Tuesday, February 4, 2014
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February 4, 2014
Current in Fishers
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February 4, 2014
Current in Fishers
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Have a new tips? Want to submit a calendar event? Have a photograph to share? Call Nancy Edwards at 489.4444 ext. 205 or e-mail her at email@example.com. You also may submit information on our website, currentinfishers. com. You can find the Contact Us form under About Us in the upper-left corner. Remember our news deadline is typically eight days prior to publication.
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On the Cover
Amber Ross and Melissa Philhower have become friends since the day they met while saving Ron Perry’s life. (Photo by Brian Brosmer) Founded Jan. 25, 2011, at Fishers, IN Vol. IV, No. 3 Copyright 2013. Current Publishing, LLC All Rights Reserved. 30 South Range Line Road Carmel, IN 46032 317.489.4444 email@example.com The views of the columnists in Current in Fishers are their own and do not necessarily reflect the positions of this newspaper.
Disaster preparedness training – United Way is offering “reservist” training Feb. 25 for volunteers not already affiliated with a disaster preparedness organization to help operate a Volunteer Reception Center to be activated in Hamilton county. Up to 100 volunteers are also needed March 14 to conduct a mock exercise of setting up a Volunteer Reception Center. Both trainings are in Indianapolis at United Way’s 3901 North Meridian Street headquarters. To get full descriptions and to register for either opportunity visit volunteercentralindiana.org and search for “Disaster Reservist” and “Volunteer Reception Center.”
Dominic DeWald, 12, received a visit from the Fishers Department of Public Works before Christmas to thank him for writing a letter expressing his gratitude for the department. He was given cards, gifts and a street sign with his name on it. From left: Dominic; his father, Ed DeWald; his brother and sister, Joseph and Gianna; his grandmother, Maria Durdella; the Director of Fishers Department of Public Works, Eric Pethtel; and Brad VanAlstyne of Fishers DPW. (Submitted photo)
Autistic boy receives unforgettable visit By Nancy Edwards • firstname.lastname@example.org Most people take for granted that neighborhood streets are clean. A 12-year-old local boy with autism recently took time to thank the thank you Fishers Department of Public Works for all it does — yet never expecting that he would receive the gratitude he expressed tenfold. Dominic DeWald, who was born with fetal alcohol syndrome, received a visit from DPW employees just before Christmas — along with gifts and 40 cards from DPW employees humbled by Dominic’s selfless gesture. “When you consider the challenges that Dominic is faced with in life it was really touching for him to take time to let us know how much he appreciates the Department of Public Works and the work we perform around the community,” said Eric Pethtel, director of the Department of Public Works. “Dominic stated in his letter he wanted to hear back from us and there was no way we were going to ignore that request.” According to Rachel DeWald, Dominic’s mother, the
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letter he wrote to the DPW is just one of many kind gestures that Dominic does every day. “He has the most amazing gift to love everyone,” Rachel said. “He just doesn’t even know how to hate anyone.” Rachel said that Dominic “touches people’s lives. He’s never not greeted someone who walks past. He has to say ‘Hi’ to every single person.” When employees from DPW showed up at Dominic’s home, he was overjoyed to discover the employees also brought 13 trucks for him to see. “I thought, There’s so many trucks! I liked the vacuum hose on the one that sucks up the sewage,” he said. Dominic also received a personalized street sign with his name on it, in addition to a job offer with the DPW when he graduates. “Dominic was overwhelmed with emotion,” Rachel said. “It wasn’t until he came in (the house) that he said, ‘I feel like crying. Can you cry because you’re happy?’” “I felt like my heart was going to burst,” Dominic said of the DPW visit. “I feel so happy that they did this for me.”
Mike Redmond is one of those goofs who actually likes winter. He likes the cold air, snow, winter sunrises and being home on a winter’s night with the house all cozy and warm and a pot of soup simmering on DVD Review the stove or a mug of hot cocoa on Has any actor ever squandered his career with better efficiency than Matthe table beside his reading chair. thew McConaughey, then reclaimed it with such a superior run of movies? But this winter isn’t romantic; it’s a The former star of “Failure to Launch” has played one terrific role after anoth- giant pain in the butt and we’re just er lately, capped off by his Oscar-nominated performance in “Dallas Buyers a third of the way through it. Read Club.” Read more at currentnightandday.com more at currentinfishers.com.
Borg named to leadership academy – The Indiana State Bar Association has announced that Brent R. Borg, attorney for Church Church Hittle & Antrim, is a member of the 2014 inaugural class of its Leadership Development Academy. The lawyers are accomplished legal practitioners who have been admitted to practice for less than 15 years. Indiana NFL alumni support youth education – the NFL Alumni Indianapolis chapter donated $35,000 to IU Health Neuroscience Center for research efforts into concussions and to support the center’s “Brain & Beyond” youth education program. NFL Alumni Indianapolis chapter president Bill Schultz said, “The study of the brain is critical to so many of our past and president NFL players, and of course the future players that reside in our children. I personally can think of no better organization to be at the helm of this research than IU Health.” Horticulture scholarship – Hamilton County students who plan to or are currently studying horticulture or a related subject (botany, landscape architecture, etc.) at a secondary education institution may be eligible to apply for the Barney Hobbs Memorial Horticulture Scholarship, awarded by the Hamilton County Master Gardener Association. Students may apply and receive the award for three years as an undergraduate and two years as a graduate student. The deadline to apply for this year’s scholarship is March 15. Interested applicants may access rules and the application at http://hcmga.org/scholarship/barneyhobbs-scholarship/ or by visiting the Hamilton County Extension Office located at 2003 Pleasant Street, Noblesville.
New role for Thieme at Community Community Health Network has named Ron Thieme, Ph.D., as its new chief knowledge and information officer. Thieme had previously served as president and CEO of AIT Laboratories in Indianapolis. Read more at currentinfishers.com.
New scam Last year, con artists attempted to scam Hamilton County residents by calling and threatening arrest, claiming victims were delinquent in paying taxes. A new variation of this scam has popped up in Hamilton County with thieves now calling and threatening arrest because victims did not appear for jury duty. In an even more interesting twist, the callers may be using names of courthouse employees to lend credence to their calls. Read more at currentinfishers.com.
February 4, 2014
Current in Fishers
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February 4, 2014
Current in Fishers
Thompson Thrift purchases land
By Holly Kline • email@example.com
hoped that such a traffic improvement would further entice businesses to set up shop in those areas. Additional economic opportunities are on the ”We knew the interchange coming to horizon as a 70-acre parcel near I-69 and 106th 106th Street would have a positive Street in Fishers impact on economic development and development has been sold we look forward to working with the for developnew owners to bring jobs and additional ment. Thompson Thrift Development and investment to the Town of Fishers,” said Thomas A. Grant and Associates partTom Dickey, director of community denered to buy the property. velopment for Fishers. The site is in Delaware Park, an area “In fact, since the new ownership that already includes Roche PharmaDickey group has been involved we already ceuticals and Freedom Mortgage. The have had the opportunity to include a parcel of recently purchased, undeveloped land is zoned the land in a proposal to a company looking to Planned Unit Development, which means that build a new facility in Fishers,” Dickey said. potential tenants can be retail, office and indusThompson Thrift is a real estate development trial businesses. company that does business nationally and has ”We are excited about this property and view been active in local development projects includit as a strategic acquisition for our company,” ing sites in Geist Landing of Fishers, Noblesville’s said Ashlee Boyd, senior vice president of develPrairie Lakes and Cool Creek Village in Carmel. opment for Thompson Thrift. “We intend to work Thompson Thrift’s development project can closely with our partners and the (town) of Fishbenefit Fishers by providing additional retail and ers to establish a mixed-use master plan for the industrial opportunities. “We are excited to see project that will include a rebranding of the site.” Discussions and plans have been in the works new investment in the area around 106th and I-69,” Dickey said. for a new I-69 interchange at 106th Street. It is Auditions for Fishers Chamber Orchestra – Fishers Music Works is conducting auditions for 22 string players for the Fishers Chamber Orchestra to play the orchestra’s premiere concert on March 22. Those interested in auditions should contact Dr. Keith Kundra, music director of Fishers Music Works, at firstname.lastname@example.org.
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Create new memories for the next chapter of your life... at Allisonville Meadows Assisted Living. Is proud to announce the Grand Opening of our Memory Care. February 19th, 2014 from 4:00pm - 6:00pm Introducing... Katrina DeGraff, our Memory Care Facilitator and Open House Speaker. Katrina has specialized in Memory Care for 25 years. She has worked with the Alzheimer’s Association and Ivy Tech instructing the Dementia Certification Program. Please RSVP to Cathy Bertling or Kara Leek @ (317) 436-6400
We offer licensed assisted living memory care that is dedicated to enriching the lives of our residents with dementia.
February 4, 2014
Current in Fishers
Celebrate American Heart Month Riverview Hospital wants to help you protect your heart this February by providing a variety of special screenings and events designed to help you identify risk factors for heart disease and how to prevent it. CT Heart Scan $49*
This quick, non-invasive procedure can help you identify â€œhiddenâ€? cardiovascular risks due to the formation of calcium deposits in the coronary arteries. Call (317) 776-7247 to register.
Heart Health Profile $55*
This comprehensive profile provides an overview of your risk of coronary heart disease by measuring the lipid, high-sensitivity c-reactive protein and homocysteine levels in your blood. Register at riverview.org. Heart Healthy Cooking Event February 25, 2014, 6-8 pm
Join our cardiologists and staff for an evening of heart healthy cooking. We will serve each item that is prepared and attendees will receive a coupon for a complimentary Blood Chemistry Profile. Cost is $15 per person or $25 per couple. Registration and payment is required by February 18. Register at riverview.org. * May require pre-registration and have qualifying guidelines.
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February 4, 2014
Current in Fishers
New Walmart aims to please public
By Nancy Edwards • email@example.com Local consumers now have another option when choosing a place to shop 24 hours a day. The Walmart Neighbornow open hood Market in Fishers recently opened its doors to the public. The approximately 41,000 squarefoot store, 9354 Ambleside Drive, includes a full line of groceries and an assortment of general merchandise. In addition, the Walmart has a full pharmacy with a drive-up window. “We’re excited,” said Mekey McAllen, store manager. “I’m excited about the location. We’ve had lots and lots of great turnout and the customer feedback has been fantastic.” McAllen said her goal for Walmart is “to be a store of the community.” During the day, McAllen talks with the customers and attempts to find out what type of merchandise the public wants if the store does not carry it and orders what the customers requests. “It’s about making this a true store to the community; I’m listening to what (the customers) want on an item-to-item basis,” she said. “I’m open to all suggestions. We’re getting Morton Salt and more motorized wheelchairs. I want us to be that local spot that people want to shop.” The creation of local jobs is another advantage of having a Walmart nearby. So far 95 as-
Lake City Bank celebrated its branch opening with a ribbon-cutting ceremony on Jan. 23 at its new location, Ind. 37 and 131st Street in Fishers. (Photo by Nancy Edwards)
The Walmart Neighborhood Market in Fishers has approximately 41,000 square feet and includes a full line of groceries, a full pharmacy with a drive-through window and an assortment of general merchandise. (Submitted photo.)
sociates have been hired, and McAllen said the store is always accepting applications. “Being able to bring jobs to Fishers and have that availability has been rewarding,” McAllen said. “I love to hire and train associates to help customers with things that they need.” In addition to providing jobs, Walmart also is a store that gives back to its community. In 2012, the total cash and in-kind donations from stores, clubs and the Walmart Foundation in Indiana was $31.7 million, which was given to local organizations. “I love that our foundation gives us money to give back,” McAllen said.
Lake City Bank opens branch firstname.lastname@example.org
Lake City Bank opened its second office in the Indianapolis market, at ind. 37 and 131st Street in Fishers. The bank celebrated now open with a ribbon-cutting event on Jan. 23. “Our commitment to the Indianapolis market continues to grow,” Michael Kubacki, chairman and chief executive officer, stated. “We opened a loan production office in Indianapolis in 2006 and a regional headquarters at 96th and Meridian streets in late 2011. Since then we have experienced a strong response to our communityoriented, relationship-based approach with both our commercial and retail clients.” “The strength and size of our balance sheet, combined with our positive attributes of a com-
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munity bank, put us in a unique position,” stated David Findlay, president and chief financial officer. “Jason Stewart, our office manager in Fishers, and his team are well situated to get to know our clients. That enables us to offer solutions that are based on individual needs. This approach has served us well during our 140-year history in our northern Indiana markets and is clearly proving to be effective in Indianapolis.” Lake City Bank’s 46th office is a 3,700-squarefoot facility. “Lake City Bank has experienced the fastest growth in our history in our first Indianapolis office,” Kubacki stated. “We chose Fishers for our next location because the community’s impressive growth mirrors our own success in the market. As an Indiana bank serving Indiana communities, we are excited to be expanding in the Indianapolis market.”
February 4, 2014
Current in Fishers
February 4, 2014
Current in Fishers
Fishers becomes diverse
Commentary by Larry Lannan
When I moved to Fishers in 1991, it was my impression that the communityâ€™s population was not diverse. That began to government change dramatically around 2005. In 2014, Fishers is a much more diverse community that it once was. The Hamilton Southeastern School Corp. has reacted to this change by training a diversity coach for each school building. These coaches receive training from Ball State University and use that knowledge to train staff members in their own school buildings. Hamilton Southeastern School Board members received the same training given to the diversity coaches at the Jan. 23 board work session. Ball State Professors Patricia Clark and Eva Zygmunt started the process by separating board members and administrators into three groups: oldest child in the family, youngest child and middle children. Each group brainstormed how another group viewed the other. This exercise pointed out how we think we understand people who are not like us and shows how little we often know about each other. The professors pointed out academic research showing how stereotypes can affect expectations. For example, if the stereotype says boys are better at math and science, teachers may encourage boys more than girls to move into more advanced math and science classes.
The experts explained to the board that teachers say they want all their students to succeed, but stereotypes can unwittingly get in the way of enabling all students to reach their full potential academically. Studies show unconscious biases can affect academic achievement. Examples showed teachers connecting with their studentsâ€™ families and communities to better understand them. Simply shopping and attending religious services in different communities can help teachers to better understand their students. Professors Clark and Zygmunt illustrated for the school board how adapting to a more diverse population requires an ongoing effort to connect with students. The school staff will be a key component in this work. It has always been my experience that diversity strengthens a community. I feel Fishers is a better place now than when I first arrived, because we are a more diverse community. The Hamilton Southeastern school system realizes it has work to do to strengthen its approach to diversity in Fishers. I commend the school board and administration for partnering with Ball State University to take strides toward connecting with a diverse student body.
Larry Lannan is an active news blogger in Fishers. For his views and coverage, visit larryinfishers.com.
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February 4, 2014
Current in Fishers
Heitzman announces run for mayor
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He has also volunteered with the Fishers Renaissance Faire and has served on the Faire Board. Prior to the first referendum on the Town Maurice Heitzman has announced his candiof Fishers becoming a second-class city, dacy for mayor of Fishers. Heitzman chaired the initial fact-finding Heitzman, 61, has committee to collect and publish inforelections lived in Fishers with mation to Fishers. his wife, Carlene, “My philosophy is to provide the since 1974. A graduate of Purdue Univernecessities and quality of life amenisity with a Bachelor of science degree ties which have made Fishers an area in engineering, he is a consultant on of choice for families and business,” design projects, construction plans and Heitzman Heitzman said, adding that these amenidocuments, environmental documents ties include major areas such as public safety, preparation, material and cost estimates, and continuously improving quality education, infraother project management components for local structure management, parks and recreation, agency, state and federally funded projects genand other public services vital and desirable to erally administered by INDOT. the community. Heitzman, a Republican, has served as presiOther areas he said he considers important dent of the Fishers Jaycees twice, once in 1981 include expanding community resources, particuand again in 1983. He volunteered with the larly for youth and seniors, and providing for the Fishers Community Volunteer Fire Dept. and the economic, cultural, recreational and ethnic segFishers Fire Dept. from 1981 to 1996. He has held leadership positions with Fishers Cub Scout Pack ments of the population. “It is impossible to address the many consid109 and Boy Scouts Troop 109. Heitzman served erations in a statement, but this philosophy must as a unit commissioner and assistant district include the need to provide a strong tax base to commissioner, working with more than 600 vollower or at least hold the line on the taxes in our unteers in 29 scouting units throughout Fishers. community and to improve the efficiencies and Heitzman has also volunteered with the priorities in the community,” Heitzman said. “One Crossroads of America Council, including the essential component of my administration will be Scout Band and the Voyageur training programs; he has been awarded for his service to the youth communication with the residents and addressing their concerns.” in the BSA programs, including co-ed venturing crews and explorer posts.
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February 4, 2014
Current in Fishers
Brown announces run for city council By Nancy Edwards • firstname.lastname@example.org Bill Brown has announced his run for Fishers City Council, Southwest District. Brown, a resident of government Fishers for 35 years, is currently employed with Hamilton Southeastern Schools. He worked with the Indiana Transportation Dept. for 12 years. Brown, a Republican, studied at Purdue University and Martin University. He received degrees in electrical engineering technology and computer technology, and studied interdisciplinary engineering post-graduate at Purdue. Brown retired from Purdue University as an energy and environmental engineering manager. Previously, he had been a CEO and COO of two high-technology companies. He started his career with Bio-Dynamics, Inc. and worked at Boehringer-Mannheim and Roche Diagnostics.
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“My experience in high technology, engineering management and finance will be instrumental in the Fishers council,” Brown said. Brown has served as a charter member of the Fishers Station Kiwanis Club and was president of the Sunblest County View for eight years. He has also worked to receive neighborhood matching grants from the Town of Fishers. “It is exciting times for Fishers as it becomes a second-class city in 2015. With six district councilors representing their respective neighborhoods plus three at-large councilors, Fishers residents will be served even better than in the past,” Brown said. “I have witnessed the tremendous growth of Fishers and its infrastructure. Continued growth and expansion of our schools will be important over the next several years and I intend to listen and respond on all issues during my term in office and be available anytime,” he said.
Dispatches Fishers YMCA fundraising campaign – The Fishers YMCA is having its annual campaign kickoff from 6 to 6:30 p.m. Feb. 5 at Fishers YMCA, 9012 E. 126th St., Fishers. The campaign raises money for members of the community that are in need. For more information, contact Jake Reardon-McSoley at email@example.com.
Nail Studio leases space – The Nail Studio leased 1,600 square feet at Fishers Station, 116th Street and Allisonville Road, Fishers. The tenant represented itself. The landlord, Fishers Station Development Co., was represented by Andrew Hasbrook of Kite Realty Group.
Job opening – The Town of Fishers has posted the following job opening: director of fleet management. For more information and to apply please visit www.fishers. in.us.
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February 4, 2014
Current in Fishers
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For those of you keeping score at home, over the past 19 months, I have lost 80 pounds by eating better and exercising. plain talk It was not always the easiest road because deciding to get out of bed at 5 a.m. to work out is not my forte, but I do it on occasion. I am more of a midday or evening workout kind of gal, as I really appreciate sleep. I have managed to keep the weight off, but at the end of the summer in 2013, things got stagnant. I had hit the dreaded weight loss plateau. I had no idea how to plow through this desert. That was until Groupon brought Barre Bee Fit into my life. I had no idea what barre classes were, but I was willing to try something new to get things moving again. At my first class, I thought two things. First, what does “strong that body!” mean? Second, during the first set of repetitions, these incredibly small movements are not that challenging. After approximately 11 minutes of the class, I could answer the first question. I could feel how weak I was. I could also feel that this workout had an excellent chance to build my strength. About a hot second after my epiphany, I realized I might not be able to walk, or crawl, for at least three days. I was hooked. I almost cried,
mostly due to pain, but also because I found something to push me through my fitness plateau. The mix of the ballet barre with awesome choreography and outstanding classroom instructors created results that I could see within weeks of beginning. In short, I have never been stronger. The Barre Bee Fit program combines small isometric and lightweight strength training, cardiovascular conditioning, and feel-good stretching techniques. My favorite class adds in a heated room, which makes my Saturday mornings super sweaty and amazing! I now consider myself a Bee because I have never felt better or stronger. If you are looking for something to get you through the cold winter days (be sure to try the hot classes — but “bee” ready — it is warm!) and push you past your limits, head over to the Barre. I have taken a few friends, or new-Bees, and they are hooked, too. You will be challenged and you may find a renewed, stronger you. Who needs New Year’s resolutions anyway? It is always a perfect time to be good to yourself! Heather Kestian is a Fishers resident and mother. She holds a Bachelor’s degree in journalism, as well as a master’s degree in education. Her family moved to Fishers in 2010.
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February 4, 2014
Current in Fishers
Chance circumstances save life Local women recognized for their heroic efforts
By Nancy Edwards • firstname.lastname@example.org Two local residents have been recognized for their quick-thinking actions in helping to save the life of a man who nearcover story ly drowned in November. Amber Ross and Melissa Philhower received Good Samaritan awards from the Fishers Fire & Emergency Services in a recognition ceremony spearheaded by the Fishers Police Dept. Jan. 21 at Fishers Town Hall for rescuing Ron Perry, 56, an Anderson man who suffered a heart attack and nearly drowned in a pond near 126th Street and Hawks Landing Drive. The circumstances connecting the three on the morning of Nov. 12 are more than purely coincidental. Ross, an accountant, was on her way to work, yet she was running late, which, according to her, “never happens.” She noticed a car on 126th Street veering off the road. At first, she assumed that the driver was a teenager carelessly texting while driving and kept an eye on the car, which suddenly swerved across four lines and broke through a fence. Meanwhile, Philhower, driving to school early for a meeting, was traveling eastbound on 126th Street to Fall Creek Elementary School, where she is a second-grade teacher. She saw a car driving erratically bump onto a curb and, after glancing into her rearview mirror she observed the car sliding into a retention pond. Ross and Philhower stopped their cars just east of Hawk’s Landing Drive and immediately sprinted to Perry’s car, which was sinking into the nearly frozen pond. Philhower called 911 and Ross jumped into the water, frantically attempting to unlock the car doors. Two anonymous men in separate work trucks arrived at the scene just as Ross was wondering how to break the windows to rescue Perry. One
Amber Ross used her training as a medic in the Army National Guard to know how to try to save Perry’s life.
Amber Ross and Melissa Philhower received Good Samaritan awards given by John Mehling, captain of Fishers Fire & Emergency Services in a recognition ceremony Jan. 21 for rescuing Ron Perry, 56, an Anderson man who suffered a heart attack and nearly drowned in a pond near 126th Street and Hawks Landing Drive in Fishers. (photo by Nancy Edwards)
Friends & Family CPR course: Steve Davison, division chief of Fishers Fire Dept. emergency medical services said, “There is a direct correlation between bystander CPR and survivability of a cardiac arrest event.” It is estimated that every minute effective CPR is not performed decreases survivability by one percent, which is why the Fishers Fire Dept. is holding a Friends and Family CPR course for those ages 16 and older from 9 to 11 a.m. and 6 to 8 p.m. on Feb. 11 at Delaware Township Community Center, 9094 E. 131st St., Fishers. The class is free to participants who bring one canned or non-perishable food item for a local food bank. Participants must register by contacting Barb Hathaway at 595.3225 by Feb. 4. of them had a hammer and they began breaking the glass until Perry was free. Ross and one of the other men dragged Perry’s body to the bank of the pond. Ross, who was a medic in the Army National Guard, knew exactly what do next. “The first thing I did was check (Perry’s) airways and pulse,” Ross said. “After that, I checked to see if he had a medical ID; was he diabetic? There was no medical ID. I started calling his name; he wasn’t breathing, there was no pulse. I performed CPR and compressions right away.” Meanwhile, Philhower remained on the phone
with the 911 operator and reported what Ross was doing to help Perry, until the paramedics arrived just six minutes after the 911 call. Ross resuscitated Perry, who was immediately rushed to IU Saxony Hospital in Fishers and placed into a medically induced coma. He had surgery Nov. 21 to place a cardioverter defibrillator in his heart. Perry was released from the hospital two days later and is now home recuperating. “I am thankful and blessed,” Perry said of being rescued. “God put everyone in place to get me through this. I had a chance at life again.” Perry’s wife, Jamie, added, “Everyone who had
“I am thankful and blessed. God put everyone in place to put me through this. I had a chance at life again.”
- Ron Perry
a part in saving his life went above and beyond what was necessary. We do like to make sure they are thanked,” she said. Jamie also referred to Ross, who stopped by to visit Perry each day he was in the hospital, as a “second family.” Ross, who lost her own father to cancer, has spent a lot of time with Perry’s family. She said she would do anything to get her dad back, and was glad she took part in bringing Perry back to life to be with his own family. “Knowing what I did to contribute, to see his family happy was worth more to me than the award,” she said. Ross has also become friends with Philhower, whose class wrote cards to Perry in the hospital. Fall Creek Elementary School regularly teaches lessons in character, and Principal Amy Jackson delivered a message after Perry’s rescue about helping society. “I think the accident did bring awareness to quite a few people,” Philhower said. “We talked about it and how even little things you do can help people.” Although Philhower considers her act of calling 911 a small feat, John Melling, captain of Fire & Emergency Services for the Fishers Fire Dept., disagrees. “These heroes were a very important link in the survivability chain,” he said. “If the victim had not been pulled from the icy water, if no one knew CPR or if 911 had not been contacted, this scene likely would have had a different outcome. “The Fishers Fire Dept. recognizes the heroic acts these four individuals completed,” he continued. “They saved a life. They stepped into a situation and made it better because of their own personal acts. All aspects of the emergency system worked just the way it should and as a community, we applaud their accomplishment. Their personal choices that day made a difference.”
Melissa Philhower is a second-grade teacher at Fall Creek Elementary. Her class sent cards and pictures to Ron Perry while he was in the hospital.
February 4, 2014
Current in Fishers
FROM THE BACKSHOP
FROM THE EDITOR
Development? Bring it on!
Celebrate a Valentine’s Day variety
Development in Fishers is approaching center stage, and we’re thrilled for it. The vibrancy of downtown might have received a boost Feb. 3, if the Fishers Town Council approved a plan for a mixed-use building and adjacent parking garage. We went to press late last week, so www.currentinfishers, and our Facebook and Twitter feeds will fill you in. We were hopeful of passage, because we view the development as responsible. There is purpose in the project, and when that is the case it should prove only good things for the citizenry. With Mayer Najem construction firm late last year announcing its plans to relocate to downtown and the apartment-and-retail project coming to the town’s center, this latest project should be icing on the cake. Talk about a kick-starter. The three projects will further the progress downtown has enjoyed thus far and will be crucial in the evolution of the economics of a town on the verge of becoming a city. ••• Now that the ominously frigid temperatures apparently are gone with the wind, we’d like to issue a heartfelt “well done” to the Hamilton County Sheriff’s Dept., which, via Nixle (www. nixle.com), kept us abreast of every-changing weather conditions. Mark Bowen’s crew does a magnificent job using this service, and we believe you should take a look at it and make use of it. We’re fond of saying, “Weather happens” – and not only in winter. We rely on the feeds from Bowen’s office throughout the year. It’s a tremendous resource for anyone wishing to pay heed with respect to inclement weather, travel, general safety and protection. As Deputy Bryant Orem of the Patrol Division stated last week, “The yellow Travel Advisory for Hamilton County has been lifted and is no longer in effect. There are currently no advisories in the county. Wow!” Quite a ride it was. Brian Kelly, publisher, and Steve Greenberg, general manager, are co-owners of Current Publishing, LLC. Write them at info@ youarecurrent.com.
Wanna write us a letter? You can do it a couple ways. E-mailing it to info@ currentinfishers.com is the quickest and easiest. The old-fashioned way is to snail mail it to Current in Fishers, 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.
A happy medium Commentary by Terry Anker Folks who don’t claim English as their native tongue, are often heard to express frustration when learning our language of the many words that claim many meanings. A word can be a verb, noun or adjective. It can be defined by context, by mood or by regional dialect. Perhaps even more confusing, it can be demarcated in several mutually exclusive ways. The word “medium,” for example, is known to be both a unit of measure, a material and a person. It can be the size of drink between a small and a large – although I must admit that one rarely sees a small option on the menu at any American restaurant. We tend to stick with large and EXTRA large. Also, the word medium may be used as an expression of the material used in the construction of art. A mixed-medium piece would be constituted of several different substances used collectively to make the whole. And, don’t forget that a medium might be a person (one who fills the space between the spirit world, if we believe in these
kinds of things, and our corporal existence); or a medium might be used to express the job or role of someone who might fill this space between ghost and ghost-seeker. One doesn’t wonder at the confusion. Even as someone who can claim English the mothertongue, I find myself flummoxed by each generation’s fascination with taking a well-established word or phrase and redefining it in new and unexpected ways. As a case-in-point, it could be expected that the much-discussed gay marriage debate has little to do with allowing or disallowing gayety, once commonly defined as meaning a sense of happiness or joyfulness, in the institution. Indeed, it might not be a bad idea for legislatures to attempt to pass a law requiring this sort of gay marriage. Terry Anker is an associate editor of Current Publishing, LLC. You may e-mail him at terry@currentincarmel. com.
QUOTE OF THE WEEK Fear of death increases in exact proportion to increase in wealth.
For those who are clueless about what to do on Valentine’s Day, want to make a big impression on their date or are simply tired of the same old dinner and a movie, Hamilton County offers something for every taste and budget, whether it’s poetry, theater, a musical or a romantic buffet dinner. Love, Lust & Poetry (Part Deux) makes a second appearance at the Nickel Plate Arts Campus, 107 S. 8th St., Noblesville. The free exhibit is great for art enthusiasts who will appreciate the range of emotions displayed — love, lust and poetic sentiments. The opening reception occurs on Valentine’s Day. For more information, go to http://nickelplatearts.org. Bell, Book & Candle is a sweet, romantic comedy for theater buffs, about a witch who casts a love spell on her neighbor. She is surprised when she is the one who ends up falling for him. This is like “Bewitched” meets Harry Potter. It will appear at the Belfry Theatre, 10690 Greenfield Ave., Noblesville: http:// thebelfrytheatre.com. CCP Valentine’s Cabaret, presented by the Carmel Community Players at 14299 Clay Terrace Blvd., Carmel, features songs of romance, relationships and love by some of the area’s best local talent. Go to www.carmelplayers.org. Date Night is alive with wine tasting, live music, poetry readings and more at the Nickel Plate Arts Campus in Noblesville from 6 to 9 p.m. Check out http://nickelplatearts.org. For Valentine’s dinner, go to River Glen Country Club, 12010 Clubhouse Drive in Fishers. This evening is filled with a romantic buffet dinner, open bar, prizes, music and a silent auction. The best part is knowing the proceeds go to a great cause: Special Olympics Hamilton County. For more information, visit: www.specialolympicshamiltoncounty.org/. For a serendipitously harmonious Valentine’s Evening, try a five-course Valentine’s Day dinner harmoniously paired with wines at Harmony Winery, 7350 Village Square Ln., Fishers. www.harmonywinery.com
Nancy Edwards is the managing editor of Current in Fishers. You may e-mail her at email@example.com
BELIEVE IT! Our nation has all sorts of arcane, nonsensical laws on the books. Each week, we’ll share one with you. In New Jersey one must yield a phone line to a person if it is an emergency.
February 4, 2014
Current in Fishers
Magic-mom touch saves birthday Commentary by Danielle Wilson I recently celebrated a birthday. My mom came up for the occasion and took my daughters and me out for a whirlwind shopping humor spree that ended with the mother lode of all sales ($60 to $90 coats marked down to $5. FIVE DOLLARS!). That evening, we ordered pizza and heard her stories of being pregnant in the ‘70s, learning she was carrying twins two weeks prior to delivering (thanks to an honest-to-God X-ray, which might explain quite a few things about me!) and deciding what boy names she’d chosen for each of her five daughters. (Your favorite columnist could have been Mark.) But the best part of the day came at an unexpected moment. I was shoving clothes into my teenage son’s dresser so my mom could at least find the bed she’d be sleeping in when I slammed the drawer closed on my finger. The pain was so intense I almost vomited when I got to the kitchen sink, but Mom was at my side immediately. As I ran cold water over my hand, she began rubbing my back, comforting me with her words and presence. She kept telling me I would be OK, that it didn’t look that bad. She gave me ibuprofen and then prepared an ice pack. She instructed me to sit down and elevate my hand, all while keeping my kids away and distracting me with comments about our house and the
weather and how a younger sister, much like I do, goes bat-poo crazy at her fourth-grader’s basketball games. I didn’t realize it until later, but the best part of my birthday was that hour on the couch with my mom. Sure, my wounded finger had throbbed like nobody’s business, but I had someone taking care of me. I was allowed to just be a hurting child again and not worry about all the parental duties and responsibilities I was neglecting. Normally if I am indisposed due to illness or traumatic injury, the kids show sympathy for about two minutes, only until they need help with homework or finding their lunch boxes or whatever. And my husband, though amazing, just isn’t used to being a caregiver. If I go down for the count, Doo responds either like a deer in headlights, paralyzed by panic, or like a typical man, somewhat short on empathy. But moms are special. They have that magical touch of knowing exactly what to say and do to “make it all better.” And guess what? They never lose that touch, even when their babies are 40ish. So despite my nearly lopping off my finger, I enjoyed a wonderful birthday, thanks to my mom (and the $5 coats!). Peace out.
Danielle Wilson is a contributing columnist. You may e-mail her at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Quite a snow job! Commentary by Dick Wolfsie I do not have a snow blower. And I refuse to buy one. All my neighbors have snow blowers and it looks like they are having so humor much fun that I don’t know why they don’t just plow on over to my house and enjoy themselves. The coffee is always on. After the last storm, snow mounted at our front door, drifting to over three feet deep. A huge pile of the white stuff blocked the driveway entrance, the result of a private company plowing our cul-de-sac. I was a man just primed to be taken advantage of by some savvy kid who knew I was a senior citizen with a decent job, back problems and a cardiologist on retainer. I walked outside and scanned the neighborhood. A few of my more fit neighbors were hard at work, if you call pushing that snow blower “work.” But teenagers, shoveling snow? Not a one. Where were those big, manly 17-year-olds whose parents have bumper stickers that say, “My son is a lineman for Warren Central”? I’ll tell you where they were, they checked the Internet to be sure schools were closed, then turned over and went back to sleep. Doesn’t anyone want my five bucks? (Oh, it’s $40 now? See how long it’s been since anyone has come by?) I’ve had kids lined up on my front step for the past 15 years looking for free handouts at Halloween. They used to come out on a blustery Oct.
31 dressed like devils and pirates for a lousy Kit Kat. Now, they’re old enough to make an honest buck. Where are they? When I was a kid in New York, as soon as school was cancelled due to heavy snowfall, my best friend Arthur and I got into our warm coats, armed ourselves with shovels and set out in the neighborhood by 8 a.m. to make a financial killing. I remember one day coming home with a wad of scrunched-up wet bills in my pocket. I showed my mom the stash of $52. “That’s more than your father made today!” she said. She wasn’t kidding. I yearn for those days when I had the muscle and the heart (and the heart muscle) to shovel a driveway after a snowstorm. Now, I depend on young men and women who don’t want to make an extra buck and who instead are holed up in their rooms with a video game.Of course, it is possible a small band of young entrepreneurs did come by our house while my wife and I were huddled inside awaiting assistance. They saw the snow piled up at our front door and on the driveway. Maybe, they thought, no one lives here anymore.
Dick Wolfsie is an author, columnist, and speaker. Contact him at email@example.com.
February 4, 2014
Current in Fishers
February 4, 2014 • currentnightandday.com
THIS WEEK ‘Bob & Tom’ favorite coming to town – Equal parts genius and buffoon, songwriter and comedian, Heywood Banks has CARMEL become a cult hero and a pop icon, with a show that appeals to college students, stoners, businessmen, yuppies, rednecks, punks, kids or your grandmother. Heywood intersperses his humorous observations of life with twisted, inventive, bizarre songs, sung and played in a variety of styles, from folk to country to rock to pop, and way beyond. Heywood will be performing at 7 p.m. Feb. 6; 7 and 9:20 p.m. Feb. 7; and 5:30, 7 and 9:20 p.m. Feb. 8 at Morty’s Comedy Joint, 3625 E. 96th St. Show times are. Tickets start at $18. For more information, call 848-5500 or visit www.mortyscomedy. com. The Robert Settlement Story - A Community Conversation: A short video documentary precedes a discussion with family FISHERS members, scholars and filmmakers of the Indiana Humanities Community Conversation about a large, thriving settlement of free African and Native American settlements living in harmony among white friends and relatives during the 1800s. This free presentation is held from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. on Feb. 9 at Fishers Public Library, 5 Municipal Drive. For more information, please go to http://www.robertsettlement.org/.
A day at the beauty shop. From back left, Kathryn “Kat” Paton as M’Lynn, Casey Votaw as Annelle, Jean Chilers Arnold as Truvy and Emily Lantz as Shelby (Submitted photo)
‘Steel Magnolias’ – laughter through tears
By Karen Kennedy • firstname.lastname@example.org “I love you more than my luggage.” For a woman who has really good luggage, that’s saying a lot. But love is theatre what “Steel Magnolias” is all about. And when Clairee tells Ouiser that she loves her “more than her luggage,” what she’s really saying is that she would do anything in the world for a friend who is truly family to her. Many people remember “Steel Magnolias” as a marvelous, tear-jerking, heartwarming movie with a fabulous ensemble cast that included Sally Field, Julia Roberts, Shirley MacLaine and Daryl Hannah. But like many great movies it was based on a stage play, and the Booth Tarkington Civic Theatre will present that play beginning Feb. 7. Robert Harling authored “Steel Magnolias” and based it on a very personal experience surrounding his sister’s death. The play opened in New York City in 1987 and was adapted for the screen in 1998. For those who have never seen the stage play (or spent an evening with a group of girlfriends crying into a bowl of popcorn), it centers on a
group of women in Louisiana: M’Lynn and her daughter, Shelby, who suffers from diabetes and a resulting chronic kidney condition; Truvy, who owns the hair salon where the women often spend their time; a grouchy widow named Ouiser; a cheery, well-to-do widow named Clairee; and a timid new employee named Annelle. The story takes the women through many of life’s landmark events, including weddings, divorces, births and, inevitably, death. But the crux of the play is the women’s steely resolve to pull each other through with love, laughter and optimism. Civic’s production stars Kathryn “Kat” Paton (Hendricks County) as M’Lynn and Emily Lantz (Noblesville) as her daughter, Shelby. June McCarty Clair (Carmel) plays Ouiser, Jean Childers Arnold (Indianapolis) plays Truvy, Pamela Kingsley (Westfield) plays Clairee and Casey Votaw (Indianapolis) plays Annelle. Civic audiences may recognize Lantz (as Shelby, the show’s tragic heroine) from ensemble roles in “Pippin,” “A Chorus Line” and “Guys and Dolls.” “I’m completely honored to have the opportunity to play this role,” Lantz said. “I remember watching the movie and really being moved by
Julia Roberts’ portrayal. Shelby goes through such a huge transformation in the show, from a girl who cares only about appearances to an amazing, strong woman who would literally give her life for her child.” “You know, plays come and go,” said Civic’s Artistic Director Bob Sorbera. “Of the 100,000 or more plays written over the years, so many of them have a shelf life. Cultures, styles and points of view change over the years. Just a handful of plays are truly timeless, and ‘Steel Magnolias’ is one of them. The characters are well-written, and the story - because it’s based on actual events - really rings true. I’ve had the pleasure of directing this play three times now, once before for Civic in 2003. It can be wildly hilarious and terribly sad, often in the same moment. It’s truly a beautiful play.” “Steel Magnolias” • Show times from Feb. 7 through Feb. 22 • Booth Tarkington Civic Theatre • The Center for the Performing Arts in Carmel • Tickets start at $41.50; $31.50 for kids up to age 18 • For more information call 843-3800 or visit www.thecenterfortheperformingarts.org.
Speakeasy, roaring ‘20s style – During prohibition, a speakeasy was a hidden nightclub that sold alcohol illegally. NOBLESVILLE Whimzy, 940 Logan St., is going back to the Great Gatsby era to offer a night of sales, suds and song from 6 to 9 p.m. on Feb. 7. Come in from the cold and join the fun. Secret password for admittance is “Whimzy.” For more information, call 774-9405. Eighth annual daddy-daughter dance – Dads can spend a high-quality night with their little girl and dance the night WESTFIELD away from 6 to 8 p.m. Feb. 6 and 7 at the Cool Creek Nature Center, 2000 E. 151st St., at the eighth annual daddy-daughter dance. Snacks, refreshments, music and games will be on the agenda for a fun-filled night. Cost is $10 per father-daughter couple and $3 for each additional daughter. For more information, call 770-4400. Annual Firefighters’ Ball & Awards Banquet The Zionsville Fire Dept. will hold its 14th annual ball and awards banquet on zionsVILLE Feb. 8 in the Cardinal Room at the Golf Club of Indiana, 6905 S. 525 E., Lebanon. Proceeds will be used for the Firefighter Safety Fund to provide firefighting equipment to ensure staff safety. This event is open to the public and tickets cost $50. For more information, contact Tiffany Howard at 873-5358.
February 4, 2014
NIGHT & DAY Community Tuesday at White River State Park in Indianapolis • The following locations offer discounts today: Eiteljorg, State Museum, NCAA Hall of Champions, White River Gardens and Indianapolis Zoo. Check website for discount details and possible additional venues. • Multiple Indianapolis locations • Various hours and days today. • 233-2434 • www. inwhiteriver.org
Allergen Free Day at Blissful Buttercream Cupcakery • The first Wednesday of every month customers with food allergies can stop by and purchase cupcakes that are made without peanuts or tree nuts. • 1060 E. 86th St., Suite 65G, Indianapolis • 10 a.m. to noon. • 296-3468 • www. blissfulbc.com
Beef & Boards Presents: ‘Cats’ • Andrew Lloyd Webber’s musical phenomenon returns to Beef & Boards and the popular musical is enjoying its 25th anniversary in 2014. • 9301 Michigan Rd., Indianapolis • Tonight at 8 p.m.; Feb. 7 and 8 at 8 p.m.; Feb. 9 at 1:30 and 7 p.m. • Tickets start at $38.50 • 872-9664 • www.beefandboards.com
Poetry on the Bricks • Presenting Daniel Bowman, Jr. as its guest poet, instead of Le Dolce Vita, as originally scheduled. • SullivanMunce Cultural Center, 225 W. Hawthorne St., Zionsville • 6:30 p.m. • Contact Susan Miller at 219-9337 or email email@example.com Second City Comedy Returns to friday Zionsville • Chicago’s famed Second City Comedy brings their ‘Happily Ever Laughter’ tour to the Zionsville Performing Arts Center • 1000 Mulberry St., Zionsville • 7:30 p.m. • Tickets $22 at the door. See website for discounts and workshop info. • 873-3355 ext. 12940 • www. cms.zcs.k12.in.us/zhs/ Booth Tarkington Civic Theatre Presents: Steel Magnolias • Laugh and cry with the six ladies and friends from the deep South who stick together through life’s ups and downs. • The Tarkington at the Center for the Performing Arts, 3 Center Green, Carmel • Tonight at 7 p.m.; Feb. 8 at 7 p.m..; Feb. 9 at 2 p.m. • Tickets start at $31.50. • 843-3800 • www. thecenterfortheperformingarts.org Nickel Plate Theatre Film and Speaker Series: Mr. Smith Goes to Washington • Fishers Parks and Rec hosts this thought-provoking night of entertainment at the Hamilton East Public Library. Participants 12 and over can bring their favorite movie snacks and watch a film plus enjoy a guest speaker. • 5 Municipal Dr., Fishers • 7 p.m. tonight. • Free • Registration required by visiting the library website and clicking on February’s calendar of events. • www.hepl.lib.in.us Speak-Easy Roaring 20s Style at Whimzy • Whimzy is a shop in Noblesville offering unique finds; visit their Speak-Easy event for sales, suds and song. Password to enter is “Whimsy.” • 940 Logan St., Noblesville • 6 – 9 p.m. • Free with password • 774-9405. • www.whimzyshoppes.com Cocktails and Canvas • SullivanMunce Cultural Center will host this fun event, where attendees can sip on a glass of wine and create a painting they can call “uniquely theirs.” • 225 W. Hawthorne St., Zionsville • 7 to 9:30 p.m. • $35 per person, includes art supplies • www.sullivanmunce.org
Current in Fishers
Winter Farmers Market in Carmel • Visit the Indiana Design Center to browse one of the largest winter markets in the state. Thirty vendors will offer meats, vegetables, baked goods, teas and more. • 200 S. Range Line Rd., Carmel • 9 a.m. to noon. • Free • For more information, call Ron Carter at 710-0162.
friday, feb.7 at the Zionsville Performing Arts Center
Dave Dugan Comedy • Enjoy some laughs from Dave Dugan, a former resident and comedian who has appeared on the Arsenio Hall Show, HBO, Comedy Central & VH-1. Ryan McCormick also appears. • Britton Hall, 13825 Briton Park Rd., Fishers • 8 p.m. • $15 • Call 773-9988 for more information. Craig MacFarlane Book Signing at Black Dog Books in Zionsville • Zionsville resident Craig MacFarlane is known as the world’s most celebrated blind athlete and he will be signing copies of his book “Craig MacFarlane Hasn’t Heard of YOU Either!” • 115 S. Main St., Zionsville • 1 – 3 p.m. • Call 733-1747 to reserve a copy of the book. • www.BlackDogBooksIN.com Actors Theatre of Indiana Presents: ‘Forever Plaid’ at the Studio Theater • This delightfully funny show features four singers from the 1950s who receive the chance to posthumously perform harmony-rich hits from the ‘50s. • The Center for the Performing Arts, 1 Center Green, Carmel • 8 p.m. tonight; Feb. 9 at 2 p.m. • Adult Tickets $40; call for senior and student discounts. • 843-3800 • www. actorstheatreofindiana.org Carmel Symphony Orchestra Presents: A Musical Valentine at the Palladium • 17-year-old violin prodigy and Bloomington native Ariel Horowitz joins vocalist Cathy Rund for a valentine-inspired concert. • 1 Center Green, Carmel • 7:30 p.m. • Tickets start at $5. • 843-3800 • www.thecenterfortheperformingarts.org
for tickets go to
Tickets $ front & center seating
You can have the best seats in the house, first 4 rows center, by upgrading your tickets at the door for $5 per person.
[$22 at the door]
Tickets on sale at the Marsh [Boone Village and North Michigan Road] locations or call 317.873.3355 Ext.12940. Tickets also available on-line at www.tix.com. second city workshop Call about our
[before the show] Second City Improv Workshop 317.873.3355 Ext.12940.
“The Only Name You Need to Know!”
friday, Feb. 7, 2014 • showtime 7:30 pm •tix.com
Live Music at Hopwood Cellars in Zionsville • Visit Hopwood Cellars to enjoy award-winning wines that are made from Midwestern grapes and stay to listen to live rock music from Sympatico. • 12 E. Cedar St., Zionsville • 8 – 10 p.m. • Free • 873-4099 • www.hopwoodcellars.com Hearthside Suppers at Conner Prairie • Learn how 19th century dinners were prepared by participating in the Conner Prairie’s Hearthside Suppers. Guests will prepare, serve and eat an authentic 19th century meal inside the historic William Conner House. Party games and storytelling follow dinner; this program is recommended for ages 10 and up. Reservations are required. • 13400 Allisonville Rd., Fishers • 6 to 9 p.m. and every Thurs. – Sun. in February. • $60 per person; $55 for members • 7766006 • www.connerprairie.org
The Belfry Theatre Presents: ‘Bell, Book And Candle’ • In a nod to Valentine’s Day, this romantic show centers around a witch who unexpectedly falls in love with her neighbor when she casts a spell on him; will he still love her if she cancels the spell? • 10690 Greenfield Ave., Noblesville • 2 p.m. • Adults $15; 12 and under $12. • Call for reservations, 773-1085 • www.thebelfrytheatre.com
Evening with the Ambassadors Preview the Carmel High School Ambassadors upcoming performances for Disneyland Paris & London. March 14th & 15th | 7pm Carmel High School Auditorium Your attendance directly supports this award winning show choir! February 3rd - 6th Patron Tickets online Regular ticket sales begin February 10th. www.totalgatesolutions.com. www.facebook.com/AmbassadorsCHS www.twitter/AmbassadorsCHS www.chsambassadorclub.org
February 4, 2014
NIGHT & DAY
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The Toros THE SCOOP: The Toros is a locally owned Mexican restaurant in the strip mall at the northwest corner of the intersection of 146th Street and Gray Road in Carmel. Margaritas are a specialty here, with a wide selection of top-shelf tequilas and various flavors available. Delicious salsa is made fresh daily. The “Speedy Gonzalez” lunches are perfect when you’re on the go. One of the signature dishes is the “Molcajete” (pictured above), an amazing combination of flavors featuring chicken, beef and shrimp with loads of other good stuff, topped with a grilled cactus leaf. TYPE OF FOOD: Mexican AVERAGE PRICE: $8 to $12 FOOD RECOMMENDATION: Molcajete DRINK RECOMMENDATION: Top-shelf Margarita RESERVATIONS: For groups HOURS: Lunch and dinner seven day a week PHONE: 660-0216 ADDRESS: 14639 N. Gray Road in Carmel WEBSITE: www.thetorosmexicanrestaurantbar.com -Compiled by Karen Kennedy
W HE RE I DINE Mike Pratt, manager, McAlister’s Deli Where do you like to dine? Red Habanero Mexican Grill What do you like to eat there? I really like the pollo asado. What do you like about Red Habanero? The atmosphere is very warm and you always feel at home. Red Habanero Mexican Grill is at 8510 96th St., Fishers. They can be contacted at 842-2815 or www.redhabanerogrill.net.
B EHIND BARS pinetini Bartender: Tiffany Kryder at Peterson’s, 7690 E. 96th St., Fishers Ingredients/directions: Must be prepared three months in advance: Cut six pineapples into bite-sized pieces and place in large beverage dispenser. Pour three-and-a-half bottles of Ketel One Oranje vodka on top. When ready to serve, squeeze the juice from the pineapple in a strainer, pour into a chilled martini glass and mix with Ketel One Oranje vodka. Garnish glass with pineapple wedge.
Field trip opportunity for students By Sophie Pappas • firstname.lastname@example.org Home-schooled students in and around Carmel don’t need to fret when it comes to exciting field trips. theatre On Feb. 28 the Center for the Performing Arts in Carmel will host an all-access field trip for home-schoolers and their families. This is in conjunction with the Italian acting company Teatro Di Piazza, which will be performing the interactive sequences of “Blue! The Mediterranean Sea.” Palladium Director of External Relations John Hughey said this is a unique opportunity for theatergoers because of the fun-loving nature of “Blue!” The show allows students of all ages to intermingle with cast members on and off stage, which will help foster a love and appreciation for the theater. In addition to the matinee, home-schooled students are invited to a sound and light presentation in the Palladium, offered by the center’s production department. Students can bring sack lunches on the day of the matinee and eat inside the Center’s Robert Adam Room. Seating will be limited to 102 guests, so Hughey said those interested should buy their tickets soon. Tickets cost $15 for adults and $8 per child for those 12 years old and younger. Families
Children sit and watch the Italian production of “Blue!” The show will be in Carmel from Feb. 26 until March 2. (Submitted photo)
must purchase tickets from the Palladium box office by Friday, Feb. 7. Visit www.TheCenterPresents.org for more details. Students can choose from either of these timelines when attending the field trip. • Option 1 • 10 a.m. Matinee in the Studio • 11:15 a.m. Self-guided tour of Great American Songbook Gallery • Noon: Lunchtime in the Robert Adam Room • 1:15pm sound & light demonstration in the Palladium • Option 2 • 11 a.m. Lunchtime in the Robert Adam Room • Noon Matinee in the Studio • 1:15 p.m. Sound & light demonstration in the Palladium • Home School Matinees: Feb. 28 at 10 a.m. and noon • Public performances: Feb. 26 – March 2 • Venue: The Studio Theater at the Center for the Performing Arts
February 4, 2014
NIGHT & DAY
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CARMEL ARTS & DESIGN DISTRICT
FEBRUARY 8, 5–10 P.M.
Members of the Second City traveling ensemble from left: front: Rachel LaForce; rear: Nick Rees, Chris Redd, Kellen Alexander and Christine Tawfik (Photo by Todd Rosenberg)
Second City to deliver laughs
By Zach Manges • email@example.com A belated winter gloom may be settling in, but luckily for residents, an opportunity for some good belly laughs to ease the woe is fast approaching. comedy Zionsville will play host to the nationally renowned comedy troupe The Second City at 7:30 p.m. on Feb. 7, The comedy troop is making its fourth appearance in town on its new “Happily Ever Laughter” tour. “We definitely want to bring something fresh and new,” Cast Member Erin Lann said. “This running order specifically is fun because it has so much new material and some old favorites that haven’t been seen for a while. There will be lots of physical comedy that people can look forward to.” From its inception by Paul Sills, Howard Alk and Bernie Sahlins, The Second City has flouted the convention of stuffy theatre by appealing to all generations of viewers. The comedy group also sets itself apart from others of its kind through a format that includes a range of both scripted and improvisational sketches. Even the
prewritten sections of the show include some improvisation to keep the audience and the performers guessing. According to Lann, this benefits not only viewers, but the cast members as well. “The fact that we have improvisation in all our sketches is paramount. No one can anticipate or plan what will happen, so that’s a fun aspect to it,” Lann said. “It’s not like theatre plays where an actor just fills a role. Here it’s material they’ve created, so the chemistry is undeniable. Every actor has a poignant view and you just want to watch them (all).” “Improvisation keeps theatre extremely relevant and successful because you can see the show 20 nights in a row and each is still going to be unique,” Lann said. “You can’t explain what’s funny to someone. You just have to go see it for yourself.” Second City’s “Happily Ever Laughter” tour • 7:30 p.m. Feb. 7 • Zionsville Performing Arts Center • 1000 Mulberry St. in Zionsville • Tickets start at $17 • For more information call 873-3355 or visit pac.zcs.k12.in.us
at one of the District restaurants, browse the new and exciting exhibits at the 10 District galleries and explore all the unique things the District has to offer during the IU Health North Hospital Gallery Walk. Free carriage rides from 6-9 p.m. (First come, first served) A free rose to the first 300 visitors through the galleries Paint your own masterpiece courtesy of Wine & Canvas from 5-9 p.m. with complimentary classes on the hour (Located at 22 N. Range Line Rd, just south of the Simply Sweet Shoppe)
Scavenger hunt from 5-9 p.m. with unique prizes from the District (Starts at ArtSplash Gallery, 111 W. Main St., Suite 140)
Now ac cepting g Spring clothin & ac ce ssorie s! Carmel Consignment 13686 N. Meridian St., Carmel, IN | 317.573.4400 The District Exchange 210 E. Main St., Carmel, IN | 317.573.0012
MAIN S TREET & RAN GE LINE ROAD FOR MORE INFO, C ALL 317.571.ART S
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Moon Dog Tavern – 4825 E. 96th St., Indianapolis – www. moondogtavern.com Feb. 7 – Endless Summer Band Feb. 8 – Cousin Roger Feb. 9 – Can You Rock? Three D’s Pub & Café – 13644 N. Meridian St., Carmel – www.threedspubandcafe.com Feb. 8 – Southern Swag Vogue Nightclub – 6259 N. College Ave., Indianapolis – www.thevogue.com Feb. 4 – Jason Isbell with Holly Williams Feb. 7 – Red Wanting Blue with Blue Moon Revue and Brandon Whyde & The Devils Keep 8 Seconds Saloon – 111 N. Lynhurst Dr., Indianapolis – www.8secondssaloon.com Feb. 7 – Uncle Kracker
Feb. 8 – Jake Dodds Hopwood Cellars Winery – 12 E. Cedar St., Zionsville – www.hopwoodcellars.com Feb. 7 – Bomar & Ritter Feb. 8 – Sympático Old National Centre – 502 N. New Jersey St., Indianapolis – www.ticketmaster.com Feb. 5 – Rebelution Feb. 7 – Dark Star Orchestra Feb. 8 – Man Man Feb. 9 – Pentatonix Do317 Lounge – 1043 Virginia Ave., Indianapolis – www.do317lounge.com Feb. 6 – The Ragbirds with Tonos Triad Feb. 7 – Wild Cub, Bailiff, Sol Cat and DJ Jon Rogers Feb. 11 – The Defibulators with O’ Sister, Brother *Performers are scheduled, but may change.
us rio ! a l hi hit is dly h t n iss -frie m y n’t mil Do fa
Kenny Shepard of Fishers reprises his role of the narrating cat, Munkustrap, in Beef & Boards Dinner Theatre’s production of “Cats,” on stage Feb. 6 through March 30. (submitted photo)
‘Cats’ pounces onto the B&B stage By Patricia Rettig • firstname.lastname@example.org The seven-time Tony-Award-winning “Cats” pounces onto the Beef & Boards Dinner Theatre stage as the first musical in its theatre 2014 season. Andrew Lloyd Webber’s playful production is the second-longest running show in Broadway history and will be presented from Feb. 6 through March 30 at Beef & Boards. “Cats” brings audiences into the poetry of T.S. Eliot, whose “Old Possum’s Book of Practical Cats” inspired the musical about frolicking felines gathering for the Jellicle Ball. One by one, they introduce themselves in hopes of being selected by their leader, Old Deuteronomy, to be reborn into a new life with a journey to the Heavyside Layer. Featuring spectacular dancing, amazing makeup and colorful costumes, “Cats” is an unforgettable experience in the intimate atmosphere of Beef & Boards Dinner Theatre – where they are close enough to touch. Not just on stage,
the frolicking creatures are in the aisle and all around, even overhead. Kenny Shepard of Fishers reprises his role of the narrator, Munkustrap, who he has played in both of Beef & Boards’ previous productions of “Cats.” Performing for the first time at Beef & Boards are J.S. McLaughlin as Old Deuteronomy and Eileen Faxas as Grizabella, who sings the show’s famous “Memory.” Buddy Reeder, who played the role of Mungojerrie in Beef & Boards’ debut production of “Cats” in 2004, directs the show and restages Marc Robin’s original award-winning choreography. Musical director is Terry Woods, with set design by Michael Layton. “Cats” by Andrew Lloyd Webber • Beef & Boards Dinner Theatre • 8 p.m. Feb. 6 through March 30; additional matinee and Sundays shows at alternate times • 9301 Michigan Road, Indianapolis • Tickets start at $38.50 and include a dinner buffet • For more information call 872-9664 or visit www. beefandboards.com.
Featuring the songs....Catch a Falling Star • Heart and Soul • Chain Gang….and many more! Written and Originally Directed and Choreographed by Stuart Ross Musical Arrangements by James Raitt • Directed and Choreographed by Don Farrell
JANUARY 31 - FEBRUARY 16 www.actorstheatreofindiana.org or call 317.843.3800 Forever Plaid is presented through special arrangement with Music Theatre International (MTI). All authorized performance materials are also supplied by MTI. www.mtishows.com
A Special Valentine’s Day Treat Show your love with our extraordinary assortment!
Valentine’s Day Gift Center • Cake Ball Assortments • Cake Pop Bouquets • Chocolate Gift Baskets
930 N. Rangeline Rd. Carmel, IN 46032 317.810.1700 faithscakeballfactory.com
February 4, 2014
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The Valentine’s dilemma: Obligation or opportunity?
Commentary by Julie Osborne
Fragrant flowers, sparkling gems, shiny cards with expressions of love, chocolate everywhere, hearts galore ... it’s that time of year again, my favorite time (not!). I don’t know when or where it started, but Valentine’s Day at some point became my least favorite holiday. Maybe it happened gradually as my years of singleness increased along with the hoopla, which became just one more in-my-face reminder of my lonely, partnerless state. More
annoying were the giddy, romantic couples who appeared to surround me at every turn and made me feel inferior since the love in the air was not what I was breathing. I can’t pinpoint exactly when, but I grew to dread February, and it had nothing to do with the weather. Until one day when I found myself listening to my own words as I talked about the Hallmark holidays with my kids. The words poured out without my thinking: “I know it feels like an obligation but why not look at it as an opportunity to express your appreciation and love for some-
one?” I asked. Where did THAT come from? Wow, that was pretty good! It was even after Mother’s Day so it couldn’t have been premediated or some passive-agressive planting of seeds. It just spewed out of nowhere. Since then I have decided to embrace, rather than complain about, Valentine’s Day and the other holidays set aside throughout the year for seemingly commercial purposes ($14 billion for Valentine’s Day alone, by the way). I’ve decided to use this time to express my love and gratitude to family and friends. And, with my Christmas
Martyrs and matchmaking: How Valentine’s Day started It actually started with a person, Valentine or Valentinus, but can also be linked to a pagan celebration, Lupercalia, which involved slapping straps of goat hide onto women to increase their chances of fertility, and then later matching them up by a random draw with potential suitors. The Catholic Church recognizes at least three different saints with the name Valentine, one of whom was martyred on February 14. One legend tells the story of a third-century Roman priest under the reign of Emperor Claudius II. He decided that single men made better soldiers on the battlefield than homesick married men who were missing their families. As a result, Claudius outlawed marriage for young men, but Valentine stepped up couragelously against him and continued to marry couples secretly. When he discovered this, Claudius ordered
that Valentine be put to death. The legend continues with Valentine falling in love with the jailer’s daughter (some more conservative versions of the story say “healing the daughter”) and, on the day of his death, leaving a note behind for her signed, “From your Valentine.” From that legend, the celebration spread and, in the Middle Ages, became romanticized. The oldest known valentine still in existence today was a poem the Duke of Orleans wrote to his wife in 1415 while imprisoned in the Tower of London. In the 1840s, Valentine’s cards became more well-known and widespread by the “Mother of Valentine,” Esther Howland, who began designing and mass producing valentines in America. According to the Greeting Card Association, today an estimated one billion Valentine’s Day cards are sent each year, making Valentine’s Day the second largest cardsending holiday of the year behind Christmas (2.6 billion cards).
cards still heaped in a stack on the corner of my kitchen counter, it’s a perfect time to send an “early” valentine. May you also come to see Valentine’s Day as an opportunity to show someone your love. And, of course, it doesn’t hurt to pick up a dozen roses, too! Julie Osborne is the Special Projects Coordinator for Current Publishing. You may e-mail her at julie@youarecurrent. com.
PAINT AT MYART!
Weekly Adult & Kids Canvas Painting Events
Creating a painting is fun and easy at Myart! We guide you step by step, provide all the art supplies, and you take home a masterpiece – no art experience needed! Birthday Parties, Art Classes, Private Events, Spring & Summer Art Camps, too!
Carmel, Fishers, Noblesville & Zionsville, www.myartindy.com
Flourishing Flowers: How to get the most of your bouquet Commentary by Brian Davies With one of the busiest floral holidays just around the corner, here are some proven tips
and tricks that will extend the life of your cut flower arrangement. Quality floral arrangements should last four to seven days or longer, depending on the flowers used and the care they receive from you, your florist and the farmer who grew them. Many cut flowers travel halfway around the world before even arriving to your local florist, so a trusted local florist is key. Hydration is Life! Fresh, clean water should be added daily to the vase or floral foam. We recommend changing the water completely every three days or before if the flower food solution becomes cloudy. If possible, re-cut stems by removing 1 to 2 inches with a sharp knife. Be sure to use a sharp knife or clippers that will not crush the stems. Immediately place the stems into the solution. You should never use softened or well water for fresh-cut flowers. Salt in any form is not a friend to
fresh flowers or plants and the minerals in well water will clog flower stems and stop them from drinking. Flower stems can be visualized as millions of little straws wrapped together – if they begin to clog or are pinched, the flowers will stop drinking, thus shortening their life. Hydrangeas are notorious for wilting even when cared for properly – if this happens, use a sharp knife to make a fresh cut, removing about an inch of the old stem, and place it immediately into fresh water; watch it come back to life in less than an hour. If it continues to wilt, you can submerge the entire bloom head and stem in water, re-cut the stem under water and keep it submerged for about 20 minutes or until it has rehydrated. Many flowers can be saved with the same care. Location, location, location! Keep fresh flowers in a cool spot (65 to 72 degrees Fahrenheit) away from direct sunlight, heating or cooling vents and not directly under ceiling fans or on top of televisions or radiators. Heat = dehydration. Most flowers last longer under cool conditions. Brian Davies owns Zionsville Flower Company and teaches floral design at IUPUI. He can be reached at Saleszfc@gmail.com.
What is it? What’s it worth? Hidden Treasures version of the Antique Roadshow! BUYING, SELLING, & EVALUATING! SATURDAY, FEB. 15 11AM-4PM
176 S. Main St., Zionsville, IN 317.733.8099 MONDAY - SATURDAY • 10AM - 5PM
February 4, 2014
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Why Claghorn Custom Flooring? • Free Estimates
Claghorn Custom Flooring
• Free Product and Design Assistance
FREE LUNCHEON Celebrate Valentine’s Day with us. Friday, February 14, 2014 @ 11am
• Huge Selection • Knowledgeable sales staﬀ • Professional Installation • Competitive Pricing • Locally Owned and Operated • Hands-On Ownership
Fall in love with your home again! Schrock Cabinetry Professionally installed cabinets and vanities .
COMING THIS SPRING! Come out and hear about Crown Senior Living – an assisted living community with a specialized memory care neighborhood. If you are or a member of your family is 65 years of age or older and could benefit from quality care and assistance please join us to hear about the services we offer. We will be accepting private pay and Medicaid.
Golden Corral 7910 N. Shadeland Ave. Indianapolis, IN RSVP by Noon on February 13 by calling: (317) 376-INDY or (815) 735-3960 Seating is limited Making a difference in the lives of those we serve… Whatever their journey may be.
Assisted Living & Memory Care Community 7960 N Shadeland Ave Indianapolis, IN 46250 317-376-INDY • www.crownalin.com Managed by RPM Management
Fresh from the farm! Send your valentine beautiful farm-fresh roses, lillys, open-cut callas or other fresh assortment. ORDER EARLY! Our field-fresh quantities are limited! Don't get stuck with grocery store flowers! Remember, Zionsville Flower Company has a new owner, new staff and the freshest flowers available, FARM DIRECT!
beautiful on the outside. smart on the inside.®
100 North 1st Street, Zionsville, IN www.claghorncustomflooring.com 317-873-6202
575 S. Main St., Zionsville, IN | zionsvilleflowerco.com
February 4, 2014
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Picture this—a quartet of men, dressed in formal wear, singing a love song (from YOU) to your sweetheart, presenting a personalized greeting card and a silk rose, and taking a digital photograph to commemorate the moment. Admit it, you’ve done the flowers and candy routine a dozen times, and now you’re ready for a new, unique way to show your love.
A Singing Valentine from Circle City Sound Chorus is just what you’ve been looking for! For more information, call us today or visit our website. You will be so glad you did! Prices start at $60.00, and discounts are available for online and early ordering. Delivery to homes, schools, ofﬁces, and restaurants (or wherever you send us) throughout the Indy metro area can be scheduled for February 13 and 14. Order today!
317 844-SING (317 844-7464) www.circlecitysound.org
February 4, 2014
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Bigger Heart. You’ll love romantic winter getaways in Fort Wayne! Explore Indiana’s second-largest city together and discover a heart-warming escape! Combine our vibrant arts season with shopping, dining and overnight packages, and you’ll find a new way to reconnect and make memories together - in Fort Wayne, Indiana!
Start planning a great getaway that they’ll love!
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VOTED BEST BOOT CAMP IN 2013! Carmel, Fishers, and Zionsville Locations 5:30AM & 9:15AM WOMEN ONLY CLASSES TO REGISTER, CALL JESSICA AT (317)658-6731
February 4, 2014
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Don’t just say “I love you.” Send it. Valentine’s Day Bouquet™. Fruit bouquet featuring heart-shaped pineapple and chocolate dipped strawberries.
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Edible Arrangements®, the Fruit Basket Logo, and other marks mentioned herein are registered trademarks of Edible Arrangements, LLC. © 2014 Edible Arrangements, LLC. All rights reserved.
There's nothing sweeter than dancing with the one you love!
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February 4, 2014
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St.Vincent turns red with support “We’ve done a really nice job with awareness, and I think that if something is wrong, women are more in tune with their bodies and saying When the American Heart Association inthis may be a heart condition,” she stated. “What troduced its Go Red For Women movement 10 we need to see more of is turning that awareyears ago, St. Vincent Health stepped forward to ness into action: encouraging women to prioribecome the presenting tize getting to the gym, getting to their physician heart health sponsor in Indianapolis. for that physical every year, eating healthier St. Vincent female exand making better choices. Women can ecutives have chaired the campaign four just start with something simple and times, helping to grow the annual Go hardwire that change, then continue to Red For Women Luncheon to an event incorporate new healthy choices one at that draws more than 1,000 women, a time.” one of the largest Go Red events in the Burthay is also working to secure nation. This year, Darcy Burthay, chief additional business relationships that operating officer and chief nursing ofwill ensure the success of Go Red For ficer for St. Vincent Indianapolis Hospital, Burthay Women for many more years to come. chairs the campaign, which hosts the “I’ve enjoyed spending time collaborating with annual luncheon Feb. 21 at the JW Marriott. other individuals in the community around a “St. Vincent has always been known for their common cause,” stated Burthay, who leads Go heart care,” Burthay stated. “The partnership with the American Heart Association and the fact Red’s executive leadership team of 19 women representing 11 companies. that the focus of Go Red For Women is cardiol“What I have found to be rewarding is that ogy and cardiac care makes the partnership bewe haven’t just been focused on success for tween the two a natural fit. Go Red For Women 2014, but that we are building relationships that and St. Vincent have really had an impact over the 10 years — not just caring for the person who will sustain Go Red over the next several years has a cardiac condition, but how we prevent that so that our daughters and granddaughters can benefit. With 10 years of success, and more than in individuals within our community.” 650,000 lives saved nationally, the groundwork Burthay’s work as chair has taken on several has been laid for thousands more women to live dimensions, including encouraging women to take healthier lives for years to come. more action regarding their own heart health. email@example.com
EAT FREE ON TUESDAYS!
@DetourGrille 10158 Brooks School Rd. Fishers, IN 317.669.9333 detourgrille.com
• Rifle & handgun indoor range • Memberships Available • State of the Art ventilation and containment systems • Classes for beginning, women & advanced shooters • Expert firearms & accessories shop • Convenient Location From IN-32, N on Dartown Rd., E on Enterprise Dr. to:
17777 Commerce Dr., Westfield, IN 317-399-7918 timsshootingacademy.com
dispatches Perfect posture may be causing back pain – Slouching is bad for your back, but sitting up too straight and still for long periods can also be a strain. Try this a few times a day: lean back in your chair with your feet on the floor and a slight curve in your back. Even better: stand for part of the day while on the phone or reading. – www.webmd.com
Stop those wrinkles – One surprising way you might be aging your skin is drinking through a straw. Sure, it looks more ladylike to sip your beverages, but repeatedly pursing your lips can cause wrinkling around your mouth. While not noticeable when you’re young, these lines become more pronounced as you age and your skin weakens. – www.living.msn.com
Is your cellphone draining more than just your battery? – Excessive cellphone use can also drain your happiness, finds a study in “Computers and Human Behavior”. High-frequency cellphone users have higher anxiety levels and report less satisfaction with life than less plugged-in peers. – www.healthyliving.msn
real life, real stories, real you
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February 4, 2014
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The importance of asset location Commentary by Joel Harris
As we embark on setting our goals for 2014, it might be a good idea to take a closer look at the asset location of personal finance your investments. Many of us have heard about the benefits of asset allocation, a theory in which a person invests his or her money in several asset classes in an attempt to provide the greatest return potential over time. This is all based on the person’s level of risk tolerance, time horizon and investment objectives. But what about asset location? The idea behind asset location is placing various investments in different types of accounts to help minimize taxes. One of the most often overlooked aspects of short- and long-term financial planning is minimizing taxation through careful asset location. In the new year we will be inundated with ads on TV, radio and the Internet about taxes. Yes, that dreaded word we all loathe ... taxes. Instead of going through the motions and rushing to the post office on April 15, I challenge you to take a really close look at where your investments are located. With the equity markets having an outstanding year in 2013, many commonly held investments will pass on short- and long-term capital gains to investors. These hidden tax bombs can really wreak havoc in a taxable brokerage account. When you do your asset location analysis, focus particularly on the turnover ratio of your investments. Some investments can have upwards of 200 percent turnover in a given year. That means the capital gains exposure could be quite significant.
Why is that important? More than likely, you will receive a 1099 in February from your brokerage custodian because the capital gains were passed on to you as the shareholder, even if you didn’t sell any shares that given year. Instead of owning investments with high turnover inside a taxable brokerage account, wouldn’t it be more tax advantageous to own passively managed exchange traded funds? It is certainly something to consider, and it should be closely examined with your financial professionals. Additionally, taking advantage of tax-deferred accounts should be a priority. Taxation on your investments is the closest thing to acid rain for your money. It is imperative to keep an umbrella over your investments through the use of tax-qualified accounts such as 401(k)s, traditional and Roth IRAs, SEP IRAs, and even tax-deferred annuities. The compounding effect of money in taxqualified accounts is profound, so take a close look at these accounts when you analyze your asset location. In 2014, you will be allowed to contribute up to $17,500 into your 401(k) accounts, plus an additional $5,500 if you’re over age 50. The 2014 contribution limits on traditional and Roth IRAs will be $5,500, plus an additional $1,000 if you’re over age 50. Keep in mind that you still might qualify to contribute up to $5,500, plus an additional $1,000 if you’re over 50, into your IRAs for the 2013 tax year.
DISPATCH The Obamacare penalty applies only to those who get a tax refund - Starting this year, the Obamacare law imposes a penalty on individuals who fail to have so-called minimum essential health insurance coverage for any month. You are supposed to pay any penalty you owe with your Form 1040 for the year — starting with your 2014 return, which you will file sometime next year. However, the only enforcement mechanism is that the government can subtract any unpaid penalty from your federal income tax refunds. So if you’re not owed a refund for 2014 or a later year, you will never have any consequences for not paying the penalty. You won’t be subject to criminal prosecution, and the IRS cannot put a lien or levy on your income or assets. - Yahoo! Finance F. C. Tucker Company’s
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14841 Woodruff Ln $434,900 BLC#21253095 Gorgeous 3bd/3b, open BECKIE plan, 10 ft. clngs & hrdwds. SCHROEDER KT w/granite, SS, Grt Rm w/ 345-1122 blt-ins & gas fp. Main lvl den & sunrm. 2nd lvl w/FR, 3rd BR & bath.
Joel Harris is a financial advisor with TFA. He may be reached at 507.1825.
December building permit reports indicate that the construction business will do well in 2014 in the central Indiana area. Single-family building construction permits increased 21 percent compared to November numbers and increased 19 percent over 2012 numbers. There were 4,959 new home permits issued in 2013 compared to 4,182 in 2012.
“This is a true indicator of a strong economy in central Indiana,” said Steve Lains, CEO of the Builders Association of Greater Indianapolis. “We have continued to see permit numbers steadily increase and forecasters are predicting numbers to hold strong in 2014; proving that a growing housing market is critical to a stable economy.” In central Indiana, the permits issued through December 2013 are poised to create a total economic impact of $888,076,580 in local income, $201,608,085 in local taxes, and 15,036 local jobs.
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Are you currently renting your home or apartment? Do you realize that renting can often be more expensive than owning your own home? Whether you have suffered some credit hiccups in the past, or don’t think you have enough for a down payment, or are just intimidated by the mortgage process, you should call a local mortgage professional and have all your questions answered. Mortgage programs and guidelines change regularly, so don’t assume you can’t buy your own home today! Whether you are buying a new home or refinancing an existing mortgage, I look forward to assisting you in achieving your goals.
For more information, contact Dwayne Thompson at (317) 437-6070 or dthompson @university-lending.com
11988 Fishers Crossing Drive, Suite 100 Fishers, IN 46038 (317) 863-3372, x4077 | Main (317) 863-3374 | Fax (317) 437-6070 | Cell www.dwaynethompson.com NMLS# 201440
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you how to rekindle the
Central Indiana building permits
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All loans are subject to credit approval. ULG NMLS #213179
2014 looks to be boom year for builders firstname.lastname@example.org
OR BY PHONE
(317) 575-9540 1000 3rd Avenue SW Carmel, Indiana 46032
February 4, 2014
Current in Fishers
Thank you to our sponsors for their support of the Tailgate for Care for Hamilton County Trinity Free Clinic.
We would also like to thank the following people and organizations for their donations of time and treasure: Avalon Wealth Advisory, Inc. Print Resources Bonneau Producation Services Rick Tryon - Photography Cohoat & O’Neil Scotty’s Brewhouse Current Publishing, LLC Silent Auction Authority Indy IT Professionals Southern Wine and Spirits Jacksons Auction & Real Estate Company Steve Bond, DJ Marsh This That & the Other NLI Studio Green Screen Wedgewood Building Co. Party Time Rental
The should haves and have nots Commentary by Jordan Fischer
I am not without my regrets. I mean, I’d be a millionaire many times over if I’d seen Bitcoin coming. And I probably grammar guy shouldn’t have gone to see “Prometheus.” (It’s just a thinly veiled remake of “Aliens.” Come on, Ridley!) Oh well … could of, should of, would of, right? Wrong. I see this error frequently. Folks incorrectly substitute “of” for “have” in phrases such as “I could have done better” or “I should have seen that coming.” It’s easy to understand where the confusion comes from. In speech, we often shorten “should have” and the like to “should’ve,” which sounds like “should of.” The misheard conjunction then makes its way back into writing, and we have ourselves a grammar error. Beyond just saying it’s wrong, though, let’s look at why it’s wrong. “Should,” “would” and “could” are auxiliary verbs, or helping verbs. Their function is to augment the main verb (i.e.,
to “help” it). They can be used to add a tense or aspect to a verb – as we’ve learned how to do recently with the perfect and progressive forms – or to change a verb’s modality into the conditional mood. We haven’t talked about moods in the grammatical sense yet, so we’ll leave it at that for now. When using an auxiliary verb, you need a main verb for it to augment – something like “go,” “be” or “have.” As a preposition, “of” doesn’t fit the bill. It leaves our helping verb with nothing to help and starts a prepositional phrase to nowhere. To wrap this rule up: Should you use “of” after an auxiliary verb? No. Would I recommend investing in Bitcoin? I advise against taking any investing advice from your grammar columnist. Could I forgive Ridley Scott for “Prometheus?” Yes … but only because he made “Blade Runner.” Jordan Fischer is a contributing columnist for Current Publishing. To ask Jordan a grammar question, write him at email@example.com.
CHILLING OUT - If cold weather is what you like, then you’ll love bundling up and enjoying a stay at the ICeHOTEL in Jukkasjarvi, Sweden. Made up of more than 6,000 square feet of ice and snow, it’s the largest - and the original - ice hotel in the world. Guests sleep in a specially made thermal sleeping bag on a unique bed built of snow and ice on reindeer skins. In the morning, a cup of hot lingonberry juice is brought to your bedside, after which you can enjoy the warm comfort and relaxation of an early morning sauna. Which way to the beach? - icehotel.com
Summer Camps 2014 A guide for parents and caregivers offering helpful tips, camp listings, summer programs and activities in and around Hamilton County
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February 4, 2014
Current in Fishers
Megiddo: The last battleground?
Commentary by Don Knebel
The excavated ruins of the ancient city of Megiddo overlook Israel’s Jezreel Valley. Based on a single ambiguous statement in travel the Bible, millions of people believe Megiddo and the Jezreel Valley will be the site of a climactic battle between good and evil. The Jezreel Valley, a triangular inland valley south of the Sea of Galilee, has been part of an important trade route between Egypt and southwest Asian empires for thousands of years. The Romans, who also used the route for military campaigns, called it the “way of the sea.” Competing empires trying to control intercontinental trade have fought at least 34 battles in the Jezreel Valley, the first one in the 15th century B.C. when Pharaoh Thutmose III fought the King of Kadesh. In the 20th century A.D., the allies fought the Ottoman Empire there. Since about 7,000 B.C., the city of Megiddo has controlled access to the Jezreel Valley. The Bible reports that King Solomon fortified Megiddo, along with the cities of Gezer and Hazor. Excavations at Megiddo have uncovered a 10th century B.C. chambered gate very similar to those found at Hazor and Gezer, lending support to that account. Archaeologists digging through 26 layers of ruins have also found evidence of administrative buildings and storehouses from Solomon’s time and a concealed tunnel built in the ninth
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Jezreel Valley from Megiddo (Photo by Don Knebel)
century B.C. that gave Megiddo residents access to their water supply during sieges. Megiddo was permanently abandoned after 586 B.C. when the Babylonians captured Jerusalem. The Book of Revelation reports that unnamed kings will be gathered together at Armageddon just before Jesus’ return, presumably to prepare for battle. The word “Armageddon” is a translation of the Hebrew “har megiddo,” or “mountain of Megiddo,” an apparent reference to the large earthen hill or “tel” that eventually formed over the abandoned Megiddo ruins. Relying on this
passage, Christians since the first century have predicted one final battle in the Jezreel Valley, almost always involving the most hated regimes of their eras, from the Romans to Saddam Hussein’s Iraq. The wait goes on.
Don Knebel is a local resident who works for Barnes & Thornburg LLP. For the full column visit currentzionsville.com. You may contact him at firstname.lastname@example.org
13455 Tegler Dr., Noblesville, IN 317.773.1700 famousdaves.com/noblesville
February 4, 2014
Current in Fishers
S a l o n
The One Salon For Men and Women
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START THE NEW YEAR OFF RIGHT WITH 20% OFF ANY WELLNESS SERVICE OR YOGA PACKAGE NOW THROUGH FEB. 28, 2014. CALL 317.580.0101 TO LEARN MORE ABOUT OUR WELLNESS & YOGA OFFERINGS. SET YOUR NEW YEAR’S RESOLUTIONS WITH SALON 01 WELLNESS! Helping to create a more beautiful you...from the inside out! Through our talented stylists, makeup artists and estheticians....we have mastered the art of transforming your image on the outside. Through our Wellness service offerings, we now want to help you take it a step further, by working with you to re-shape your external image...from the inside. Salon 01 Wellness services are designed to help you achieve the overall image you have been desiring with one-on-one nutrition coaching and yoga experiences...tailored just for you. Salon 01 Wellness services are directed by our Wellness Specialist, Kaitlyn Dinsmore, who is a Registered Dietician and Yoga instructor. Each session is customized for you based on your desired goals. Are you an athlete looking to increase performance? A working mom wanting to revamp your family diet? An individual looking to shed a few pounds? Kaitlyn's expertise will guide you to achieve your desired improvement. Call (317)580-0101 to schedule your Initial Wellness Visit* today! *The Initial Wellness Visit will help you get on the right track for a lifestyle change and will be customized based on your individual desired results. It includes a one 1 hour session +3-30 minute follow up sessions. $200
ONE NEW YEAR RESOLUTIONS FOR MEN 2014 promises to be quite the year for fashion. Updating your look and refreshing your usual routine will make it easy to embrace the latest trends. Here are a few tips for transitioning your routine and style for 2014. Clean Out Your Product Cabinet Whether it’s that bottle of Advil in your medicine cabinet or an old jar of aftershave, products have an expiration date that should not be ignored. Check your products for their date and toss anything that is expired! Get a New Cut Update your look with a fresh cut for the new year. Salon 01’s talented men’s specialists, Norma, Danielle and Nikki, are incredible at finding a signature look that is just right for you. Wear SPF Everyday Skin cancer is serious and highly preventable with proper awareness. Protect yourself every single day with a moisturizer/SPF combo. Men often neglect preventative treatments but you can change this trend for 2014! Stock up on your sunscreen! Salon 01 sells Jack Black sunscreen for men. LADIES! A NEW YEAR’S RESOLUTION FOR YOU: TONE UP YOUR MAKEUP! At the start of every New Year we resolve to tone up, get rid of the excess and start fresh without all the “stuff”. A great place to begin is right in your cosmetic bag! Getting ready should take no time at all. Resolve to tone up your makeup bag and stick to these must have products for a flawless, no-fuss and fresh face. Prime, Correct, Protect with ColoreScience Salon 01 carries the line of incredible Colorescience products. All you need is a great primer, corrector and foundation to create a flawless look. Stephanie, Natasha and Kelly are all experts at helping clients find the perfect makeup shades for your complexion. Clean out the excess and stick with what works! Enhance A great color palette from Jane Iredale is absolutely essential to your cosmetic bag. This exclusive line is only sold at special retailers like Salon 01. We pride ourselves in carrying only the best products for our guests. To streamline “get-ready” time you can purchase a custom palette based on your needs. Shine Lip color is the perfect way to take your look from simple to elegant. Every woman should have a signature shade that they can keep in their bag to freshen up with throughout the day..
200 CITY CENTER DRIVE, CARMEL 3 1 7 . 5 8 0 . 0 1 0 1 • W W W. S A L O N 0 1 . C O M
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February 4, 2014
INSIDE & OUT Commentary by Larry Greene
Current in Fishers
Upgrading a standard screened porch
Exisiting porch: This home in the Woods of Williams Creek addition on the west side of Carmel included a fairly blueprint for basic screened porch improvement installed by the original builder. The porch extended out to include an exterior deck landing and staircase. The goal of the project was to upgrade the screened porch, expand the deck footprint and upgrade the stairway down to the pool area. Porch upgrades: Most of the existing porch walls, trim and ceiling were removed. New piers were installed allowing the footprint of the porch and deck to be expanded out into the back yard. A new set of French patio doors were installed connecting the porch to the kitchen. New double screened doors were added to the other end of the porch allowing better access out to the deck. The ceiling received special detail with a beaded ceiling with coffers and trimmed out with crown molding. Deck details: The new deck and staircases were built using Trex Transcend composite decking in a Lava Rock color. Cable railing: A cable railing system, using powder coated newel posts and stainless steel cables, offered a more contemporary look and architectural interest to the structure. It also protected the view of the back yard from the up-
before & after
Final results: Good design transformed what could have been just an ordinary deck and staircase into a striking piece of architecture. Enhancing the already beautiful back yard, the new structure also offered the homeowners better views and increased functionality.
per porch. Cedar was used for the handrails and stained to match the new composite decking. Lighting: Lighting was of particular importance for safety, as well as aesthetics. LED accent lights were installed along the perimeter of the deck. Stair tread lighting was installed in a staggered pattern, allowing the steps to be lit using fewer fixtures.
Spring has sprung. How are you going to make the most of it?
Planter boxes: To create a relaxing ambiance and privacy for the hot tub area, custom-built planter boxes were added to the tub decking. The boxes were framed in green treated wood, and wrapped with the Trex material to match the new structure.
Larry Greene is the owner of Case Design/Remodeling Indy, a fullservice design/build remodeling firm serving Boone, Hamilton, and Marion Counties. Contact him at 846-2600 or email@example.com. Visit caseindy.com for more info.
The industry experts at Somerset CPAs have examined the Affordable Care Act and have discovered that not all beans are taxed the same. Contact a tax professional at Somerset CPAs, or visit us online at www.SomersetCPAs.com to learn more.
Kevin O’Connell Tax Principal
COMING IN MARCH! Current Publishing’s special section on March 18 will clue in readers in 108,133 households in Carmel, Fishers, Noblesville, Westfield and Zionsville exactly how to maxmize on the change of seasons. Don’t miss out on this opportunity to reach the most-coveted audience anywhere in Indiana.
317.489.4444 | www.youarecurrent.com
AGRICULTURE - CONSTRUCTION - DEALERSHIPS - DENTAL HEALTH CARE - MANUFACTURING - RETAIL - REAL ESTATE
3925 River Crossing Parkway, 3rd Floor | Indianapolis, IN 46240 | 317.472.2200 | firstname.lastname@example.org
February 4, 2014
Across 1. Castle defenses 6. Illegal inducement to a City Councilor 11. Hoosier Republicans, for short 14. Claude’s restaurant partner in Indy 15. Aired again on WRTV 16. “___ you kidding?” 17. “Sweet Caroline” singer at Bankers Life Fieldhouse (2 wds.) 19. 2016 Olympics city, briefly 20. Pester for payment 21. Charlie-Barney’s go-between 22. Yemen Gulf 23. Facet 26. Indy Tire pressure init. 27. Sansui Sushi Bar fish 28. Cats, informally 30. Ripped 32. Hoosier Hysteria mo. 33. Give the go-ahead 36. Talks like Tweety Bird 39. Stuckey Farms fruit 42. James Whitcomb Riley’s “before” 43. Indiana State Fair Train terminus 44. Stocking material 45. Indy R&B station at 106.7 47. Peterson’s menu phrase 48. All square at Mackey Arena 50. February 29 (2 wds.) 53. Majestic Foot Spa massage
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.
Find the items in the puzzle going up, down, sideways or diagonally and list them. Each letter is used no more than once.
Current in Fishers
target 55. Hoosier hooter 58. Kwik Kleen appliances 59. Person of action 60. India’s smallest state 61. The Current obituary datum 62. Midwest Fertility stock 63. Woodland or Highland, e.g. (2 wds.) 68. Part of MPH at IMS 69. Explorer ___ de Leon 70. Bill Estes offering 71. Comcast channel 72. Did sums at Carey Ridge Elementary 73. Did a touch-up chore for Engledow Down 1. Circle City Chess Club piece 2. Zionsville HS valedictorian’s rank 3. Start of an Assembly Hall cheer: “Gimme ___!” (2 wds.) 4. Marks in a Fishers HS Spanish class 5. Tempt 6. Victoria’s Secret item 7. Chart anew 8. Morellis Cleaners equipment 9. John Dillinger, e.g. 10. Noblesville HS lineman 11. Habig’s tool (2 wds.) 12. Shoopman Homes bay window
C I L R A G M
T S E A H A W K S
C R P R I U S E E L G
M R O N A L L I G A T O R
S A O W A L M O S T H U M A N
O E N C S B S L U O C S E M J X F
H X N U O N I R I I A D N A R D N U T
Y O E D H G L O M Z L G I N G K O
ATEE BBLE DCO LLES MAN NNOR SAI SCRA TOD UBE VER YOUT
B L I O U M R N I A S N A K E
M L J A Y J S C R R D S H
1) Popular Word Game (2)
E T N F T N F O X D H
___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___
S A E A L O E S A
2) Indiana Town/French Palace (3)
D T U R T L E
___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___
3) Video Web Site (2) ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___
4) WRTV News Anchor (3) ___ ___ ___ ___
5) Florida River Mammal (2) ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___
Using the letters in MARION CO., create as many common words of 3+ letters as you can in 20 minutes. No proper nouns or build the words foreign words.
4 WXIN-TV Shows
__________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________
__________________ __________________ __________________ __________________
MARION CO. __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________
3 Butler Toyota Models
__________________ __________________ __________________
5 Medicinal Plants
__________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________
2 Super Bowl XLVII Teams
__________________ __________________ 1 UIndy President
13. Lowly workers 18. Preface to an IUPUI textbook 22. Eagle Creek Park nest 23. Jordan’s capital 24. All lathered up 25. Medal for a courageous Indiana vet (2 wds.) 29. Distort, as data 31. Ready for Fall Creek Retirement Village
___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___
40+: Word wizard 30-39 Brainiac 20-29: Not too shabby <20: Try again next week
34. Gallery item in Carmel’s Downtown District 35. Raise the roof at Hinkle Fieldhouse 37. Indianapolis Zoo bear type 38. IDOC death row reprieves 40. Romeo, to Juliet 41. Terre Haute-to-Westfield dir. 46. Kittle’s chest material 49. Bob Lamey’s radio call of a
missed FG attempt (2 wds.) 63. Katz, Sapper & Miller pro, for 51. Sock pattern short 52. Like a quilt at the Indiana 64. Former Colts coach State Fair Marchibroda 53. Take a dog home from the Indiana Wordsmith Challenge65. Fall behind Hamilton Co. Humane Society 66. “It’s no ___!” 54. Witches’ group 67. St. Vincent Hospital unit 56. Cause for stitches at IU Health Answers on Page 35 57. Pacer Stephenson
One of those days? Help is just around the corner. Computer Troubleshooters
iPad, iPhonire,s & iPod repa
__________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________
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Call on us at any time for services including: Hardware Troubleshooting Software Troubleshooting Internet/Email Setup and Assistance Networking Application Setup and Support Regular Computer Maintenance Website Design Virus Protection & Removal Internet Security Troubleshooting Remote Access & Diagnostics Service Plans Residential Service PC and Mac Service and Sales
33 Find Your Inner Fit Chick! February 4, 2014
NEW YEAR, NEW YOU!
Current in Fishers
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HERE FOR YOU AND YOUR FAMILY 34 February 4, 2014
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Years Experience 149Years
“The Safe and Reliable Alternative to Boarding” Insured/Bonded Serving Carmel & Westfield www.pawpatrolindy.com
www.chromaticsstudio.com 1233 W. Oak Street, Zionsville, IN 46077
With Baker Scott
near Carey Road & 146th Carmel 317-
Skip’s Auctions Gallery
Next auction date; Monday Feb. 10 at 6pm Auction Zip #26565 We buy estates, households, gold, silver and coins 14000 St. Rd. 32E, Noblesville, IN 765.606.6001 Always accepting clean consignments.
Roommate WAnted Roommate wanted to share furnished 2BR condo in Carmel. Wash/dry, internet, cable and utilities included. $550/month Gender unimportant. Must not mind smoking. Call 317-402-5628.
For Rent FOR RENT: Two offices:
One mile away from Grand Park in Westfield 1350 sq ft of leasing space Separate entrance from main building Wireless internet available Parking lot available: $900.00 mo rent, $900.00 deposit Call Mike @ at 317-710-0945
For pricing e-mail your ad to firstname.lastname@example.org
Used Salon Equipment for sale. Manicure tables, all purpose chairs, retail shelves, electric facial bed, eight function beauty unit, barbacide jars and more. For info call 317-698-2382
LOST Need Your Help
I need to find the gentleman that I helped out of the snow bank at Cool Creek Park on Sunday, 1/6/14 ( during the storm). I left my glasses in your van. Please call 317-796-7516 so I am able to get them back. Thank you.
International Montessori School Inc. For Preschool and Kindergarten Students 2150 West 96th Street (Between Township Line & Ditch Roads) Indianapolis, IN 46260 NOW ENROLLING FOR FALL 2014 OPEN HOUSE Saturday, February 8, 2014 2:00-4:00 PM Phone: (317) 575-8733 for more information www.intlmontessori.com A unique and warm place for children ages 3-6 years providing quality Montessori Education, including exposure to diverse cultures, languages, art, music and more.
Large Consignment Auction
LargeDec Consignment Auction Tuesday 3 10 am Thursday Feb 13 10 am nts D
onsig ing C
Vehicles, Construction, & Vending Equipment 5520 S. Harding St, Indianapolis Large Consignment Auction Consisting of: Vehicles • Semi Tractors • Construction Equip & Supplies • Trailers • Metal Working Equip • Over 60 Vending Machines • Guns & Amo • Tools • Home & Garden • Much, Much More! Preview: Wed, Feb 12, 10 am-2 pm AC30900124, AH21200016; Carl T. Pike, AU11200089 See Website for Full Terms and Conditions Seller: Multiple Consignors 12% Buyer’s Premium
(855) 353-1100 KeyAuctioneers.com
List your classified here call dennis o’malia 370-0749
February 4, 2014
Current in Fishers
Lawn Service Scotts Lawn Service, a division of the Scotts Miracle-Gro Company, the nation’s leader in the Lawn & Garden industry is currently seeking to fill positions within our Outdoor Sales, Lawn Technician, and Customer Service departments to help grow our business in the local area. For competitive achievers with a strong work ethic we offer: Competitive Income Comprehensive, Paid Training Program Advancement Opportunities Full Range of Benefits that Include 401k &Incentive Program Great Work Environment If you are interested in a great career opportunity we would like to discuss those opportunities with you. Feel free to apply online by visiting the following link https://www.scottslawnservice.com or calling 317-596-7830 or 888-872-6887. Requisition #130000918 for customer service, #130001420 for sales, #130001344 for Fishers Technician or #130001286 for Greenwood Technician. Scotts is an EEO Employer, dedicated to a culturally diverse, safe and drug free workplace. EOE/AA/M/F/D/V Community Association Services of Indiana, AAMC, an Associa company, the leader in community association management, is now hiring.
ASSISTANT MANAGER This full time position will manage the administrative duties of a Community Portfolio Manager. You will support resident relations and must demonstrate exceptional communication skills with clear and concise writing, empathetic and respectful interpersonal interactions and a sense of humor. This position will work out of our Carmel office. The right candidate will be able to multitask, meet multiple deadlines, and have strong organizational skills and professionalism including responsiveness, thoroughness, accuracy, confidentiality and attention to detail. Must also be able to complete work with minimal supervision, maintain professionalism while under pressure and possess effective problem solving and negotiation skills. Computer proficiency in Word and Excel is required. Prior HOA or other property management experience is preferred. Current designations from NBCCAM, CAI or NAA are also preferred. No weekends required! The hourly pay range for this position is $14.00 - $15.00. Email your resume to email@example.com. All offers of employment are subject to successful completion of a comprehensive drug screen and a criminal background check. Full benefits packages are included as well as opportunities for career growth. We are an Equal Opportunity Employer. www.cas-indiana.com, www.associaonline.com
The Kolache Factory 116th & Guilford
Full/Part time Bakers, Kitchen workers, Cashiers Starting at $9/hour Contact EarlyFoods@KolFac.com or 317-213-2509
NOw HIring Local Carmel retail store is
Looking for Full-time sales associates. Please call 317-843-2625
Cambria Suites Noblesville is Now Hiring!
Entry level Maintenance Must have valid driver’s license Please apply in person 13500 Tegler dr. Noblesville IN 46060 317-773-4970
NOW HIRING INTERIOR WALL PAINTING $10-12 starting pay. Pay based on experience and skill. All equipment and training will be provided. Must have reliable transportation. 35-40 hours of work per week, Mon-Fri, no work on weekends. Servicing Hamilton County. Call Jonathan 628-8789.
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Answers to BUILD THE WORDS: SCRABBLE, VERSAILLES, YOUTUBE, TODD CONNOR, MANATEE Answers to HOOSIER HODGEPODGE: Reptiles: ALLIGATOR, CROCODILE, IGUANA, LIZARD, TURTLE, SNAKE; Plants: ALOE, GARLIC, GINGKO, GUAVA, ST. JOHN’S WORT; Shows: ALMOST HUMAN, BONES, ENLISTED, GLEE; Models: CAMRY, PRIUS, TOYOTA; Teams: BRONCOS, SEAHAWKS; President: MANUEL
ROCKSTARS WANTED Jimmy John’s is now hiring all positions for our new location opening at 116th & Spring Mill Rd. in Carmel. Apply today at our Clay Terrace, 116th & Keystone, Michigan Rd. or Nora Jimmy John’s locations. Flexible hours available. Call 578-3920 for an interview today
Bus Driver / Activity Assistant
Wanted for The Hearth at Windermere. Must have CDL. Apply in person. 317-576-1925 Jim or Tiffany
NOW HIRING Full/Part-time Waitstaff Full/Part-time Linecook Apply in person 160 East Carmel Drive • 843-9900
Craft & Gift Sale February 8, 2014, and second Saturday of each month through March 9:00 A.M. - 3:00 P.M. Free admission. Vendor cost $25 for 10’ x 10’ space; keep all profits. Vendor setup - 7:00 A.M. Union Bible College, 434 S. Union St., Westfield, IN 46074 For more information call (317) 501-8511 or visit facebook.com/westfieldcraftsfair
Answers to INDIANA WORDSMITH CHALLENGE: MORONIC, MAROON, MICRON, RACOON, ACORN, CAROM, CROON, MANIC, MANOR, MINOR, MORON, AMIR, COIN, COMA, CORN, CRAM, ICON, IRON, MAIN, MOAN, MOON, MORN, NARC, NORM, ORCA, RAIN, RANI, ROAM, ROAN, ROOM, AIM, AIR, ARC, ARM, CAM, CAN, CAR, CON, COO, ION, MAN, MAR, MIC, MOO, NOR, OAR, RAJ, RAM, RAN, RIM, ROM
grow your business now Extend your brand and advertising message to more than 4,000+ Carmel businesses by U.S. Mail every month.
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489.4444 firstname.lastname@example.org Brought to you by the publishers of
IU Health North Physician Ad Full page: 10” x 11”
February 4, 2014
Current in Fishers
Local expertise to help your family live healthy and stay strong. Choose Indiana University Health and have some of the most expert primary care physicians in the area by your side.
CArmel IU Health Physicians Family medicine 12289 Hancock St., Suite 35 317.574.9090
IU Health Physicians Internal medicine 11725 N. Illinois St., Suite 325 317.688.5800
IU Health Physicians Northside Adult & Pediatric Care 11725 N. Illinois St., Suite 250 317.688.5300 IU Health Physicians Primary Care 11725 N. Illinois St., Suite 595 317.688.5522
TIPToN IU Health Physicians Women’s Health 1060 Main St., Suite 5 765.675.1818
IU Health Physicians Women’s Health 11725 N. Illinois St., Suite 350 317.688.5200
FIsHers IU Health Physicians Family medicine* 9757 Westpoint Drive, Suite 100 IU Health Physicians Internal medicine & Pediatrics 13100 E. 136th St., Suite 1200 317.678.3100 IU Health Physicians Primary Care 13100 E. 136th St., Suite 3400 317.678.3800 IU Health Physicians Women’s Health 13100 E. 136th St., Suite 3600 317.678.3888 ZIoNsvIlle IU Health Physicians Family medicine 55 Brendon Way, Suite 800 317.777.6400 IU Health Physicians Internal medicine* 1650 W. Oak St., Suite 104 riley Physicians Pediatrics (formerly known as IU Health Physicians Pediatrics) 1650 W. Oak St., Suite 210 317.873.8855 *Not currently accepting new patients
Find a primary care physician near you at iuhealth.org/primarycare
©2013 IU Health 12/13 HY21313_0701
12/20/13 9:52 AM
Current in Fishers