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Tuesday, March 13, 2018

Jennings opens first coworking space in city / P7

Owens out as Main Street CEO / P3

District 29 candidates talk to chamber / P5

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March 13, 2018


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March 13, 2018

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Owens resigns as Main Street leader Accepts position at White River Christian Church By Sadie Hunter •

This is our community that we love. For almost the last four years, I’ve had the pleasure of serving as the executive director Noblesville Main Street’s Chris Owens has and now CEO of Noblesville Main Street. resigned as the downtown nonprofit’s CEO. “My time in the role is ending Announced DOWNTOWN publicly by the in a couple of weeks to pursue a new opportunity to which God Main Street board has led our family. Fortunately, of directors March 3, Owens resigned we won’t be moving and will stay from the position Feb. 26. in the community we love. I’ll be The nonprofit released the followstarting a new role on March (19) ing statement: as the communications director for “Noblesville Main Street accepted Owens White River Christian Church. It’s a the resignation of CEO Chris Owens bittersweet decision, but made in the best this week and wishes him the best of luck interest of our family. It has been a pleasure in his new endeavors. Noblesville Main to serve this community and work with so Street is excited about the opportunity and many dynamic people. will announce a new executive director in “Thank you doesn’t seem like enough, but the coming weeks. Check the Noblesville I will do my best in the coming weeks to perMain Street website for details and becomsonally thank all who have invested in Noing involve in the organization noblesvilleblesville Main Street, who will continue to do” great things! I hope you’ll join us in continuOwens made the following statement on ing to support their efforts through donaFacebook March 1: tions to the Annual Fund and volunteerism.” “In every change there is opportunity.

Council hears tax rate introduction By Anna Skinner •

On the cover

Taylor Jennings set to open OutHouse Coworking this month. (Photo by Sadie Hunter) Founded Sept. 15, 2009, at Noblesville, IN Vol. IX, No. 27 Copyright 2018. Current Publishing, LLC All Rights Reserved. 30 South Range Line Road Carmel, IN 46032 317.489.4444 The views of the columnists in Current in Noblesville are their own and do not necessarily reflect the positions of this newspaper.

The Noblesville Common Council met Feb. 27 and heard two new ordinances. One GOVERNMENT unanimously approved ordinance was a routine vote to enact and adopt a supplement to the code of ordinances. The council also heard Spalding an introduction for an ordinance to re-establish the cumulative fund tax rate from City Financial Controller Jeffrey Spalding. “In essence, basically what this ordinance does and, by virtue of state law you are required to do this, is it reestablishes the Cumulative Capital Development fund tax rate at the rate of which the council has already established in the past,” Spalding said. “Because state law automatically reduces the

rate without any action, the council must act as adopting the rate to keep the rate the same.” Councilor Greg O’Connor said that for 2018, the rate would be 4.3 cents per $100 of assessed value. In 2019, the rate would return to the 5 cents the council originally approved in the past. The last time the council voted on the rate, it approved the O’Connor 5 cents, but according to Spalding, because of state law, it was reduced to 4.3 cents. Spalding said the CCD fund is used for various purposes, such as capital equipment lease payments. The ordinance is required to have a public hearing, to be held at the council’s next meeting at 7 p.m. March 13 at Noblesville City Hall, 16 S. 10th St. For more, visit


DISPATCHES Meet the sheriff’s office candidates — In its Coffee with the Chamber series, the Westfield Chamber of Commerce will host the Hamilton County Sheriff’s Office candidates for the May 8 primary election from 8 to 9 a.m. March 13 at Mustard Seed Gardens, 77 Metsker Lane, Noblesville. For more, or to register for this event, visit March Madness, St. Patrick’s Day drive increased patrols — The Hamilton County Traffic Safety Partnership announced last week its intentions to increase patrols for the upcoming NCAA Tournament and St. Patrick’s Day. The group said last year, St. Patrick’s Day weekend saw the highest number of crashes involving impaired drivers. This year, police will be conducting random and saturation patrols and sobriety checkpoints. Community Easter Egg Hunt — The Purdue Extension of Hamilton County will host its annual Community Easter Egg Hunt March 19 at the Hamilton County 4-H Fairgrounds, 2003 Pleasant St., Noblesville. Youth ages 8 and under are invited. The hunt for ages 2 and younger will begin at 6:05 p.m., for ages 3-5 at 6:10 p.m. and 6-8 at 6:15 p.m. Farm animals also will be on site for petting and photos. For more, visit extension.purdue. edu/hamilton. Parks department egg hunt set — The Noblesville Parks and Recreation Dept. and Hare Chevrolet will host its annual free Easter Egg Hunt March 24 at Forest Park, 701 Cicero Rd. Children are invited to come and enjoy activities beginning at 10 a.m. at Shelter 5, including bounce houses, a DJ and public safety vehicle tours. The egg hunt will begin at 11 a.m. sharp and includes four age groups for children up to 10 years old (1-2, 3-4, 5-6 and 7-10). Prior to the event, the Noblesville Sunrisers Kiwanis will host its annual pancake breakfast in the Forest Park Inn from 8 to 10:30 a.m. Cost is $5 per person, and all proceeds will benefit a children’s charity. For more, contact the parks department at 317-776-6350. Residents asked to report problem potholes — The Noblesville Street Dept. is asking for the public’s help in reporting large potholes. Reports can be made by visiting and clicking “Report a Pothole,” calling or emailing the street department at 317-776-6348 or Potholes on Ind. 19, 32, 37 and 38 must be reported to the Indiana Dept. of Transportation at 317-462-7751 or at indot4u. com.


March 13, 2018


Current in Noblesville

Program offers affordable prom opportunity

By Anna Skinner •

ing for the girl to still get her dress and accessories. Last year, the event supplied approxiThe Cinderella Story of Hamilton County mately 150 dresses to girls in the area. is making prom affordable for local girls. Money from the event goes to purchasing The program originated 12 EVENT years ago, the brainchild of plus-size dresses because Scott said those aren’t donated as often. a group of moms who know The event is at Monon Trail Elementary proms are expensive and are concerned School, 19400 Tomlinson Rd., Westfield. It some girls could miss out because of the runs from 11 a.m. to 4 combined cost of tick“Let’s come up with p.m. March 24. Donaets, dinner, prom dress tions of gently used or and other accessories. a way to provide no-cost new dresses may be Jodi Scott recently or low-cost dresses to girls made to various Cenbecame involved with tury 21 Scheetz locathe program and has in the community with tions as well as DC Tux fallen in love with its no questions asked.” in Carmel; Larry Eckert mission. American Family Insurance in Noblesville; “It’s expensive to go to prom, so these moms got together and said, ‘Let’s come up First Merchants Bank in Westfield; Indy Laser in Carmel; and Monon Trail Elementary with a way to provide no-cost or low-cost School, among other locations. Although dresses to girls in the community with no the event is based in Westfield, Scott said questions asked,’” Scott said. girls from all communities are welcome. A dress with shoes and accessories For more, or for a full list of the particicosts $25, but if a family cannot afford pating drop-off locations, visit Hamilton that, then Scott said they email the orgaCounty Prom Event on Facebook. nization and a solution is found, allow-

Learn more about the Benefits of Retirement Communities Where to live during your retirement is a confusing topic as there are many options. Come to these free events to learn more: “Peace of Mind for your Senior Years” – Wednesday, March 21, 3-4:30 p.m. Elder law attorney Anna Howard and Family Advisor Kate Horrigan share options to consider as you plan your senior years. “Meeting new friends in your retirement community” – Open House. Wednesday, March 28, 2-4:00 p.m. – Enjoy touring a CCRC and learning the benefits of an active community. RSVP today! Register by calling 317.826.6080.

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March 13, 2018


Current in Noblesville


Chamber features candidates By Anna Skinner • Noblesville Chamber of Commerce luncheon attendees heard from the four Republican contenders – Brad ELECTION Beaver, Garen Bragg, Chuck Goodrich and Greg O’Connor – running for the state representative District 29 seat. The event was conducted Feb. 28. Beaver serves on the Hamilton County Council. Bragg is an officer in the U.S. Army National Guard. Goodrich is president and CEO of Gaylor Electric. And O’Connor serves on the Noblesville Common Council and works in commercial banking with BMO Harris. The first panel question was about priorities and what committee assignments they would seek if elected. Bragg said he wants to save the train in Noblesville, calling it a vital community resource. He also said he wants to make sure Indiana stays competitive. “We make it easy to do business in Indiana, and people are going to want to do business in Indiana,” he said. Goodrich said he would prefer committee assignments in jobs and education.

Be a Smart Saver From left, Brad Beaver, Garen Bragg, Chuck Goodrich and Greg O’Connor. (Photo by Anna Skinner)

“The reason I’m running here is to be laser-focused on creating jobs for people, training them and giving them the tools that I believe will motive and build Indiana even better,” he said. O’Connor said with his background in finance, he would best serve on the Ways and Means and Financial Institutions committees. “I spent 30-plus years in the finance industry,” he said. “I understand government finance.” Beaver said his priority is infrastructure. “(I want to make sure) the money we collect on the gasoline tax is actually spent on the projects intended with roads and bridges and doesn’t get siphoned off to other projects,” he said. “That would be the most important, as far as I’m concerned.”

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March 13, 2018


Current in Noblesville

Rotary to host lieutenant governor


By Anna Skinner

lectual and Developmental Disabilities Task Force. “She will be talking about those departments and providing the latest The Noblesville Rotary Club is expectinformation she can give us as an uping a bigger crowd than normal at its date on what’s happening there,” 7:30 a.m. March 22 EVENT meeting, where Lt. Blair said. “We are a community organization, so we hope that Gov. Suzanne Crouch we all learn something. We just will be the featured speaker. The would like to introduce (Crouch) meeting will be at First Presbyto the community, and hopefully terian Church, 1207 Conner St., in she will take some time to meet downtown Noblesville. people and talk to them.” Programs chair Kathy Blair Crouch A hot buffet breakfast will be said the club is expecting nearly served at 7:30 a.m. The event runs until 60 guests, including city officials, Mayor 9 a.m. Admission is $5 at the door, but John Ditslear and more. The NoblesBlair requests RSVPs by March 15 for a ville Rotary Club has approximately 20 head count for food. RSVPs can be sent members. to Blair at Blair said Crouch will speak about the Rotary is a service organization with a committees she represents, including global network and multiple local chapthe Indiana State Dept. of Agriculture, ters. The Noblesville Rotary Club meets the Indiana Housing and Community at 8 a.m. each Thursday. Formed in 1955, Development Authority, the Office of the Noblesville Rotary Club serves the Defense Development, the Office of Noblesville and Cicero communities. For Community and Rural Affairs, the Office more, visit of Tourism Development and the Intel-

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HCAA HIGH SCHOOL SHOWCASE Competing for the annual Hamilton County Artists’ Association’s Art Scholarship, high school seniors from the county will show their portfolios’ best work at The Birdie Gallery, 195 S. Fifth St. Exhibit dates and times are 1 to 3 p.m. March 15, 1 to 4 p.m. March 16 and 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. March 17. GRASSROOTS MUSIC OPEN JAM Join Hamilton East Public Library staff from 6:30 to 8 p.m. March 13 for an acoustic, family friendly open jam session. Guests will play folk, rock, blues, country, bluegrass, pop or anything else that appeals. Bring your instrument, prepare to sing or just drop in and listen. Registration is not required for this free event but will help determine seating. For more, visit, or call the adult services department at 317-770-3215. LUCK O’ THE IRISH CRAFT From 10 a.m. to noon March 17, join Hamilton East Public Library staff for this family craft day, and make a St. Patrick’s Day-themed craft. For kids in Kindergarten and older. Registration not required.

The Birdie Gallery at 195 S. Fifth St. will host HCAA’s works from its high school scholarship applicants through March 17. (File photo)

INTUITIVE ABSTRACT PAINTING CLASS Nickel Plate Arts and artist Tori Weyers have begun an intuitive abstract painting class, which meets weekly on Thursdays from 6 to 9 p.m. through March 15 at the Judge Stone House Gallery, 107 S. Eighth St. The class will be led by Weyers, is $130 and includes all supplies. Weyers will lead students through abstract painting and mixed media techniques. To sign up, visit

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March 13, 2018


Current in Noblesville


In addition to offices and conference rooms, the coworking space will also feature a game and break space with TVs and a ping pong table. (Submitted photo)

Jennings opens first coworking space in city By Anna Skinner • Taylor Jennings wanted to do something unorthodox when he combined a furniture showroom and a COVER STORY coworking space. The result is OutHouse, a new coworking space where Jennings said there are “no wooden chairs you have to sit in for eight agonizing hours.” OutHouse also doubles as the showroom for Jennings Commercial Interiors, which Jennings owns. “It made sense to do a vertical integration between the two,” said Jennings, a Fishers resident. “I think there’s opportunity for companies like ours in the private sector to come in and really influence how entrepreneurs and remote workers are able to work.” OutHouse’s slogan is “Don’t do your business at home.” Jennings said the coworking space is a remote location for people to work instead of commuting to a downtown office or working from home. It also shows Jennings Commercial Interiors clients real, organic usage of the furniture. “The biggest focus for us is working with corporations downtown to set up remote locations, OutHouse locations, for staff to be able to work remotely rather than working from home,” Jennings said. “We are creating a satellite office for downtown corporations where they don’t have to sign

a 5-year lease, and they don’t have to buy furniture, and they can know when people clock in or out.”

Taylor Jennings pauses in the under-construction showroom of the coworking space. (Photo by Sadie Hunter)

Jennings expects OutHouse’s first location, 540 Westfield Rd. in Noblesville, to open this month. He said the space can offer 120 to 150 memberships and accommodate up to 40 workers at a time in its 3,000-square-foot space. There are no offices but rather extra monitors, work surfaces, four meeting rooms, a game room and more. Seating is first come, first served. “Seventy percent of real estate is private offices and dedicated desks, and we are the opposite of that,” Jennings said. “We are going to be focused on a decent amount of

events for people there and have everybody know one another. We will be focused on as much interaction as we can get. That’s the No. 1 reason people even leave their house, if they previously worked at home. Community is the No. 1 reason people want to get out of their house.” Monthly memberships are $129 per person. Members will receive a fob for 24/7 access to the workspace. If startup businesses are utilizing the coworking space, Jennings said the furniture showroom serves another purpose as well. “What you see a lot of times is startups growing out of the coworking space and moving into their next location,” Jennings said. “They are still at a level of risk because they have to sign a lease and buy furniture. What we are able to do when they start off with us is have all the furniture, ergonomics and technology they need starting off, so when they grow we can help follow them throughout that period with their furniture (needs).” Although the City of Noblesville doesn’t sponsor OutHouse, Common Council President Chris Jenson said the coworking space will benefit the community. “I’ve been discussing locally for a few years with the city, with the chamber, about how we can get a Launch-type of coworking space in Noblesville,” he said.

“Fishers has done a phenomenal job in breeding that model. Any community that’s not looking for a coworking incubator space is missing out on a huge economic development opportunity. “We have so many small businesses of two, three, four employees that aren’t looking for a building of their own but a place to network and grow, and that’s where the incubator and coworking space comes into play.” For more, visit Jennings Commercial Interiors on Facebook.

OUTHOUSE TO EXPAND IN OTHER CITIES For OutHouse owner Taylor Jennings, the coworking space’s first location in Noblesville is only the beginning. Jennings said he plans to expand into other cities, such as Lawrence or Lebanon. He plans to target cities with less than 150,000 people. “We are interested in working with other cities that want to be able to provide this type of space professionally to the public, and we would like to be held accountable to show how we return that in economic development and value,” Jennings said. OutHouse is privately funded through Jennings Commercial Interiors.


March 13, 2018


Current in Noblesville

Ominous start to new year


True grit

Commentary by Terry Anker

Commentary by Danielle Wilson

Grit is an old word that has come into new fashion. The 1969 Henry Hathaway film “True Grit,” starring John Wayne and a very young Glen Campbell, recounts the story of a teenage girl wanting to avenge the murder of her father by hiring Wayne’s character, a codgy lawman aptly named Rooster Cogburn, because he was alleged to possess the grit to get the job done. Throughout the film, she comes to realize that the strength of character required resides in all of us – if our will or circumstance can only release it. Wayne’s portrayal illuminated the big screen, ultimately winning his only Oscar after three nominations. Grit, at least as Wayne portrayed it, isn’t pure – it may not even be polite – but it is about doing what is right, what needs to be done and doing it when it is needed. Today, a quick perusal of any bookstore will show scores of tomes dedicated to the subject. Grit, it seems, is making a comeback. Are we tough enough to survive in a difficult world? Can we overcome the inevitable roadblocks along our journey? Can we get back up after something has knocked us down yet again? Today’s authors cite study after study of folks doing extraordinary things against seemingly overwhelming circumstances. A friend was recently sharing that her young son had decided, against her advice, to adopt a dog. The boy had not shown much aptitude for responsibility. But, this loving beast inspired him. Early each morning, they walk. Daily is a ritual of care. His commitment is constant and unbounded. Among all priorities, this is the singular one to which he is dedicated. There is something about doing this thing that drives him. Do we have the same in ourselves?

How’s 2018 shaping up for you? Here’s a rundown of mine: • My teenage daughters are giving me a run for my money. One has decided that Snapchat and the KarHUMOR dashians are way more important than silly things like U.S. history grades and a non-toxic bedroom environment. The other speaks to me only when she is feverish with the flu, needs a ride to Starbucks or has a Geometry question. • On a brighter note, I’ve only received one hate mail thus far. Apparently, I’ve ticked off some moms by insinuating that staying at home is a terribly hard job that requires alcohol to cope. I wasn’t insinuating anything. Motherhood is the hardest thing you can do, and most days with little ones are challenging. Who cares if you need some wine after a botched visit to the Children’s Museum? It doesn’t mean you don’t appreciate your circumstances. It just means you had a rough day and would like a drink. Cheers! • I’m starting to feel my age, at least physically. The knees are constantly cracking, sometimes refusing to work altogether. My hair stylist had to cut out my “grays” at my last visit, which disturbed me to no end. And my hormones are off the charts, causing periodic bouts of insomnia, night sweats and extreme witchiness. This year looks like it might be a tough one. But I have my middle-age health, two male children that love me and this column. Peace out.

Terry Anker is an associate editor of Current Publishing, LLC. You may email him at

BELIEVE IT! Our nation has all sorts of arcane, nonsensical laws on the books. Each week, we’ll share one with you. In Wisconsin it is illegal to throw rocks at a railroad car. Source:

READER’S VIEW Central Time resolutions Editor, Indiana was shifted from its correct Central Time Zone to Eastern in the mid1960s. However, we didn’t experience a sunlight-schedule change until 2006, when Eastern Daylight Savings Time was adopted. Two resolutions in the General Assembly (HCR 2 and SCR 11) call for an examination of the effect of Eastern’s sunlight schedule on the well-being of Hoosiers. Why is this important? While observing Daylight Savings Time has proven beneficial to Indiana’s economy by keeping our clocks in sync with other states, being in the same time zone as New York is no longer valid. In the meantime, statistics show that our current sunlight schedule is adversely effecting Hoosiers’ well-being. Hoosiers are the eighth-most tired in the U.S. Indiana’s teens have the second-highest suicide attempt rate in the nation. We are the eighth-most obese and seventh-least physically fit. Approximately 55,000 stu-

dents are chronic absentees each year, most due to truancy, and approximately 630,000 adult Hoosiers don’t have high school or GRE diplomas. Approximately 28,000 Hoosiers and 51 public school boards have signed petitions to restore Indiana to its correct Central Time Zone, which simply means that the sun would rise and set one hour earlier. Indiana’s counties would be reunited in the same time zone again. Broadcast of prime time programs and national events (NFL, NCAA, Olympics, etc.) would occur one hour earlier in the evening. July 4 fireworks could return to 9 p.m., and children could grow up seeing the stars and catching lightning bugs again. Students would travel to school in the safety of sunlight, and schools for teens could meet the recommended 8:30 a.m. start time. Central Time is Indiana’s correct time. It’s a no-brainer. Susannah Dillon, president Central Time Coalition, Carmel

Central Time is Indiana’s correct time. It’s a no-brainer.

Danielle Wilson is a contributing columnist. You may email her at danielle@

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March 13, 2018


Current in Noblesville

Broccoli Bill’s to build home By Anna Skinner • The Noblesville Common Council approved a variance to allow construction of a single-family home DEVELOPMENT on the property at 15009 Gray Rd., the location of Broccoli Bill’s produce market. Broccoli Bill’s owner Bill Weghorst had to ask for the variance because all singlefamily homes are required to have frontage on a public road. Weghorst wants to construct the home in the rear of the property. The council approved the variance to face Holston Hills Drive, 6-0. Weghorst said his home will look similar to those in the Holston Hills subdivision, which his home will front. “I didn’t want my house back there tied into Broccoli Bill’s with access through Broccoli Bill’s, because what if I sell it? I still want to live in my house,” Weghorst said. Weghorst rents a home in Westfield. He and his wife are downsizing, and he said he wouldn’t mind living near his business’s property. He said he wants to build in September or October of this year. “We have to get the plans drawn up,” Weghorst said. “I’m 66, and we are downsizing. I wanted a smaller house on one floor, and that land was there, and I don’t mind living next to my business.”

Genevieve Keegan-Bedano

Broccoli Bill’s owner Bill Weghorst received a variance from the Noblesville Common Council to construct a single-family home on his business’s property at 15009 Gray Rd. (Submitted photo)

Broccoli Bill’s, which sells produce, deli items, salads, sandwiches and more, has been in operation at its Gray Road location for 24 years. In April, Weghorst said he wants to sell Sundae’s Homemade Ice Cream inside Broccoli Bill’s. The council approved the variance with no conditions on first reading. For more, visit

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DISPATCHES Best places to work — The Indiana Chamber of Commerce and Best Companies Group recently named Hamilton County Tourism as one of the Best Places to Work in Indiana. The statewide survey and awards program is designed to identify, recognize and honor the best employers in Indiana, benefiting the state’s economy, workforce and businesses.

Stock of the Week — This week’s Stock of the Week is American Tower Corporation (AMT), a tower-leasing company for cellphone companies and others that operate by giving customers access to the broadband spectrum. It reorganized as a real estate investment trust in 2012, and has since paid out 90 percent of earnings to shareholders annually. Profits and dividends are expected to increase. Source: BottomLineInc.

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March 13, 2018


Current in Noblesville

Lateral hip pain: not always bursitis

Commentary by Dr. Joseph Hui

Dr. Michael Kaveney

Welcome, Michael Kaveney, MD Riverview Health Physicians Orthopedics & Sports Medicine is pleased to welcome Dr. Michael Kaveney.

A few months ago, I wrote an article regarding the confusion and misdiagnoses surrounding SPORTS MEDICINE chronic tendon problems. Today, I’m going to focus on another issue that is often misdiagnosed. This commentary is a companion article which focuses on one particular issue that is often misdiagnosed. Bursa are little, fluid-filled, flat empty pillow cases that sit between tissues such as tendon and bone to reduce the friction when structures glide against one another. When those become injured, typically through direct trauma, the “pillow case” fills up with extra fluid and becomes more like a fluffy pillow, which results in bursitis. This newly expanded pillow can become painful, which then also pushes on adjacent structures and causes pain. In patients with lateral hip pain, this is almost never the case but is still commonly misdiagnosed as a trochanteric bursitis. The pain on the outside of the hip gener-


ally starts without a particular mechanism of injury. It tends to hurt to walk, go up and down stairs and will often hurt at night while laying directly on the hip that is symptomatic. It tends to affect women between the ages of 30 and 60, but it can affect both genders once they are physically mature. The pain is usually described as a dull to strong ache on the side of the hip and doesn’t tend to radiate down the side of the leg. Anti-inflammatories like Advil (ibuprofen) and Aleve (naproxen) can be helpful but often are ineffective. This problem is often treated with a blindly injected steroid, which temporarily alleviates the pain. The vast majority of patients suffering from this will have pain that returns within 12 months if a steroid injection is the only treatment they receive. This plan typically results in a repeating cycle of chronic steroid injections only to be followed by temporary pain relief, which seems to become less and less effective over time. In most cases, the pain actually stems from a nearby tendon called the gluteus medius. This acts like the rotator cuff of the hip. Over time, the tendon fibers become painful and develop into a tendinopathy, also known as tendonosis. Google the previous article title mentioned above for more on this process. Gluteus medius tendinopathy, like other opathies and osis, can heal over time if treated properly.


Michael Kaveney, MD, and the staff at Riverview Health Physicians Orthopedics & Sports Medicine are here to provide expert orthopedic care. Dr. Kaveney has 30 years of experience and strives to help free patients from pain and get them back to their favorite activities—applying both operative and non-operative treatments to achieve the best outcome.

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March 13, 2018

Current in Noblesville


Indian vocalist to appear at Creekside Middle

Nickel Plate Players presents cabaret-style production on mental health Front, from left, John McLean, Natalie Shea, Vicki Elaine and Joseph Cook. Back, from left, Afton Shepard, Jeremy Ogden, Elysia Rohn, Adam Allen and Chase Andreae. (Submitted photo)

By Mark Ambrogi •

the project viable; a great cause, a beautiful message, hope for those who suffer from mental disorders, relevant information and entertaining music. I felt it was of great sociological imporAdam Allen found an extremely personal motivation for his setance to our communities.” nior capstone project as a Ball State University theater student. Wolf said the production is fully endorsed by Mental Health “Late in my junior year, I found out that I had an anxiety disorAmerica of Indiana. der,” Allen said. “As I tried to understand my own MUSICAL issues, I started noticing how many of my friends “This production also serves our vision statement well in that it continues our mission of creating educational opportunities and family were talking about anxiety on Facein the theatre along with our commitment to developing new, book. At the same time, I started noticing how much they were visionary works that give local artists opportunities that they talking about depression. I did a little digging and found out the would not otherwise have,” Wolf said. two often go hand-in-hand.” CAST MEMBERS “Most importantly, it is an opportunity Allen presented his work, “The Masks for us to be a part of this extremely imWe Wear,” at Ball State as a cabaret Afton Shepard: Indianapolis portant conversation and to let others production. He has tweaked his producVicki Kortz: Greenfield know that they are not alone, that there tion over the last two years and will Elysia Rohn: Indianapolis is help and that there is hope.” join Nickel Plate Players to perform the Natalie Shea: From Fargo, N,D., lives in Muncie. Allen describes it as a theatrical show at 7:30 p.m. March 16 and 17 at The Chase Andreae: from Mishawaka, lives in Muncie. exposé. Jeremy Ogden: Indianapolis Cat, 254 1st Ave. SW, Carmel. Allen will Joseph Cook: From Fort Wayne, lives in Muncie. “We want to get the dialogue going direct as well as act in the show. The Adam Allen: New Palestine about the realities concerning mental Indiana Theatre Company is the parent health,” Allen said. “We are trying to company of Nickel Plate Players, banish negative stigmas.” ITC co-founder and Artistic Director Ashton Wolf said Allen had The production is a cabaret-style format with eight performbeen in two prior shows with Nickel Plate Players and knew of ers, including Allen. its reputation as a theater company that specializes in creating, “There are songs throughout the show, but between the writing and producing new plays and new musicals. Wolf said he songs there is dialogue with a mixture of personal experiences, immediately recognized the importance of the production when personal observations, other people’s stories and actual data Allen presented it to him. concerning mental health,” Allen said. “It seems, now more than ever, we need a more informed and For tickets, visit Tickets are $15 in advance or $18 open dialogue about mental health in America,” said Wolf, a Fishthe day of the show. ers resident. “Adam’s work has all the components that made

Dr. Sudha Ragunathan, one of the top vocalists in the Carnatic musical tradition from the south of India, will perform in Carmel at 3 p.m. March 17 at the Creekside Middle School Auditorium. The event will be hosted by the Carnatic Music Association of Indianapolis, a nonprofit dedicated to promoting Carnatic music in Indianapolis and surrounding areas. Tickets are $50 for a family of four and $25 for individuals. CMAI members are admitted free. Ragunathan has won numerous awards, including the highest honor bestowed by the Indian government to an artist. Visit to buy tickets online.

Westfield – Urban Vines, 303 E. 161st St., will host a trivia night at 7 p.m. March 15. The trivia theme will be St. Patrick’s Day. For more, visit Urban Vines’ Facebook page. Westfield – Urban Vines also will host a St. Patrick’s Day party from noon to 11 p.m. March 17. Live music will be from 3 to 10 p.m. Carmel – Knox College will hold a choir concert at 7 p.m. March 18 at St. Peter’s United Church of Christ, 3106 E. Carmel Drive. The free event is part of the choir’s spring tour.  Fishers – Four Day Ray Brewing, 11671 Lantern Rd., will host a St. Patrick’s Day celebration weekend from March 16 to 17. Events and ticket prices vary. For more, visit the Four Day Ray Facebook page.  Zionsville – All-female acoustic trio Curve Appeal will perform from 7 to 9 p.m. March 17 at Hopwood Cellars, 12 E. Cedar St.  Carmel — Pink Martini, a small orchestra featuring a unique mix of jazz, classical and old-school pop music, will visit The Palladium for an 8 p.m concert March 16. For more. visit


March 13, 2018


Current in Noblesville

CHS graduate starts new job By Mark Ambrogi •

Songbook.” La Schiazza said the Songbook Foundation changed her path as an artist and a Renee La Schiazza seems perfectly person. suited for her new role as manager of As part of La Schiazza’s duties, programs and communications she oversees Perfect Harmony, a for the Great American Songbook music therapy program for those Foundation. with dementia and Alzheimer’s The 2012 Carmel High School disease. graduate first became involved La Schiazza said the most chalwith the Songbook Academy in lenging aspect of her position is to 2009 when its inaugural competifurther the foundation’s nationally tion was held at Butler University. La Schiazza focused mission despite being a Although she was not chosen as small nonprofit with limited staff. one of the 10 finalists, she attended every “It is easy to dream big and see where weekend intensive by observing the Master our public programs are desperately Classes as an audience member. needed, how they could make a difference As a senior, she was chosen for the and who we could impact,” she said. “The Songbook Academy regional final and comchallenge is making those dreams a realpeted at that level in Ann Arbor, Mich. After ity for an organization that may be small her freshman year at Elon (N.C.) University, in size but mighty in scope. I look forward she served as a Songbook Academy intern. to meeting this challenge, and creatively “This new position is an incredibly growing our public programming on a nameaningful opportunity for me professiontional level.” ally,” La Schiazza said. “I am humbled to be La Schiazza graduated from Elon in 2016 trusted with a managerial level of responwith a bachelor of fine arts degree in musibility at this point in my career, and even sic theater and a bachelor of arts in arts more so, to have the opportunity to focus administration. on preserving and promoting a deeply rooted passion of mine, the Great American

HSE grad brings Purduettes home By Anna Skinner Each of the 60 singers for the Purduettes, Purdue University’s female ensemble choir, has the opPERFORMANCE portunity to sing in their hometown for a show. Ashley Straut, a 2014 Hamilton Southeastern High School graduate, chose to perform her home show her senior year. Straut said the Purduettes are similar to show choir. The group performs all genres, usually donning sparkling outfits. “We often perform at various events like religious services, alumni association events and retirement facilities,” she said. “We have a tradition in the Purduettes where we allow each woman to have the opportunity to have a home show if they so choose. It’s a way to say goodbye and to show the (other) women where you’re from.” The Fishers Purduettes event will be at 7 p.m. April 14 at Cornerstone Lutheran Church, 13450 E. 116th St. There are six members from the Fishers area. “I wanted to bring the Purduettes to Fishers because there are so many ladies

The Purduettes will perform at 7 p.m. April 14 at Cornerstone Lutheran Church. (Submitted photo)

in the group from the Indy area, and I thought it would be a great way for a lot of family that have never seen the Purduettes before,” Straut said. Other Fishers members are Casie Blair, Caroline Gruver, Zane Wright, Kylee Switzer and Caroline Shanley. A dinner provided by Famous Dave’s will be available for $10 before the show. Dinner tickets must be purchased in advance. Tickets for the show range from $10 to $15. To purchase tickets, visit responses/new.

March 13, 2018


Current in Noblesville

Commentary by Mark Johson Where to go: Verde Where it Is: 1111 W. Main St., Carmel 11680 Commercial Dr., Fishers When it’s open: Monday through Sunday, 11 a.m. to 10 p.m. Mark’s take: How about enjoying a little authentic Mexican cuisine? Better still, how about a lot of authentic Mexican cuisine? Then add Verde to your list of restaurants. Appetizers, soups, salads and entrees are all part of the menu. You’ll find a wide variety of burritos, tacos, enchiladas, and so much more. What to get: I like Tex-Mex a lot. So, I went for the combination entree. I chose the burrito, enchilada and taco, all filled with seasoned ground beef. The portions were very large and very filling. I was a

Verde offers Mexican cuisine. (Submitted photo)

very satisfied customer. What’s the cost: Entrees run $11 to $20. Dress: Casual Carry-out: Available Want to know more? Call 317-578-7511 for Fishers, 317-853-8208 for Carmel, or visit

Behind bars: Tequila Smash Get it at The Local, Westfield Ingredients: 1.25 oz. Jose Cuervo, 1 oz. simple syrup, fresh mint leaves, orange slice, soda water Directions: Lightly muddle the orange, mint and simple syrup. Add ice and tequila, shake and top with soda water.

FHS students win contest By Renee Larr Two Fishers High School juniors employed their shared love of writing to create an award-winning screenplay. FILM Whitney Roberts and Cinder Foulke learned about a writing competition called Project Pigasus from Roberts’ mother. Bloomington-based Pigasus Pictures hosts the contest for budding film writers. “My mom had been watching the news and there was a segment about Project Pigasus and last year’s winner,” Roberts said. “She told me she thought I should check it out because I’ve always been very interested in film.” Roberts asked her friend to help her with the project. The two began writing their screenplay, “As We Begin,” in early December 2017. The story focuses on 17-year-old Jordan Smith and her best friend, 18-yearold Dakota Hawkins, through the navigation of family related issues, preparation for college and angst about the future. “We definitely drew from our own experiences,” Foulke said. “Obviously, we haven’t quite gotten to the exact point they were

From left, Cinder Foulke, Whitney Roberts, Pigasus Pictures owners John Armstrong and Zach Spicer. (Submitted photo)

at in their lives, but both of us were thinking about the pressure of finals, college and how hard it will be to leave all of our friends and not be able to see each other for a long time.” Foulke and Roberts were surprised when Zachary Spicer and John Armstrong of Pigasus Pictures visited their school Feb. 26 to let them know they won. The screenplay will be turned into a short film that will be shot in Fishers. “They said not only would we have our short film played before a release of one of their new movies, but also possibly enter it into film festivals,” Roberts said. For more, visit

3/23 - 4/8







March 13, 2018


Current in Noblesville

“Celtic Nights; Oceans of Hope: The Epic Journeys of Our Ancestors,” The Palladium, the Center for the Performing Arts, Carmel

Paul Galbraith helped design this eight-string “Brahms Guitar.”

This crew of singers, dancers and musicians champions the proud tradition of Celtic music and culture. The new production captures the essence of the immigrant experience, telling the epic story through Irish eyes.

Compiled by Zach Dunkin

“The Masks We Wear,” The Cat Theatre, Carmel

7:30 p.m. March 16-17

Cost: $15-$65.

Hoosier writer and director Adam Allen worked with Nickel Plate Players to deliver his poignant cabaret about the realities of anxiety and depression to central Indiana, bringing together popular musical theater songs, mental health statistics and raw emotion. Cost: $15-$35

“Mama Mia!,” Beef & Boards Dinner Theatre, Indianapolis


“Cinderella,” Beef & Boards Dinner Theatre, Indianapolis

10 a.m., 1 p.m. and 3:30 p.m. March 17

8 p.m. March 17

For more than two decades, this “little orchestra” of a dozen musicians and vocalists has delighted audiences around the world with its multilingual mix of jazz, classical and old-school pop music. Cost: $15-$85


Indianapolis Opera presents Rodgers & Hammerstein's Tony Award-Winning Musical

Paul Galbraith, The Palladium, the Center for the Performing Arts, Carmel.

7:30 p.m. March 15

The Scotland native has shaken the world of classical guitar with his innovative style on the “Brahms Guitar,” an eight-string instrument, positioned like a cello and offering an additional octave beyond the standard guitar range. Cost: $15 - $40

h t u So c i f i c Pa

“Appoggiatura,” Main Stage, Indiana Repertory Theatre, Indianapolis

More:, 317-872-9664

7:30 p.m. March 13, 5 p.m. and 9 p.m. March 17, 2 p.m. March 18 (continues through March 31)

A trip to Venice brings love, loss, pain and joy to three weary travelers in search of healing and happiness. Cost: $20-$75



Please join Janus Developmental Services, Inc. for the

Tenth Annual Create, Connect and Commit Fundraising Breakfast! 502 East Event Center in Carmel | April 20, 2018

With Special Guest Congresswoman Susan W. Brooks and Honorary Co-Chairs Mayor John Ditslear from the City of Noblesville Mayor Jim Brainard from the City of Carmel Mayor Andy Cook from the City of Westfield Mayor Scott Fadness from the City of Fishers

March 23, 24, 25

The Schrott Center for the Arts

For tickets visit or call 317.283.3135

8 p.m. March 13, 1 p.m. March 14, 8 p.m., March 15-17, 1:30 p.m. and 7 p.m. March 18, and 8 p.m. March 20
(continues through April 8)

Cost: $44-$69 (includes buffet dinner)


Pink Martini, The Palladium, the Center for the Performing Arts, Carmel


Nominated for five Tony Awards, the musical weaves an enchanting tale of love, laughter and friendship as ABBA’s greatest hits tell the hilarious story of a bride’s search for her birth father in a Greek island paradise.

This Prince Street Players production is a magical retelling of the beloved story that takes one girl from pauper to princess, all presented in a tuneful, fast-paced, English pantomime-style. Cost: $16.50 (including snack)

8 p.m. March 16

Sponsored in part by

March 13, 2018


Current in Noblesville


Blueprint for Improvement: Crooked Stick backyard transformation Commentary by Larry Greene



Background Info: This home is in the Crooked Stick neighborhood in Carmel. Built in the 1980s, this home was in need of a larger kitchen with higher ceilings and updated outdoor living space.

The goal for the exterior remodel was to create a more functional backyard by adding spaces for the homeowner to entertain and enjoy the pool with family. 1. The existing sunroom was removed, and the kitchen was expanded. The new space was used to add a covered porch, which created shade in the backyard. 2. Two ceiling fans were added to the porch. New lighting also was added. 3. A new Trex composite deck was added to the left of the covered porch. The deck gives the homeowner extra space for outdoor seating and the grill, which was previously on the pool deck. 4. Design elements were added to the exterior of the home: Contrasting Trex railing and steps on the covered porch.


BEFORE PROBLEMS The home had plenty of exterior space to work with, but the design was not functional for the homeowner. The sunroom in the rear of the house was not being utilized. There was no shaded area in the backyard. Aside from the pool deck, there was no good space to entertain guests.

Larry Greene is the owner of Case Design/Remodeling. You may email him at lgreene@ To see more before-and-after pictures of this project, visit caseindy. com/blog.

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Across 1. High points 6. Sunrise Cafe meas. 10. Cole Porter song: “It ___ Done” 14. Indiana Ceramic Supply materials 15. Size up on Angie’s List 16. Indy org. with a Hall of

Champions 17. Start of a Colonel Eli Lilly quote 20. Indiana Department of Natural Resources mine finds 21. WTHR transmitter 22. St. Vincent Sleep Center acronym

23. Crafty website 24. Following behind 28. Guitar or drum material at Meridian Music 30. In the Victory Field batting cage 32. “I got this covered” speaker 36. Reunion group

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37. Quote, Part 2 41. WFYI program 42. Woodworker, at times 43. Unnamed person 46. Greyhound’s restraint 50. Sleep disorder 51. At the peak of 54. Neckline shape 55. Snooze 58. WFMS singer Evans 59. End of quote 63. Wicked 64. Winter transport 65. Children’s Museum haunted house sounds 66. Indy’s Glick or Sease 67. Well ventilated 68. Fashion Mall shopping binge Down 1. Mud Creek Players members 2. Kahn’s Fine Wines product from Bordeaux 3. Bully’s dare 4. Storm centers 5. Westfield-to-Bloomington dir. 6. Part of LGBTQ 7. Off-the-wall 8. Ossip Optometry concern 9. Working stiff 10. IU Health newborn 11. Carmel HS subj. 12. A Bobbsey twin 13. Little bit 18. Lids buy 19. Indiana National Guard group 23. Ultimatum ender 25. Polynesian carving 26. Tom Carnegie Indy 500

phrase: “He’s ___!” 27. Chicago-based superstation 29. Zionsville Farmers Market corn unit 30. Powerful auto engine 31. Persia, today 33. Back talk 34. “Do ___ others...” 35. Nutritional fig. 37. Sight in a Noblesville driveway, often 38. Ex-Governor Bayh 39. Type of seaweed 40. Indiana Poet Laureate’s “before” 41. Unpaid WRTV ad 44. Chocolate company with a plant on I-69 45. Brickyard 400 winner

Earnhardt 47. Online persona 48. Tranquil 49. Flanner and Buchanan car 51. Li’l one 52. Victoria’s Secret lingerie item 53. Holcomb Observatory sphere 56. Holcomb Observatory bear 57. Timbuktu’s country 58. Dot on an IndyGo map 59. Panhandle 60. Adam’s madam 61. Atomic #50 in a Fishers HS chem class 62. Ambulance letters Answers on Page 19

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With over 30 years of experience in the special event industry, Ritz Charles specializes in innovative, upscale and superior event services. Ritz Charles has a strong presence in the event market. Our multiple culinary teams, service staff and event planners host a variety of on and off premise events year- round. Our company has the resources to manage large events yet the personal touch of a small caterer. With our fast paced energetic work environment, we have a need for motivated individuals who can give excellent customer service. If you are looking to join a company with a dedication to excellent customer service and a friendly atmosphere, Ritz Charles has bartending, banquet server, doorman and set-up positions available. If you are interested in learning more about our company, please contact Kate McGowan at

March 13, 2018

Current in Noblesville


Scott Pools in Carmel is currently hiring full time seasonal helpers for our service department for March 1st start date. A valid drivers license, background check and some weekend work is required. $12.00 per hour. Experience preferred but not necessary. If you like working outdoors, this job is for you! Give us a call, email or stop by the store to fill out an application. Scott Pools - 904 W. Main Street - Carmel, IN  46032 - 317846-5576 -

Automotive Detail Manager

High-end Westfield Detailer seeks professional working manager to help expand current business. Reliable/Dependable Good w/Customers & Employees Excellent Driving Record/Drug Test Verifiable Experience Compensation includes: ANY Three (3) Desirable Benefits: Negotiable $250 Sign on Bonus* Send Information and Wage request to: Email: or Mail: DAN’s Detail, P.O. Box 1801 Carmel, IN 46082







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Now Hiring! Behavioral and Primary Health Professionals! Think you might be the right person? Visit for details about job openings and APPLY TODAY! Call Morgan or Hilary at 317-587-0500 with questions.


USIC LOCATE TECHNICIAN INTERVIEWING NOW! • Daytime, full-time Locate Technician positions available • Start ing pay $14.50/hr • 100% PAID TRAINING • Com pany vehicle & equipment provided •PLUS medical, dental, vision, & life insurance


REQUIREMENTS: • Must be able to work outdoors • HS Diploma or GED • Abilit y to work OT & weekends • Must have valid driver’s license with safe driving record Apply today: We are an Equal Opportunity Employer

Carmel Clay Schools is Hiring!


Noblesville Schools Noblesville Schools Spring Job Fair Spring Job Fair

• Bus Mechanic Fluids Technician • Bus Drivers • Bus Aides Apply online at

If you are interested in the following positions:

If you are interested in the following positions:

March 24, 2018 from 8:00am to noon You are invited to our *speak with a current supervisor *submit an online application Spring Job Fair

March 24, 2018 from 8:00am to noon TWO LOCATIONS: *speak with a current supervisor Bus Driver and Bus Attendant Please come to our Transportation Facility *submit an online application 19790 Hague Road from 8:00am to noon


Email: or call 317-844-8207.


Bus Driver (training provided)

Bus Attendant Bus Driver (training provided) Custodial Bus Attendant Food Service Custodial You are invited to our Food Service Spring Job Fair

Custodial and Food Service

Bus Driver and Bus Attendant Please come to Noblesville High School,

18111 Cumberland Road from 8:00am to noon Please come to our Transportation Facility (enter building at Gate #1 off of Cumberland Rd.) 19790 Hague Road from 8:00am to noon

Any questions may be directed to: Custodial and Food Service Brian Zachery, Director of Transportation

Please come to Noblesville High School, (317) 773-7203, ext. 34110 Steve Coverdale, HS Building Supervisor 18111 Cumberland Road from 8:00am to noon (317) 773-4680, ext. 12132 (enter building at Gate #1 off of Cumberland Rd.) Sue Dunn, Director of Nutrition and Food Services (317) 773-3171, ext. 10420

Any questions may be directed to: Brian Zachery, Director of Transportation (317) 773-7203, ext. 34110 Steve Coverdale, HS Building Supervisor (317) 773-4680, ext. 12132 Sue Dunn, Director of Nutrition and Food Services (317) 773-3171, ext. 10420





CALL ON US AT ANY TIME FOR SERVICES INCLUDING: Hardware Troubleshooting Software Troubleshooting Internet/Email Setup and Assistance Networking Wired & Wireless Application Setup and Support Regular Computer Maintenance Virus Protection & Removal Internet Security Troubleshooting Remote Access & Diagnostics Managed I/T Service Plans Residential and Business Services PC and Mac Service and Sales


950 N. Rangeline Rd., Ste. E, Carmel, IN 46032 • (317) 867-0900 • • M-Th 9:00-6:00, Fri 9:00-5:00 and weekends by Appt.


March 13, 2018

Current in Noblesville

Visit for more information on childbirth education classes and onsite tours.

At Indiana University Health North Hospital, our highly skilled team of doctors and nurses will provide you with exceptional care throughout the entire birthing experience. With comprehensive maternity services, from birthing classes to our Level III NICU, each facility and interaction is designed to make you and your family feel safe and special. Because when everything is taken care of, you can focus on your newest family member. Š2018 IUHealth

March 13, 2018 — Noblesville  

Current in Noblesville

March 13, 2018 — Noblesville  

Current in Noblesville