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Tuesday, August 27, 2013

Carmel High School tops the charts in Advanced Placement participation / P13

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Chaucie’s Place earns important grant / P9

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August 27, 2013

Current in Carmel

August 27, 2013

COMMUNITY 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 You also may submit information on our website, 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.

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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

On the Cover

Carmel High School’s record number of students such as senior Michael Cheesman, who have taken advanced placement courses has the the school national recognition. (Photo Illustration by Zach Ross) Founded October 24, 2006, at Carmel, IN Vol. VII, No. 46 Copyright 2013. Current Publishing, LLC All Rights Reserved. 30 South Range Line Road Carmel, IN 46032 317.489.4444 The views of the columnists in Current in Carmel are their own and do not necessarily reflect the positions of this newspaper.

Current in Carmel

Merchant’s Square lands new tenant By Karen Kennedy •

An innovative and unique dining-and-entertainment venue has chosen Merchants’ Square in Carmel to be its third location nationwide. Texas-based Flix Brewhouse will open a coming soon 37,000-square-foot, all-in-one, full-service restaurant, first-sun movie theatre and microbrewery in the fall of 2014. Flix Brewhouse, which is the only concept of its kind in the U.S., will occupy the former Hobby Lobby site, which will receive a brick façade facelift and will be restructured with higher ceilings to accommodate the stadium-style seating. It will feature eight wallto-wall curved screen theatres with “dining rooms,” seating a total of 1,000 patrons. The tables will be on a gliding system so they can be pulled up to the seats, and each seat will have its own server call button. Patrons can order food before or during a movie. “We are so excited to be in Carmel,” Flix Brewhouse CEO Allan Reagan said in a phone interview. “I wish we could open tomorrow. We have a stateof-the-art facility planned, including one large format projection auditorium with Dolby Atmos(R) immersive sound. Really a premiere movie-going experience. “But we are a restaurant first. We will have a massive kitchen facility. I anticipate that we could be putting out as many as 800 meals in an hour at peak times. And we’ll have as many as a dozen of our own microbrews in addition to a selection of other locally popular craft beers.” Flix currently plans to offer only beer and wine, but has not entirely ruled out a three-way liquor license. In addition to the option of dining in one of the theaters, there also will be a lobby bar and eatery open seven days a week. The lobby area will have a full view of the microbrewery, and patrons can enjoy refreshments, such as a bottle of wine, while waiting for their movie to start and then carry it in with them. The original Flix Brewhouse opened in Round Rock, Texas, in 2011. The company plans to open another theater in Des Moines, Iowa, in 2014 as well as the Carmel location. However, the menus and exteriors will be adapted to each location. The Texas location offers weekend breakfast with a movie for families, and Reagan plans to offer the same here. “What would appeal to the folks in Texas is not necessarily going to appeal to the folks in Carmel or Des Moines,” Reagan said. “So, we’re working on



DISPATCHES Late delivery – As a result of the Labor Day holiday, next week’s Current will be delivered on Sept. 4, instead of Sept. 3. Regular delivery will resume the following week on Sept. 10.

An artist’s rendering depicts what the Carmel Flix Brewhouse in Merchants’ Square eventually will look like. (Submitted Illustration)

menus for each market. And I understand that Carmel has very high standards when it comes to design, so we’re going to make it look really nice, too.” Reagan anticipates that the new facility will add a total of 150 full- and part-time jobs to Carmel. Other Merchants’ Square tenants are excited about the news. “The more thriving businesses we have in Merchants’ Square, the better off we’ll all be,” said Danielle Ireland, general manager of the Woodhouse Day Spa. “Since we’re not visible from the street, it will be great to have increased traffic driving through the plaza.” Camille Walker, assistant manager of Teddy’s Burger Joint, which opened in March, said, “I think it will help Merchants’ Square come alive. They’ll have to build their clientele just like we did. I think it will be nice to be able to go over there when we’re off of work.” In addition to Teddy’s Burger Joint, Merchants’ Square recently has added other tenants including: Tuesday Morning, O’Reilly’s Auto Parts, Einstein Brothers Bagels, Play It Again Sports, the Goldfish Swim Academy and Salon Lofts. Merchants’ Square is owned and managed by Ramco-Gersheson Properties Trust, of Farmington Hills, Mich. According to a statement, it also is in negotiations with several other national retailers and restaurants, which it declined to name. Ramco-Gersheson will be presenting design plans soon to the Carmel Plan Commission, and Reagan said he hopes work will begin on the space before the end of the year. Follow Karen on Twitter: @karenkcurrent




Spirituality columnist Bob Walters wants his sons to someday read Eric Metaxas book “Seven Men: And the Secret of Their Greatness” because, as he writes, it “helps us see the sacrifice of Jesus in these men, and the overarching, critical importance of recognizing and obeying God’s authority in a man’s life.” Read more at

The Hamilton County Leadership Academy, established in 1991 to educate and inspire leadership to create a positive impact in our communities, has selected a new class of participants. The participants will graduate from the program in June 2014. Current’s own Terry Anker will serve as dean of the 2013-14 class. The dean is a volunteer, appointed by the board of directors, who directs the curriculum and facilitates the learning sessions. See the entire class list online.Read more at

Community Health Network has officially begun its clinical collaboration with the Healthcare Clinic at select Walgreens, formerly Take Care Clinics, creating one of the largest integrated continuums of healthcare delivery in Indiana. Find more information and the complete list of clinics at

Fundraiser – Make a difference in the lives of girls simply by shopping at Whole Foods Market, 14598 Clay Terrace Blvd., on Aug. 28. Whole Foods will donate 5 percent of its sales to Girls on the Run Hamilton County to help it provide scholarships to its 12-week after school program for girls in third through eighth grade which weaves exercise and running into twice-weekly lessons to inspire girls to be joyful, healthy and confident. While Community Support Day will be from 8 a.m. until 10 p.m., shoppers can get more information about the program and meet Girls on the Run coaches and volunteers from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. and from 5 p.m. to 7 p.m. Sidewalk concert – Carmel City Center will host a sidewalk concert featuring the Actors Theatre of Indiana performing an evening of tunes from last season’s “Route 66” and a sneak peak of its upcoming show “Always Patsy Cline” on Aug. 30 beginning at 7:30 p.m. The sidewalk concert will be in front of Authentic Sports Collectibles storefront at 715 Hanover Place in the interior of Carmel City Center. Outdoor seating will be available on a first come, first-served basis. The public is invited to attend this free event. “Crazy,” “I Fall To Pieces,” “Sweet Dreams” and “Walking After Midnight” are just a few of the 27 featured songs. Carmel City Center is on the southwest corner of Range Line Road and City Center Drive. Hoosier salon exhibition – Four Carmel residents are among the 114 artists whose works were selected for the statewide Hoosier Salon 89th Annual Exhibition. The local artists in this year’s exhibition are: Charlene Brown for a charcoal drawing, “Joel at Ocquoec Falls,” and a portrait titled “Enigma.” This is Brown’s first year to be accepted into the exhibition, and “Enigma” won the jury prize of distinction in the portrait category; Dorothy Chase for a watercolor, “African Skyscraper”; J.D. Naraine for an oil painting, “Thursday Portrait Study”; James Sparks for his watercolor, “Indy Arts Garden.” The exhibition is at the Eugene and Marilyn Glick Indiana History Center at 450 W. Ohio St. in Indianapolis and runs through Sept. 28.

DVD review Baz Luhrmann’s adaptation of “The Great Gatsby” has something in common with his other flicks – energy and urgency. The book jumps of the page unlike never before. “It’s an uneven picture, occasionally head-scratching but always engaging,” columnist Chris Lloyd writes on


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August 27, 2013


Current in Carmel


Carmel City Council recap What happened: A Carmel Redevelopment Commission update was presented What it means: There was supposed to be a report on the status of the CRC from Dave Bowers, the council’s appointee to the commission. He was not there, and no one seemed to know whether there had been a miscommunication or if there was another reason for Bowers’ absence.

What’s next: The report was rescheduled to the next council meeting Sept 4.

What happened: The board discussed concerns about skateboarding What it means: Councilor Ron Carter brought up the fact that he feels that skateboarders are ruining the City Center green area as well as the amphitheatre; he estimated that the damage could run as high as $40,000. Mayor Jim Brainard mentioned an accident that involved a skateboarder at Main Street and the Monon during the weekend. It was suggested that skateboarding be banned from Main Street. Council President Rick Sharp concurred and also mentioned the continuing hazard of drivers who are confused as to whether or not they are supposed to stop at the Monon intersection.

What’s next: No conclusive suggestions or conclusions were reached; merely dialogue on the subject. The skateboarding issue would need to be brought forth in a proposed ordinance for consideration.

What happened: An amendment to the PUD was discussed: What it means: Chamber president Mo Merhoff again spoke against the proposed amendments to the Planned Urban Development regulations. (Which has been rejected once by the council in July and returned to the plan commission. It was returned again.) Council members and the plan commission cannot agree on revisions.

What’s next: It has been sent to the Land Use, Annexation and Economic Development committee for review.

What happened: Civic Theatre Funding was released What it means: The council voted to release $200,000 in funding to the Civic Theatre, on the condition that the Civic simultaneously release its $200,000 lease payment. Sharp said that this was a one-time solution to the issue and was only undertaken due to “widespread confusion amongst the general public about the council’s intent.”

What’s next: In future years, it will be handled as a bookkeeping transfer.

Other News: Brainard honored school board president Layla Spanenberg for her heroic actions in aiding an injured hiker on a recent Scouts’ outing. Only five council members were present at the meeting. Both Carol Schleif and Eric Seidensticker were absent. The first council meeting in September will take place on Sept. 4 due to the Labor Day holiday. Compiled by Karen Kennedy

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August 27, 2013

Current in Carmel

August 27, 2013


Current in Carmel

New CCS boss to earn less

By Nina Johnson •

tendent to attain annual goals set by the board. Board president Layla Spanenberg explained these goals could not be discussed until the suOn Aug. 20, Carmel Clay Schools board held a perintendent’s contract was official. public meeting to discuss the proposed contract “The bonus is discretionary,” she said. for Dr. Nicholas Wahl, “It’s based on the board’s evaluation at the education the new superinend of the year.” tendent scheduled Reaching the goals could earn the to start Aug. 28. Of the eight citizens superintendent up to 12 percent percent attending, no one voiced objections to of his annual salary, or $23,400. The the contract. Wahl would be taking a public notice stated 65 percent of the pay cut. incentive “will be deferred and not paid The Hinsdale Times reported Wahl Wahl to the superintendent unless he serves took a “pay cut to join Indiana district.” As superintendent of the Hinsdale District, Wahl’s as superintendent until June 30, 2018.” Last year, former Supt. Dr. Jeff Swensson’s contract included a $253,040 annual salary plus $52,000 in other benefits such as pension contri- goals included working with the curriculum division and administrators to promote the common bution and health insurance. core standards and increase literacy achieveThe school district’s attorney, David Day, ment. He also personally addressed the Dept. of explained the public hearing was announced in Education on legislation and its impact on a high print and in a press release. A notice also was performing school district. posted on the school district’s website. Before the hearing, a member pointed out The contract proposes a five-year term and an Swensson resigned before earning deferred inannual salary of $195,000 with increases considcentives. Swensson’s base was about $165,000. ered each year. Benefits include a $700 monthly The board will pay for Wahl’s relocation from vehicle allowance plus fuel expenses, health Hinsdale, Ill., to Carmel. insurance and a $9,750 retirement contribution The board will take action on the contract Aug. per year. In addition, an incentive program similar to those 28 at 6:45 a.m. followed by a welcome reception to officially recognize Wahl as the district’s new established by Indianapolis Public Schools and Southeastern School Corp., encourages the superin- leader.

Turf proposed for practice fields

By Nina Johnson • Carmel Dads’ Club president Jack Beery and Carmel Clay Schools Asst. Supt. Roger McMichael have proposed a new capital education funding project that will provide artificial turf for two practice fields north of the Carmel High School stadium. School board discussions considering a partnership between CCS and Carmel Dads’ Club should produce a written proposal by the August meeting. “Over the last five years, we’ve improved our programming by improving our facilities,” Beery said. He explained Dads’ Club had “identified a need for (more) field turf” because sports programs extend into December while “natural fields get damaged by heavy rains and can’t be used.” Beery also pointed out artificial turf not only prolongs the playing season but prevents injuries. CHS Athletic Director Jim Inskeep confirmed installing artificial turf in the football stadium increased use by high school programs and the community. “The major benefits of expanding artificial turf projects involves the sheer number of students served in Clay township,” Inskeep said. Inskeep believes turfing the two practice fields would particularly benefit the Lacrosse program of Clay Township with the hopes lacrosse will “eventually be included at the high

Two practice fields north of the the Carmel High School stadium are under consideration for artificial turf to help extend the playing season. (Photo by Nina Johnson)

school at varsity level.” Beery added Dads’ Club would “like to evaluate the practice fields for baseball and softball, too.” McMichael emphasized turfing the practice fields would benefit “not just athletic programs, but also physical education and performing arts such as the marching band.” “We don’t want to permanently stripe the fields,” McMichael said. “We’d like to use temporary stripes to allow for more activities.” Beery proposed Dads’ Club would provide “a strong financial investment in helping this happen.” Beery and McMichael agreed discussions included Dads’ Club providing the monetary equivalent of turf for one of the practice fields while the Capital Project Fund would pay for the second.

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August 27, 2013

Current in Carmel

August 27, 2013


Current in Carmel


DCS awards grant to Chaucie’s Place By Mark Johnson •

to prevent child abuse and neglect on a community, regional and state level,” Bennet said. The story of the grant began last April when “The only way that we can move forward is Stark met Brumfield at a candlelight vigil for by taking away the silence. Silence and fear are child sexual abuse. every perpetrator’s child welfare greatest weapons.” “I met Dan Brumfield, and we had a very positive conversation about working in the arena Those are the words for prevention,” Stark said. “Dan attended one of Toby Stark, executive director for Chaucie’s of our fundraisers in June. So, this new Place, is based in Carmel. It is a child relationship is monumental because advocacy center which focuses on the we have a real opportunity to work prevention of child sexual abuse. Ascooperatively.” sistance in taking away those weapons The story of Chaucie Quillen is hearthas arrived. On Aug. 13, it was anwrenching tale. Quillen, a Carmel resinounced that Chaucie’s Place would be dent, was a gifted student and athlete. awarded a contract from the Indiana At the age of 18, Quillen revealed that Dept. of Child Services for prevention Stark she had been sexually abused by her programs in Central Indiana. father since the age of 11. Although Quillen’s faIn a press release, DCS regional manager Dan Brumfield explained the grant and the benefits of ther eventually was convicted of sexual battery, the emotional strain proved to be too much for the collaboration agencies. Quillen. Sadly, on Dec. 26, 1995, less than four “No organization or community agency can months after her 21st birthday, she took her own combat child abuse and neglect single-handedly. life. Chaucie’s Place, 4607 E. 106th St, was estabTo that end, the Dept. of Child Services is awardlished in 2001. ing more than $300,000. to fund prevention pro“Every decision, move we make honors Chaugrams in Hamilton, Hancock, Madison and Tipton cie’s legacy and is intended to protect our chilcounties,” he stated. “This year, DCS will be partdren,” Stark said. “Nothing less is acceptable.” nering with many local agencies, including ChauThe main objective of Chaucie’s Place is to get cie’s Place, as we realize the tremendous benefit the “messages of prevention” to the community. these partnerships bring to families in crisis.” “Three years ago, we shifted our focus to preven“This is insanely good news,” Stark said of tion. Primary prevention-reaching children and the grant from DCS. “It means that we will have parents before a situation occurs – that’s where the means to reach more children, more families you have the biggest impact,” Stark said. “We do with prevention messages. We’re all about being a lot of training with school systems, reviewing proactive.” legal responsibilities. We work with administraJon Bennett, the executive vice president of Children’s Bureau, Inc. , also is looking forward to tion, faculty/staff, parents and students.” Part of that focus is the newest program, Lifethe collaboration. lines, a youth suicide prevention program. “As a staff with the Children’s Bureau Inc. and Stark credits much of the success of Chaua Community Partners for Child Safety provider, cie’s Place to the residents of Hamilton County. we are in unique position to work closely with “We could not possibly reach the numbers we local community providers serving as the funding have without the people of Hamilton County. I am steward of the Dept. of Child Services prevention so proud of the Hamilton County community. They funding which is used to address identified predon’t see child sexual abuse as a problem in some vention services on a local level. Chaucie’s Place other community. Child sexual abuse does not is one of those partners benefiting from funding approved by Region 11 DCS to address those early discriminate, and we are all mandated reporters.” To learn more about Chaucie’s Place, visit prevention services to children and families. nerships like these create a network of services

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Current in Carmel

Grand Park will amp up tourism By Karen Kennedy •

The impending completion of Westfield’s Grand Park sports facility will have a huge impact on local, regional and state public service economies, as well as adding just one more reason why Hamilton County is one of the top places in the U.S. to live and raise a family. The Westfield mayor’s office estimates that, during a five-year period, the park will generate more than 17,000 jobs at an average annual salary of $43,000. They are also forecasting 400,000 visitors per year in the first year alone and estimate those visitors will stay in Hamilton County for two to four days per trip. This will add up to about 1.5 million daily visits per year, and will add an estimated $1.04 billion to the local economy. Carmel Chamber of Commerce members learned more details of the Westfield Grand Park Sports Development at a lunch on Aug. 14. Steve Henke and his son, Brad, of Henke Development Group, LLC, along with William Knox of the Hamilton County Sports Authority (a department of the Hamilton County Convention and VisiHenke tor’s Bureau) presented to a full house at the Bridgewater Clubhouse in Westfield. According to Henke, Grand Park will spread across 400 acres in Westfield, bordered on the north by 191st Street, the south by 186th Street and the west by Springmill Road with the eastern edge nearly bordering U.S. 31. Henke pointed out that when U.S. 31 work is complete and it becomes a freeway, there will be easy access to the park via two-laned roundabout interchanges. Scheduled to open in April 2014, the park will feature 26 baseball diamonds, 31 multi-purpose fields for soccer, lacrosse, football, rugby and field hockey and two multi-purpose indoor facilities. An elaborate drainage system along with a total of eight synthetic fields will greatly reduce the risk of weather-related tournament delays. The Monon Trail will eventually run through the park, which also will have nine lakes. “This will not just be a sports complex,” Steve Henke said. “It will be a destination park for all

Workers apply the first load of sod earlier this month at Grand Park Sports Campus. The development will feature 26 baseball diamonds, 31 multi-purpose fields for soccer, lacrosse, football, rugby and field hockey and two multi-purpose indoor facilities. (Photo provided)

of Hamilton County. There will be opportunities for kayaking, paddle boating, miniature golf, and also a large, outdoor projection screen for movie nights.” Another unique feature of the park is the 220acre, mixed-use facility called Grand Park Village, which will be a destination on its own. The village will surround the largest of the lakes, and will boast an Atlantic City-style boardwalk and a marina. Restaurants and retail stores will line the boardwalk. In a phone interview, Brad Henke said, “We currently have five full-service restaurants committed, including a large Indianapolis chain. We also have an ice cream shop and a national pizza chain. We are in the final stages of negotiation with a national hotel group that wants to build two properties; one just outside the park, near U.S. 31 and Ind. 32, and one inside the park, each with approximately 120 rooms. “Most everything in the park will have a Cape Cod feel,” he said, “including the two-story concession stands which will house offices above.” Grand Park will be home to the Indiana Soccer Association, which has a membership of 60,000 young athletes, as well as the Indiana Bulls. Upon its completion, Grand Park will be the largest mixed-use sports complex in the U.S.

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August 27, 2013


Current in Carmel

Martha Dugan – the sweetest soul Commentary by Dave Dugan

Longtime Carmel resident Martha Dugan was born in Tuscola, Ill., on Oct 25, 1931. She married my dad, Jim, in 1954, (they were viewpoint inseparable for more than 59 years) and moved to Carmel’s Main Street in 1961 along with me and my sister, Debbie. No roundabouts back then, but we did have a classic movie theater and Toot’s Drive-in. Residents may remember seeing Martha running around town in her ‘64 T-Bird with her beautiful blue eyes, perennial tan and blindingwhite sneakers. Mom volunteered at our schools, played golf, bridge and bowled, but her main focus was maintaining a warm and loving home for our family. In the 60s and 70s, our family never missed a Greyhound basketball game and Martha was passionate about I.U. and Butler basketball, the Bears, Pacers and Colts. She had an infectious laugh and no problem laughing at herself. My greatest comedy influences were my parents. While doing standup at Crackers, I had a segment where I included my mom. Resistant to being “in the spotlight,” but ever-supportive, she mustered up her courage and joined me on stage. That was the kind of person Mom was – ALWAYS thinking of others first. Even in her last few months, no matter how bad she felt, she focused on how everyone else was doing. She was an incredible cook and a total “clean freak.” She could vacuum the entire house and not leave a footprint or track. Our friends were always welcome (as long as they took their shoes off)! Mom put her heart into every holiday. In addition to creating many special memories, mom collected Christmas houses, music boxes and guardian angels.

Martha Dugan (Submitted photo)

Martha touched a lot of lives. If everyone had her unselfish heart and her sweet soul, the world would surely be a better place. Mom passed away unexpectedly after complications from a simple surgical procedure, Aug. 18. A few days before, I brought Mom to our house, she sat on our porch and listened to her favorite songs … she didn’t feel well, but she kept smiling and said it was such a fun and wonderful day! Every moment with mom was golden. Ironically, much like her guardian angels were to her, mom is now our guardian angel, and the best angel heaven could ever have. Although I write this with tears in my eyes, we also are filled with joy that we had the most wonderful mother, wife and grandmother ever. We love you forever Martha/Mom/Grandma – Jim, Dave, Debbie, Heidi, Derek, Max and Riley.

Martha Jean Dugan, 81 of Carmel, died Aug. 18 from surgical complications. She was born Oct. 25, 1931, to Willard and Mary Price in Tuscola, Ill. Their family moved to Indianapolis, where Martha graduated from Shortridge High School and where she met the love of her life, Jim Dugan. They wed in 1954 and raised two children, Dave and Debbie, in a very loving and fun home. Martha was preceded in death by her sisters Marguerite, Ivy, Betty Jane and Faye. She is survived by her sister Judy Nuzum, Jim Dugan, Dave and Heidi Dugan and their children Max and Riley and Debbie Dugan Martz and her son, Derek.There will be no public services. Memorial contributions may be made in Martha’s memory to the American Cancer Society online at or by mail to P.O. Box 22718, Oklahoma City, OK 73123-1718.


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Current in Carmel

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BUILDERS AND WRECKERS I watched them tearing a building down, A gang of men in a busy town. Philanthropy With a ho, heave, ho and a lusty yell They swung a beam and a wall fell. I asked the foreman, “Are these men skilled? Like the men you’d hire if you had to build?” He laughed as he replied, “No, indeed Just common labor is all I need. I can easily wreck in a day or two What builders have taken years to do.” I asked myself as I went away Which of these roles have I tried to play? Am I a builder who works with care, Measuring life by rule and square? Or am I a wrecker who walks the town Content with the labor of tearing down? A good friend of mine shared this poem with me. Although the author is unknown, the powerful message should resonate with readers in varying degrees; sustained by perspective. Through this column, I regularly have the privilege of interacting with amazing leader volunteers who genuinely project a builder’s attitude. They are mentors to me, and I applaud them for their effort to assure Carmel is vibrant, compas-

sionate, growing and continues to be the best place to live in the country. But, wreckers are a fact of life. Although some people have the enviable skill to clearly see what could be, a vocal few cynics persuasively can only communicate despair. The beauty of our system is that we unmistakably have many more builders than wreckers; to use the poem’s terminology. I encourage and welcome constructive criticism and probing, but there is a right way and a wrong way to voice dissent. I see the adjective, constructive, disappearing from our local dust-ups. Do you ever wonder whether we are needlessly sacrificing decorum, respect, collaboration and basic decency in exchange for selfpromotion and front page headlines? Are ideas in Carmel vetted on merit or instead, judged solely on who will not get the credit? Today I challenge us to demand courtesy in our public forums. Stamp our condescension. Let the public square again assume a basic sense of civility and politeness. Don’t let the wreckers tear down the builders without the proper permit; good manners. Jeff Worrell is a member of the Carmel Redevlopment Commission.He recognizes volunteers on “Connecting with Carmel” on cable channel 16. Contact him at jworrell@

Johnsons celebrate 50th anniversary – Carmel residents Richard and Michele Johnson will celebrate their 50th wedding anniversary on Sept. 7. The couple met in Tappan, N.Y., in 1956 and have been Carmel residents since 1980. A celebration in their honor with family and friends will be Aug. 31 at their home.

August 27, 2013


Current in Carmel


High schools throughout Hamilton and Boone counties have AP success stories.

46% Carmel High School student body participation

Because Carmel High School has had such success with its advanced placement program, it is looking into expanding the course to include an even broader scope that includes a research project and seminar. (File photos)

57% Zionsville Community High School student body participation

Carmel High School tops the charts in Advanced Placement participation By Nina Johnson • Carmel High School has reached a level that very few high schools do. CHS was recognized cover story at the Indiana Advanced Placement Recognition Reception for attaining 46 percent student-body participation in the National Advanced Placement program. Schools are recognized for reaching at least 25 percent of their student body taking and passing an advanced placement course. “Carmel High School is one of a very small number of schools that met this threshold all five years,” Interim Supt. Dr. Steve Tegarden said. “The National Advanced Placement staff noted the exemplary status that Indiana Tegarden as a state has in the program,” Tegarden said. “Per capita, Indiana is the number one state in the nation in terms of accessibility on advanced placement exams.” Daniel Altman, press secretary of the Indiana Dept. of Education, confirmed Indiana’s percentage of graduates who have taken at least one advanced placement exam leads the nation. “Indiana also ranks fourth nationally in the percentage of graduates earning scores of three or higher on an AP exam,” he said. Based on each state’s total number of students taking the exams, Indiana ranks 26th in exam performance.

Deputy Supt. of Public Instruction Danielle Shockey, Commissioner of Higher Education Teresa Lubbers and College Board’s Jill Jeppe presented awards at a ceremony in the Indiana Statehouse. Carmel representatives included Tegarden, Asst. Principal Karen McDaniel and CHS’s Advanced Placement geography teacher Justin Quick. David Liang attended as Carmel’s student representative. His extensive Advanced Placement coursework contributed to his recent appointment to the U.S. Chemistry Olympiad team with which he earned a gold medal. Other local high schools earned awards for successful advanced placement programs: Zionsville Community achieved 57 percent, Westfield 42 percent, Fishers 39 percent and Noblesville earned 28 percent. Carmel offers more than 30 Advanced Placement courses for high school students. These courses follow a college board-certified curriculum and students earn college credit after suc-

Graduation rate

In 2011, the U.S. Dept. of Education released an official list of graduation rates based on consistent national standards. • No. 1 – Iowa – 88 percent • No. 2 – Wisconsin and Vermont – 87 percent • No. 3 – Indiana, Nebraska, New Hampshire, North Dakota, Tennessee and Texas – 86 percent

cessful scores on Advanced Placement exams. All Indiana accredited universities recognize these credits, so students gain a head start on university studies with considerable savings. An additional program soon may be an option for Carmel students. Tegarden expressed interest in a new Cambridge Capstone Program being tested in 17 high schools. Pilot programs are under way at schools in California, Florida, Kentucky, Maryland, Massachusetts, New York, Tennessee, Texas and Washington. “I am pleased to know of Carmel’s continued interest in this program,” said Amy Marsh, Indiana’s coordinator for Advanced Placement. “I believe the district will be a perfect fit for this program, with a student population well prepared for this rigorous path.” The Cambridge program includes advanced placement courses with the addition of a research project and seminar. “Ideally, a student would self-select this rigorous course of study,” Marsh said. “The program would challenge students and be a fantastic preparation for college academic work.” “The new program aims to help students develop stronger backgrounds in independent research, collaborative teamwork and 21st-century knowledge and skills,” states the college board’s website. Focus on the Advanced Placement program increased during former Indiana Supt. of Public Instruction Tony Bennett’s term. In 2009, when Indiana exam pass rates lingered at 10.4 percent, the state board set the 25-percent goal.

42% Westfield Washington High School student body participation

28% Noblesville High School student body participation

39% Fishers High School student body participation



August 27, 2013

Current in Carmel


FR O M   T H E BACKSHOP Civic lineup has something for all

Stress eating, Hoosier style It is our position that the latest obesity study indicates that life in the Hoosier state may be a little too cushy for some Baby Boomers. In the annual “F as in Fat” report by the Trust for America’s Health and Robert Wood Johnson Foundation, Hoosiers ages 45 to 64 have a 37 percent obesity rate, ranking seventh worst in the nation. Indiana’s adult obesity rate is 31.4 percent, ranking eighth highest in the nation, the same ranking as last year. Some may say obese Hoosiers have reached a plateau, only it’s not the right kind of plateau attributed to weight loss coming to a standstill as the result of adhering to a weight loss plan. It appears that the Hoosier sandwich generation may be enjoying a few too many pork tenderloins and extra-large pieces of sugar cream pie. Let’s face it, for most, living a consistently healthy life-style is hard, especially for those that are under stress and have hurried schedules due to simultaneously raising children, holding down jobs and caring for aging parents. In reality, sedentary vocations, the frenetic pace and expectations of modern life and the skyrocketing cost of living are enough to drive anyone to the pantry.

Order your own Commentary by Terry Anker Each year, our boys and I scout the local merchants seeking just the right item for their mother’s and grandmother’s birthdays and Christmas. With the passage of time, we have seen thoughtful, almost obsessive, attention to the task – while other years required considerable effort on my part to remind them of the joy of giving. One year found us at an establishment that carried a stunning array of perfumed candles. Excited that we’d arrived at the point that our kids were taking notice of their mother’s interests (previous years they’d suggested that Mom might like toys – if she didn’t, they would happily play with them for her), we indulged in an hour sampling each scent from lavender to theater popcorn (the ultimate choices). Without missing a beat, these wise women rewarded the effort made by the fledgling gift-givers. The gift of time, and caring, was far more important than the meager present. While we may respect and admire the dedi-

cation of thoughtful givers, life has squeezed time to the point that we are most likely to stockpile a go-to present for dinner party hosts and business colleagues. It has to be something tasteful, to be sure. It should also represent the things that connect us – not those that divide. Ideally, this universal donor of gifts might remind the receiver time and again of the friend who shared it. I’ve found such a gift in the Indiana Humanities publication “Food for Thought: An Indiana Harvest.” It tells the story of individual people and their personal connection with food. It inspires those who read it to consider and share their own stories. How could a book do more? And if you invite me over for dinner you might get a copy! Easier still, order one of your own. Terry Anker is an associate editor of Current Publishing, LLC. You may e-mail him at terry@currentincarmel. com.

The curtain is about to go up on Booth Tarkington Civic Theatre’s season at The Tarkington at the Center for the Performing Arts. And, as has been the case the previous two seasons since Civic relocated from Indianapolis, we’re thrilled to be a main-stage sponsor of the season. Founded in 1915, it now is under the proficient management of Executive Director Cheri Dick and Artistic Director Bob Sorbera. The principal resident company of the 500-seat theatre will produce “Pippin” (Sept. 6-21), “Schoolhouse Rock Live” (Sept. 2528), “1940s Radio Hour” (Oct. 25-Nov. 9), “Joseph and the Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat” (Dec. 13-Jan. 4), “Steel Magnolias” (Feb. 7-22) and “The Cat in the Hat” (Feb. 25-March 2). We’re certain it will be a season to remember, because that’s exactly what Civic always delivers. It’s not too soon to buy season or single-show tickets. You may do so at www.civictheatre. org or 843-3800. ••• As you may know by now, INDOT has opened the U.S. 31 interchange at 161st Street, and it has shown itself to be a wonderful harbinger of what the project holds for our city. Rieth-Riley Construction oversaw the replacement of the former intersection, which was closed in April to allow crews to construct a new bridge-and-ramp system with roundabouts. We’re big fans of the improvements – especially the roundabouts that keep traffic flowing - and believe we all can expect much the same innovation with the rest of the project in Westfield and points north and south. Updates and information also are available at Brian Kelly, publisher, and Steve Greenberg, general manager, are co-owners of Current Publishing, LLC. Write them at info@


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 The old-fashioned way is to snail mail it to Current in Westfield, 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.

You can think your way into or out of almost any circumstance, good or bad.

- Napoleon Hill

Our nation has all sorts of arcane, nonsensical laws on the books. Each week, we’ll share one with you. In Nebraska if a child burps during church, his parent may be arrested.


August 27, 2013


Current in Carmel



Sprouting, not wilting

Editor, My wife and I are long-term residents and real estate investors in the Village of West Clay. I must say that I found your recent article titled “Wilting West Clay” to be inaccurate. As I drove through the Village recently, I counted over 20 homes under construction. Wilting? I think not. Count the hundreds of people enjoying one of the Village’s summer concerts on the green. Wilting? I think not. Every home that is built, sold and occupied, adds another household and disposable income to the Village market. There is no question that our retail district has had some real problems gaining footing. I would like to point out however, that the three anchor businesses that closed all had unusual circumstances relating to the owners that led to their failure. In my opinion, these unusual circumstances had a profound impact

on the businesses and severely diminished their chances of success. These failures were not the fault of the Village, its residents or its developers. Am I disappointed in the current situation of the retail/restaurant facilities in the Village? Of course. I am, however, also very optimistic that the Village will succeed in its quest to have the downtown environment as envisioned by its planners and developers. We are seeing signs of it already with the pending construction of a building that will house a new restaurant One of my favorite movies is “Field Of Dreams.” That famous line “If you build it, they will come” applies to the Village. It’s built, the residential numbers get better month by month. It’s only a matter of time, a short matter of time, before the retail and restaurant environment in The Village of West Clay sprouts, not wilts. Jim Winner, 46032

Lost in translation

Editor, Somebody’s leg is being pulled here - “Krasnaya Ploshchad” does indeed translate to Red Square (Liang wins Moscow gold/August

13). Still, quite an achievement by Mr. Liang. Congratulations! David Swanson, 46033


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August 27, 2013

Current in Carmel

Time to interview the parents Commentary by Danielle Wilson

Well, I’ve gone and done it now. I am bawling my eyes out after having finally watched a video of my paternal grandmother humor sharing her memories. I say finally because Nanny died in 2006, and I received the DVD the following Christmas. You’d think that after seven years I would be able to get through the thing without losing my fashizzite, but no dice thanks to the stupid melancholy background music with lyrics like “Where are you, Claire?” Yes, her name was Claire. Actually, I had forgotten I owned the thing until my daughter was looking for a lost Hello Kitty wallet (with a whole $11 in it, thank you very much!). She pulled out the case and asked “Who’s this old lady?” When I told her, she had to clarify “Is this Granny, Nanny or Mamaw Johmann?” [All three grandmas passed within a couple of years of each other, and she has vague recollections of each.] “Cool! Nanny was in a movie?” [I wish! She totally could have played a Hogwarts’ professor.] I explained how my aunt had hired a woman to interview her and record her life stories. So this morning, having been rudely awakened early by the cat, I decided to visit with my favorite British grandmother. She mostly told tales of wartime England, some I’d heard before but some that were new. Like the day she walked two miles uphill in the snow (both ways) to get to a hospital for a monkey bite to her shin.

Classic Nanny. I laughed through most of this portion, remembering her constant tea drinking (with lots of milk and sugar) and penchant for exaggeration. But seeing the old black and white photographs of her and my grandfather, some with my uncle and my father as young children, brought forth so many questions. How did my grandparents meet? Was my grandfather present at my dad’s birth? Where was the house where she was sheltered from German bombings in London? Now that Nanny’s gone, I may never know the answers. And that’s what upset me most. I may not have that much time left with my own parents, and yet I rarely take advantage of the fact that they still have much to tell. Why haven’t my sisters and I recorded their stories, too? I miss Nanny, but she led a long, mostly happy life. Still, I’d give anything for one more afternoon with her. So I’ll channel my tears into something productive, and make the time to “interview” mom and dad. I’m not sure they can compete with World War II monkey attacks, but at least their grandchildren will have something that they can always remember them by. Peace out.

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

Was that you or I?

Commentary by Dick Wolfsie

Custody Child Support Prenuptial Agreements Adoptions Education Law

I created quite a stir at the Unitarian Church last Sunday. Mary Ellen was embarrassed when she first heard it. The entire conhumor gregation was starting to look in my general direction. Noelle started elbowing her husband. She thought Dan was the instigator. Dan was almost 100 percent sure it wasn’t him. Spouses were poking each other and some of the kids were giggling. My wife thought I should excuse myself from the sanctuary. Was that my stomach growling? No one has this identification problem with other bodily eruptions. Everyone clearly knows who the originator is – although with one sound in particular (and its result) there is usually blame-shifting that unfairly maligns the family dog. But with things like sneezing, hiccupping, and coughing, it’s seldom an issue. I’ll admit that I do have loud internal plumbing. Each week, I record a version of this newspaper column for broadcast on the local public radio station. Scott Hoke, my producer, listens through his headset during the recording session to ensure the audio is top quality. “Let’s do that last line over again, Dick. I just heard WFYI’s sewer back up. Or was that your stomach?” The technical name for a grumbling stomach is borborygmi. The term comes from the Greek word borborugmos. The dictionary says this is an example of onomatopoeia, a word that imitates

the sound associated with something. Yes, just like the Anglo-Saxon term bowwow accurately mimics the noise your Rottweiler makes, the Greeks nailed it with boborgymi. Now, before you start googling (which is also medical jargon for what my stomach is doing), I have already looked up this symptom, and I am now aware that stomach rumbling is one indication of about 35 different illnesses, including uremia, mesenteric ischemia, aerophagia and functional dyspepsia – none of which I had ever heard of. When your insides churn noisily, your brain is sending a message to your gut to prepare for a meal. As one medical site notes, your belly is saying: “Hungry. No food here; must eat soon.” Why do stomachs sound like Tonto talking to the Lone Ranger? Apparently, your intestines are always growling, says another expert, but when you have eaten, you are less likely to hear them. I’ve been at my computer writing this column all afternoon and my wife just sent me an email saying she had a tough day and wants to go out for a quiet dinner. I hated to tell her, but that wasn’t going to happen. Not when I’m this hungry.

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

August 27, 2013


Current in Carmel


August 27, 2013 •

THIS WEEK Singles event – Three D’s Pub & Cafe, 13644 N. Meridian St., will be host to a singles meet and greet on Aug. 31 starting at 9 p.m. CARMEL Singles can pick up their blue wristbands at the door and then enjoy the live music of Twin Peaks, a twin-sister act that features Top 40 dance and rock tunes, complete with choreography, ranging from Tina Turner to Bruno Mars. There is a $5 cover charge for the event, and there will be drawings for prizes. For more information about the band, visit WISH-TV’s Mudsock Game 2013 – Hit the gridiron Aug. 30, for the annual Mudsock Game, the clash of the Fishers High School and FISHERS Hamilton Southeastern High School varsity football teams. The game starts at 7 p.m. Fishers High School, 13000 Promise Rd., hosts the game at its Reynolds Tiger Stadium and IU Health Field. Adults, check out VIP tickets at General admission is $5.

Forget the burgers: Clambake, anyone?

Commentary by Karen Kennedy •

Labor Day reminds us that summer is coming to a close. It’s the symbolic last hurrah in the backyard – the time to relish the shade that the leaves on our trees can provide one more time, labor day because the next thing we know we’ll be wearing our fleeces and raking them. So why not throw a party? Maybe you’ve been meaning to have your neighbors over for a cookout all summer. But a Labor Day party doesn’t have to mean burgers on the grill, and it doesn’t have to mean buying all the red, white and blue decorations you can find at the party goods store. It could be a little more creative… Since Hamilton County is lovingly referred to as the “Hamptons of the Midwest,” why not bring the Hamptons to your backyard? Why not be the “Barefoot Contessa” of your neighborhood? Let’s import a little East Coast style this Labor Day. Here are some ideas: Menu: You’re probably not interested in digging a big hole in your backyard to do a proper clambake. But, you could create a menu that embodies the spirit of a clambake, such as: • Lobster or crab sliders with lemon aioli • Cioppino (Seafood stew) • Chunks of seasoned, oven-roasted sweet corn and red potatoes • Grilled crusty loaves of bread rubbed with olive oil and fresh garlic, sprinkled with sea salt And we’ve all had plenty of watermelon this summer, but it doesn’t have to just be cut in wedges. Consider a watermelon gazpacho or salad of watermelon, crumbled feta and mint finished with reduced balsamic vinegar. For dessert, there’s nothing better (or easier) than a fresh fruit crisp warm from the oven with a scoop of good quality gelato (home-made ice cream is even better if someone in your family is so inclined!) Hollowed and stuffed cherry tomatoes make a quick and festive appetizer (and one the kids can help do).

Drinks: Cape Codders are an obvious choice. Electric Blue Lemonades will match the décor. And the citrusy tang of frozen orange-bourbon slush is a perfect complement to seafood. Premix any of these and have them ready for self-serve as your guests arrive. Use aluminum tubs filled with ice for soft drinks and bottled water and white wine. Décor: First of all, forget the red, white and blue. We did that in July. What about just the cool simplicity of cobalt blue and white, set off by rustic aluminum? It fits the breezy, beachy feel, and it’s inexpensive, too. A nice blue background set off by repurposed large and small aluminum cans or mason jars filled with white daisies sets a gorgeous stage. Go to the fabric store and look for a cobalt blue and white print fabric; you’ll need three yards to cover a 6-foot banquet table. You can also use mason jars to hold utensils, napkins and candles, or use them to serve gazpacho, drinks or dessert. Scatter seashells or sand dollars on the buffet. White Christmas lights in the trees, around the deck or on your buffet table will complete your look, and create a warm feel when the sun goes down. If you have a fire pit, use it! Activity: Croquet is the perfect game to round out an East Coast evening, and it’s fun for grown-ups and kids alike. Enjoy! All of our menu items suggested here are easy to make ahead, so that when your guests arrive you can relax with them instead of spending your Labor Day laboring over a hot grill. Cheers. Visit our for the following recipes: • Electric Blue Lemonade • Orange Bourbon Slush • Watermelon Gazpacho • Stuffed Cherry Tomatoes • Cioppino

Allow Me to Illustrate Exhibit – The exhibition room at the Judge Stone House is filled with works by artists from NOBLESVILLE different eras of Central Indiana’s history, from the early 1900s to today. Nickel Plate Arts Campus, 107 S. Eighth St., will feature the exhibit through Aug. 31. The exhibit is open noon to 5 p.m. Aug. 29 and 30 and 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Aug. 31. Admission is free. For more information, visit http://

Westfield Farmers Market – Ameriana Bank will continue to host its inaugural Marketplace at Westfield from 5 to 8 p.m. WESTFIELD Aug. 30 in its parking lot at the corner of Ind. 32 and Carey Road. Admission is free. The Marketplace at Westfield features fresh produce from local growers and goods from Indiana artisans. The market will run through Sept. 27. Seafood fest – Traders Point Creamery will celebrate it’s 10th anniversary with a seafood fest on the farm. Guest Chef zionsVILLE Tom Santelli will join Traders Point Creamery Chef Brandon Canfield along with guest Sous Chefs Kris Crossley and John Lawyer to bring a taste of the sea to the final summer Dinner on the Deck. Seating is 7 to 9 p.m. and the wine and beer bar opens at 6 p.m. The Tad Robinson Trio will play live blues and soul from 6:30 to 9:30p.m. The cost is $48 per person and reservations are required and can be made by calling 733-1700 or by e-mailing


August 27, 2013

Current in Carmel

August 27, 2013

Current in Carmel



August 27, 2013


Current in Carmel

Peter Dunn, a.k.a. “Pete the Planner” • Does the idea of an early retirement sound appealing? This free class addresses the financial rigors of retirement. • Carmel Clay Public Library Program Room, 55 4th Ave., SE, Carmel • 7 to 8:30 p.m. • Free • Contact Ruth Niesenhal at 814-3905 with questions


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


Entertain Clients and Your Taste Buds.

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 • 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 • 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 • •

Indianapolis Northside | 317.844.1155 | 96th & Keystone Indianapolis Downtown | 317.633.1313 | Circle Centre Mall Reservations Recommended - Visit us online at:

37 - 50” inch TVs Sunday NFL Ticket 1/2 price wings & soft-baked pretzels (all day) 1/2 price apps (3pm-6pm & 10pm-CLOSE) $10 pitchers (Domestic) $15 pitchers (Craft/Import) 110 W. Main St., Carmel, IN 46032 | 317.571.0091 |

©2013 RCSH. All Rights Reserved.

Ask about our private dining and off site catering. Marsh Symphony on the Prairie: ‘Classic Mystery Tour: Music of The Beatles’ • Hear classics from The Beatles performed with a symphony orchestra: “Penny Lane” with a live trumpet section, “Yesterday” with an acoustic guitar and string quartet and a rock classic blend on “I Am the Walrus.” The Los Angeles Times calls the group’s performance “more than just an incredible simulation…the swelling strings and soaring French horn lines gave Saturday’s live performance a high goose-bump quotient…the crowd stood and bellowed for more.” • Conner Prairie Amphitheater, 13400 Allisonville Rd., Fishers • 8 p.m. tonight, Aug. 31 and Sept. 1. 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. • 6394300 • Fridays After Dark Concert Series: Ryan M. Brewer • Casual/acoustic music provided by regional artist, Ryan M. Brewer. Guests may bring blankets, lawn chairs and food/beverages, or purchase food from a food truck at the event. • Nickel Plate District Amphitheater, 6 Municipal Dr., Fishers • 8 to 10 p.m. • Email questions at parks@fishers. Brewer in • 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 •

The Center Presents: Smokey Robinson • The music of smooth, Motown soul R&B singer, Smokey Robinson, has earned him a Grammy award with the song, “Just To See Her,” No. 1 hits, including “Baby That’s Backatcha,” and a major hit on the Billboard Hot 100, “Being With You.” • The Palladium at the Center for the Performing Arts, 1 Center Green, Carmel • 8 p.m. • $15 for students; starts at $70 for adult tickets • 843-3800 • Singles Meet and Greet • Singles: a chance to meet your potential soul mate at Three D’s Pub And Café. Twin Peaks, a local band that plays Top 40 dance and rock tunes, will perform. The group plays a variety of music, from Tina Turner to Bruno Mars. • 13644 N. Meridian St., Carmel • 9 p.m. • 5739746 •


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 •

Mumford & Sons: ‘The Full English Tour’ • The English folk rock band comes to Noblesville to perform “The Full English Tour.” The group’s debut album, “Sign No More,” reached number one in Ireland, Australia and New Zealand; their second album, “Babel,” which featured the hit, “I Will Wait,” debuted at No. 1 in the UK and U.S. and was the second biggest selling debut in 2012 in the U.S. and won a Grammy award for Album of the Year. • Klipsch Music Center, 12880 E. 146th St., Noblesville • 7 p.m. • Starts at $34 •

labor day

August 27, 2013


Joe Drozda is an author about sports and food. You may contact him at drozda@ or visit www.

Indianapolis City Ballet to feature special guest – Indiana Ballet Conservatory has announced that Miko Fogarty, star of the movie “First Position” and gold medal winner of the Moscow International Ballet Competition this year, has been invited to dance in Indianapolis City Ballet’s “Evening with the Stars” on Sept.7 at the Old National Centre. Fogarty was born in England and has lived in California until she moved to Carmel in April at the invitation of guest Master Instructor/Coach Alexei Moskalenko. Moskalenko, a former Bolshoi ballet dancer, assured Fogarty and her mom that he could assemble the best Russian team of trainers to include Tatiana Pali, Alyona Yakovleva-Randall, and himself. Since locating to Carmel, she has been training exclusively with IBC’s Founding Artistic Director, Alyona Yakovleva-Randall, Academy Principal, Tatiana Pali and Moskalenko. She has been invited to perform in numerous international ballet galas and now is making a special appearance at the invitation of Indianapolis City Ballet. To learn more, contact

NOV. 1-17, 2013

JAN. 31-FEB. 16, 2014


APR. 25-MAY 11, 2014

An Evening with Sutton Foster Two-time Tony Award winner performs ONE night only! SATURDAY, OCTOBER 5 | 8 PM

For more information, please visit our website 317.669.7983

116th Street Centre



It feels like the season is changing, doesn’t it? Just lay back on your chaise lounge and look way up into the tree tops and you’ll notice an active, leaf-moving breeze that wasn’t there during those heavy, humid summer “dog days.” The nights and mornings are cooler, and it’s evident that fall is finally approaching to give us relief. The spent fields and brown roadsides have given us all they have for this year; now we can look forward to the change of season and the fall colors. These days, fall brings more than pretty leaves - it brings football and tailgating. There’s high school, college and our favorite pro football team that are starting their seasons and realizing a need to be more and more into their fans’ tailgating experience.

After all, tailgate parties are America’s chance to eat rich foods that add to the game night/day experience. They provide a relaxing and enjoyable atmosphere to socialize with friends. We should add that they are relaxing and enjoyable if you follow a few simple food safety rules to keep your guests from experiencing problems. To find out hhow to keep your guest healthy throughout your tailgating season and a recipe for heart-healthy stuffed mushrooms visit


Commentary by Joe Drozda with Bob Bley



Don’t forget about food safety


oke with Ray Rangel Saturday – Alan Kaye and the Toons Casler’s Kitchen & Bar – 11501 Pavilion Dr., Fishers – Friday – Lemonwheel Saturday – High Tide Band Hopwood Cellars Winery – 12 E. Cedar St., Zionsville – www.hopwoodcellars. com Friday – Less Is More Saturday – Kendall/Purdy Three Ds’ Pub and Café – 13644 N. Meridian St., Carmel – Friday – Toy Factory Thursday – Twin Peaks Moon Dog Tavern – 4825 E. 96th St., Indianapolis – Thursday – American Cheese Friday – My Yellow Rickshaw Saturday – Toy Factory Hearthstone Coffee House & Pub – 8235 E. 116th St., Fishers – Friday – Brad Kleinschmidt & Reggie Stone Saturday – Don Clarkson Cobblestone Grill – 160 S. Main St., Zionsville – Friday – Willie & the Tease Saturday – Tim Wright


Pinheads – 13825 Britton Park Rd., Fishers – www.bowlatpinheads. com Friday – Kara-

Hwy 31


Current in Carmel

Lenny's Sub Shop 820 E. 116th St. Carmel, IN 46032 Catering: (317) 816-1239 Fax: (317) 816-1299


August 27, 2013


Current in Carmel

A start and finish for any meal

With these recipes, you’ll know how to start and finish a special meal. The Best Ever Jalapeño Poppers and the Extreme Chocolate Cake serve as decadent dinner bookends.

get cooking

Best-Ever Jalapeño Poppers

SUNDAY BRUNCH 10-2:30PM Join us every Sunday for our Brunch Buffet that offers made-to-order omelettes and waffles, breakfast favorites, Chef specialties, salads, flatbreads, pastries and more. And featuring the Ultimat Vodka and Hoosier Mama Bloody Mary Bar and Crimson Cup Coffee Bar.

— 16.95 Adults

— 7.95 Kids 5-10

(Under 4 free with paying adult. Additional 4 and under, $4.95) 11 W. City Center Dr. Carmel, IN 46032 | 317.805.1860 MON-THR 11AM - 12AM | FRI-SAT 11AM - 1AM | SUN 10AM - 10PM


Ingredients: 12 ounces sour cream cheese, softened; 1 (8 ounce) package shredded cheddar cheese; 1 tablespoon bacon bits; 12 ounces jalapeño peppers, seeded and halved; 1 cup milk; 1 cup all-purpose flour; 1 cup dry bread crumbs; 2 quarts oil for frying Directions: In a medium bowl, mix the cream cheese, cheddar cheese and bacon bits. Spoon this mixture into the jalapeño pepper halves. Put the milk and flour into two separate small bowls. Dip the stuffed jalapeños first into the milk then into the flour, making sure they are well coated with each. Allow the coated jalapeños to dry for about 10 minutes. Dip the jalapeños in milk again and roll them through the breadcrumbs. Allow them to dry then repeat to ensure the entire surface of the jalapeño is coated. In a medium skillet, heat the oil to 365 degrees F (180 degrees C). Deep fry the coated jalapeños 2 to 3 minutes each, until golden brown. Remove and let drain on a paper towel. Recipe by users HLSANDS and photo by user kbwmachine via

Extreme Chocolate Cake

Ingredients: 2 cups white sugar; 1 3/4 cups all-purpose flour; 3/4 cup unsweetened cocoa powder; 1 1/2 teaspoons baking soda; 1 1/2 teaspoons baking powder; 1 teaspoon salt; 2 eggs; 1 cup milk; 1/2 cup vegetable oil; 2 teaspoons vanilla extract; 1 cup boiling water Frosting: 3/4 cup butter; 1 1/2 cups unsweetened cocoa powder; 5 1/3 cups confectioners’ sugar; 2/3 cup milk; 1 teaspoon vanilla extract Directions: Preheat oven to 350 degrees F (175 degrees C). Grease and flour two 9-inch cake pans. Use the first set of ingredients to make the cake. In a medium bowl, stir together the sugar, flour, cocoa, baking soda, baking powder and salt. Add the eggs, milk, oil and vanilla, mix for 3 minutes with an electric mixer. Stir in the boiling water by hand. Pour evenly into the two prepared pans. Bake for 30 to 35 minutes in the preheated oven, until a toothpick inserted comes out clean. Cool for 10 minutes before removing from pans to cool completely. To make the frosting, use the second set of ingredients. Cream butter until light and fluffy. Stir in the cocoa and confectioners’ sugar alternately with the milk and vanilla. Beat to a spreading consistency. Split the layers of cooled cake horizontally, cover the top of each layer with frosting, then stack them onto a serving plate. Frost the outside of the cake. Recipe by user RACH56 and photo by user Jessica via

Many different styles of music!




(a $90 value)

ENROLL FOR FALL CLASSES NOW! 573 Westfield Rd., Noblesville, IN | 317.773.2002 |

August 27, 2013



Current in Carmel

W HE RE I DINE Chad Blankenship, manager, Cooper’s Hawk Where do you like to dine? Stone Creek Dining Co. What do you like to eat there? I love the campfire pasta. What do you like about Stone Creek? I really enjoy the ambiance and all the different menu items. Stone Creek Dining Co. is at 13904 Town Center Blvd., Noblesville. They may be contacted at 7701170 and

Nemo’s Sports Pub & Grill The Scoop: There’s a great new dining option in Noblesville. Welcome to Nero’s Sports Pub and Grill, a refreshing, exciting new place for food and fun. Fresh sandwiches, soups, salads and appetizers are all part of the menu at Nemo’s. Want more? Well, you are in luck, because at Nemo’s you can build your own personal burger. Nemo’s is a sports style restaurant with a pool table, dartboards and several flat screen TVs. Type of food: Burgers Price of entrees: $8 to $19.75 Specialty: Burgers Food Recommendation: Pork tenderloin Dress: Casual Hours: 11 a.m. to 1a.m. Sunday through Wednesday, and 11 a.m. to 2 a.m. Thursday through Saturday. Location: 15887 Cumberland Rd., Suite 111 Phone: 678-0177 Website:

5-8 p.m.

B EHIND BARS Carolyn’s Caramel Lassie Bartender: Carolyn Connelly at Mo’s Irish Pub, 13193 Levinson Lane, Suite 100, Noblesville Ingredients and directions: Pour 1 1/2 ounces of the following into a glass shaker: Bailey’s Irish Crème, Captain Morgan, Amaretto and Godiva Chocolate Liquor. Shake and pour contents into a cold martini glass.

SEPTEMBER EVENTS First Friday Open House:

Art that Inspires Sept 6 5-8 p.m. Find Inspiration at this open house, celebrating the start of our next exhibit, “Art That Inspires.” Includes snack and live entertainment. Free! Jewelry Making Workshop Sept 26 7-9 p.m. $15

Join Emily Wasonga from the Love’s Hang Over jewelry shop in Noblesville to learn some great techniques! Call 317-452-3690 or email for reservations.


107 S. 8th Street | Noblesville

For more, visit or call 317.452.3690. All events held at Nickel Plate Arts sponsored by the City of Noblesville.



11 AM - 2 PM MON-FRI

Get Your SpotOn Card Here!

Your choice of a Carmel Burger Grilled Chicken Sandwich or Quarter Pound All-Beef Frank NO COUPON NEEDED

5790 East Main Street (on the roundabout at Main Street & Hazel Dell Parkway) 317.848.5060 |


Nickel Plate Arts Block Party Fun-raiser Sept 20 6-10 p.m.

We’re celebrating our 1st Birthday by throwing a Block Party full of FUN entertainment and great art! Enjoy food from local vendors and music, stories, artwork and more from the Nickel Plate Arts community. $45 basic ticket. Call 317-452-3690 for reservations. Magic of Poly Clay 10 a.m. 12a.m.-3 p.m. p.m. Sept 21 -10

“Pop-Up” Umbrella Sales


Artists will "pop-up" umbrellas and sell their artwork outside. Nickel Plate Arts Campus

Sept 7, 5-8 p.m. Sept 14, 10-2 p.m. Sept 19, 4-7 p.m. Sept 21, 10 a.m.-5 p.m.

Noblesville Square Sept 13, 6-9 p.m.


Fridays Music Series Free! Noblesville Main Street’s Old Mill Festival Sept 6: New Augusta Acoustic Duo 8-10 p.m. Sept 21 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Sept 13: Kate Myers 8-10 p.m. Dozens of vendors will tempt and Sept 7 7-9:30 p.m.

Bring lawn chairs and blankets to enjoy a laid-back evening of acoustical music! Enjoy food trucks and beverages for purchase!

• Vegetarian & Heart Healthy Options • Open 7 days a week for lunch & dinner • Call ahead for carryout • We have great gyros & wings, too! • Check out our full menu online


Nickel Plate District Amphitheater, 6 Municipal Drive, Fishers IN 46038 Call 317-595-3150 or visit Conner Prairie’s NEW Curiosity Fair Sept 14 & 15 10 a.m.-5 p.m.

Celebrate inquisitive spirits during Curiosity Fair, our new festival of wonder and exploration! Included with general admission. For more, visit Atlanta, Indiana 40th Annual New Earth Festival Sept 28 9 a.m.-6 p.m. Sept 29 9 a.m.-5 p.m.

Enjoy Hamilton County’s longest-running festival. Includes over 600 booths of unique arts & crafts from local artisans, train rides, festival foods and amusement rides for children!

Find More Partner Events at

dazzle you with everything from fine artist paintings, quality hand-crafted sculptures and ware, to antiques, vintage collectibles, and historic primitive items. Courthouse Square, Noblesville See for more information

Noblesville Preservation Alliance Presents: 27th Annual Noblesville Tour of Historic Homes Sept 21 10 a.m.-5 p.m.

Enjoy exclusive access to some of historic Noblesville’s most outstanding private residences and cultural sites, including an open house at Nickel Plate Arts! $10 in advance, $12 day-of. Visit for more information.

Noblesville Library’s Ultimate Box Fort War Sept 27 6-10 p.m. Free!

Teens! Join us after hours for our first Ultimate Box Fort War! Teams will compete in building the ultimate cardboard box fort that will withstand the advances from enemy teams to become the last standing fort and victor. Sign up today because space is limited! Register by calling the TeenZone at 770-3242 or online at


August 27, 2013


Current in Carmel

Basic skin care prevention

Commentary by Barry Eppley


Chicken Velvet Soup - $2.00 cup Mini Breaded Tenderloin w/soup & chips - $6.95 1/2 Reuben Sandwich w/soup & chips - $6.95 Irish Stew - $3.00 cup - DAILY FOOD & DRINK SPECIALS -

for your continued support u o Y k n Tha

Q: I am a 63-year-old female who recently had a facelift. Because I am thin, I really had no fat just loose skin in aesthetics the neck and jowls. Now that I have gotten the skin tightened, how can I keep the facelift in place? I have read about a lot of things such as Thermage, Ultherapy and others and, while they sound good in theory, I have read that they don’t work for a lot of people. Some have said that the only really effective method of skin tightening is through collagen regeneration using a fully ablative CO2 laser. But laser resurfacing of the face can be associated with longterm pinkness of the skin. What do you recommend? A: The reality is that nothing can keep a facelift ‘in place’ forever as surgery does not stop the effects of time and gravity. But there are



Please donate today Cystic Fibrosis Foundation Indiana Chapter

Boston lives in Pendleton and many children in the Indianapolis Metro are affected by Cystic Fibrosis. Please help Boston, Pendleton, IN me raise money for this debilitating disease. My name is Danny Spiczenski and this year I am devoted to raising money for Boston and the Cystic Fibrosis Foundation. Together, we can make a difference in the lives of those with cystic fibrosis. Thank you for supporting the mission of the CF Foundation!

Brow raiser – Infuriated with those rogue eyebrow hairs? Don’t pluck too many recklessly, because they take three times as long to grow than head hair. Keep in mind when you’re plucking that the majority of those hairs are taking a rest in the part of the hair growth cycle known as the telogen phase. –

certainly things to do to help slow down the process and make the results of a facelift last longer. Skin tightening and collagen rebuilding would be the correct approach after a facelift and, for many, should be considered maintenance therapies. There are numerous energybased devices for skin tightening and you have named a few of the most well known. I do think they have some benefit even if it is not the same for every patient. Light laser resurfacing also is a good choice and can be done with the other skin tightening treatments. And don’t forget such basic preventative measures for skin aging which include avoidance of excessive sun exposure, no smoking, a stable weight and a good daily skin treatment regimen. Dr. Barry Eppley is an Indianapolis board-certified plastic surgeon. Comments can be sent to info@

Chemical sweet tooth – There’s more than to loving sweets than just always having a craving. Chemically, human beings have a sweet tooth, simply because sugar is a carbohydrate. As soon as you eat a chocolate, or any carbohydrate, the brain gets a signal to let serotonin flow – the happy brain chemical. – Pooches to the rescue – Travel to the University of Pennsylvania’s Working Dog Center, where they’re using man’s best friend to help fight ovarian cancer. They’re training three canines to get to the bottom of something deadly, the “signature compound that indicates the presence of ovarian cancer.” They’re snouts may be able to figure out the chemical that indicates the ailment and lead to a sensor made by another group that can do the same. –

Lunchmeat lesson – Cut back on the hot dogs and the cold cuts. They’re linked to a higher likelihood of colon cancer in people that eat tons of the stuff. –

Evolution plays a role – Menopause is brought to you by evolution, thanks to men’s preference to mate with younger women. A study from a Canadian university, McMaster, appears to show that the evolutionary trigger led to women being infertile at older ages. – via The Week

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August 27, 2013


Current in Carmel


Are umbrella policies worth it? Commentary by Jamie Ianigro

Question from John H. from Carmel: What’s the deal with umbrella policies? It just seems like an added cost, but my agent Insurance suggests I add one every year. Response from Jamie Ianigro: You are right to say that an umbrella policy is an added cost, but it is well-worth that cost for the additional protection it provides. I always encourage my clients to at least consider adding the extra layer of liability protection that an umbrella/catastrophe policy will add. An umbrella policy is really all about having the peace of mind in knowing that your family and assets are protected. There are many ways to end up with an umbrella claim but the most common umbrella claim is an auto accident involving multiple injuries and very costly medical bills. The other common claim is an incident on your property that results in injury. Medical and legal costs can eat up the underlying limits of your homeowner, auto, boat or motorcycle policy pretty quickly. Your umbrella policy or your personal assets cover these costs when your policy limits are exhausted. This is definitely a topic you should discuss with your independent insurance agent to make sure you are protected by a level of coverage

DISPATCHES New VP of sales appointed – LDI Integrated Pharmacy Services has appointed J.D. Edwards as vice president of sales. Edwards has worked in the healthcare and employee benefits market for more than 19 years. As an 11-year national sales manager at Anthem Blue Cross and Blue Shield, he led sales and account management teams to success. J.D. is experienced in all areas of the employee benefit Edwards market and has a concentration in pharmacy and health benefits. LDI Integrated Pharmacy Services was founded in 1967 by pharmacists and provides a comprehensive portfolio of pharmacy benefits services for health insurance agents, brokers and consultants, third party administrators and self-insured organizations. Bishop has lived and worked in the Carmel, Fishers and Westfield areas.

that you are comfortable with. Most people should be pretty comfortable with a coverage limit of $1 million, but limits more than $10 million are available if you are looking for more. I don’t want to say that umbrella claims are unpreventable because they are the type of claims that happen no matter how prepared you are. There are some things that make a claim more likely, such as having a pool, living on a lake, having a young driver or owning a boat/ATV/ snow mobile (basically anything fun).  A quick claim scenario… The son of a policy holder was driving his car on a short road trip with a friend, the claimant. The car drifted off the road and into a phone pole when the son fell asleep at the wheel. The passenger was hospitalized for more than a month with broken bones and internal injuries. The hospitalization was followed by some time in a wheelchair, but he was able to walk again after six months of physical therapy. This claim cost $800,000 with $300,000 coming from the auto limits and $500,000 coming from the umbrella limits.   Jamie Ianigro is with Shepherd Insurance & Finanacial Services. Have an insurance question you need answered? Send it to

Berkshire or bust – Warren Buffett’ Berkshire Hathaway Inc. made big moves on a Canadian oil and gas company, Suncor Energy Inc., as well as Dish Network Corp. The company bought $524 million worth of Suncor shares and $23.3 million of Dish Network. – www. Paying dividends – If you’re looking for some new dividend stocks, Robert Weinstein has a few that may be worth checking out. Try Potash Corp., which deal mostly in fertilizers. – Retirement disparity – Looking for another reason to be agitated with your local congressman? If they stay in office long enough and retire, their pensions get pretty hefty. A congressman that puts in 20 years on the Hill and retires at age 50 can collect a pension starting at $59,000 annually. –


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

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(If I represent you for your new purchase)

office: 580-9955 mobile: 590-7878


August 27, 2013


Current in Carmel

Try not to look ‘very forward’ Commentary by Jordan Fischer

Question: “My pet peeve is the misplacement of “very” in the heightening of the phrase ‘I am looking forward to it.’ As grammar guy far as I am concerned, the only way to make this stronger is to say, ‘I am looking forward to it very much,’ or, ‘I am very much looking forward to it.’ But some folks seem to think this is too ‘much of a muchness’ and say, “I am looking very forward to it,” (as opposed to looking backward to it?) or even, ‘I am very looking forward to it.’ The former comes up in my circle more often than the latter. The minute I hear ‘I am looking very forward to it,’ I stop looking forward to it at all.” (Alison Brown) Answer: I have to say, I agree with you, Alison. That is a very odd construction your friends have there. This is a perfect example of a grammar problem we talked about a few weeks ago: misplaced modifiers. When I hear the phrase “looking very forward,” I picture someone standing on their tiptoes, their upper body leaning forward, almost mimicking the classic stance of the hunter’s pointing dog. Or, maybe Wiley Coyote, overextended over the

cliff, moments before he realizes the Road Runner’s got his goat again. I suppose “looking very forward” could also mean dressing in a provocative manner … but I’m the last person who should be making fashion calls. Since “very forward” is at best a comical stance, and at worst deserving of a lecture from your grandma, and “very looking” just doesn’t make any sense (“Verily looking,” however, has a nice, Shakespearean vibe to it), we’re left to conclude that “very” is intended to intensify “much.” And, since we concluded just a few columns ago that modifiers should be placed as humanly close as possible to what they modify, so as to avoid any possible confusion, “very” and “much” should be stuck to one another like glue. So, good news this week, Alison: You’re right on the money with this one. Bad news: I’ve got no advice on how to get your friends off their wayward grammar path. Perhaps suggest their modifiers are a bit … disordered. Tell them the Grammar Guy said so. Verily. Jordan Fischer is a contributing columnist for Current Publishing. To ask Jordan a grammar question, write him at

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August 27, 2013


Current in Carmel

Trip to Karnak provides Biblical insight

Commentary by Don Knebel

Around 2000 B.C., an Egyptian pharaoh named Sesostris ordered construction of a new temple near Luxor, Egypt. For 1300 years, travel his successors kept building on the same site until the complex of temples, halls and obelisks now called Karnak had grown into the largest collection of religious structures in the world. Grateful pharaohs built and decorated walls at Karnak to thank the gods for enabling their military successes. One of those walls can date the reigns of Biblical kings David and Solomon. Amun was one of the most important of the gods worshipped at Karnak. An annotated wall drawing shows Amun delivering about 150 captured cities, each identified by hieroglyphs, to a pharaoh named Sheshonk (or Shoshenq). The translated names of the cities include Arad, Beth-Shean, Megiddo and other cities of ancient Israel. Scholars recognized that the Karnak wall memorializes an Egyptian campaign against “the fortified cities of Judah” the Bible says succeeded because King Rehoboam had abandoned the laws of Yahweh. The Bible identifies the conquering pharaoh as Shishak, which scholars say is another name for Sheshonk. So we have two records of the same military campaign, with only the god mandating the outcome differing between them. Using Greek and Egyptian records, scholars

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After 1,300 years of constant construction, the complex temples, halls and obelisks known as Karnak grew into one of the largest collections of religious structures in the world. (Submitted photo)

have determined that Sheshonk ruled Egypt from about 943 to 922 B.C. Somewhat arbitrarily, they have dated his campaign against Judah to 925 B.C., three years before his reign ended. Since the Bible says the campaign occurred in Rehoboam’s fifth year, his father Solomon must have passed the throne to him in 930 or 931 B.C. Because Solomon reigned for 40 years, his father David died in about 970 B.C. Jerusalem is missing from Karnak’s long list of captured cities. The Biblical version of Sheshonk’s campaign (2 Chronicles 12) provides the reason. Sheshonk (or Shishak) spared Jerusalem (and Rehoboam) in exchange for “the trea-

surers of the temple of the Lord [Yahweh] and the treasurers of the royal palace.” For people curious about whether events described in the Bible really happened, a visit to Karnak can provide some insight. It also provides an opportunity to view some truly spectacular ancient structures. Don Knebel is a Zionsville resident who works for Barnes & Thornburg LLP. For the full column visit You may contact him at

ARTICHOKE DESIGNS 587.7411 301 E. Carmel Dr

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

e Sav5 $4

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Service call Must present at time of service. Cannot be combined with any other offer or discount Thiele 639-1111. Expires 9/27/13. M-F 8-4

130th Anniversary Sale e up






10 Year Warranty on the purchase of an air conditioner, heat pump or furnace

Must present at time of service. Cannot be combined with any other offer or discount. Mon-Fri 8am-5pm. Thiele 639-1111. Expires 9/27/13.

130th Anniversary Sale

130th Anniversary Sale



2nd Opinion Will be honored upon presentation of Competitor Invoice at time of service. Cannot be combined with any other offer or discount. Mon-Fri 8am-5pm. Thiele 639-1111. Expires 9/27/13.

Air conditioner or Heat Pump Tune Up

Must present at time of service. Cannot be combined with any other offer or discount. Mon-Fri 8am-5pm. Thiele 639-1111. Expires 9/27/13.

No Hassle Financing Available! WAC Still Locally Owned & Operated

® 317-639-1111


Relax. It’s Rheem.


August 27, 2013

Current in Carmel

• Hair • Skin • Nails • Massage • Sunless tanning by VersaSpa

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BENEFITS OF MASSAGE THERAPY We use our muscles in everything we do. The act of standing still takes about 300 muscles alone, so imagine how many we put to use once our bodies are in motion. Just as we take measures to protect our heart health, our digestive health and even our skin, our muscles need protecting as well. Regular exercise along with proper stretching will go a long way in keeping our muscles active and healthy, but a massage by a trained and experienced massage therapist can give your muscular system a boost that you won’t find on any treadmill or weight bench. Salon 01’s licensed massage therapist, Anthony Leyden, has always been passionate about his work, and throughout his time in this industry, he has watched hundreds of clients reap the benefits of regular therapeutic massages. Anthony combines techniques from Swedish massage, reflexology and deep tissue depending on your specific needs. Call Salon 01 at 317-580-0101 to schedule your massage.

NEW ADVANCEMENT IN SKINCARE We have seen ads and commercials by all the leading drug store manufacturers for sonic facial cleansing brushes. This technology was actually created by a company called Clarisonic. The Clarisonic brand is not available in drugstores, though many imitation cleansing brush systems exist. Salon 01 carries the Clarisonic Pro for Face & Body. This facial brush cleanses 6x better then manual cleansing alone. The sonic micro-massage loosens and removes dirt, oil and makeup from pores. We have had excellent feedback from clients and staff alike who will never go a day again without using their Clarisonic. Don’t be fooled by copy cats that can actually irritate the skin over time! Stop in Salon 01 to learn more about this revolutionary skin cleansing and rejuvenating system today! MYTH BUSTERS We researched the following myths for you! Myth #1: A cold rinse adds shine and tames frizz. True. A blast of cold water at the end of your shower can make your hair appear shinier and smoother because it closes the cuticle. Myth #2: Hair can become immune to shampoo. False. Shampoo will always do its job. The trick is to get the right shampoo for your hair type and styling needs. Consult with a Salon 01 professional for a recommendation that is right for you. Myth #3: Brushing your hair often makes it healthier. False. Over-brushing your hair can actually dull it by destroying the cuticle as well as cause split ends and breakage.

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August 27, 2013

Current in Carmel

Prescribed by the Department of Local Government Finance Approved by the State Board of Accounts

Budget Form No. 3 (Rev. 2013)

NOTICE TO TAXPAYERS Complete details of budget estimates by fund and/or department may be seen by visiting the office of this unit of government at John W. Hensel Government Center, 10701 N. College Avenue, Indianapolis, IN 46280. The political subdivision or appropriate fiscal body shall publish this notice twice in accordance with IC 5-3-1 with the first publication at least ten days before the date fixed for the public hearing and the second publication at least three days before the date fixed for the public hearing. Notice is hereby given to taxpayers of CLAY TOWNSHIP, Hamilton County, Indiana that the proper officers of Clay Township will conduct a public hearing on the year 2014 budget. Following this meeting, any ten or more taxpayers may object to a budget, tax rate, or tax levy by filing an objection petition with the proper officers of Clay Township not more than seven days after the hearing. The objection petition must identify the provisions of the budget, tax rate, or tax levy to which taxpayers object. If a petition is filed, Clay Township shall adopt with the budget a finding concerning the objections in the petition and testimony presented. Following the aforementioned hearing, the proper officers of Clay Township will meet to adopt the following budget: Public Hearing Date Public Hearing Time Public Hearing Location

Tuesday, September 10, 2013 6:00 PM John W. Hensel Government Center, 10701 N. College Avenue, Indianapolis, IN 46280

Estimated Civil Max Levy Est. Fire Max Levy

$278,754 $2,558,420

1 Fund Name

Adoption Meeting Date Adoption Meeting Time Adoption Meeting Location

Tuesday, October 08, 2013 6:00 PM John W. Hensel Government Center, 10701 N. College Avenue, Indianapolis, IN 46280


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3 Maximum Estimated Funds to be Raised

4 Excessive Levy Appeals

5 Current Tax Levy

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August 27, 2013


Current in Carmel

Marrying rock elements found around this Turkey Run home with a dramatic change in the landscape’s grade helped resolve both an aesthetic issue as well as a functional one. (Submitted photo)

New eyes treasure something old Commentary by Randy Sorrell

Capt. Arthur W. (Art) Hiatt 49, passed in his sleep Friday, August 16, 2013, in Los Angeles, California while traveling for work. Art was born on October 10, 1963, in Bluffton, Indiana, the son of Norma Jean Lawler and Arthur R. Hiatt. He graduated from Center Grove High School in 1982 and from Purdue University School of Aviation Technology in 1986. Following in the footsteps of his father and grandfather, Art achieved his lifelong dream of becoming a pilot. He flew for both private and commercial before spending the majority of his career with FedEx. As a captain of the MD11 aircraft, he flew internationally for nearly 18 years. Art married his best friend and love of his life, Janet Youngblood, on October 10, 1998. Together they shared a love of travel, appreciated gatherings with dear friends, and enjoyed spending time at their lake house. They were blessed with two beautiful daughters, Julia (12) and Audrey (9). Art cherished his children, and never missed an opportunity to be with them. Loved by all who met him, Art always had a smile on his face and the ability to make people laugh. He was a person of generous spirit, giving much time and energy to different children’s charities through FedEx and in the Indianapolis area. Art was an exceptional father, husband, son and pilot. He is survived by his adoring wife Janet, his daughters Julia and Audrey; mother, Norma Jean Lawler and sister Wendy Hiatt, of Indianapolis, IN; father Arthur (Carol) Hiatt of Punta Gorda, FL; aunt Peggy (Gene) Wellman of Glendale AZ; in-laws John and Judy Youngblood and sister-in-law Jennifer Youngblood, of Columbus IN. A celebration of Art’s life was held on Saturday August 24, 2013 at Coxhall Gardens in Carmel, Indiana. Contributions may be made to Chase Bank for the children’s college funds. More information can be found at Flanner and Buchanan-Carmel Friends and family are welcome to sign Art’s guest book online.

Fresh eyes. Often, that’s what anxious homeowner’s hope for. An unbiased opinion. A creative perspective. And, thoughts on how to outdoors transform a stale backyard living space or add energy to a tired landscape. Or energy for how we live. It helps if an adviser’s perspective is not prejudiced by an area of specialty. A firm that just builds decks or pours concrete will likely guide its clients to do the obvious. The “fresh eyes” perspective will deliver a balanced approach that trends toward your likes and preferences. Rarely does a homeowner know precisely what they are looking for, it’s usually the opposite. Our responsibility is to guide. Smashed fingers. Diesel. Sweat. This site in the rolling hills near Turkey Run surrounded by God’s best creativity is a tasteful example. The previous deck was decayingly perched over a 30-foot dangerous slope that managed its way toward an updated pool. Another deck was the obvious solution and what we imagined. Yet, as we gratefully wandered the

wooded surroundings, massive boulder outcroppings with rich tones kept emerging. We wondered how we could marry these historic elements closer to the home and coordinate it with the grade changes required. After a handful of provocative designs, we landed with this blend of earthy flagstone patio spaces transitioned by more than 20 tons of rustic boulder walls merged with native greens. The massive back door stone steps were in 8 feet wide by 4 feet. It challenged our new skid steer. The men loved it. Sweat. Diesel fuel. Smashed fingers. “Fresh eyes” moved us from what would have worked quite well to something that spoke to the environment. Something that begs for interaction and hopes for engagement. Spaces that are both intimate in feel, yet generous enough to hold the distant family and friends as they descend on a magical retreat, found far off the road. Never get stale. Randy Sorrell is president of SURROUNDINGS by NatureWorks+, a Carmel home improvement firm. He may be reached at 679-2565, or

Peter Rabbit School

pre-school • junior senior • kindergarten

ages 2 years - 6 years ALL DAY 8AM - 3PM HALF DAY AM OR PM

2 days • 3 days • 5 days


10837 N. College Avenue | 317.844.0751

August 27, 2013


Current in Carmel


Plumbing fixtures are an important design element Commentary by David Decker

Faucets, shower heads and other types of plumbing can make a major impact on the look of your kitchen or bathroom. Between indoors selecting a style, finish and function, there’s a lot to decide on when it comes to picking out plumbing. Fortunately, the Affordable Companies has assembled a plumbing trends overview to help you make a decision. First, you will want to decide on the color and style of plumbing you’d like to install. It should complete the look of your kitchen or bathroom: not clash with it. In terms of color, faucets and plumbing are available in a variety of finishes including chrome, nickel, brass and gold. Select a finish and use it to coordinate with other accessories in the room (such as drawer hardware or towel holders). Let’s take a look at popular plumbing options for each room, beginning with the kitchen. Instead of a standard faucet, you should consider installing a pull-out model. These faucets are attached to a moveable cord so that water streams can be moved and directed whenever needed. The sink isn’t the only place in the kitchen were you may need a faucet.

Today, you can run plumbing and water throughout the kitchen in a variety of places. Install a faucet above the stove to fill pans with ease. Or, create a special vegetable peeling cabinet station complete with a garbage disposal. Now we can give a quick overview of bathroom plumbing options. It’s a good idea to coordinate all of your bathroom faucets with the bathtub and shower faucets for a cohesive design. You’ll also want to consider the functional features of each faucet in your bathroom. A hand shower can be useful for rinsing hair or showering young children. For a relaxing experience, the shower can be equipped with heads that jet water out of the walls or ceiling if you prefer. And if you are concerned about safety, faucets can be equipped with anti-scalding guards so that you don’t have to worry about a family member being burnt by hot water. Picking out plumbing and faucets can be a lot of fun, especially because you get the opportunity to check out new technologies and innovations. So try not to stress about the abundance of choices. Select pieces that work well for the activities you do most in your home.

Using different shower heads to customize your space can create a unique shower designed to not only clean but relax and pamper as well. (Submitted photo)

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

SEPTEMBER 28–29 SATURDAY 10am–6pm SUNDAY 10am–5pm

MAIN STREET IN THE CARMEL ARTS & DESIGN DISTRICT Free Admission • Entertainment on 2 stages This annual Art Festival brings together 135 juried artists, competing for top honors in their media fields with works in: Fiber/Mixed 2D, Photography, Oil/Acrylic, Watercolor, Ceramics, 2D Traditional, Printmaking, Jewelry, Wood and 3D Traditional. Sponsored in part by:

32 1


August 27, 2013


Current in Carmel 3
















21 24





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









34 36

35 37








45 46







52 58










Across 1. Pierce with a knife 5. Drink like a cat at the Boone County pound (2 wds.) 10. Classic soda brand 14. Showed up at The Palladium 15. Ancient Greek marketplace 16. Ex-Governor Bayh 17. Westfield HS geometry calculation 18. Thompson Law estate papers 19. Lose freshness at Coxhall Gardens 20. Man in the puzzle’s photo 22. Upland, Ind., university 24. Censor a reality show on WXIN 25. Bachelor’s last words (2 wds.) 26. Chairwomen in the Indiana General Assembly 29. Meridian Masonry bond 33. Cancun Restaurant compadres 34. Alaska native 35. Local place to see a Warhol, initially 36. AAA Hoosier Motor Club service 37. Be suspended 41. Zimbabwe’s largest city 44. Some drums at School of





Rock 45. First game of a Fishers HS doubleheader 46. Egyptian snake 47. Hoosier Park Casino poker ploy 49. Choose, as a career (2 wds.) 52. Workplace for 20-Across 56. Wide-eyed 57. Not burning yet 59. Zionsville HS marching band instrument 60. Indianapolis Tennis Championship winner Sampras 61. Soft leather 62. Prefix with “while” 63. Lightly burn at Eddie Merlot’s 64. Finished 65. Emulates Eminem Down 1. Large amount 2. Tropical tuber 3. Final word at United Methodist Church 4. Cornhole projectile 5. Resembling the Wild West 6. Like a Carmel HS gymnast 7. IU Health surgery target, often 8., for one 9. Solving puzzles, e.g. 10. State where 20-Across was born (2 wds.)











1) Popular Kids' Treat (3)


___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___


2) Castleton Mall Store (2)


4 Indiana Live! Suits

__________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________

__________________ __________________ __________________ __________________

5 Farm Implements

__________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________

___ ___ ___ ___ ___

3) New England Team (2) ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___

4) Upcoming Palladium Performer (3) ___ ___ ___ ___ ___

___ ___ ___ ___

5) Largest Greek City (2) ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___

Using the letters in DETOUR (Grille), create as many common words of 3+ letters as you can in 20 minutes. No proper nouns or build the words foreign words.

6 Taxes

3 Boone Co. High Schools

__________________ __________________ __________________ 2 Wedding Participants

__________________ __________________

1 Channel 13 Call Letters


DETOUR __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________

__________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________

30+: Word wizard 20-29 Brainiac 10-19: Not too shabby <10: Try again next week

11. Good’s opposite 12. Saintly glow 13. Grammar Guy verb type: Abbr. 21. St. ___ Steak House 23. Commotions 26. Quality Inn cleaners 27. Jordan’s capital 28. Ross of the Supremes 30. Colt foe from Tennessee 31. Love, Italian-style

12-WEEK TOTAL BODY TRANSFORMATION PLAN Includes one free week of training



Use all the letter segments below to fill in the answers to the clues. The number of segments you will use in each answer is shown in parentheses. The dashes indicate the number of letters in each answer. Each segment is used only once.

“I’ve been a Paradise Personal Training client for more than two years. I’ve learned a new way of living...without 40 extra pounds and with more energy and tone than I’ve had in a long time. The program is wonderful.” - David L., Carmel

301 E. Carmel Dr., Suite E100, Carmel, IN 46032 317.817.0001 |

32. White River crew member 38. Indiana town where 20-Across lives (that shares its name with a Pacers player) 39. “___ we forget...” 40. Take up the cause 41. Lifted a banner into the Bankers Life Fieldhouse rafters 42. SS Peter & Paul Cathedral recess

43. What a stamped hand may Shoopman home allow you to do at Lucas Oil 51. Purdue fraternity letter Stadium 53. Distinctive atmosphere 47. Governed 54. Sunrise Cafe meas. 48. Comment to an IRT audience Indiana Wordsmith Challenge55. Chows down at O’Charley’s 49. Circle Centre and Fashion 58. St. Alphonsus Catholic Mall clothing stores Church sister 50. S-shaped molding in a Answers on Page 35

33 KELLEY GREEN August 27, 2013


Current in Carmel

Personal Training

Lawn & Landscape

Call Cindy Today for New Client Specials (317)250-4848 10 years of making YOUR weight loss goals happen!

Frank Kelley, Owner


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

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

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

3C Plumbing Inc. REPAIRS.


- water heaters - sump pumps - garbage disposals - bath & kitchen faucets - water softeners -

Cy Clayton Cadwalader

Lic. # PC1Q701074

Indy Gun Safety Armed with knowledge!

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

13287 Britton Park Rd., Fishers, IN





$35 OFF



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

Tamie Jo Morog

Jennifer J. Hostetter



16 years experience Free home inspection Guaranteed work/referrals

Coupon must be presented at time of estimate. Not valid with other offers or prior purchases. Offer expires 9/30/13.

Remodeling Carmel and Zionsville since 1992 Licensed • Bonded • Insured Chip Train 317-258-2650 •

117 West Main St., Lebanon, IN | 765.483.8549 |


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


$5 OFF ANY SERVICE Cannot be combined with other coupons.

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


Cannot be combined with other coupons.

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

(317) 564-8500 317.656.7045

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


In most cases, you can protect your home & car! Get rid of most debts! FREE CONSULTATION Attorney F.A. Skimin | Indianapolis

317.454.8060 We are a Debt Relief Agency. We help people file for relief under the Bankruptcy Code.


General Family Law Practice: divorce • child custody and parenting time • child support

317-KG-LAWNS 545-2967

Fast & Affordable Firearms Training•317-258-5545

ROSE Insurance Specialist ROOFING Storm Damage ROOFING • SIDING • WINDOWS

Since 1993



Member Central Indiana


August 27, 2013


Current in Carmel


Protect Your Assets For Your Children and Grandchildren

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

Law Office of


• Power of Attorney • Health Care Directives • Living Wills

• Estate Planning & Reviews • Wills • Trusts

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

Wesley N. Hoppenrath

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

Member of the Indiana and Indianapolis Bar Associations •

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Anthony L. Burgess NRA Certified Instructor

Sunday, Sept. 8th, 2013


when multiple students sign up

10% Discount

Commercial/Residential • Gutter Cleaning Fully Insured • Free Estimates

Save 15% off (Offer expires 9-30-13)


DUCTZ of Noblesville/Carmel

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

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

Duct Cleaning & Dryer Vent Cleaning


VISA, MasterCard accepted Reach 105,749 homes weekly


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 or 317-201-5856

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



Happy Pets In-Home Pet Care

$18 $48



Pet & House Sitting Service

With Baker Scott

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



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 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

Huge Moving Sale

Lawn Care & Landscaping

175 Sheridan Rd, Noblesville, IN 46060

Guitar Lessons

Clean House,

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


hour long body massage


Reasonable Rates, Melissa, 317-250-5498

Years Experience 149Years

317-802-6565 317-432-1627

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

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.

Tools, yard equipment, Household items, baby clothes, Thursday from 2-6pm Friday from 8-6pm Saturday from 8-3pm 10702 Augusta Blvd Fishers 46037


Like New Bunk Beds $450 or Best Offer Carmel 848-9499


Upscale Junk and Antiques, located at 23478 US 31 North, Cicero will be opening August 31. Dealer Space Available. 317-801-0200



Free Wood for Art: Walnut and Oak For info call Kathy 844-5258



2br2ba gr fl condo in Venice Fl. Pool, shopping and beaches nearby. Available 12/28/13-1/21/14 $500 / wk plus cleaning ch. 317 4434712 or

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

For pricing e-mail your ad to


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


hour long foot massage

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


Services Flat screen TV’s (carried in) repaired. Most for $100 to $125 @ Brauchla TV, 1800 W 8th. Anderson IN. (twenty min east of Noblesville. NO MINIMUM CHARGE WITH THIS AD!. Offer expires September 3rd 765-642-4976 In Business 65 yrs.

Westfield's Only Dog Park

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


We are in need of an occasional babysitter in the Westfield area for an 11 year old boy. This would be 2-4 hours in the evening and possibly other times as well. Contact me at or call 317-408-5690


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


FT/PT Experienced Floral Designer Requires: Flex Schedule, Sat Hrs., Wedding, Event & Everyday design, support & Delivery Contact or apply in person.

Malkoff and Hughes, LLC Creative Care Management Malkoff and Hughes, LLC - leading the way in providing creative, comprehensive and non-medical personal care is seeking compassionate, intelligent and detail oriented personal care assistants. Must be proficient at building professional relationships while providing consistent quality service to clients. Reliable transportation is required. Flexible scheduling, long or short term appointments. For more information, contact Sharon Hughes at 317-439-0247.


August 27, 2013

Current in Carmel

now hiring

now hiring

now hiring

now hiring

now hiring

now hiring


for the newly rebuilt Carmel McDonald’s® Day Shifts

Zionsville Community Schools is currently seeking Bus Drivers for immediate openings. This position is a great part time opportunity to work in an outstanding school district. • No experience needed, district provided CDL training • Competitive wage and comprehensive benefit package available • Outstanding part time schedules - early morning and afternoon hours • Opportunity for field trips Please visit to apply online. EOE

Night Shifts

any hours between 5am and 3pm

any hours between 10pm and 5am

Positions Available

for any number of hours per day for any number of days per week


Apply online:

Carmel Salon

Flex time – Booth Rental Own clients 317-844-8579

NOW HIRING - Line Cooks - Front Desk - Banquet Servers - Housekeeping - Hosts Apply in Person! 11925 N. Meridian Street, Carmel, IN 46032 (317) 816-0777



UPS Store in Zionsville, privately owned franchise store, looking for PT associates. Customer Service and computer skills are a must. Inquire at: 317-873-2667 or in person at 49 Boone Village, Zionsville


Absolute Auction

Absolute Auction

Wednesday Sep 4 1 pm (EDT)

er Brok

ion is


ed! Invit

0.62 Acre Comm. Dev. Lot 1820 East 151st St, Carmel SITE


151st Street

company in Fishers seeking FULL time housecleaners. M-F 8am-5pm.  Need reliable transportation and great attitude.  To apply: Call 579-1988 or e-mail

puzzle answers

Wednesday Sep 4 1 pm (EDT) at rticip

Residential cleaning


McDonald’s and McDonald’s Independently Owned and Corporate franchises are equal opportunity employers committed to a diverse and inclusive workforce. ©2013 McDonald’s

We’re looking for mature, hard working, enthusiastic individuals who want to be a part of a winning team. Immediate openings, part-time days for the following shifts: M-F 10:30 A.M. – 1:30 P.M., M-F 11:00 A.M. – 2:00 P.M. and M-F 6:00 A.M. – 9:30 A.M. for Sandwich Dressers, Cashiers & Kitchen Area Workers, 18 years of age or older. If you enjoy working with people and love to learn new things, we want to meet you. We offer flexible schedules and the opportunity to advance. Apply online at or at Lenny’s Sub Shop, 820 E. 116th St., Carmel, IN. Lenny’s Sub Shop is an Equal Opportunity Employer

0.62-Acre Commercial Development Lot • Zoned LB-PD (Local Bus. - Planned Dev.) • All Public Utilities • Fantastic Visibility • Located Near Corner of East 151st Street & U.S. 31 • Come Bid YOUR Price! Sells to the Highest Bidder, Regardless of Price! Licenses: AC30900124, AH21200016; Carl T. Pike, AU11200089 See Website for Full Terms and Conditions Seller: SGW Properties 3, LLC. 10% Buyer’s Premium

(317) 353-1100

Advertise your classified next week. e-mail dennis o’malia at





















August 27, 2013

Current in Carmel

An honor worth repeating. For the second consecutive year, Indiana University Health is honored to be ranked among the nationâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s top 1% of hospitals. As part of IU Health, IU Health North Hospital is equally proud to be recognized as Nationally Ranked for Ear, Nose & Throat and Orthopedics and recognized as High-Performing for Gastroenterology & GI Surgery, Diabetes & Endocrinology and Urology.

See our many honors at

Š2013 IU Health 8/13 HY14313_0497

August 27, 2013  

Current in Carmel