehead Communications, owners of TCC, have purchased the land and the building. TCC operates nearly 900 locations across 28 states and employs nearly 500 Hoosiers. Positions being filled include accounting and finance, IT programming engineers, software programmers, legal staff, trainers, call center support, sales operations, graphic designers and marketing. The new 47,000-square-foot office will house TCC’s training department, including a fully functional mock store. There also will be a call center for customer service and technical support. TCC is the largest Verizon Premium Wireless Retailers in the U.S., and its revenues have

grown by 217 percent during the last three years. “We are thrilled to welcome Moorehead Communications to our community,” said Mayor Jim Brainard. “This is exactly the kind of economic development we are striving to attract and retain for the growth of our city.” TCC President and CEO Scott Moorehead said, “I am thrilled to be opening our second office in Carmel and to be creating 145 jobs for local residents. I have always attributed our success to our employees.” Construction is in progress, and Moorehead expects to have approximately 25 to 30 employees moved into the space by the third week in July. He anticipates the new office to be fully functional by September.

Interested in a job?

Cellular Connection is hiring for its new Carmel facility. Anyone interested in a potential job opening in the new office should visit: www.ecellularconnection.com, and click on the Careers link.

“I will guarantee your home sold within 90 days, or I will buy it!”

Keith Albrecht

(If I represent you for your new purchase) Rotary – The Rotary Club of Carmel has the following meetings scheduled for July. All meeting are at the Mansion at Oak Hill, 5801 E. 116th St. The cost for lunch is $12. For more information, contact Wendy Phillips at 501-4955. July 5 – No meeting. July 12, noon to 1:30 p.m. – A recap of CarmelFest 2013 by the CarmelFest Committee. July 19, noon to 1:30 p.m. – David Lewis, Dean of the IUPUI University Library, will speak on the topic of Libraries in the Age of Google. July 26, noon to 1:30 p.m., – Presentation from outbound Rotary Youth Exchange students about their experiences abroad.

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JULY SPECIALS! • Xeomin $7/unit Buy 20 units and get a free peel! • Botox $9/unit • Dysport $4/unit • Restylane Buy One $399 (save $75) or Two for $699 • Radiesse $500 (save $100) or Two for $899 See our website for more specials! Charles D. Maloney, M.D., Medical Director

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July 9, 2013

DOUGH

Current in Carmel

www.currentincarmel.com

A Responsible Alternative To Traditional Pest Control.

Retailers open in City Center

By Karen Kennedy karenk@youarecurrent.com

· Hair· · Blowouts· · Skincare· · Makeup· · Lashes· Host your next

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The Beauty Lounge believes that getting beautified should be a fun, unique experience – not an assembly line. We offer full-service hair, eyelash extensions, nail, makeup and spray tanning treatments. Treat yourself to our beverage center or hang out in our Party Lounge, alone or with friends. Let us find the inner diva in you. 324 W. Main St., Carmel, IN | 317.569.6448 www.thebeautyloungeonmain.com

Family owned, locally based company with 20 years experience. We treat pests right where they live. Our targeted applications place materials where they belong: behind walls, under appliances, in cracks & crevices, and away from your family and pets. ▪ Reliable Pest Solutions ▪ Eco-Safe Materials

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2013 HAMILTON COUNTY 4-H FAIR FRIDAY, JULY 12 7PM 4-H Queen Pageant THURSDAY, JULY 18 10AM Exhibits Open 9AM 4-H Dairy Show 1PM 4-H Pygmy Goat Show 4PM Extension Homemakers Flower Show FRIDAY, JULY 19 10AM Exhibits Open 8AM 4-H Rabbit Show 9AM Chicken Barbecue 10AM 4-H Horse & Pony 1PM & 8PM Walk-A-Llama 2-7PM Blood drive 3PM 4-H Goat Show 6PM Llama Limbo 7PM Homemade Ice Cream Contest 7PM 4-H Fashion Revue SATURDAY, JULY 20 10AM Exhibits Open 8AM 4-H Swine Show 10AM 4-H Horse & Pony 1PM Antique Tractor Pull 2PM Extension Homemakers Craft Show 5PM 4-H Cat Show 7:30PM Walk-A-Llama SUNDAY, JULY 21 10AM Exhibits Open 10AM Worship Service 10AM 4-H Horse & Pony 10AM 4-H Sheep Show 1PM Walk-A-Llama 5PM Antique Tractor Parade 5PM Champion Food Auction 6PM Pet Parade 7PM Demolition Derby 7:30PM Farmer Olympics MONDAY, JULY 22 10AM Exhibits Open 9AM 4-H Beef Show 2PM Youth Talent Contest 3PM Royal Showmanship 7PM Supreme Showmanship TUESDAY, JULY 23 5:30PM 4-H Livestock Auction

$50

14 Districts Weekend Rebecca Hanson, owner of the 14 Districts store on West Main Street in the Arts & now open Design District, has opened a “pop-up” store in the Carmel City Center called 14 Districts Weekend in Suite 100B. The store will be open throughout the winter holiday season. 14 Districts specializes in women’s designer wear with a west coast feel. “There is a true community feel at Carmel City Center, and I am delighted to be a member of this terrific group of specialty retailers, restaurants, cafes and wellness studios which are a perfect fit for 14 Districts Weekend,” Hanson said. A Formal Affair The grand opening of A Formal Affair will take place July 13 beginning at 9 a.m. The all-day festivities will include a fashion show at noon and free makeovers at 7 p.m. A Formal Affair carries women’s formal wear and also offers tuxedo rental. It is located in Suite 100C.

Now offering over 4,000 exceptional color options!

Do you enjoy healthy exercise and competition?

Join us for the 2013 Noblesville HeartChase Saturday, July 13 • 9-11 am Dillon Park Minute-to-Win-It meets Amazing Race! • Teams of 4-5 players uncover clues, solve puzzles and complete challenges to earn points. • Each team needs one smartphone to download HeartChase app. • $25 per player registration includes t-shirt.

ARTICHOKE DESIGNS 587.7411 301 E. Carmel Dr

Register your team at www.heartchase.org Questions? Call 317-873-3640 or email amy.osborne@heart.org

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July 9, 2013

DOUGH

Current in Carmel

www.currentincarmel.com

Instant Imprints opens in Carmel

By Mandi Cheesman • mandi@youarecurrent.com From a simple idea to a sketch on a napkin to a full-blown marketing plan, Todd Anderson’s new business, Instant Imprints, can turn them all into reality. now open Anderson’s new Carmel store at 20 Executive Dr. in the Centerpointe Retail Center opened July 1 and is the first Instant Imprints franchise in the state. There are more than 30 of the facilities in North America, and all of them help businesses promote their brand in whatever way the business owner needs. “Businesses now are probably using multiple companies to do what I can do for them here in one place,” Anderson said. “I have six different entities here to help.” Those entities include custom T shirts, signs and banners, business apparel, school and team wear, digital printing and promotional products. Anderson said the San Diego-based Instant Imprints was the first and still the only franchise to combine these businesses into one business. “I’m thrilled about the opportunity to provide local businesses, organizations, schools and everyone that has something to promote a trusted partner here in Carmel,” Anderson said. “This is a unique opportunity to run a business that allows local organizations to take care of all their marketing needs under one roof, from the ground up.” Anderson, who is a Westfield resident, said he chose to open in Carmel because it offered the ideal clientele. “I looked at 30 different locations before I selected this one,” Anderson said. “I feel this market has a lot of small businesses that I I want to partner with and that I can service the best.” After more than 20 years in management positions, Anderson said he is happy to have the opportunity to interact with business owners everyday

Knit & Crochet Classes • Shopping • Fun

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Todd Anderson opened Instant Imprints, the first location in Indiana, on July 1. (Photo by Mandi Cheesman)

and help them create effective marketing initiatives. “My goal is to be out there everyday building relationships,” he said. And he hopes to build a strong reputation as being reliable. “One of the biggest complaints in this industry is missed deadlines, so I am going to promise to never miss a deadline,” he said. “I also will guarantee that it is right or it will be done over.” Anderson opened more than 60 dental practices throughout Indiana, Illinois, Kentucky and Western Ohio for a nationally branded dental practice management group during the past eight years before deciding to open his own business.

current

Who: Todd Anderson, 42, owner What: Instant Imprints Where: 20 Executive Dr. When: Monday through Friday, 9 a.m. to 6 p.m., and Saturday by appointment How to contact: E-mail tanderson@instantimprints.com or call 703-0257

LEARN TO LOVE YOUR HOME AGAIN.

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32

LIFESTYLE

July 9, 2013

Current in Carmel

www.currentincarmel.com

SEND SEND YOUR YOUR DOG DOG ON ON VACATION! VACATION! Real vs. really is really not so hard Commentary by Jordan Fischer

• 5 Acre Country Setting • Indoor/Outdoor Kennels • Private Dog Parks for Boarding Dogs • Doggie Day Care • Grooming Services

Will be at Bed & Biscuit Doing their weekly show LIVE from our dog park! Thursday, July 11th 2:30 PM FREE DOG PARK ADMISSION During Pet Pals TV Filming!

Dog Treats, Games, Paw Painting! Prepare to get wet in our swimming pond!

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3809 St. Rd 32 W., Westfield 317-867-BONE (2663) www.bednbiscuit.us

Mon.-Fri. 6:45AM-6PM Sat. 7:30AM-Noon Sun. 3PM-6PM CLOSED HOLIDAYS

Question: “I hear people use ‘real’ and ‘really’ interchangeably all the time. For example: ‘Traffic is real bad out there right Grammar guy now.’ Is this correct? It just sounds wrong to me.” Answer: Reader, you’re right that this doesn’t pass the sniff test – or the sound test, as it were. What we have here is a case of mismatched adjectives and adverbs, and it’s a very common one, as you’ve pointed out. An adjective, such as “real,” serves to modify, augment or describe a noun. That’s just what they do. Adjectives turn cars into red cars, grass into long grass and books into good books. You get the idea, here. The word “real” modifies a noun to indicate that is not artificial; that it has “objective, independent existence.” Without getting into a philosophical debate, we’ll just say that “real” indicates something exists, unlike unicorns or, say, people who use their turn signals on Keystone Ave. Adverbs, like “really,” serve to modify everything that isn’t a noun: verbs, adjectives, other adverbs, etc. They just don’t modify nouns. With adverbs, you can arrive someplace quickly,

Large selection of urns and containers,memorial jewelry, custom art and other items available too.

Jordan Fischer is a contributing columnist for Current Publishing. To ask Jordan a grammar question, write him at rjfische@gmail.com.

Oddball scents – A new collection of colognes – D.S. & Durga HYLNDS – uses different kinds of scents that set them apart, including smelted iron and marsh violet. Now, there’s a different smell! – www.esquire.com

One of those days?

We understand the sadness associated with losing a beloved pet. When the need arises we offer compassionate pick up of your pet from your home or veterinarian's clinic; private cremation or burial assistance. Our pet memorial center offers a dedicated Rememberance Room to say your last good bye and receive your pet's cremains in privacy. Our Sanctuary is available for life celebrations, visitation and funerals.

rather than just arriving. You could also arrive there slowly, but that’s rather rude. “Really,” like its adjective cousin “real,” indicates that an action actually occurred, or that a description is truthful. “Really” is also used as an intensifier to emphasize the truth of statements. Some examples: “You really messed up this time.” “It’s really pouring out there.” “You really should use your turn signals.” In our original sentence, we see that “real,” an adjective, is being used to modify “bad,” another adjective. Now that we know adjectives don’t work that way, we’ll need to make a correction: “Traffic is really bad out there right now.” “Bad,” the adjective, modifies the noun “traffic” by telling us its condition – in this case, not good. “Really,” the adverb, modifies the adjective “bad” by telling us, more or less, “how bad.” The rule here is simple: Adjectives only modify nouns. Adverbs modify everything else. With this knowledge, go forth and conquer, dear reader.

Help is just around the corner.

317-867-0900 www.CTCarmel.com

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July 9, 2013

Current in Carmel

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BLOWDRY IN LESS TIME! 1. Try Microfiber Instead of drying your hair with the blow dryer immediately after your shower, start by towel drying. When you towel dry, be sure to gently pat the towel on your hair instead of rubbing it on your head, which will just cause frizz. Try using a microfiber hair towel. This super absorbent towel will help soak up moisture faster than a standard bath towel. The microfiber will also help prevent frizz.

BEST BLUSH FOR YOUR SKIN Fair Skin For a pretty flush, stick to soft, pastel pinks. Avoid anything in the brown family, which can look like dirt on porcelain skin. Olive Skin Light pinks just disappear on you, and peaches and bronzes get oddly powdery-looking. Best: Medium to deep rose will warm up your cheeks. Medium Skin A shot of bolder color illuminates light brown or yellow tones, so go for a bright, true pink. And don't worry if it looks too bright in the palette—it will look more subtle on! Dark Skin Blush has to be visible to have an impact, but go too out-there and you may begin to resemble Bozo. Rich, browny reds create that perfect just-from-the-gym flush. Looking for more makeup tips and recommendations? Schedule a consultation with one of our trained Salon01 estheticians! 10 NATURAL REMEDIES FOR ACNE 1. Baking Soda - Baking soda helps eliminate breakouts and inflammation while exfoliating dead skin cells. It also works great to reduce visibility of old scars and acne marks. To use: take a few teaspoons of baking soda and mix it with warm water until it forms a paste. Apply the paste to your skin; leave it on for 10 to 15 minutes the first few time. You can gradually increase the time up to an hour or even leave it on overnight. After one use you should see a great difference in your skin. Remove gently with warm water and pat dry. 2. Apple Cider Vinegar- This pantry staple is amazing for skin, as it has both antibacterial and antifungal properties. The malic and lactic acids found in vinegar help to soften and exfoliate. To use, combine 1/2 cup vinegar with 1/2 cup water and combine in a sterile glass container. Apply to freshly cleansed skin with a cotton ball. 3. Coconut Oil - Coconut oil is also antibacterial and antifungal. Coconut oil’s moisturizing properties keeps skin healthy and hydrated. Apply the oil to your skin and massage in circular motions in place of your usual moisturizer. Reapply as needed. 4. Tea Tree Oil - Tea tree oil is an essential oil with incredible antibacterial properties. To apply, mix a small amount of tea tree with an equal amount of castor or olive oil. Dip a cotton ball into the mixture and apply it to your skin. 5. Egg Whites - Egg whites are powerful at reducing oil and minimizing the look of pores. To use, separate the egg white from the yolk. With a cotton ball, apply the egg white to your skin. Leave it on anywhere from 10 minutes to an

2. Use Less Product Between heat protectant sprays, styling serums, shine creams and leave-in treatments, there are about a million hair products on the market. Remember: they are not all to be used at once. You can actually weigh your hair down when using too many products, which also slows down drying time. Once you’ve finished towel drying your hair, apply your products of choice, but remember to use sparingly. Consult with a trained stylist at Salon 01 to ensure you are using the proper combination and the proper amount of products for your hair type and texture. 3. Get an Ionic Dryer Consider investing in an ionic blow dryer. An ionic blow dryer releases negative ions that help to break down water molecules in your hair faster. The heat from the dryer is better able to penetrate the hair shaft, which results in silkier, smoother strands and a much faster blow dry than that of a typical blow dryer. hour. Rinse your face with warm water and a clean cloth. This treatment is fabulous for removing impurities. 6. Lemon Juice - Lemons have natural antibacterial and astringent properties for clearing skin. Apply lemon juice to freshly cleansed skin and leave on for 15 minutes to an hour. Rinse with warm water and moisturize as usual. 7. Garlic - Surprisingly, garlic is an incredible topical acne treatment. To use, take a clove of garlic and thinly slice it. Rub the slices on your skin, particularly any problem areas, making sure the juice of the garlic is applied. Leave on for 15 minutes to 30 minutes. Rinse with warm water and cleanse as usual. 8. Ice Cubes - Rub an ice cube on problem areas to help reduce inflammation. Not only, does the cold close your pores it also forces the bacteria out. You can also splash your face with cold water to achieve similar affects. 9. Cornstarch - Cornstarch is very soothing and gentle. This is a great natural remedy for acne when you have a lot of redness or irritation. You can apply the cornstarch to your individual breakouts or to your whole face. 10. Aloe - Aloe is very soothing and reduces inflammation and redness. To use, apply the gel to your skin with your fingers, you can apply it several times a day. If you have an aloe plant, it would be even better as you get the aloe fresh, without any added ingredients.

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July 9, 2013

INSIDE & OUT

Current in Carmel

www.currentincarmel.com

Good decorating doesn’t require a trust fund

Commentary by Vicky Earley

For printing your a quote next job. on CALL TODAY US

Interior decorating need not empty your bank account if done thoughtfully and with a plan. Just throwing items indoors from decorating discount stores won’t do the trick, ever. The following is a list of just a few changes that are guaranteed to improve any room and don’t require a trust fund. You’ve heard it a million times but it is worth mentioning again and again: The right color on your walls can make your room come together like nothing else. It surrounds the contents and provides a background for the elements. Requirements: Two to three gallons of a quality paint, brushes, rollers, nonstick tape and a painter if you don’t want to tackle it yourself. Remove stacks of magazines, remove shelf after shelf of family photos in assorted frames, and eliminate any “knick knacks” smaller than a shoe box and remove school art from refrigerator. Requirements: Enough emotional security to allow such items to be stored out of sight. Reposition your sofa away from the wall and cluster chairs for easy conversation. Define the space with an area rug.

Requirements: A willingness to embrace the unexpected and a strong back. Permanent silk plants are not forever so now is the time to prune.

Requirement: Fill the vertical void in height of a tired artificial tree with tall bamboo sticks in an urn Retire faded prints, circa 1985 that are framed under glass. There is nothing like original art to add richness and soul to a room, even if you have to be the artist. Using a large gallery wrapped frame, create

art with the same paint used for walls. Simply pour watered down paint on a flat canvas and paint to move freely. After one color is dry, use a second utilizing the same technique. More colors can be squiggled and swirled by applying paint with a squeeze bottle. Requirement: Confidence that your art is worthy of your home. Eliminate things that are looking tired and weary. Be honest with yourself when considering an item – keeping decorative items beyond their shelf life will only pull down everything else in the room. Keep in mind that I am referring to transient items like painted ducks, not items that truly are heirloom worthy. Requirement: Removal of all accessories from a room and consider the “bones.” Shop for a few fresh pieces with the bare room in mind. Carry your fabric swatches and paint chips with you. Before returning your old accessories, place the new ones, adding only the best of the old ones to the mix. Box up the rejects and donate them. I promise you won’t miss a bit of it and your space will have a fresh new face. Vicky Earley is the principal designer for Artichoke Designs in Carmel. If you have an interior design question, please contact artichokedesigns@aol.com.


July 9, 2013

INSIDE & OUT

Current in Carmel

www.currentincarmel.com

35

Aging details built into bathroom’s remodel Commentary by Larry Greene

Existing bathroom: The location of this property near Geist Reservoir is what made the current homeowners build their house in 1987. “We moved nine times, so became adept at discovering valuable locations,” said one of the homeowners. “We enjoy sailing as well, so we like being on Geist.” Designed in the 1980’s, the Blueprint for original bathroom was very pink, with carpeting, a fiberglass improvement tub/shower unit and a pedestal sink. Not only was it time to update the space, the homeowners also wanted to make sure they had a workable bathroom on the first floor as they aged. Design issues: “We wanted a designer involved in the process because we had no idea what we wanted,” said one of the homeowners. “We thought we might want to take out the tub, but we are not good at visualizing what we want. It was helpful to work with a professional designer.” Working within the existing footprint, the final design called for replacing the tub/shower unit with a custom shower. Aging-in-place elements such as grab bars, a shower bench and a hand-held shower head were also included. Finally, a large vanity was added to give the room the storage it lacked previously. Final result: Attention to the details gave the homeowner the look they were going for. “I wanted something elegant, modern and unique,” one of the homeowners said. “The design on the shower wall is one I do not see everywhere, and it reminds me of a spa look.” The shower wall was laid with 7-inch by 20-inch porcelain tile in a horizontal, straight pattern, and accented with glass mosaic tile in the niche and banding. Twoinch by 2-inch tiles line the shower floor for visual interest. To add contrast to the light wall colors, Black Pearl granite was used for the shower bench, niche shelving, shower threshold and the vanity countertops. The frameless shower door adds to the sleek, modern look.

After, a newly designed first-floor bathroom considers the needs of its aging owners. (Submitted photo)

Larry Greene is the owner of Case Design/Remodeling Indy, a full-service design/ build remodeling firm serving Boone, Hamilton, and Marion Counties. Contact him at 846-2600 or lgreene@caseindy.com. Visit caseindy.com for more info.

YOUR YARD...

P R E S E N TAT I O N FROM THE GROUND UP.

STATE OF INDIANA

) )SS: )

COUNTY OF GIBSON

IN THE MATTER OF THE ADOPTION OF:

IN THE GIBSON CIRCUIT COURT 2013 TERM CAUSE NO. 26C01-1306-AD-8

NATHAN MICHAEL RIGGLE

NOTICE OF ADOPTION

LET US SHOW YOU HOW. WIDE RANGE OF SERVICES.

Sheena Faye Llewellyn is notified that a petition for adoption of a child, named Nathan Michael Riggle, born to Sheena Faye Llewellyn on January 23, 2004 was filed in the office of the clerk of Gibson Circuit Court, Courthouse, Princeton, Indiana. The Petition for adoption alleges that the consent to adoption of Sheena Faye Llewellyn is not required under IC 31-19-9-8. If Sheena Faye Llewellyn seeks to contest the adoption of the child, Sheena Faye Llewellyn must file a motion to contest the adoption in accordance with IC 31-19-10-1 in the above named court not later than thirty (30) days after the date of service of this notice. If Sheena Faye Llewellyn does not file a motion to contest the adoption within thirty (30) days after service of this notice the above named court will hear and determine the petition for adoption. The consent to adoption of Sheena Faye Llewellyn will be irrevocably implied and Sheena Faye Llewellyn will lose the right to contest either the adoption or the validity of Sheena Faye Llewellyn’s implied consent to the adoption. No oral statement made to Sheena Faye Llewellyn relieves Sheena Faye Llewellyn of Sheena Faye Llewellyn’s obligations under this notice. This notice complies with IC 31-19-4.5-3 but does not exhaustively set forth a person’s legal obligations under the Indiana adoption statutes. A person being served with this notice should consult the Indiana adoption statutes. ATTEST: BECKY WOODBURN, CLERK GIBSON CIRCUIT COURT JEFFREY F. MEADE, JUDGE GIBSON CIRCUIT COURT

317.797.6986 • prestigelawnsolutions.com

LISA A. MOODY 215 W. STATE STREET PRINCETON, IN 47670 PHONE: (812) 385-1218 ATTORNEY FOR PETITIONER


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July 9, 2013

LIFESTYLE

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Across 1. Up to the task 5. Rubbed out, Soprano style 10. In the cellar of the Metropolitan Interscholastic Conference 14. Eastern European 15. JP Wedding Center woman in white 16. Palindromic Indiana town on the Ohio River 17. Fat Atom’s main Web page 18. T-shirt size at Kohl’s 19. Go like heck on I-69 20. Ads featuring Bill Estes (2 wds.) 23. Middle number of Hamilton County’s area code 24. Garfield Park Shakespeare Company production: “___ and Juliet” 25. Shade provider for an RV at Lincoln State Park 29. Local beauty parlor: ___01 32. Pronoun in a Hemingway title 33. Garfield Park Shakespeare Company production: “The Taming of the ___” 34. Buddy 37. Had wonder and delight in everyday activities (4 wds.) 41. Get the picture 42. Can’t stand Tom Brady 43. Marsh checkout action 44. Cut down

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45. Westfield Police Department speed guns 47. Pasta shape at Macaroni Grill 50. Classic Barber Shop goo 51. What Mary Poppins and Penguin were known to do (2 wds.) 58. Commotions 59. Indy’s Family Restaurant rice dish 60. Tom Wood product 62. 21st Amendment gin flavor 63. Valuable find 64. Brown County town: ___ Bone 65. Village Tailors fashion lines 66. Western at AMC Castleton Square 14 67. IU School of Optometry concern Down 1. Indianapolis Indians bat wood 2. Indiana General Assembly voting group 3. Dalai ___ 4. Perpetually 5. ZHS geometry class figure 6. Woodland Bowl unit 7. Al dente at Mangia Italian Restaurant 8. IUPUI halftime lead 9. Animal on I-70 XING signs 10. CVS skin moisturizer 11. Mr. T’s group 12. No longer fresh 13. Pierre Daura sculpture at 28-

“I am 70 years old. I have been taking medication for blood pressure and cholesterol. Needless to say, I was worried if I could start an exercise program safely. John Karesh made it a nice, gradual transition and I am surprised what I can do now. I feel better now than when I was in my 50s.” -Janice H.

WE MOV ’VE ED!

Down, e.g. 21. Pendleton Correction Facility inmate 22. Three, they say 25. Kimmel Shoe Repair tools 26. Cry on a Holiday World roller coaster 27. Anatomical knot at IU Health 28. Local place to see a Monet, initially 29. Destroy personal information

SENIOR START-UP PLAN Free week of training with the purchase of a 36-session package.

It's never too late to get fit. Geared to address specific concerns about personal fitness and physical limitations. Dedicated one-to-one training.

301 East Carmel Drive, Suite E100 Carmel, IN 46032 317.817.0001 www.pptcarmel.com

documents at Anthem 30. Indiana National Guard weaponry 31. Former WRTV news anchor Clyde 33. Fill to the gills at Bub’s 34. Typewriter type size 35. A long way off, like Evansville 36. Holcomb Observatory telescope part 38. Resembling taffy at the Indiana State Fair

39. “Hee ___” 40. “Dropped” drug not available at Lilly 44. Hoosier Park barn occupants 45. Illicit cigarette 46. Apiece, at a FHS tennis match 47. PayPal money, e.g. 48. McAlister’s Deli soup server 49. Witch’s ride

50. Crown Hill tomb 52. “What’ve you been ___?” (2 wds.) 53. Oscar winner Sorvino 54. The Current ink smudge 55. Falls behind 56. Bee or Em 57. Bark Tutor command 61. Be in debt to Chase Bank Answer on Page 39


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July 9, 2013

FULL-BODY FITNESS

Current in Carmel

www.currentincarmel.com

Personal Training www.fbfitness.com

Call Cindy Today for New Client Specials (317)250-4848 10 years of making YOUR weight loss goals happen! SAVE THIS AD AND GET YOUR BONUS!

You WILL gain the knowledge and SEE and FEEL the RESULTS.

It's time to do this. It's your time. Call Today.

Get your card in front of 105,749 households! Call Dennis O’Malia @ 370-0749 for details

KELLEY GREEN

HANDYMAN SERVICES

Lawn & Landscape

CHIP TRAIN REMODELING KITCHENS • BATHROOMS • BASEMENTS

V NAILS ONE WEEK SPECIAL

$5 OFF ANY SERVICE

FREE EYEBROW WAX WITH SERVICE OVER $25

Cannot be combined with other coupons.

Cannot be combined with other coupons.

12441 N. Meridian St., Carmel, IN Between Office Depot & Starbucks

(317) 564-8500

Vicky and Ron moved from 146th St. OPEN SUNDAY NOON - 5PM

Remodeling Carmel and Zionsville since 1992

Frank Kelley, Owner

Licensed • Bonded • Insured Chip Train 317-258-2650 • chiptrain@msn.com

317-KG-LAWNS frankkelley@kelleygreenlawn.com 545-2967 www.KelleyGreenLawn.com

WALLA INTERIOR PAINTING Family owned - Carmel/Westfield based 2010-2012 Angie’s List Service Award winner Fully insured - FREE ESTIMATES Discounts on high quality paints • walls • ceilings • trim • drywall repair

$150 average per room, 2 coats & patching on walls

wallapainting@gmail.com 317.656.7045

“JEFF” OF ALL TRADES

• PLUMBING • ELECTRICAL • TILING, CARPENTRY & MORE! TURN YOUR ‘TO DO’ LIST INTO A ‘TO DONE’ LIST

ROSE Insurance Specialist ROOFING Storm Damage

HANDYMAN SERVICES, LLC.

317-797-8181

ROOFING • SIDING • WINDOWS

$35 OFF

FREE ESTIMATES

Since 1993

Any job of $250 or more “JEFF” OF ALL TRADES 317-797-8181

www.jeffofalltrades.net - Insured & Bonded

LICENSED BONDED INSURED

Coupon must be presented at time of estimate. Not valid with other offers or prior purchases. Offer expires 7/31/13.

HANDGUN SHOOTING & HANDLING INSTRUCTION HAMILTON COUNTY CLASS SIGN UP NOW!

848-7634

www.centennialremodelers.com

Member Central Indiana

CHECK US OUT AT

Have you recently purchased a handgun? Now is your chance to get professional and affordable instruction on safely using it.

Tamie Jo Morog

tmorog@kirtleytaylorlaw.com

Jennifer J. Hostetter

jhostetter@kirtleytaylorlaw.com

• COMMITMENT • SERVICE • COMMUNITY •

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

NRA Certified Instructor

Classes on July 14th & August 11th

317.670.4929

when multiple students sign up

Anthony L. Burgess whenonlysecondscount@comcast.net

10% Discount

or call 317-373-6694


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July 9, 2013

SEND SEND YOUR YOUR DOG DOG ON ON VACATION! VACATION!

Current in Carmel

www.currentincarmel.com

• 5 Acre Country Setting • Indoor/Outdoor Kennels • Private Dog Parks for Boarding Dogs • Doggie Day Care • Grooming Services

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

Westfield's Only Dog Park

Serene & Secure Dog Parks • Swimming Pond! $60 Per Household Annual Pass

www.cash4carsindianapolis.com

3809 St. Rd 32 W., Westfield | 317-867-BONE (2663) www.bednbiscuit.us

Mon.-Fri. 6:45AM-6PM Sat. 7:30AM-Noon Sun. 3PM-6PM CLOSED HOLIDAYS

CHAUDION “FULL TIME” AUCTIONEER Chaudion “Full Service” Auctions 22690 S. R. 19 - Cicero, IN 46034 (South of Cicero) ELITE ON-SITE AUCTION SERVICE ESTATES • ANTIQUES • REAL ESTATE Only 3% Fee on Real Estate Check our website @ www.cwchaudion.com (317) 984-9200 - Cell 409-6112 Hamilton County’s #1 Auction Team Since 1920 Chaudion 3rd Generation Since 1964 “OUR FAMILY WORKING FOR YOU”

(317) 409-6112

Commercial/Residential • Gutter Cleaning Fully Insured • Free Estimates

Save 15% off (Offer expires 8-31-13) www.TopShineWindowCleaning.com

VISA, MasterCard accepted Reach 105,749 homes weekly

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

Services

Services

PAINTERS LLC

4 E Construction

Residential/Commercial Painting Interior/Exterior Free Estimates 1-317-937-2803

Guitar Lessons

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

Clean of Hearts Cleaning Service Now accepting new clients! Call Lana @ 317-769-3622

Lawn Care & Landscaping

Guitar Lessons With Baker Scott

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

910-6990

.com

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

Happy Pets In-Home Pet Care

A less stressful and economical alternative to boarding with loving care for your pets in the comfort of your home. Experience in Exotics. Insured/Bonded Member of Pet Sitters Associates LLC happypetsitter@gmail.com Hamilton County only 317-645-6043 • References available

Pet & House Sitting Service

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

• Decks • Trellises • Gazebos • Sun Shades • Screen Houses • Privacy Fences Custom built for your individual needs 36 YEARS FAMILY OWNED AND OPERATED BUSINESS 317-580-1265

$18 $48

hour long foot massage hour long body massage

317-914-4780 175 Sheridan Rd, Noblesville, IN 46060

Childcare

CARMEL AREA DAYCARE

preschool

Business Opportunity ATTENTION

Artisans and Entrepreneurs Looking for a Shop within a Shop North End of Arts & Design District Carmel,  IN Call Peg 317-2813533

Book a session for your band! 3 hours/$50 1,000 SF studio, lounge with 60” plasma TV, full PA & backline provided, drums available 340 Ridgepoint Drive, Carmel rick@idealtalentinc.com 317-979-0137 Like us on Facebook! “Between the awesome physical facility, and the exceptional personal service, look no further than Kingston’s.” -Travis Jensen, An Innocent Band

Skip’s Auctions Gallery Every Monday Night 6 p.m. Auction Zip #26565 We buy estates, households, gold, silver and coins 14000 St. Rd. 32E, Noblesville, IN 765.606.6001 Always accepting clean consignments.

now hiring STYLISTS AND NAIL TECH NEEDED

For Rent Artist studio space

for rent at Studio 421 (421 S. Rangeline Road) Ideal for active artist, sculptor, lessons, shared space, etc ... $400 per month. 317-679-2565 Garage Annex Space $750

FOR SALE Baldwin Piano for Sale For info call: 317.844.8579

FOR SALE HOMESITE....

scenic and charming with nice water view in The Pines of Westfield.  83’ x 148’ deep. Ideal for walkout!  PERFECT! Call 317-697-5690

now hiring

HUGE MOVING SALE

Thurs, July11-Sat,July13. 8-2 13303 Roma Bend (Lakes Hayden Run off 131st between Township & Shelbourne)

FREE MOWING!

Kingston’s BAND REHEARSAL SPACE

Garage sale

Immediate Opening: Fulltime: Breakfast, lunch and snacks provided 30 Years experience. References Available Hours 7 - 5:30 844-0450 ask for Lea

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

Auction

Years Experience 149Years

317-802-6565 317-432-1627

Classifieds

For pricing e-mail your ad to dennis@youarecurrent.com

Carmel salon in the Village of West Clay is expanding to hire a stylist and nail tech.  Please call 848-1600 or email a resume to terry@finelinessalon.com

JIMMY JOHN'S is hiring rockstar Managers, Sandwich Makers & Delivery Drivers at all Hamilton County locations. Apply in store today. Real Estate Trainee

Local real estate office needs two careerminded persons willing to learn real estate and work hard in a recovering market. Free training. 1st-year earnings can exceed $40k. Call David at 317-590-4401

OFFICE/SALES ASSISTANT

Carmel Part-time hours. Flexible Hours Reliable transportation required. info@ youarecurrent.com. EOE.

Community Association Services of Indiana, AAMC, an Associa company, the leader in community association management, is now hiring.

OFFICE ASSISTANT ENTRY LEVEL, PART TIME This position will assist with various administrative duties of the accounting and other departments. You will work up to 28 hours per week, no nights and no weekends. Some of the duties will include completing large mailings, ordering & maintaining supplies, filing, copying & scanning, back up receptionist as needed, data entry and setting up new files. This position will work out of our Carmel office. The right candidate will be able to multi-task, meet multiple deadlines, and have strong organizational skills and professionalism including responsiveness, thoroughness, accuracy, confidentiality and attention to detail. Must also be able to complete work with minimal supervision. All offers of employment are subject to successful completion of a comprehensive drug screen and a criminal background check. The hourly pay for this position is $10.00 - $11.00, commensurate with experience. Email your resume to jscully@cas-indiana.com. We are an Equal Opportunity Employer. www.cas-indiana.com, www.associaonline.com


July 9, 2013

Current in Carmel

www.currentincarmel.com

MECH. LEIN

now hiring

High School Custodial Supervisor Carmel Clay Schools, Carmel, IN is accepting applications for the position of Custodial Supervisor at Carmel High School. *Responsible for all custodial operations at large high school facility. *Interview and recommend candidates for corporation wide custodial staff positions. *Responsible for training of all new custodial employees for the corporation. *Earn up to $55,550 annually. *Benefits include health, dental and vision insurance and up to 25 days of vacation. *Job description and application available on-line at www.ccs.k12.in.us An Equal Opportunity Employer

MECH. LEIN

now hiring

BUS AIDES Carmel Clay School Corporation is accepting applications for School Bus Aides for the 2013-2014 school year. Assist special needs children to and from school working a maximum of 4 hrs./day on morning and afternoon routes. Training provided. $11.56 per hour. Available to earn attendance bonus. Must be able to pass criminal history check. Apply on-line to www.ccs.k12.in.us AA/EOE

MECH. LEIN

now hiring

NOW HIRING - CUSTODIANS Carmel Clay Schools, Carmel, IN is accepting applications for several custodial positions. Opportunities on various shift schedules. *Previous experience not necessary; full training program provided. *Work in modern, up-to-date facilities. *Earn up to $15.24 hourly. *Benefits include health, dental, vision and LTD insurance, up to 25 days of vacation. *Retirement pension benefits. *Job description and application available online at www.ccs.k12.in.us An Equal Opportunity Employer

Want to advertise your Garage Sale? E-mail Dennis o’malia today. dennis@youarecurrent.com

39

puzzle answers

A B L E S L A V H O M E C A R C O A W N I N W H O M L E D A C H S E E H E E L B O W C A R R Y A D O S S L O E H E M S

O B L O N G H A W U P T O

F R A M E

F I R M

E D G E

D E E R C R S A L O S H R E W A R M E D T E S E D R A G E L M B R E L I L A F R O V E A T E R

L O T I O N

A T E A M

S T A L E

T O R S O

P L I S C D A

A F A R

L E N S

L A G S

S T O A W Y E

A U N T

Answers to BUILD THE WORDS: MOREL, BOONE, CHARLESTON, SOLOMON HILL, PINOT GRIGIO Answers to HOOSIER HODGEPODGE: Cheeses: BRIE, CHEDDAR, EDAM, LIMBURGER, MUENSTER, SWISS; Networks: ABC, CBS, FOX, NBC, PBS; Hosts: FALLON, KIMMEL, LENO, LETTERMAN; Pubs: ARISTOCRAT, CONNOR’S, UNION JACK’S; Meteorologists: GREGORY, KLAASSEN; Buffet: GOLDEN CORRAL Answers to INDIANA WORDSMITH CHALLENGE: GRATE, GREAT, RETAG, TATER, TETRA, TREAT, AGER, GATE, GEAR, RAGE, RATE, TARE, TART, TEAR, TEAT, AGE, ARE, ART, ATE, EAR, EAT, ERA, ERG, ETA, GAT, GET, RAG, RAT, REG, TAG, TAR, TAT, TEA

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July 9, 2013