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Tuesday, October 15, 2013

Three teenage Carmel directors honored to participate in this years Heartland Film Festival / P18

Could hosres soon stride the Monon Trail? / P3

Band members turn to busking to raise money / P5

Gloria Gaynor Palladium concert to honor survivors / P22

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October 15, 2013

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October 15, 2013


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Contact the Editor

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

Get published in local cookbook - The Carmel Arts Council is seeking recipes from children from the following elementary schools: Our Lady of Mount Carmel, Prairie Trace, College Wood and Carmel Elementary. The recipes will be published in an annual collection known as the Children’s Art Gallery Cookbook. In subsequent years other elementary schools will be asked to participate. The cookbook will be published in February 2014, but submissions are requested by Oct. 25. For more information visit

Could horses soon stride Monon? By Karen Kennedy •

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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 resident Molly Anzalone, a student at Columbia College in Chicago will have a film short, ‘Serum,’ in the Heartland Film Festival. (Submitted Photo) Founded October 24, 2006, at Carmel, IN Vol. VII, No. 52 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.


At the Oct. 7 City Council meeting, Councilor Ron Carter addressed a long-tabled ordinance on bike use in the city. The ordinance was government first considered in May, and Carter sponsored it as an effort at increasing pedestrian safety on the Monon Trail. In its tenth reading at the Sept. 16 council meeting, Councilor Eric Seidensticker addressed the delay in the progress of the ordinance by stating that it had been referred for legal consideration to City Court Judge Brian Poindexter and City Attorney Doug Haney, and that the two of them had encountered numerous scheduling conflicts. On Oct. 7 Carter read aloud from an email from Haney in which Haney said that he would not entertain any version of the ordinance which contained “horse language.” Carter went on to state that he had recently come to understand that Poindexter had written in language allowing horseback riding on the Monon and that he had also removed the 15 to 20 mph speed limit on the trail from the ordinance. In a statement issued by the office of Community Relations, Haney responded: “While our schedules have not allowed Judge Brian Poindexter and I to get together to discuss this proposed ordinance in person, the Judge’s most recent draft still allows for horses to be ridden on the city’s multi-use paths and trails, including the Monon Greenway. For a variety of health, safety and practical reasons, I do not support


State of the City Mayor Jim Brainard didn’t reveal much news at his annual address at the Ritz Charles. In fact, he didn’t even speak for most of the “speech,” instead relying on a video presentation that celebrated Carmel’s successes and the mayor’s hopes for future development. To watch the video, visit

the inclusion of horses as an approved use on the trail. In addition, I feel it would make taxpayers liable for issues that arise out of this additional trail/path use that brings with it a great deal of risk that is inherent to horseback riding. When horseback riders are mixed with pedestrians, bicycle riders, skaters and other trail users, that risk is increased.” But horses on the Monon are not an unusual sight in Indianapolis. “Our officers patrol the Monon regularly on horseback,” said Lt. Chris Bailey, a public information officer for IMPD. “You’ll see them out there two or three times a day, interacting with dog walkers and cyclists. I’ve never seen civilians on horseback on the trail, but it’s not illegal.” The original ordinance was crafted by Haney on April 18, and it set out to address basic issues such as: • When and how bicyclists are to yield to cars and pedestrians. • When and how cars are to yield to bikes and pedestrians. • How dog walkers are to handle their pets. There is universal confusion as to whether or not cars should yield to Monon traffic as it crosses city streets. According to state law, motor traffic has the right of way. After questions arose as to whether or not any specifications in the ordinance might conflict with state law, the ordinance was handed over to Poindexter and Haney for review. It has been in their review for five months. Poindexter declined to comment for this article.

Time to lay the blame

DVD review “Pacific Rim” tied the knot on a substandard summer of movies. It had something old, something new, plenty of stuff borrowed and something totally unique. Co-writer/director Guillermo del Toro basically paired the big monster of Godzilla with the mammoth robots of 1960s TV shows and said, “Hey, what would happen if they fought?”Read more at

Dine on Range Line - Dairy Queen on Range Line Road is planning a benefit for the Carmel United Methodist Church’s food pantry from 5 to 9 p.m. Oct. 22. During the course of that evening, Dairy Queen will donate 10 percent of its total sales to the food pantry. Larry Johnson, Dairy Queen’s general manager, is encouraging families to come out for a treat and to help a good cause. He also noted that the patio is pet-friendly, and that four-legged family members are welcome as well. ‘Much Ado About Nothing’ – Carmel Clay Public Library will be showing a modern version of Shakespeare’s Much Ado About Nothing from 6:30 to 9:00 p.m. on Oct. 18. Director Joss Whedon gives the classic tale a unique twist by placing it in a modern setting while retaining the original dialogue. Free tickets are available at the audiovisual desk. This film is rated PG-13 and an adult must accompany any child younger than ninth grade. Civil War storytelling – The Carmel Clay Public Library and Carmel High School present Dave Elhert in his live theatrical production of “Abe Lincoln, Mark Twain and The Civil War.” Elhert presents a fascinating look at America’s most perilous times through the voices of two of our country’s favorite storytellers, with amazing visuals and music of the Civil War era. The event is in the CHS freshman cafeteria from 7 to 9 p.m. Oct. 15. For more information call 844-3362. CHS student to join Army All-American Bowl – Carmel High School student and wide receiver Austin Roberts was recently selected to join the 2014 U.S. Army All-American Bowl in San Antonio on Jan. 4. Nationwide, only 90 high school football players are selected to participate each year.

Columnist Andy Ray thinks that the blame for the recent shutdown of the federal government rests at the feet of one party. He also predicts the shutdown could spell doom for that party based on his interpretation of American history. To read his column, go to

Online danger thwarted A Carmel man’s recent attempts to send inappropriate pictures to minors and interact with children online attracted the notice of both police and schools. He was arrested this past week and is facing multiple charges. Read more at

Flowing Well reopens After more than a month of testing to determine the cause of a recent bacterial contamination, this popular source of drinking water has reopened. Read more at


October 15, 2013

Current in Carmel

October 15, 2013


Nicholas Stark, 15, jazzes out on his saxophone in the Carmel Arts and Design District on Oct. 6. The sophomore likes to improvise during his street performance to raise money to perform in the Rose Bowl parade. (Staff photos by Katy Franz)

Current in Carmel

Cameron Rhea, 15, plays Jason Mraz’ “I’m Yours” on his saxophone on Oct. 6. The one-hour shift he performs in downtown Carmel will reduce the cost for him to perform with the CHS band in the Rose Bowl parade in January.

Teens turn to busking for money By Katy Frantz •

The Carmel High School Marching Greyhounds have gone to the streets in order to raise money for a trip to the Rose Bowl Pachs band rade in Pasadena, Calif. As the 2012 Bands of America Grand National Champions, the band will perform in the parade on Jan. 1, 2014. To reduce expenses students had the option to perform for a one-hour shift at 110 W. Main St. in downtown Carmel beginning July 5 through Oct. 12. The weekend street performances are from 6 to 10 p.m. Students earned $10 per hour performed (courtesy of the City of Carmel), and all the earnings go toward band fees. Any additional tips students receive can be used toward band fees or pocketed. The City of Carmel had been hoping for years for performers willing to play live music on the streets to add to the ambiance of the district and cater to those people visiting stores and restaurants downtown. “When I learned that the Carmel High School


band was attempting to raise funds to support their trip to Pasadena, Calif. for the 2014 Rose Bowl Parade, I thought it was the perfect opportunity to start a tradition as well as help the students raise money,” Mayor Brainard said in a statement. Cameron Rhea and Nicholas Stark, who have been in the band together since sixth grade, will participate. The sophomores play the alto saxophone, and Stark also can play the baritone saxophone. Stark chose the saxophone because of his love of jazz music. Rhea, on the other hand, said he had not initially planned to join band his freshman year. “There was a hole – they didn’t have enough saxophones – so I joined,” he said. “It’s been a lot of fun ever since.” Since performing on the street is not mandatory Rhea chose to perform four times. Stark said he probably performed 30 times since August. “I like to practice improv when I’m out here, because people come up and ask me what song I’m playing,” Stark said. “Then I can tell them I just made it up.”

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October 15, 2013

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October 15, 2013


City council recap

Current in Carmel

Compiled by Karen Kennedy

What happened: A public hearing was held for a proposed development at Guilford Road and Carmel Drive. What it means: The Atapco development is fully privately funded and will generate new TIF. Phase One includes 284 apartments, plus a clubhouse and office building. Approximately thirty Carmel residents attended the meeting to oppose the development, several speaking publicly to express concerns about traffic, quality of rental tenants, noise, overloading of schools and increased crime. Mo Meerhoff, president of the Carmel Chamber of Commerce, spoke to express the chamber’s support of the development. Several city councilors expressed an interest in including roundabouts at intersections in the development plan.

What’s next: The next discussion will be at 5:30 p.m. Oct. 22 at the land use committee meeting.

What happened: New issue in debate over bicycle use ordinance. What it means: This ordinance, sponsored by Ron Carter, was referred months ago for joint consideration by City Court Judge Brian Poindexter and City Attorney Doug Haney, and they still have not reached a consensus. According to Carter, Poindexter wants horses allowed on the Monon Trail and has also removed the language regarding speed limits. Both Haney and Carter have refused to consider any version of the ordinance which includes the possibility of allowing horses on the Monon, and Carter is adamant that a speed limit be enforced.

What’s next: Councilor Ron Carter has requested that the ordinance be returned to the council.

What happened: The city plans to create a stormwater utility. What it means: The first reading of this ordinance proposes to establish a department of stormwater management, a stormwater district and the adoption of stormwater user fees, sponsored by Rider and Snyder. Each residence would pay $4.95 per month for this service. Commercial properties would be charged using a multiplier formula. Carmel Mayor Jim Brainard stated that there are federal regulations that also prompted the city to consider this.

What’s next: The ordinance will be sent to both utilities and finance committees for further consideration.

What happened: A new resolution was proposed to issue bonds totaling $15.1 million for Illinois Street. What it means: This amount includes an additional $4.8 million to refinance a 2004 Illinois Street bond.

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October 15, 2013

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October 15, 2013


Current in Carmel


Township awards annual grants By Pete Smith •

Often times the actions of township government go ignored by most of the public given that its budget and responsibilities are dwarfed by those of city and county government governments. But once a year the Clay Township Trustee, Douglas Callahan, determines the excess revenue the township has collected and the board doles out the money as grants to charitable institutions. This year organizations made requests for about $330,000, but the township didn’t have enough money to go around, board member Matt Snyder said. “It gets harder and harder every year as more people ask for money,” he said. For groups that do receive funding, like Meals on Wheels, the grant helps fund critical services such as funding meals service and covering the cost of the food for people unable to afford it. “We’re so grateful,” said Executive Director Beth Gehlhausen. “We couldn’t do the work we do without the support.” For the Carmel Ambassadors it could mean the difference between a trip to Europe or staying home. The group has a policy where if not all the members can afford to go, then none go. Ambassadors director Lamont Kuskye said the grants cover a huge percentage of the costs. “It means a tremendous amount for our sum-

Charitable contributions Every year Clay Township distributes the excess revenue it collects to various charitable organizations that are required to spend the grants to the betterment of the township. Organization Grant Carmel Clay Historical Society $6,000 Carmel Dads’ Club $30,000 Promising Futures $5,000 Hamilton County Alliance $1,000 Hamilton County Leadership Academy $1,000 Janus $30,000 Meals on Wheels $30,000 Prevail $30,000 PrimeLife $30,000 Booth Tarkington Theatre $2,500 Carmel Exchange Program $2,000 Carmel Clay Public Library $19,300 Carmel Sister Cities $1,000 Carmel Community Players $5,000 Alternatives $1,800 Trinity Free Clinic National Alliance on Mental Illness Gleaners Food Bank Chauncies Place Carmel High School Ambassadors Total

$30,000 $400 $10,000 $7,000 $8,000 $250,000

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Council to debate stormwater utility By Pete Smith •

less of their taxable status, must be charged,” Heck said. Which could mean a much larger utility bill The Carmel City Council began consideration for the city’s churches with large parking lots. of the creation of a new stormwater utility at Mayor Brainard said the utility’s creation also its most recent meeting Oct. 7. is necessary to improve the quality The ordinance of stormwater runoff to meet more government as proposed stringent water-quality standards from would add a fee the EPA. of $4.95 per month to each residential “It’s a classic unfunded federal manproperty’s utility bill. date,” he said. Commercial property owners would But not every member of the council be assessed a variable monthly fee sees this as a genuine utility. that would be determined by the propSharp “It’s a tax,” said Council President erty’s amount of impervious surface, which doesn’t allow rainwater to naturally drain Rick Sharp, pointing to the ordinance’s creation of a “special taxing district.” into the earth, City Councilor Luci Snyder said. In a statement Sharp said, “The city has used The stated purpose of the new utility would be to maintain the city’s stormwater infrastruc- ‘cumulative capital development’ funds to pay ture, and the funds collected could only be used for these types of improvements. …There is a tax levy on your property in support of this for this purpose, Snyder said. fund.” “To me, this is proactive,” councilor Kevin “Historically the use of (this) money was “Woody” Rider said. restricted to a certain few types of work like In an additional clarification, Carmel spokesdrainage issues. Unfortunately a couple of years woman Nancy Heck said in a statement, “Apartago the legislature relaxed those restrictions ments and condos will be charged the same and a city may now use this money for almost rate as all other residential units ($4.95/month anything,” Sharp said in the statement. “Now for each dwelling unit).” the administration proposes to … impose a new “The thing that should be clear to the rate (tax) to make up the difference all the while payers is that this is a utility user fee. Just as claiming we have not raised taxes.” in sanitary or water service, every user, regard-


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Historic property now on market By Debra Sigel •

Nestled in the woods on the south side of Main Street lies a pristine farm just east of Keystone Parkway with a large white Greek Revival house. history On the same 8.5-acre property, a 184-year-old cabin still stands in defiance of time and the Indiana climate. The oldest surviving building from Carmel’s pioneer days is now on the market after the long-time land owner, Jack Fehrenbach, died and his survivors decided to put it up for sale. The two-story poplar log cabin was built in 1829 by John Kinzer. He was the first man to obtain a land patent for 160 acres and another in 1834 for 180 acres. Both sheepskin deeds survive to this day and are signed by Andrew Jackson and Martin Van Buren, said Suse Fehrenbach Bell, Jack’s daughter. Today only 8.5 acres remain of the original tracts. Kinzer married Ruth Wilkinson in 1830 and they raised seven children. As his farm grew and prospered Kinzer decided his family needed a house more suitable to his family’s needs than a log cabin. He built a two story Greek Revival home in the late 1840s, which he located next to the original log cabin. The log cabin was to be used as storage. The Kinzer family sold the home and 100 acres to Harry Van Arsdale of Indianapolis in the 1930s.

The Kinzer cabin is off of Main Street and east of Keystone Parkway in Carmel. (Submitted photo)

He did extensive restoration to the buildings and used the property as a weekend home. The property was sold to the Marine family in 1949 and then to the Fehrenbach family in 1967, Fehrenbach Bell said. The Kinzer Homestead is listed in the National Register of Historic Places, the Historic American Building Survey, the Indiana Register, and the Indiana Historic Sites and Structures Inventory. Fehrenbach Bell said her family would like to see the land sold all together, to include the colonial farmhouse, the carriage house, the pioneer cabin, a shed and an old barn that formerly served as a stable. She said her hope is to preserve the land and its historical integrity. The house is listed at $755,900 with independent real estate agent Harry McLaughlin Jr.

October 15, 2013


Current in Carmel

Students take a swing at diabetes By Terri Spilman •


Carmel High School juniors Sophia Gould and Vivian Heerens turned their passion for volunteerism into helping loved ones with diabetes. They organized the fundraiser Swing It for Diabetes. (Submitted photo)

approximately 25 percent of those who have diabetes do not know it. Gould and Heerens have been doing volunteer work through involvement in Key Club, performing arts and student government at school. This is the first time they planned a charity event on their own. “Next year, we’d like the event to get bigger so we’ll start working months in advance,” Heerens said. Her advice to other teens on making a difference, “Be determined, you can achieve anything if you set your mind to it.” Donations for the American Diabetes Association can still be made on the event’s website,

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Inspired by close friends and family members with diabetes, two Carmel teenagers turned their passion for volunteerism and love for tennis into a fundraiser called Swing It charity For Diabetes. The event raised more than $1,500 for the American Diabetes Association on Oct. 6. Carmel High School juniors Vivian Heerens and Sophia Gould planned the event in a mere month, gathering donations of court time by Five Seasons Sports Club and additional prize donations from SkyZone. Attendees of Swing It For Diabetes participated in a round-robin tennis match as part of the fundraising effort. “I have been playing tennis since a very young age and I thought I would combine my passion for tennis with my passion for helping people with diabetes, which is why I created this fundraiser with my friend,” Gould said. One of Gould’s closest friends was diagnosed with diabetes in fourth grade. “It’s a lot of hard work, but so worth it,” Heerens said. “I felt so great after we raised so much money.” Heerens said she has several family members who struggle with diabetes. According to the American Diabetes Association, more than 714,000 children and adults in Indiana suffer from all forms of diabetes; including type one, type two and gestational, and

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October 15, 2013


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Students’ goal: fighting hunger

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More than 26,000 residents – or close to 10 percent – of Hamilton County are food insecure. That means those people don’t charity always know where they’ll find their next meal, according to an April 2012 Map the Meal Gap study conducted by Feeding America. This month students in the 4/5 challenge classrooms at Towne Meadow Elementary School are fighting back with the Fall Food Drive. Through the end of the month, 54 students will collect canned food for the Hamilton County Harvest Food Bank. It’s part of the annual yearlong Make a Difference project. “Not many of the students realized that kids their own age are going hungry here in Hamilton County,” said Josie McKay, a 4/5 challenge teacher. “They had no idea just how many food pantries there really are in the Carmel (and) Zionsville area. We want to get the awareness out there.” The two classrooms are comprised of 9-, 10- and 11-year-olds and have a combined goal of 2,000 cans, with a personal goal of 35 cans per student. The catch – they can’t ask their parents for money to buy food or bring anything from home. Armed with an informational “Hunger in Indiana” brochure they designed, the students got to work.

“They hit the ground running and have come up with really great ideas,” McKay said. “One little girl has enlisted the help of her soccer team, one boy set up a lemonade stand and took the money he made from that and went to Big Lots and bought a bunch of canned food.” In addition to the cans brought in by the two classes, a box is located in the school lobby for additional donations and a challenge has been issued to other classrooms. “We are raffling an extra recess period for the class with the most cans - excluding us,” McKay said. “On the morning announcements we give a hunger stat in Indiana to inform the school and motivate them to bring in cans and support the cause. One classroom had a local business donate cans to them. So, it’s been fun getting the whole school involved.” As part of the annual MAD project, students are required to research a current issue in poverty, report what’s being done to combat the issue and what they are going to do personally to make a difference. The students have until April to carry out their plan of action. “Our hope is that through this year-long project our students will understand that even though they are just children they still have the capability and ability to make a difference whether it is large or small,” McKay said. The collection will continue until Oct. 31. “It’s just incredible what they are doing,” McKay said. “They come in with cans every day.”


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October 15, 2013


Current in Carmel

Ladies Night Out

Event to help fund classroom grants Commentary by Jeff Worrell This is your one and only warning. Heed my advice and proceed with caution. A heads-up for anyone with a weak heart, phasmophobiacs or those who just can’t fundraiser stand the thought of being frightened. The streets of Carmel’s Arts & Design District soon are to be overtaken by the Ghosts and Goblins 5K/2K and Wellness Fair. Yikes! Just the thought of bumping into a ghost, goblin, witch, or miniature Purdue Boilermaker fan gives me the creeps. However, if you can reach deep and muster up some courage to come out to Carmel High School on Oct. 26, the wellness of your body and the Carmel Education Foundation both will benefit. But what am I so worried about? Organizers of the event tell me I could not be more incorrect about this scary thing. All ghosts and goblins promise to leave their terrifying personalities at home for an event full of fun and frivolity. Stephanie McDonald and Barbara Danquist, coexecutive chairs of the foundation, promise that. Both have assured me there is no cause for concern. “One component of our day is the contest for all elementary schools to bring the largest number of participants. West Clay Elementary has taken home the Ghosts and Goblins Trophy

the last three years. However, I know the other schools are going to really challenge them this year,” said McDonald. Kim TenBrink is organizing the Family Wellness Fair. It is free and open to the public from 7:30 to 10 a.m. in the CHS main cafeteria. The day kicks off with packet pickup starting at 7 a.m. The 5K begins at 8:30 a.m. with the 2K immediately following. Entry fees vary depending on age and event. Details and online registration are at www. All participants are encouraged to dress in safe running gear; no masks or extremely scary attitudes are allowed. A fun day is promised and at the end, the funds raised will help to support the great work of the foundation. One of the oldest foundations of its kind, it was created to help Carmel Clay students achieve their full potential. Since 1966, the foundation has awarded more than $1,670,000 in college scholarships to CHS seniors and more than $510,000 in education grants to increase student achievement for all 15,000 Carmel Clay students.

THURSDAY | OCT. 17TH 6:00PM - 8:00PM • Beverages • Hors d’oeuvres • Wine tasting • Purse party • Raffles • Mini pampering services (provided by TBL staff) • Lingerie from pillowtalk and more!

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@

324 W. Main St., Carmel, IN 317.569.6448



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October 15, 2013


Current in Carmel

Landscape Patio Handyman Experts

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The Carmel High School girls golf team won the state championship Oct. 5 at Legends Golf Club in Franklin. Picture are, front row from left, Alyssa Cook, Makenzie Curtis, Sophie Kelner and Maggie Rees; and back row from left, head coach Ken Kelly, Hannah Sharkey, Angie Kavanaugh, Katie Boyer, Makenzie George, Sophia Metaxas, assistant coach John Faas. (Submitted photo) Construction delays - The Hwang family, owners of E. Miracle Korean restaurant in Fishers, announced that their new Carmel Asian fusion restaurant, The Miracle, which is under construction in the Shoppes at Providence on Old Meridian, is now anticipated to open in early 2014. Operations in their Fishers restaurant will continue until the new restaurant opens.

October 15, 2013


Current in Carmel

Tribute band brings back ’70s flair By Terri Spilman •

A tight white polyester leisure suit is not exactly red carpet fodder for an event at the Palladium - until now. The Center for the Performing music Arts is inviting guests to unpack their bell bottoms and gold scarves for an “ABBAtastic” costume party to welcome ABBA - The Concert on Oct. 20. The show is billed as a live musical extravaganza celebrating ABBA, the famous Swedish band that sold more than 370 million records worldwide and inspired the popular Broadway musical, Mamma Mia!. ABBA - The Concert follows the quartet through songs from their Eurovision beginnings in 1974 with hits such as “Dancing Queen” and “S.O.S.” The internationally acclaimed tribute band features an original member of ABBA’s percussion section at each performance. Drummer Roger Palm, who played with ABBA from 1972-1979, will appear with the tribute band during their performance at the Palladium. “We’ve been playing the show for a little bit over a decade - many of the same places and same venues - people are happy and satisfied with the show. It’s a very nostalgic crowd,” said Nate Smith, the tribute group’s spokesperson. “A tribute band selling out huge stadiums band is pretty iconic.”

ABBA - The Concert, a tribute band, will perform at the Palladium at 7 p.m. on Oct. 20. (Submitted photo)

“Over the next week, we are planning social media posts that will encourage guests to make the night a party - including dressing in ’70s clothes,” said John Hughey, Director of External Relations for The Center for the Performing Arts. For more ticket information visit the www.



October 15, 2013


Current in Carmel

Amy’s ‘Must-See’ Movies

Amy Pauszek of Ever Film Productions is a Fishers-based movie producer. She also serves as the social media chair for Heartland Film Festival and is a member of the Truly Moving Picture Jury. • ‘Life Inside Out’ – This film centers on a devoted mother of three Pauszek teenage boys whose youngest son, Shane, is the family misfit. But upon discovering a forgotten guitar and playing at open-mic nights, the mother is able to connect to her son in new ways. Ultimately, her first brave steps prove to be the catalyst for changing not only her life, but her son’s, in unpredictable ways. • ‘The Crash Reel’ – Snowboarder Kevin Peace’s dreams of Olympic gold were sidelined when he suffered a traumatic brain injury that left him in a coma. His tight-knit family rallied around him, refusing to let him die. Their bonds were further tested when Kevin not only awoke, but wanted to return to his old competitive life. • ‘No Ordinary Hero: The SuperDeafy Movie’ – Tony Kane plays a superhero on TV, but in real life he’s just another guy who happens to be deaf, with hopes and dreams that always seem to elude him. Eight-year-old Jacob Lang, also deaf, is having a hard time in school, where he is torn between what his father thinks is “normal” and an education using sign language promoted by his mother. When Tony and Jacob’s paths cross, they inspire belief in each other and in themselves. • ‘Medora’ – The tiny Indiana town of Medora, located south of Brown County and west of Seymour has been hit hard by globalization. Factories are gone, the streets are filled with poverty and its struggling to keep its high school – the last bastion of local pride. The Medora Hornets boys basketball team were riding an epic losing streak in 2011, and the team’s struggle to compete bears resonates eerily with the town’s fight for survival. The team’s underdog story creates an in-depth, deeply personal look at small-town life. • ‘Angels Sing’ – Michael Walker was a child who wished every day could be Christmas. That was until a tragic accident crushed his holiday spirit. Thirty years later, Michael still can’t muster any joy for Christmas, despite encouragement from his playful wife and well-meaning parents. The film features appearances by Harry Connick Jr., Lyle Lovett, Willie Nelson and Kris Kristofferson.

Chris’ ‘Must-See’ Movies

Three teenage Carmel directors honored to participate in this years Heartland Film By Pete Smith • Are you yearning to watch a movie you can actually relate to, rather than view yet another shoot-‘em-up flick? The Heartland Film Festival probably has a movie cover story to fit your tastes. The 22nd incarnation of the event arrives Oct. 17 and continues through Oct. 26. A record of 134 independent films will be shown at a record number of theaters in Indianapolis. Tim Irwin, Heartland Film Festival’s artistic director, recommends coming out for two events if viewers are short on time. The opening ceremony will be conducted Oct. 17 and will feature the world premiere of “Gimme Shelter” starring actress Vanessa Hudgens. The screenings will be at 4 and 7:30 p.m. at the Indianapolis Museum of Art and a special red carpet event with the stars will be held at 6:15 p.m. The following day, Oct. 18, all the winning movies will be screened twice at the AMC theaters in Castleton, 6020 E. 82nd St. in Indianapolis. “Come for the star power and stay for the movies,” Irwin said. The awards ceremony will be held in the intimate confines of the Indiana Repertory Theatre on Oct. 19, but unfortunately it has already sold out. And on Oct. 26 the festival will come to a close with a premiere of “The Book Thief” and a red carpet event featuring Academy Award-winning actor Geoffrey Rush. Two Carmel teens to screen movies Molly Anzalone’s short film “Serum” will be one of the ones screened as part of the High School Film Competition. But the budding filmmaker said she never had Heartland as a goal when she started filming. “I was bored and I really, really wanted to make something.” she said. Anzalone Now an 18-year-old freshman studying directing and cinematography at Columbia College in Chicago, the then Carmel High School senior said she drew her inspiration from the Christopher Nolan film “Memento.” “I wanted to do a mind-bender,” Anzalone said. So she had her parents buy her a Canon Rebel DSLR camera and she spent the rest of the school year paying them back. Her next stop was Home Depot where she raided the PVC pipe aisle to build her own custom camera rigs, she said. And the result was a self-written and directed story full of professional looking effects and a twist ending. And even though her entry hasn’t made her a celebrity in Chicago, Anzalone said her parents are really excited about her film’s selection to the festival. “It’s a win,” she said. And “Serum” is just the first of two finalists originating with Carmel High School students. CHS senior Laura Ellsworth, 17, co-directed “Mom made Lasagna” with Gus Leagre. But she said she took a more deliberate approach, actually creating the short film to enter into Heartland’s high school competition. “It’s an honor to be shown,” Ellsworth said. “It’s a great cause and they show some great films.” “Mom Made Lasagna” is a philosophical take on high school alienation, coming to terms with parental disappointment and the importance of friendship. Ellsworth said it’s a completely original work and that she didn’t draw on any other movies for inspiration, which makes sense because most of the film takes place in a school restroom stall. Ellsworth said she plans to study TV production in college, but that’s she’s just happy to be a part of Heartland. “I think it’s really cool that they have a high school competition,” she said.

Christopher Lloyd is a Carmel-based award-winning film critic with a bachelor’s degree in cinema from New York University and a master’s from the Medill School of Journalism at Northwestern University. • The Forgotten Kingdom – Atang Mokoenya is an unemployed, aimLloyd less young man who spends his days idling in the slums of Johannesburg. When his father dies, Atang must give up his selfish ways and fulfill his father’s humble last wishes: to be buried in the rural kingdom of Lesotho, the country they left 15 years earlier in hopes of a better life. This epic story spans the rugged beauty of a little known mountain country where Atang finds the love of his life, and his place in this world. • Gimme Shelter – Gimme Shelter uncovers the struggle for survival and the hope of redemption through the harsh realities of life on the streets of New Jersey. Based on the lives of actual homeless, pregnant young women, writer and director Ronald Krauss lived in the primary shelter for one year prior to production while writing the Gimme Shelter screenplay. • ‘No Ordinary Hero: The SuperDeafy Movie’ – Tony Kane plays a superhero on TV, but in real life he’s just another guy who happens to be deaf, with hopes and dreams that always seem to elude him. Eight-year-old Jacob Lang, also deaf, is having a hard time in school. When Tony and Jacob’s paths cross, they inspire belief in each other and in themselves. • Blood Brother – This is an intimate portrait of a man, Rocky, and filmed by his best friend. Rocky made a spontaneous decision five years ago, and he now lives in Tamil Nadu, India, caring for a group of HIV-positive orphans. He’s found a life – an imperfect one – and we see him struggle with the decisions he has to make. He’s intensely needed and loved by the children, relentlessly caring for them in sickness and health, living as simply as they do. • Hide Your Smiling Faces – While out exploring, two young boys discover the dead body of one of their friends under a bridge. Even though there doesn’t seem to be any evidence of foul play, the event ripples under the surface of their town, unsettling the brothers and their friends in ways they can’t fully understand. Once-familiar interactions begin to take on a macabre tone in light of the tragic accident, leading the boys to retreat into their wild surroundings.

October 15, 2013


Current in Carmel


FR O M   T H E BACKSHOP Who’s telling the jokes in D.C.?

Kicking the can It is our position that big government has become counterproductive. The president of the United States and Congress are treating the national budget crisis like a big game of “Kick the Can.” The can symbolizes major issues that go decades without resolution and continue to affect the livelihood of the American people. Nothing seems to get resolved as the can is kicked further down the road just so the players can keep the game going, i.e., remain in office to collect a handsome salary and lifelong benefits. The latest such issue involves a government shutdown resulting in hundreds of thousands of federal employees being furloughed with interruptions in service affecting government contractors and consumers. The shutdown will cost taxpayers even more money with the promise of interest on back pay owed to furloughed employees. Perhaps the president and Congress should move their game to the sandbox where they can all learn to get along. Continuing an endless federal spending spree on credit is really no different than recklessly racking up debt on a personal credit card and having the limit raised so it doesn’t have to be paid off. New debt ceilings can’t be purchased at the hardware store. They come at a much higher cost.

Clear as mud Commentary by Terry Anker With full understanding that one is likely being judged for relying upon the antiquated form of an actual dictionary for information rather than asking Siri, I must begin by noting that recently I pulled a dusty book from the shelf, and with great intention split the tome seeking a greater understanding of a single word. It is true, much of our comprehension comes from the context in which a word is expressed but, if words matter, shouldn’t we make them as precise as our meager abilities might allow them to be? On this particular occasion, a commentator on the BBC world radio station was, as British commentators on the BBC world radio station often do, making use of the English language in a way that exceeded my ability to keep up. The words he deployed, while no doubt entertaining, struck the listener as if designed to intentionally obfuscate the matter at hand. Perhaps, the point was clear but an incomplete command of

the vernacular was the problem. So with the dictionary retrieved and a quick perusal accomplished, I discovered that the tone of the smooth-tongued journalist indeed was inconsistent with what he was actually saying! Words like Quantitative Easing – now shortened in some circles to simply QE – often intentionally belie the intention of the ones behind the fancy phraseology. What is the Defense of Marriage Act designed to defend? Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act? TARP? (Which, by the way, is Troubled Asset Recovery Act). These are all very nice words. How can these not be good things? We like “care” and “defend” and “asset.” Listening is an action. Our duty is to treat it that way.

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

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


Everything that irritates us about others can lead us to an understanding of ourselves.

- Carl Jung

You might have heard this, but those legislative giants in the U.S. House of Representatives unanimously passed a bill recently to guarantee back pay for all federal employees furloughed in the continuing government shutdown. As of press time, the Senate had yet to undertake voting on the same measure. How benevolent it was of the Republican-controlled House to approve what amounts to more paid vacation time for federal workers. Yes, the House members of the Grand Old Party really have their priorities straight. But we can’t and shouldn’t blame these workers; we’re certain they’re just as convulsed in laughter as we are over how pitifully injudicious their bosses are. Or, maybe not. When you consider the body of evidence inside the Beltway, perhaps being paid to not work is just business as usual. If that’s the prevailing model, there certainly is ample substantiation of achievement on that front. ••• At the recent Carmel City Council meeting, there was considerable discussion about allowing horseback riding on the Monon Greenway. Hearing the argument for such an activity made us shudder in our Nikes. Seriously? (That was our first thought.) Horses in the midst of walkers, runners, dogs, babies in strollers, bicyclists? (That was our second thought.) And are riders of these horses going to keep “sanitary engineer” supplies with them? OK, enough from us. We really want to know what you think about it all. While the council is studying the possibility, we invite you to weigh in at Share your take, please. ••• Overheard: “Government is taking liberties with our liberties.” What was omitted: “… What’s left of them.” The framers of the Constitution continue to auger just a bit deeper with each strike against what many believed – and some still believe – to be a sacred document. Brian Kelly, publisher, and Steve Greenberg, general manager, are co-owners of Current Publishing, LLC. Write them at info@

BELIEVE IT! Our nation has all sorts of arcane, nonsensical laws on the books. Each week, we’ll share one with you. In Elko, Nev., everyone walking the streets is required to wear a mask.



October 15, 2013


Current in Carmel

Really, I do love Doo!

Commentary by Danielle Wilson

Botox® is celebrating its 10th anniversary as the #1 mostrequested cosmetic treatment, and we’re celebrating our new RN! Meet Dr. Eppley’s new plastic surgery nurse, Lora Dillman – and receive special introductory rates on Botox® Cosmetic and injectable fillers through Oct. 31, 2013. Lora has been personally trained by Dr. Eppley to administer Botox® and fillers, and we’re delighted to be able to offer a more affordable treatment – using the same authentic products we’ve always carried.

Reserve your appointment with Lora today by calling 317.706.4444!

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During the weekend a woman approached me at Meijer. As always, I braced myself for a verbal assault. Instead she told me how humor much she loved my column and how well she related to my life. But when my husband returned from the breakfast food aisle, she said, “And this must be Doo. I don’t know how you stand it, with her always ragging on you in a public forum. It must be terrible for you to live with her!” She was dead serious. We all kind of chuckled and then carried on with our separate shopping runs. But the encounter rattled me. Do all of my adoring fans think I hate my husband? Do you all feel we’re on the brink of divorce? Granted, he frustrates me often, and I still can’t understand why cleaning out the garage trumps putting dirty plates in the dishwasher, but truth be told, I like my husband. A lot. So in a departure from my normal “Doo is honking me off,” rant, I’m going to focus on just one of the many reasons why I love him. Bottom line, Doo gets me. He embraces my crazy and understands that as irrationally as I can sometimes behave (particularly around the third week of the month), together we make an amazing partnership. “Wonder spouse power, activate!” For example, just the other day we were trying to resolve a disagreement with a friend. My

immediate response was to shy away from the conflict and allow the person to take advantage of me simply so I could avoid a confrontation. Doo went in the opposite direction, using every hyperbole he could dream up and numerous references to the People’s Court. While we were hashing out our distinctly different opinions, he was able to beef up my confidence so that I could take a stand, and I was able to back him off the litigation ledge. “Form of … a great team!” This summer when we were traveling through North Africa and Turkey, every time I wanted to bag a new experience because I was anxious or tired or afraid of the indigenous snake population, Doo reminded me that this was a once-in-alifetime trip. (Also that if I did somehow manage to get myself bitten by a cobra, I would have an incredibly cool story to tell, assuming I survived.) He refused to allow me to miss any such opportunities. So, yes, I do love my husband, and I know that I am very lucky to have him in my life. I ask that you please remember this one column should you ever see us in the dairy section at Meijer. Peace out. Danielle Wilson is a contributing columnist. You may e-mail her at

The Carmel Arts Council Presents Our 20th. Anniversary Gala

“One Enchanted Evening” cocktails • fine dining • entertainment

The Lucas Sports Pavilion | 1143 W. 116th. Street, Carmel, IN Saturday, November 2, 2013 | 6:00 p.m. - 11:00 p.m. $150 per person | Valet parking

North/Carmel & West /Avon


6:00 p.m. - 7:15 p.m. Cocktails & Silent Auction - Lucas Estate Sports Pavillion 7:15 p.m. - 9:00 p.m. Welcome and Recognition of Sponsors Dinner Petit filet mignon with roasted shallot bordelaise sauce Grilled wild Chilean salmon, roasted mango & papaya salsa Au gratin potato with medley of grilled asparagus, zucchini & squash Des’Art Trio-fruit Tart, Chocolate Cake & Crème brûlée Special Recognition 9:00 p.m. - 11:00 p.m. Dancing to “ Henle and the Loops” Auction Closes at 9:30 p.m. Auction Winners Announced at 10:00 p.m. 11:00 p.m. Good Evening and Enchantment to all GOLD SPONSORS: The Barrington of Carmel • BMO Harris Bank • Current in Carmel • City of Carmel Oppenheimer Investment Management LLC • SePRO Corporation • Thurston Springer Miller Herd & Titak SILVER SPONSORS: Pedcor Companies • Republic National Distributing Company - Wine & Spirits • Fuzzy's Ultra Premium Vodka

October 15, 2013


Current in Carmel


Inside jokes, I’m full of them Commentary by Dick Wolfsie

Lately I’ve been home staring at the four walls. Actually all 28 walls. When you are bored, you count things. I have also humor been staring out each of my 16 windows. I’ve been stuck indoors the last few weeks, so I needed to find humorous topics inside my house. Problem is that in more than 600 newspaper columns, I’ve already written about most of the rooms - including the two baths. My very first column was about the garage. Successful people like Levi Strauss and Steve Jobs began their careers with ideas conceived in the garage. This really bugs me. I have never started anything noteworthy in my garage besides my l978 Ford Pinto when it was only nine degrees outside. I also have written about the basement. Well, we called it the basement until we invested a boatload of money to fix it up; then we started calling it the lower level. The plan was to make a beautiful room where we could entertain guests, sip wine and talk about good books. We had a pool table, but we only used the cue sticks to wrangle cobwebs from the ceiling. The playing surface became the perfect resting area for a year’s supply of Bush’s baked beans. We finally sold the pool table. It cost us more to get rid of it than to buy it. The area looks much more open now, but I keep tripping over the cans of beans. After we got a new washing machine in the

laundry room, I wrote about how complicated the instructions were. The buttons gave me options such as silk, cotton, or wool. One setting said hand wash, but I wasn’t going to stick my fingers in there so I opted for Purel instead. The dryer had a setting called super hot, which I told my wife was a setting especially for her. Sounds romantic, but we weren’t at a dreamy little café. We were standing knee-deep in dirty sheets and underwear. As for the living room and dining room, I wrote about picking out colors for our new carpeting based on the decorating bestseller, “50 Shades of Beige.” I also admitted that in my home office my prized possession, a signed cartoon strip by Charles Schulz, was probably a forgery and not even worth peanuts. I’ve written six columns concerning the kitchen - about expired food, toaster ovens, microwaves and how to properly stack plates in the dishwasher. I have never written about our bedroom because there is no funny stuff going on in there. Hmmm … I may need to rewrite that sentence. I hope to get out more so I can gain more insights for my next humor column.

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

Joint Replacement Seminar Dr. Jeffrey Ginther, a board certified and fellowship trained orthopedic surgeon, will discuss the latest techniques and procedures for hip and knee replacement, including the anterior hip replacement. He will also explain procedure and treatment options, and talk about who is a good candidate for surgery. A light dinner will be served. The program is free, but registration is required. Register at

We would like to welcome Dr. Bryan Acton to our Carmel office. Dr. Acton is available to see patients on Mondays and Thursdays.

or call 317.776.7999. Dr. Bryan Acton, O.D. Carmel | 111 W. Main Street | 317.571.9292 Fishers | 11845 N. Allisonville Road | 317.585.9295 Indianapolis | 2020 W. 86th Street, Suite 104 | 317.872.8772


Tuesday, October 29, 2013 Time:

6-7 pm Location:

Riverview Hospital Krieg DeVault Conference Room Lower Level of the Women’s Pavilion (entrance 11)

RVH-129-Current-4.9167x10.5-10.15.13-FNL.indd 1

10/8/13 4:14 PM

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October 15, 2013

Current in Carmel

October 15, 2013 •

Gloria Gaynor to sing a song for survivors

By Karen Kennedy • The opening piano arpeggio is enough to silence every mouth in a crowded room. People will stop a conversation, midconcert word, and place their right hand up, ready to testify. Those with a flair for the dramatic may even take the opportunity to do a prepatory spin. Everyone waits for their cue and everyone is on time: “At first I was afraid. I was petrified. Just thinkin’ I could never live without you by my side…” And soon the whole room is singing. It’s impossible not to sing along. The appeal is universal and the message is clear: I will survive. Gloria Gaynor has dazzled us for more than 35 years with powerhouse vocals, grace and legendary beauty. She is a Grammy award winner and a philanthropist, but the song written by Freddie Perren and Dino Ferakis that she recorded in 1976 has immortalized her. Anyone who has had their heart broken can relate to the son, but it also has taken on a special meaning to those who face cancer. On Oct. 18, Gaynor will grace the stage of the Palladium to sing “I Will Survive” with a vibrant group of local cancer survivors who plan to stand and sing it with her. It is their anthem. “The first time I heard the song, I thought it was fantastic and I knew it would be a hit,” said Gaynor in a phone interview from her home in New Jersey. “After all this time, it’s still my favorite song to sing. It’s always the last song in the show. It gives people something to take home with them. The energy that comes back to me from the audience is awesome. No matter how well I sing it, or how well my band plays it, there’s nothing I can do that will give the audience more than they give me.” Gaynor has a niece who is a two-year breast cancer survivor and a sister-in-law who is a 20-year survivor. “The song gives an outer voice to their inner journey,” said Dwayne Kniola, clinical manager of survivorship at St.Vincent Cancer Care. “Singing that song gives survivors a way to express themselves and feel empowered. I have seen a room of otherwise quiet people start rocking the minute that song is played.” St.Vincent’s had six tickets to the upcoming concert and held a drawing for them amongst their survivor group. One of the six drawing winners is Carmel resident Nancy Mercante, who has recently gone through a battle with stage four endometrial cancer. “The support I received from the others in my support group was invaluable to me,” said Mercante, “And the song is definitely a rallying

THIS WEEK Deborah Voigt - Opera singer Deborah Voigt is internationally known as one of the most versatile singers and endearing CARMEL personalities on the stage today. Born in the Midwest and revered for the singular beauty and power of her voice and her captivating presence. Voigt will perform in the operas of Richard Wagner and Richard Strauss. Catch her performance at the Palladium in Carmel at 8 p.m. Oct. 19. Tickets start at $50. For more information, call 819-3503 or visit www. BMO Harris Bank Headless Horseman • Conner Prairie’s popular event is haunted by a few new visitors this year: Dr. Acula, a FISHERS vampire dermatologist; Beautisha the cosmetics-loving witch; Harry Fangger, the crooning werewolf; and more. • 13400 Allisonville Rd., Fishers • Gates open at 6 to 9 p.m. • Tickets in advance sold at central Indiana Marsh, MainStreet and O’Malia grocery stores; $10 for Thursday and Sunday shows; $12 if purchased at the gate. Tickets purchased for Friday and Saturday are $14 in advance and $16 at the gate. The event runs through Oct. 27 • 7766006 • Nefarious Noblesville Ghost Walk - The approximately two-hour historic courthouse ghost walk will begin at 7 p.m. NOBLESVILLE Oct. 19. From beer rooms to business, visit the places where the dead continue their spirited affairs and hear their empty voices call from beyond. The group will meet on the south side of the Court House Square. Reservations are required. Cost is $18 for adults, $13 for children and seniors. For more information, call 840-6456 or visit Grand Park Peek - The City of Westfield is hosting a Progress Preview Event at Grand Park Sports Campus from 1 to 5 p.m. Oct. WESTFIELD 19. Attendees of the event will enjoy free refreshments, giveaways and will be encouraged to walk to multiple areas of the park to see the construction progress. This event is free and open to the public. Parking will be available in the main lot accessible from 191st Street west of Tomlinson Road. For more information visit

Gloria Gaynor will perform at 8 p.m. Oct. 18 at the Palladium. (Submitted photo)

cry for many cancer survivors. I’m so excited to be going to this concert. I’ve been a fan of Gloria Gaynor since the ‘70s, and I used to usher at the Palladium prior to my illness, so it’s particularly special for me to go there.” Learning of the interest in tickets, the Palladium has offered a 40 percent discount on tickets to cancer survivors and their families. They can receive the discount by using the promo code “alive” when purchasing tickets. Gaynor has recently written a book entitled

“We Will Survive,” in which she tells the stories from some of the thousands of people whose lives have been touched by the power of the song, and it’s accompanied by an inspirational CD. It is currently available on Amazon and will officially be released Dec. 1. “The only thing more powerful than the song is the stories behind it,” said Gaynor of her book. “To know that someone else has gone through what you’re going through and emerged victorious is the ultimate inspiration.”

Cancer Sucks - A group called “Sara’s Soldiers” will hold its first Cancer Sucks party on Oct. 19. This group is dedicated to zionsVILLE finding a cure for breast cancer in honor of Sara (Moyer) Carpenter. Sara died in 2012 at age 30, leaving behind a young daughter and husband. The event will be 7 to 10 p.m. at 6653 Westminster Dr., Zionsville. There’s a suggested $10 donation at the door. There will be a band, silent auction and more. If you’d like to see some of the auction items, visit SarasSoldiers. All proceeds will benefit Susan G. Komen for the Cure.

October 15, 2013

NIGHT & DAY Stonycreek Farm’s 41st Annual Pumpkin Harvest Festival • Take your family out for a hayride, pick out a pumpkin, stop by various fall-themed vendors and enjoy some harvest food and activities for kids. • 1136 Ind. 38 E., Noblesville • 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. • $5 parking fee • 773-3344 •


Apple Store at Conner Prairie • The fall season isn’t complete without everything apple-related: apple cider, gourmet hand-dipped candy apples, apple cider slushies and other gift items. • 13400 Allisonville Rd., Fishers • 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Tuesday through Sunday. • Free without museum admission. • 776-6006


BMO Harris Bank Headless thursday Horseman • Celebrating it’s 30th anniversary, Conner Prairie’s popular event is haunted by a few new visitors this year: Dr. Acula, a vampire dermatologist; Beautisha the cosmetics-loving witch; Harry Fangger, the crooning werewolf; and more. • 13400 Allisonville Rd., Fishers • Gates open at 6 to 9 p.m. • Tickets in advance sold at central Indiana Marsh, MainStreet and O’Malia grocery stores; $10 for Thursday and Sunday shows; $12 if purchased at the gate. Tickets purchased for Friday and Saturday are $14 in advance and $16 at the gate. The event runs through Oct. 27 • 776-6006 • Nickel Plate Arts Presents: Jaberwocky Fishers • Love to hear and/or tell a good story? On the third Thursday of each month through Dec. 19, scheduled local nonprofessional storytellers will share their experiences in a story, followed by anyone in the audience who wants to tell a related three- to fourminute story. This month’s theme is: “The Scariest Thing That’s Ever Happened to Me!” Material appropriate for older teens and adults. Cash wine, beer and soft drinks available. Light snacks offered for free. • Hamilton East Public Library, Fishers • 7 to 8:30 p.m. • 452-360 • 773-9008 • Carmel Community Players Present: ‘Talking With…’ • An eclectic mix of female characters ranging from a baton twirler, a snake handler, an exrodeo rider and an actress desperate for a job entertain, move and terrify in this play that won the 1982 American Theater Critics Association Award. • Clay Terrace Lifestyle Center, Carmel • 8 p.m. Oct.17 through 19; 2:30 p.m. Oct. 20. Runs through Oct. 27 • Adults: $15; $12 for students and seniors • 815-9387 • Movie Night in downtown Zionsville • Gather your friends and family, grab a latte and see the 2008 hit film “Twilight,” about a teenage girl who risks everything when she falls in love with a vampire. • 7 p.m. • Darrins Coffee, 120 S. Main St., Zionsville • 733-4675 • The Center Presents: Gloria Gaynor • Disco and R&B singer, Gaynor is best known for her ‘70s hits, “Never Can Say Goodbye,” “Let Me Know (I Have a Right),” “I Am What I Am,” and “I Will Survive,” which topped Billboard’s Top Charts in 1979. • The Center at the Performing Arts, 1 Center Green, Carmel • 8 p.m. • Tickets start at $48 • 843-3800 •

Current in Carmel

Reservations required. $18; seniors 65 and older and children are $13 • 840-6456 • Westfield Playhouse Presents: ‘Mama Won’t Fly’ • In a race against time, Savannah Sprunt Fairchild Honeycutt agrees to take her feisty mother from Alabama to California in time for her brother’s wedding. The problem? Mama won’t fly. A drive across the country produces hilarious mishaps and a new relationship between mother and daughter. • 1836 Ind. 32 W., Westfield • 7:30 p.m. Oct. 18 and 19; 2:30 p.m. on Oct. 20 • $12; $10 for seniors • 896-2707 • 22nd Annual Heartland Film Festival • Tired of watching the same kind of movies all the time? This 10-day film festival features independent, international and enlightening films. • Shown at AMC 14 Castleton Square, AMC Trader’s Point Showplace 12 and Wheeler Arts Community, Indianapolis. • Various times throughout the day and evening through Oct. 26. • Tickets may be purchased in advance at Marsh or online for $9 per ticket; $11 per ticket at the theater. 10-packs also sold at Marsh. • 464-9405 • heartland-film-festival/ Pumpkinfest/Country Market • Enjoy hayrides, country mazes, a pumpkin patch and much more. • 795 S. U.S. Hwy 421, Zionsville • 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.; Noon to 6 p.m. on Oct. 20. Pumpkinfest is open each weekend through the end of October. Country Market store hours are also open Monday through Friday from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. • $10 for adults; $9 for youth 3 to 15; free for those age 2 and under. • 7694556 •


The Hamilton Harvest Train • Just a 20-minute train ride will take visitors to a local pumpkin patch where they can enjoy the crisp, autumn air and family-friendly activities that include a farm animal petting zoo, face painting, and a child-size hay bale maze. Proceeds benefit the FFA. Lunch items, hot apple cider and hot chocolate also available. • Indiana Transportation Museum, Forest Park, Noblesville • Train departs at 10:30 a.m. and 1:30 p.m. on Oct. 19; 11:30 a.m. and 2:30 p.m. on Oct. 20. Reservations are recommended. • $12 for adults; children 2 to 12 are $8; children under 2 are free • 773-6000 •

Westfield Historic Underground Railroad Ghost Walk • Did you know Westfield has a haunted past? From ghosts of the underground railroad to modern-day gangsters, this walking tour tells the stories of many spirits that haunt the area. • Asa Bales Park, 132 W. Main St., Westfield • 7 p.m. •


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Country Fall Festival • Russell Farms has enough activities for kids to spend an entire day entertained: hayrides, a pumpkin patch, mazes, face painting, pumpkin decorations, pedal carts, petting zoo, bluegrass music, apple cider and more. • East 191st St., Noblesville • 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Oct. 19 and 20. • $6 per person; children 2 and younger are free • 773-9078 •

Historic weekend trains. Your ticket to October family fun!


• Visit a farm -- pick a pumpkin • Or take the train to dinner Kids love it, parents do too. ‘Les Miserables’ • Based on the French historical novel by Victor Hugo, Les Miserables, the winner of eight Tony Awards, eight Drama Desk Awards and two Laurence Oliver Awards, is performing at Beef & Boards. The musical follows the story of ex-convict Jean Valjean, his experience of redemption and several characters who cross his path. • 1:30 p.m. & 7 p.m. Runs through Nov. 24. • Starts at $37.50 • 872-9664 •



Now! Catch trains at Fishers and Noblesville

Find out more today!

Visit or visit us on Facebook An educational program of the Indiana Transportation Museum


October 15, 2013


Current in Carmel

Pinheads – 13825 Britton Park Rd., Fishers – Oct. 18 – Twin Peaks Oct. 19 – Alan Kaye and the Toons Casler’s Kitchen & Bar – 11501 Pavilion Dr., Fishers – www.caslers. com Oct. 18 – The Flying Toasters Oct. 19 – Next Degree Hopwood Cellars Winery – 12 E. Cedar St., Zionsville – Oct. 18 – Sukie Conley Oct. 19 – Less is More Moon Dog Tavern – 4825 E. 96th St., Indianapolis – Oct. 17 – 4 on the Floor Oct. 18 – Living Proof Hearthstone Coffee House & Pub – 8235 E. 116th St., Fishers – Oct. 18 – Branch Gordon Oct. 19 – Songwriters hosted by Branch Gordon Cobblestone Grill – 160 S. Main St., Zionsville - Oct. 18 – Scott Ballan Oct. 19 – Brett Wiscons Loft Restaurant at Traders Point Creamery - 9101 Moore Rd., Zionsville – Oct. 18 – Cathy Morris Vogue Nightclub – 6259 N. College Ave., Indianapolis – Oct. 17 – Fountains of Wayne with Soul Asylum Oct. 18 – Deltron 3030 with Cosby Sweater, Itch



CCP opens 20th season Oct. 17

By Dawn Pearson • Eleven local actresses portraying a variety of women in different life stages will unveil the human condition through individual theatre monologues in Carmel Community Player’s “Talking With…” The theatre’s opening play of its 20th season was written by Jane Martin and directed by Pamela Kingsley. It’s virtually 11 one-woman shows woven together to create an exceptional theatrical experience that will touch an audience deeply - whether you are male or female, married or single, Kingsley said. Each character tells their story through a series of monologues - some very touching, a few emotional and some humorous. The series of characters includes a snake handler, a daughter, a baton twirler, a washed-up rodeo cowgirl, a tattooed woman and an older woman in the twilight of her life. “The beauty of this play is it speaks to everyone, but it’s explosive and funny and heartbreaking at moments,” Kingsley said. “There are moments that just make you catch your breath. It’s like I’m seeing it again for the first time, each person brings something new to it. I think audiences will really love it.” Kingsley said she feels the CCP playhouse is a perfect venue, intimate, not too small and the theater will accommodate the play beautifully.

Ericka Barker plays a forlorn rodeo cowgirl in Carmel Community Players’ presentation of “Talking With…” (Submitted photo)

“I truly have very talented actresses, they are blowing me away, many have done theatre throughout the area, they are dedicated and kind of brilliant at times, you see a very high level of acting,” she said. Featured in the play are Elisabeth Anne Giffin, Jolyn Brewer, Tanya Haas, Ericka Barker, Becky Lee Macy, Christina Mathew, Nicole Ludwig, Sarah McGee, Lori Raffel, Tonya Fenimore and Laura Baltz. This show does contain adult themes that may be offensive to some audiences. It is not recommended for children under age 13. “Talking With…” • Oct. 17 through 27 • Thursday, Friday and Saturday showtimes are at 7:30 p.m and Sundays start at 2:30 p.m. • Tickets: adults $15, seniors and students $12. • For more information visit

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October 15, 2013


Current in Carmel

‘Threepenny’ a show for the people By Jay Harvey • Everybody knows the big pop hit in “The Threepenny Opera,” familiar in English for decades as “Mack the Knife.” The pop opera culture credentials of that song actually go back centuries. In context, “Mack the Knife” introduces early in the show the legendary London criminal Macheath. His story was turned into a new kind of opera by Bertolt Brecht and Kurt Weill for audiences in the fragile Weimar Republic of the late 1920s. Yet the playwright and composer borrowed their new kind of opera from John Gay’s “Beggar’s Opera,” a hit in 18th-century England for its nosethumbing stance against a lofty foreign import and its remote gods and heroes: Italian opera. That show’s songs were set to familiar tunes of the day, and its characters were urban lowlifes. So when Indianapolis Opera presents “The Threepenny Opera” for two weekends this month at the Basile Opera Center, it’s actually offering an “outreach” show with a long pedigree. There’s no need to “bring opera down to the people’s level” when “The Threepenny Opera” is already there - and maybe beneath it. Director Bill Fabris promises that the production will offer the best English version of the story, with much of the “rough stuff” of the original intact, though still far from the most explicit translated version of the texts. But when the songs and libretto deal with thievery, murder,

The Children’s Museum Guild’s 50th Anniversary

Haunted House Oct. 10–31

From left, Robert Kerr and Janara Rose Kellerman star in “Three Penny Opera”

prostitution, official corruption and assorted other varieties of human knavery, there’s no way to pretty up the work. Fabris and his team wouldn’t want to. “This translation is closer to the German original,” he said, adding it still will have resonance to current events in the world, including skepticism about banks and questions about a leader’s birth certificate. For more on this story, visit

Presented by

The Threepenny Opera • 8 p.m. Oct. 11, 12, 18 and 19; 2 p.m. Oct. 13 and 20. • Basile Opera Center, 4011 N. Pennsylvania St., Indianapolis • Tickets $18, $25, $50 and $65 • For more information visit or call (800) 745-3000.

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Carmel High School Ambassador Cabaret 2013

A rare opportunity to watch the CHS Ambassadors perform up close, in a small club-like setting. October 27th | 3pm - 6pm Ritz Charles | 12156 Meridian St., Carmel, IN TICKETS | $25 Visit


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October 15, 2013


Current in Carmel




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Hamilton County Fallen Firefighters Memorial Hamilton County’s fire departments are trying to raise $275,000 to honor those who gave their lives

Fall changes bring new challenges Commentary by Joe Drozda and Bob Bley Fall is the season when the variation in temperatures needs to be considered by tailgaters. You can freeze and, a few hours later, risk sunburn. All in the same day. On a recent morning - just before dawn - the temperature was in the 30s, but by afternoon it had risen into the high 70s. Staying comfortable and enjoying being outdoors with temperature swings of 40 degrees is a challenge for tailgaters. Knowing the kickoff time for the game is key. To tailgate before a game that starts at noon, expect brisk morning air that will feel even colder if the wind is blowing. By afternoon, especially if your stadium seats are in the sun, you’ll be sweating and in need of sunscreen. For a night game, the pregame tailgating happens in the heat of the day where short sleeves will be appropriate. After sundown it can get downright cold. So what’s a fan supposed to do? Think of steps you can take to lessen the effects of nature. If it’s a cold morning, try to place yourself in the sun. To help escape the wind, park your vehicle as a windscreen up-wind from your gathering. Use your grill as a heat source or in more extreme conditions. We’ve even seen fans use portable wood-burning fire pots. Clothing choice is another key factor for your comfort during the entire day. Your mother always said that you should wear layers, and she was right. By layering, a tailgater can put on and take off items as needed.

A lightweight, waterproof windbreaker works great as an outside shell for protection from rain and wind, as well as retaining body heat. “Sublayer” with shirts and sweaters as conditions dictate, keeping flexibility in mind. For food calories and internal body heat, try this tailgaters’ favorite that can be eaten standing by the fire or sitting in the shade: Chicken Sloppy Joe’s - Buffalo Style. Buffalo chicken sandwich

Ingredients (makes eight sandwiches): 2 tablespoons cooking oil, 2 pounds ground chicken, 2 stalks celery, chopped, 1 onion, finely chopped, 2 cloves garlic, finely chopped, Sea salt and ground black pepper, 2 tablespoons wine vinegar, 2 tablespoons brown sugar, 1 tablespoon French’s Worcestershire sauce, 1/3 cup Frank’s Red Hot sauce, 1 cup tomato sauce, 1 cup chicken stock, 8 buns, 1 8 –ounce package bleu cheese, dill pickle slices Preparation: Heat a large skillet with oil over medium-high heat. Add ground chicken and break it up, stirring with a wooden spoon or spatula. Cook about six minutes. Add celery, onions, and garlic; season with salt and black pepper and simmer eight more minutes. In a separate bowl combine vinegar, sugar, Worcestershire, hot sauce, tomato sauce and stock. Pour into the pan and stir until well mixed. Simmer until the mixture thickens and can be spooned onto buns. Top with bleu cheese and pickles if desired.

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

selflessly in the line of duty. Every gift counts. Help us reach our goal by December 31, 2013!


Plaza with statue to be erected at the Hamilton County Judicial Center in 2014. Media Sponsor: Current Publishing



October 15, 2013


Current in Carmel


W HE RE I DINE Roy LeBlanc, owner, Mudbugs Where do you like to dine? Some Guys Pizza Pasta Grill What do you like to eat there? I always have their barbecue chicken salad with the ranch dressing. What do you like about Some Guys? It’s always clean with good service. They have excellent quality control. Some Guys Pizza Pasta Grill is at 6235 N. Allisonville Rd., Indianapolis (257-1364); and 12552 N. Gray Rd., Carmel (706-8888). They can be contacted at

The Roost The Scoop: Do you have a taste for breakfast food, even when it’s not breakfast time? Then you will definitely want to check out the Roost. A traditionalstyle diner with a modern flair, the Roost serves up breakfast all day seven days a week. However, it’s not just about breakfast. The Roost also serves lunch and dinner. All recipes are made from scratch, and have that home-cooking flavor. The Roost also features carryout items. Type of food: Chicken, burgers Price of entrees: $6.99-$10.99 Specialties: Breakfast Reservations: Not accepted Dress: Casual Hours: 6:30 a.m. to 8 p.m. Monday through Saturday and 7:30 a.m. to 8 p.m. Sunday. Phone: 842-3735 Website: Address: 7371 E. 116th St., Fishers

B EHIND BARS Ruby Red Tina Bartender: Shauna Abel at Stacked Pickle, 12545 Old Meridian St., Carmel Ingredients and directions: Rim a chilled martini glass with sugar. Mix 1 1/2 ounces Deep Eddy Ruby Red Vodka, 1/2 ounce Solerno Blood Orange Liquor, a splash of Sprite and a splash of sour mix in a shaker. Pour into martini glass. Place a cherry in the glass and garnish with an orange slice.

CARMELCOMMUNITYPLAYERS “A study of love, loneliness, obsession and laughter.”

Written by

- Philadelphia Inquirer

Jane Martin 11 women 11 different stories

OctOber 17-27

Adults: $15.00 Seniors and Students: $12.00

Carmel Community Playhouse at Clay terrace 14299 clay terrace blvd. Suite 140 • carmel

TIMES: Thursday, Friday and Saturday: 7:30 pm Sunday: 2:30 pm

This show contains adult themes that may be offensive to some audiences. Not recommended for children under age 13.

Order tickets over the phone or online:




October 15, 2013


Current in Carmel

Advances in varicose treatment Commentary by Jeffery Schoonover

approaches. EVLT eliminates the abnormal saphenous vein, which is the source of most varicose vein issues. Using ultrasound technology, a thin laser fiber is guided into the vein through a very small opening in the skin to deliver light energy to the diseased vein wall, causing the vein to close and eliminating backward blood flow. The blood is automatically routed to other, healthy veins. Some patients may experience temporary soreness, bruising, or swelling, which can be treated effectively with over-the-counter, nonaspirin pain relievers and typically subsides within the first seven to 10 days. The procedure is minimally invasive and requires no general anesthesia. Only local anesthetic is used to numb the area where the physician is working. Patients are encouraged to wear compression stockings and walk immediately after the procedure. The vast majority of patients can resume normal activities the same day. Success rates of EVLT are reported as high as 98 percent, and is rapidly becoming the treatment of choice for most patients with saphenous related venous insufficiency.

Do you have aching, painful or restless legs, heaviness, swollen ankles or muscle cramping? If so, you may have varicose beauty vein disease. More than half of all women and about 45 percent of men will suffer from varicose vein disease in their lifetime. A family history and aging increase one’s tendency to develop varicose veins. Other factors include a sedentary lifestyle, weight gain, prolonged standing and pregnancy. Varicose veins are usually a symptom of chronic venous insufficiency, a disease that causes blood to flow backward in the veins, making them bulge and twist down the leg. Vein disorders are not always visible to the naked eye so the first step in treatment is to have an examination and diagnostic ultrasound vein mapping to determine the cause and severity of your vein problems. The treatments to eliminate varicose veins and all vein abnormalities have improved dramatically in recent years. No longer do patients need to endure painful surgical vein stripping. Stateof-the-art corrective thermal ablation treatments include endovenous laser treatment, which is performed in the doctor’s office and does not require sedation or a hospital stay. Medical lasers have proven their safety and effectiveness in all kinds of medical procedures and offer far less chance of complications than traditional surgical

Jeffery P. Schoonover, M.D., FAAFP, RVT, RPVI, practices with the Indiana Vein Specialists, 11876 Olio Road, Suite 700, Fishers. He can be reached at 348-3023. For more information, visit

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October 15, 2013


Current in Carmel

Best to shop around for protection Commentary by Joel Harris Many Americans have access to term life insurance through their employer. This benefit can be a great way to protect your family in the event of an untimely death.  insurance If you purchase term insurance through your employer, I highly recommend you examine the plan to learn the specifics. For example, will your coverage end in the event you resign or you’re terminated from your position? Are your premiums higher in your company plan than if you went out in the market to get term insurance on your own? In many company plans the premiums tend to escalate every five years. Furthermore, you tend to get lumped into a standard rate-class as you age with your co-workers, so your premiums can be higher than they should be.  If you’re healthy, it behooves you look into term insurance outside of your employer’s plan.  Let me share a specific example of a how a man (I’ll call him Roger) saved money on his life insurance by getting it on his own. Roger is healthy male who purchased a $650,000 term insurance policy through his employer. He celebrated his 60th birthday three months ago. Roger needs the term insurance to provide his wife with enough money to pay off the house and supplement his lost income.  His premium for $650,000 worth of coverage was $200 per month at age 59. Because Roger

recently turned 60, he got bumped into a new higher age bracket that caused his premiums to double to $406 per month. At 65, his premiums will jump to $822 per month. These increases in premium will be very difficult on Roger’s budget. Roger decided to run some comparable quotes to lock in a 15-year term policy with a $650,000 death benefit. He submitted an application with a leading provider, completed the underwriting process and was approved at a non-smoker rating. By doing this, Roger locked in a $217 per month premium payment for $650,000 worth of coverage and dropped his coverage with his employer. Most importantly, this policy is portable and continues after Roger decides to retire at 67. It will save him a significant amount money over the next 15 years. If you have a plan at work, please take the time to review it closely to make sure you’re not overpaying for this valuable coverage for you and your family. Please note this is only an example and does not represent your specific situation. Please contact a trusted advisor for more information about your particular needs.

Ted’s Montana Grill gets update – Ted’s Montana Grill in Clay Terrace enhances the restaurant’s interior by adding a new private dining room for groups looking to host special occasions such as intimate dinners, important business functions and holiday parties. In addition to the new private dining room, Ted’s is adding three new gourmet burgers, a fresh, seasonal salad and dessert to its fall menu. The private dining room and the new menu are both available now. Learn more at Cash flow – Trying to figure out how to maximize your wealth? According to the author of “The Only Investment Guide You’ll Ever Need,” Andrew Tobias, a simple trick can be found in keeping a good amount of your capital open in cash. That way, if the market goes south, you don’t have to worry about panic

Next week! Thursday, October 24

Joel Harris is a financial advisor with TFA. He may be reached at 507.1825.

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

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October 15, 2013


Current in Carmel


Compliments of Camp Bow Wow® FREE DAY OF DAYCARE

Restrictions apply. Complimentary interview required. Call for details. Not to be combined with any other offer. No cash value. For first-time campers only. Valid at the Carmel location only. Dogs must be at least 4 months old, spayed/neutered if 6 months or older, and up to date on all vaccines.

• Live Camper Cams® • Large Indoor & Outdoor Play Areas • Tea Cup Yard • 24-Hour Monitoring System • Pup Pools & Outdoor Play Equipment • Drop-off & Pickup Anytime • Spacious Cabins with Comfy Cots • All Day Play, Snooze the Night Away!®

489 Gradle Drive, Carmel, Indiana 46032 | 317.580.0446 | | Mon. - Fri.: 7am-7pm | Sat., Sun., & Holidays: 7am-10am & 4pm-7pm

The ‘power of touch’ can help owners forge better pet connections Commentary by Lisa Beals

movement as healing occurs. On the one hand, massage can be used to calm the nervous system and reduce anxiety in fearful dogs and, on the other hand, can be use pre-competition to excite and enhance performance in the athletic dog. Myofacial Release This is a technique used by skilled professionals to normalize fluid flow and tension in the body and has an important function in the nervous and muscular feedback systems in the body. Fascia is a web-like connective tissue that covers and penetrates muscles, bones, nerves, vessels and internal organs. Whereas muscle is defined as “elastic”, fascia is “plastic.” A muscle that is stretched for 30 seconds will recoil and attempt to return to its resting length. If fascia is stretched slowly, (90 to 120 seconds), it can deform plastically and both change and retain its new length. Normal fascia can move without restrictions as it supports and surrounds all body structures,

As anyone knows, a dog is meant to be petted. Pat the head, scratch him behind the ears and rub his belly. It makes us feel pets good to pet a dog. Research tells us that petting a dog can lower our blood pressure and improve our mood. Touch also has a beneficial effect on our dogs. Beyond petting, here are some specific methods of using touch to enhance the lives of our dogs. Massage Massage is an intentional touch that is performed to affect change on the dog’s physical or emotional status. Just as touch is important in nurturing young babies and connecting with the elderly, so is touch important to your young puppy or your gray-muzzled senior dog. Scar massage is a specific method of cross friction massage that assists in aligning collagen fibers to prevent adhesions that can restrict

but trauma due to injury, surgery, inflammation or poor posture can cause the fascia to lose its flexibility and result in restrictions. A professional trained in myofascial release may benefit your dog post surgically or when provided on a regular basis to a canine athlete. T-Touch This is a gentle method of body work developed by Linda Tellington-Jones. The technique uses circular touches, lifts and glides to affect the nervous system by either facilitating or inhibiting a response. Specific movement exercises and harnesses also are used as a complement to the body work to decrease anxiety, negative behaviors and to prepare the dog for training. Acupressure This technique is based upon the teachings of traditional Chinese medicine. Touch is used along specific meridians in the body that carry the life energy “chi.” Chi moves


from the polar opposites of Yin and Yang, moving between balance and imbalance. Dysfunction along the meridian can result in the chi becoming stagnant and presenting as symptoms in the dog anywhere from skin irritations to gastro-intestinal disturbances. Although you can easily learn a few acupoints to benefit your dog, acupressure requires an extensive study of the theories and meridians to become a skilled practitioner. Even if you are not skilled in any of these specialized techniques, your loving and intentional touch goes a long way in building the bond between you and your dog for years of enjoyment and companionship.

Lisa Beals is a co-owner of Camp Bow Wow in Carmel. You can contact her at 580-0446

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October 15, 2013


Current in Carmel


An intro to reflexive pronouns Commentary by Jordan Fischer

itself. Reflexive pronouns have more nuances than I can cover in a single column, so let’s focus on QUESTION: “Your attempts to educate othhow they are predominately misused. They are ers on the ins and outs of the English language most often incorrectly substituted for subject or are to be lauded. Can grammar guy you now attack the object pronouns. There are two rules to remember about reflexwidespread misuse of ive pronouns: reflexive pronouns? I often hear supposedly 1. Use a reflexive pronoun when the subject well-educated people say things like: ‘Myself and and object of a sentence are the same perSusan are going to the movies.’ ‘Who’s on the son or thing. committee besides yourself?’ ‘If you have any 2. Reflexive pronouns are always objects, questions, please get in touch with Pete or mynever subjects. self.’ And the list goes on and on. Thanks.”  (John Example: “I dressed Haney) myself this morning.” The ANSWER: For those …reflexive verbs are one of the subject of the sentence who study another lanfirst hurdles native English is the speaker, “I,” and the guage, reflexive verbs are object is also the speaker. one of the first hurdles speakers come across. Since the subject is acting native English speakers upon itself, we use a reflexive verb; “myself” in come across. While we have reflexive verbs, like “perjure,” our verbs don’t have a reflexive form in- this case. You should not use reflexive pronouns as replacements for subject pronouns, as in, dependent of the infinitive. Instead, we just add “Myself and Susan are going to the movies.” on the appropriate reflexive pronoun to match To keep it simple: If the subject of a sentence the subject. is acting upon itself, use a reflexive pronoun for (It’s worth noting that a language like Spanish the direct object. If it’s not, don’t. builds our “subject-verb-object” structure into their reflexive verbs, rather than separating them as we do. Now, back to English.) Jordan Fischer is a contributing Reflexive pronouns are words like “myself,” columnist for Current Publishing. “yourself,” “himself” and “themselves” which refer To ask Jordan a grammar question, back to the subject of a sentence. We use them write him at when the subject of a sentence is acting upon

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October 15, 2013


Current in Carmel

12906 Old Glory Dr 1635 Nashua Ct $164,900 $150,000 BLC#21256833 BLC#21230675 Pristine 4BR 2.5BA with Well built, 1886 Sq. Ft. SUSAN large loft area. Brand ranch w/huge fenced VAN new stainless appliances. backyard. 3 beds 2 DENHEUVAL HUGE master walk-in full baths 508-1276 closet. Convenient Fishers location. 2116 Sq. Ft. LD


1160 Helford Ln 11810 Gray Rd $579,900 $300,000 BLC#21244032 BLC#21256870 Distinctive custom blt home Outstanding multi-level SUSAN BRAD BRAD in Carmel. Feat: 4 Bdrms, home on Brookshire Golf VAN DONALDSON DONALDSON Den, 3 full 2 half baths, 2 Course in Carmel! Features: DENHEUVAL 432-1775 432-1775 Fplcs, 3 Car Gar, Scrnd Porch, 4BR, 3Bas & ½ acre lot w/ 508-1276 & Fin Bsmt! Approx 6000 mature trees. Finished bsmt sq ft. A10! w/wet bar! See it!









Hatshepsut’s mortuary temple at Deir el-Bahri. (Photo by Don Knebel) 12647 Brookshire Pkwy $234,900 BLC#21226506 Home in on this distinctive ANDREW 4BR/3BA multi-level. CLYNE Cozy fireplace. Hardwood 800-0909 flooring, pantry, formal dining room. Patio.

10294 Cumberland Pointe Blvd $149,900 BLC# 21250183 Act quickly to possess this beautiful 3BR/2+BA Traditional-style. Cozy fireplace. Walk-in closets. Two-car garage.

11039 Willowmere Dr $169,995 BLC#21250146 Bring your dreams to this ANDREW fenced 3BR/2BA Ranch CLYNE situated on 0.52 acres. 800-0909 Cordial foyer, GR. Deck. Below Ground Pool.

7978 Stafford Ln $122,500 BLC#21249040 Friendly 3BR/2BA Ranch. ANDREW ANDREW Great room, laundry room. CLYNE CLYNE Two-car garage, mature 800-0909 800-0909 trees. Ideal buy for ideal living!



1910 W 211th St 16516 Oak Manor Dr 2104 Corsican Ci $649,900 $469,900 $349,000 BLC#21233054 BLC#21166321 BLC#21169553 Luxurious 5BR/3+BA 1-1/2 Build this beautiful home Build this 4BR/2+BA STACEY STACEY story with wooded backdrop Gas fireplace. Two-story and make it your custom SOBCZAK SOBCZAK on 10.60 acres. 2 fireplaces, dream house. foyer, vaulted ceilings,wrap 650-6736 650-6736 fun pool. Two-story foyer, around porch. sun room. LD










1815 E 109th St $2,750,000 BLC#21242993 STACEY Reward yourself with this STACEY SOBCZAK wheelchair-accessible SOBCZAK 6BR/5+BA woodland-view 650-6736 650-6736 Traditional-style positioned on 6.30 acres.

2323 Corsican Ci $339,900 BLC#21247119 Upper level deck w pond STACEY STACEY views, walkout bsmt & SOBCZAK SOBCZAK temp controlled wine 650-6736 cellar 4BR/2+BA 3C garage. 650-6736 Home theater, garden tub.





16627 Brownstone St $191,500 BLC#21235296 Impressive 2BR/2BA STACEY end-unit condo, with new SOBCZAK appliances and carpeting. 650-6736 Cozy fireplace. Great room, Pantry.

982 Laurel Ln $298,900 BLC#21240027 Live the good life in this STACEY distinctive 4BR/3BA Cape SOBCZAK Cod with lake setting. 650-6736 Sitting room, pantry, mainlevel laundry.

205 Amhurst Ci $445,000 BLC#21247936 Live on the water and enjoy a boat in this 4BR/3BA lakefront Traditional-style. 2 fireplaces. Dock.

466 Banbury Rd $444,900 BLC#21235968 Treasure forever this SI fashionable 3BR/3BA lake- JOHNSON front Ranch with wooded 840-0882 backdrop on 0.53 acres. 3 fireplaces. Office.

2216 Brightwell Pl 3802 Flowing Water Way 1438 Woodpond $131,000 $749,900 $418,000 BLC#21258895 BLC#21257252 BLC#21259067 Bask in the charms of this A luxurious lifestyle awaits Fascinating 4BR/3+BA SI SI SI comfortable 2BR/2+BA Traditional-style. 3-car JOHNSON you in this 6BR/4+BA JOHNSON JOHNSON garage. Fireplace, breakfast 840-0882 end-unit condo. Security 840-0882 Traditional-style. 2 840-0882 system. End unit, two-story fireplaces. Exercise room, nook, formal dining room. foyer. Patio. wet bar. Screened porch.

Commentary by Donald Knebel

Near the entrance to Egypt’s Valley of Kings, beneath a pyramid-shaped mountain, is a magnificent 3,500 year-old temple that even today is considered a model for adapttravel ing a building to its surroundings. Hatshepsut, the powerful female pharaoh honored by this mortuary temple, was unknown until the twentieth century. Her successors had tried to erase not only her memory but her very existence. Hatshepsut was born in 1508 B.C., the daughter of Thutmose I, the first pharaoh entombed in the Valley of the Kings. After a brief stint as regent for a young male pharaoh, Hatshepsut declared herself pharaoh in 1479 B.C. During her reign, she dressed as a man, even wearing a false beard strapped around her head. One of the most successful rulers of her era, she greatly expanded Egyptian trade and engaged in a massive building program unmatched for centuries. One of the many buildings she constructed was her mortuary temple at a complex now called Deir el-Bahri, dedicated at her death in 1458 B.C. Like other pharaohs, Hatshepsut made sure that the walls of her colonnaded mortuary temple contained numerous images of herself and hieroglyphic representations of her name.

Egyptians believed that their ka, the essence of their being, could live on after their deaths in a physical representation of the deceased, such as an image or an inscribed name. Pharaohs ruling after Hatshepsut tried to eliminate any place for her ka to reside. They destroyed her statutes, obliterated her images on temple walls and erased her name from everything they could find, including lists of pharaohs. Scholars believe these pharaohs saw depriving Hatshepsut’s ka of a place to live as a way to restore Ma’at, the natural order of the universe they thought had been upset by their female predecessor. Twentieth century archaeologists reconstructed Hatshepsut’s lost reign from images overlooked for destruction. Her mummy, found without markings, was identified in 2007 when a tooth known to be hers matched the mummy’s empty socket. Hatshepsut’s mummy now lies alongside those of other great pharaohs, all men, in the Cairo Museum. Many would say the true natural order has finally been restored. Don Knebel is a Zionsville resident who works for Barnes & Thornburg LLP. For the full column visit You may contact him at





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October 15, 2013

Current in Carmel



FALL RESOLUTIONS You do not need to wait for January 1 to change your habits or adopt a goal! The changing of the season may be all the motivation it takes for you to want to get yourself in tip-top shape or lose weight! Not to mention, cardiovascular activity is imperative to great heart health! Here are a few tips to get fit before the New Year! #1 Enlist a Friend! Accountability is the number one reason why appointments at the gym fall by the wayside. Enlist a friend or family member to help motivate you when you need it most. #2 You Never Regret a Workout Think about the way you are going to feel as soon as those thirty minutes on the treadmill are up. Remind yourself that the hardest part about working out is getting out the door. Feelings are temporary, your body is forever. #3 Make Achievable Goals It’s easy to say you’ll commit to going to the gym every single day, but in order to truly make it there it has to be achievable. Begin with small, achievable goals that are realistic to your schedule and current physical abilities. Your confidence will build as you achieve these small goals. #4 Find a Reason! Feeling a little vain that the main reason you want to workout is to fit in those skinny jeans? Who cares!? If you lose weight in a healthy, moderate and sustainable way the reasoning behind the weight loss is unimportant. Your physical health will benefit from attaining a weight that is healthy for your body type. #5 Make that Perfect Playlist Stay motivated by creating a playlist with your favorite songs!

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October 15, 2013


Current in Carmel

Sofa buying 101: What a dollar will get you

Artichoke Designs

Commentary by Vicky Earley


Actors Theatre of Indiana Cordially invite you to join us for the

Living large in a small space SHOWHOME TOUR

Sophisticated decor in a brownstone setting

240 Main Street West

Carmel Arts and Design District

Contact us at 317.587.7411 for additional information

Saturday October 26 through Sunday November 3 1:00 pm to 7:00pm daily Closed October 30 and 31st Convenient parking under the Sophia Building Tickets 5.00 at the door All proceeds benefit Actors Theatre of Indiana

I just returned from a seminar where I was able to observe a sofa being built from start to finish. It was incredible to actually see what mystery lies beneath the decorating shroud of upholstery fabric. Since most sofas sold today have a price higher than my first car, it is imperative that you know what you are getting before you invest blindly. The following are some guidelines that were gleaned from the seminar on what a dollar will buy in terms of upholstered furnishings. We have all had our head turned by the “too good to be true” offer the leather sectional for $999. Common sense should dictate that this will not be a piece of furniture that endures the beating that a family can dish out. Typically sofas around $1,000 will be equipped with foam cushions and constructed with no-sag springs stapled to the frame that could be made of wood similar to wood used for shipping pallets. The arms can be unsteady and the fabric is in the range of $5 per yard. It might last a year or

German Festival Tuesday, October 22, 2013 5:30 pm – 7:30 pm Food • Fun • Entertainment Cost to attend: $4.00 (Tickets Available at the Door)

Please RSVP to Kara Drey by October 18th at 317.848.2448 or email

©2013 HCR Healthcare, LLC

Vicky Earley is the principal designer for Artichoke Designs in Carmel. If you have an interior design question, please contact

Free remodeling seminar – CASE Design/Remodeling Indy is hosting a free seminar providing homeowners with the basic building blocks as well as tried and true advice on what to expect from a remodeling experience. Larry Greene, president and owner of Case Design/Remodeling Indy, will explore the latest design trends, show examples of what others in our area are doing, explain how to prepare for a remodel, and discuss the ins and outs of project timelines and budgeting. After the presentation, CaseIndy designers will be available to discuss your remodeling project. The seminar will be held from 7 to 8 p.m. Oct. 24 at the Indiana Design Center at 200 S. Range Line Rd. Complimentary hors d’oeuvres will be served. Reserve a space at the seminar by visiting or by calling 846-2600. Reservation deadline is Oct. 21.

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two with constant use but it is not a candidate for recovering. Leather will most certainly be bonded leather. This is a thin layer of a leather type material attached to foam. One scratch and it is over for a sofa covered with this. When you move into the range of $1,500.00 to $3,500.00 there will be a mix of low and high construction. This is where you need to ask questions of the sales person. This is where you need to examine the warranty. Some of these frames will be hardwood while some are a mix with engineered wood and hardwood. Some will be totally engineered wood. In the higher end of this range you should

expect eight-way hand tied springs, quality cushions and stable arms and legs. Fabrics typically range between $10 and $50 per yard. The sofa that is offered in the range of $3,500 to $10,000 should be constructed with the handtied coils. These are much like mattress coils. Down cushions are often standard in this price range as is kiln-dried hardwood that has been glued, doweled and screwed. A sofa in this price range will last a minimum of 10 years and will have an extended life when recovered. One thing to consider when purchasing a custom sofa is to order a second set of cushion covers when the order is originally placed. The cording on the cushions is usually the first part to give out so, if these are switched out every couple of months, the life of your sofa could be extended for three to four years.


October 15, 2013


Current in Carmel

New master bath features zero-threshold shower

Commentary by Larry Greene

Existing bathroom: This home is located in the River Glen subdivision in Fishers. Although they had remodeled their bathroom seven years ago, the homeowners were not happy with their master bathroom. “When we remodeled the blueprint for bathroom, we were hoping to not have improvement to do it again. The shower never really worked for us, and when it began to leak, we decided it was a great opportunity to get a new design.” Aging in place: Aging-in place led the design process for the new master shower. “I wanted to be able to get a wheel chair in and out if need be,” said the homeowner. Fortunately, zerothreshold shower pans have emerged in the market place, allowing for much easier installation. According to the Project Designer, “We have to slightly modify the existing floor joists to fit the zero threshold pan. This allows the cement board underlayment to seamlessly blend into the shower pan, eliminating the need to float the lightweight concrete shower base in order to get the adequate drainage.” Shower details: The shower footprint was expanded, and the floor was covered with 2” x 2” mosaic tile that matched the existing tile on the tab deck. The shower walls were tiled in 12” x 18” Milos beige porcelain with 1/8” grout lines rather than the standard ¼. The accent tile is Multi-Tumbled Smooth Rectangle set horizontally at 6” high. Other master bath details: For the rest of the bathroom, minor touches brought the remodel together. “Our house is very traditional and I wanted an ultra-modern look,” said the homeowner. “But, due to budget reasons, we could not get rid of the traditional vanity.” The design therefore called for more transitional material choices, with hints of modern like frameless shower doors. A

Before granite remnant in Venetian Gold was installed as the vanity countertop with two new sinks. The existing plumbing was reinstalled throughout the space. Larry Greene is the owner of Case Design/Remodeling Indy, a full-service design/build remodeling firm serving Boone, Hamilton, and Marion Counties. Contact him at 846-2600 or Visit BFTH_current_quarter_pg_ad_Layout 1 9/25/13 2:20 PM Page 2 for more info.

Hamilton County’s Premier Event Celebrating Philanthropy

SAVE THE DATE NOVEMBER 14, 2013 6:00 PM • Not-for-Profit Showcase 7:00 PM • Dinner & presentation of the Living Legacy Award Ritz Charles in Carmel, 12156 N. Meridian Street



2nd Annual Thanksgiving Day 3.33 Mile Family Run/ Walk

Register Now at November 28, 2013 - 8:45 am At the Palladium in Carmel Help raise funds for the placement of life-saving AEDs in Central Indiana.

“Join me to support The Bolt.”

Angela Buchman — WTHR

For more information call (317) 843-2479 or visit We hope you encourage others to reserve a table of eight or ten to participate in what could be the most inspiring event you will attend all year.

2nd Annual • HeartReach

36 1


October 15, 2013 3









14 17









32 37


51 59


63 67


40 44

50 57









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






31 35



30 34







Current in Carmel

52 60


















Across 1. FBI operative working in a Castleton office 5. Use a Zionsville recycling Dumpster 10. Indiana Downs event 14. Catch one’s breath at the Monon Center 15. Westfield Farmers Market dried plum 16. Black-and-white cookie at Marsh 17. Three Mannings 20. Hoosier Park dead heat 21. Whipped up a Hoagie at Jersey’s Cafe 22. Carmel-by-the-___ 23. Brown County B&B 24. Go downhill at Paoli Peaks 25. Name of an Indy school, tavern and print shop 29. Scotch’s partner at Lake House Tavern 31. Chinese ideal 33. Indiana Ice goalie’s feat 34. Some IMPD forensic evidence 37. Indiana Convention Center freebies 40. Butler frat party beer barrel 41. Three Zellers 45. Leppert Crematory ashes holder 46. Four six-packs at Crown Liquors 47. Indianapolis Zoo flightless bird 48. Mediator’s skill

50. Hamilton County Fair barn mother 52. Crooked Stick sport 56. Dan Coats’ May birthstone 59. “Dropped” drug not available at Lilly 62. Redbox rental: “Norma ___” 63. Indiscriminate amount 64. Ex-Red Rose 65. Expected to arrive 66. Three Simons 71. Blue-pencil an article at the Current 72. Primp 73. Face-to-face exam at IUPUI 74. Miseries 75. Lacked, briefly 76. UIndy Latin 101 verb Down 1. “Free” at Cancun Restaurant 2. Nordstrom fine wool 3. Climb to the top of Chase Tower 4. Ultimate degree in a Fishers HS math class 5. Command to Rover 6. Purdue unit 7. IHSAA decree 8. “Wheel of Fortune” buy on WTHR (2 wds.) 9. Indiana State Fair Coliseum sponsor 10. Kansas City baseball team 11. Carmel Main Street gallery item 12. WellPoint’s Joe Swedish, for one (Abbr.) 13. A long time at the Indiana Geo-

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1) West Coast Ocean (2)


___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___


2) Andrew Luck University (3)


4 Greek Gods

__________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________

__________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ 3 Marsh Grocery Sections

__________________ __________________ __________________

5 Kates

__________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________

2 Indiana "E" Cities

__________________ __________________ 1 Indiana State Bird


logical Survey 18. Local raceway, initially 19. I Love Sushi fish 25. Thomas Carr ___ Community High School 26. Give’s partner 27. Done with 28. Cherry Tree School coatroom hook 30. Do sums at Hazel Dell Elementary School 32. Out of kilter

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3) St. Louis Baseball Team (3) ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___

4) Indy Weatherman (4) ___ ___ ___ ___ ___

___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___

5) Popular Luxury Car (2) ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___

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

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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.

35. Big Apple inits. 36. Mitchell’s Fish Market menu phrase 38. Had a panini at Panera Bread 39. Hamilton Southeastern HS PE class locale 41. Study for finals at University HS 42. First word in a fairy tale 43. Like some of the dresses at In Vogue 44. Discount Tire wheel nut

COLTS __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________

__________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________

8+: Word wizard 6-7 Brainiac 4-5: Not too shabby <4: Try again next week

45. Eiteljorg Museum tribe 64. Responded in a Boone County 49. Pride and prejudice, for example court 51. Colts’ starting team 66. Morning moisture at Forest 53. Indiana National Guard edicts Park 54. Bush and Ingraham 67. “Much ___ About Nothing” Indiana Wordsmith Challenge68. Compete 55. Weak 57. Bob-Tom go-between 69. Indianapolis Indians’ pitching 58. IU anatomy course node stat 60. Time on the job 70. Habig Garden Shop tool 61. Cub Scout Pack 188 group Answers on Page 39


October 15, 2013


Current in Carmel

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October 15, 2013


Current in Carmel

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in my home for beginners of all ages, 6 and over Playing piano is fun! - and smart preparation for band and choir. Call: 317-703-7315

Guitar Lessons

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


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

Happy Pets In-Home Pet Care

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


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 October 22nd 765-642-4976 In Business 65 yrs.

Reasonable Rates, Melissa, 317-250-5498

exercise Biking and Running

4am every morning Riverside Middle School track. FREE 317-201-5645 wm_son@yahoo


Autism Consultant Providing tutoring services, behavior interventions, and family support Over 15 years of experience 317-910-5599 or

SMALL DOG SITTING IN MY HOME Daily Photos! 317-748-8462

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.

FOR SALE Builder’s never been used Stainless Steel side by side Jenn-Air refrigerator. Model # JS42SEDBDA. Retails for over $8000. Best offer. Contact Cash only.



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

Gowns for the Greatest Good

Wedding dress costumes $35-$40 during October!

Used Stainless Steel Thermador appliances: 48” Professional Series cooktop, double convection oven unit. Used Bosch dishwasher. Best offer. Contact Cash only.

RENTALS Artist studio space

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


October 15, 2013

Current in Carmel

now hiring

now hiring

now hiring

Build a Career You Can Be Proud Of Xerox Services has immediate positions for Customer Service Representatives

now hiring

now hiring Caring People Needed


Hiring door to door sales reps. Guaranteed minimum of $800. biweekly while in training. Great opportunity with excellent income. Health Ins., 401k, Dental, Vision, Life & Disability offered

Walk-ins Welcome! Monday - Friday 9am - 4pm

Call: 317-756-8788

Questions? Please contact Tessa at 765-778-6219

or send resume to:

Apply in person: 2828 Enterprise Drive Anderson, IN 46013

SENIORS HELPING SENIORS® Click “Search for jobs related to business process and IT services” and search Job # 13029375

Must pass background and drug screen.

now hiring

Looking for the perfect part-time job? Flexible hours…tell us when you want to work… supplement your income! For information about our services, call 317-202-1286 today!

Friendly and cheerful people needed to provide personal care, home care and companionship for the elderly. Build a lasting relationship with the seniors in our community Home Instead Senior Care the Market Leader (317) 252-4472

Seeking custodial applicant

for 10 flexible hour position at north side Indianapolis church. Job requires ability to perform multiple cleaning tasks as assigned. Must be a self starter and detail oriented. Send resumes to

Dooley O’Tooles

NOW HIRING Full/Part-time Waitstaff Apply in person 160 East Carmel Drive • 843-9900

Licensed Plumber

needed for 40 year old established Plumbing Business on the North side. Must have minimum 3 years of residential on call service experience. Excellent wage and full benefit package. Call 317-7738754 and ask for Brandon Roach or Fax resume to 317-773-2645.

Customer Service/ Dispatch

Summers Plumbing Heating & Cooling is looking for top notch customer service people. Must be a positive, team player with a great attitude.  Must have great customer service and data entry skills.  Full time with full benefits package.  $12-$14/hr.  Email resume to Darin at

Puzzle Answers



©2013 Xerox Corporation. All rights reserved. Xerox® and Xerox and Design® are trademarks of the Xerox Corporation in the United States and/or other countries. BR7307

Real estate

Real estate


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


We can sell your house for as little as 3% total commission!**




0% + BAC**

$200,00 - $249,999

1% + BAC**

$100,00 - $199,999

1.5% + BAC**

*Commission Schedule is based on client using a CrownMark Realty Agent for the purchase of their new home. The CrownMark Realty Agent must receive a minimum BAC of 2.5% on the new home purchase. If the CrownMark Realty Agent does not receive a BAC of at least 2.5% on the new home purchase, the client will pay a commission of 2% + BAC on the sale of their home. **BAC = Buyer's Agent Commission, which is typically 3%

Ask us how and call us today! 317.594.9800 | John or Dave

List your Classified Ad Here next week

e-mail dennis o’malia

Garage Sales GARAGE SALE

Fri. 18th & Sat. 19th, 8am – 3pm Furniture, housewares, tools, clothes, lots of misc. items. 12103 Cave Creek Ct.

Moving/Garage Sale

Baby clothes and items, Womens coats and jewely, household items, DVDs. Friday & Saturday, Oct. 18th&19th 8:00am – 3:00pm 11518 Cherry Blossom West Dr. Fishers, IN. 46038

Garage Sale

Oct. 17, 18, 19th 307 Woodland Lane Carmel Hoosier Cabinet, Bikes, Collectables, and more!

Huge Moving Sale!!

Everything Must Go! Th 10-17 & Fr 1018, 8:30am-3:30pm, & Sa 10-19, 8:30am-1:00pm. 13575 Spring Farms Dr., Carmel












“You can't beat Current when trying to reach out to the local public.” “Posting our job opening in Current was a tremendous success. Within hours of the issue being distributed, we had numerous inquiries from very qualified individuals. We signed up to have our ad run for two weeks, but was able to settle for one since we found the perfect person to fill our position so quickly. You can't beat Current when trying to reach out to the local public, and we will definitely use its services again." -Brian Carriger sales support manager Dimensions Furniture, Carmel








October 15, 2013

Current in Carmel


Our breast cancer seminar is free. What you’ll learn is priceless. Learn about the signs, symptoms and risks of breast cancer at a free seminar at Indiana University Health North Hospital. As part of breast cancer awareness month, our expert doctors will speak on important issues and topics relating to breast health and will answer your breast health questions.

BREAST CANCER PREVENTION: IDENTIFYING YOUR RISK Thursday, October 24, 6:30 - 7:30 pm Anna Maria Storniolo, MD, FACP and Lida Mina, MD, IU Health Physicians

IU HEALTH NORTH HOSPITAL 11700 N Meridian St., Carmel, IN 1st Floor Learning Centers

Register by calling 317.688.2829 or visit

©2013 IU Health 10/13 HY17813_0565

17813_0565_IUHNORTH_10x11_4c_BreastCancerSeminar_FullPage_V2.indd 1

10/8/13 10:49 AM

October 15, 2013  

Current in Carmel

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