Tuesday, April 29, 2014
Norman Norellâ€™s work continues to influence aspiring designers / P14
Angel of Hope memorial to honor lost children / P3
County makes decision on 911 emergency software / P9
Womenâ€™s luncheon continues to grow in 10th year / P12
Residential Customer Local ECRWSS
Carmel, IN Permit No. 713 U.S. Postage Paid Presorted Standard
April 29, 2014
Current in Noblesville
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April 29, 2014
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On the cover
Noblesville High School senior Claire Bowles models her Norman Norell inspired prom dress she created. (Photo by Robert Herrington) Founded Sept. 15, 2009, at Noblesville, IN Vol. V, No. 29 Copyright 2014. 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 Noblesville are their own and do not necessarily reflect the positions of this newspaper.
Current in Noblesville
Healing place nears completion
By Robert Herrington • firstname.lastname@example.org
Just seven and a half months after breaking ground, organizers for the Angel of Hope in Noblesville’s Forest Park will dedicate the memorial at construction 3 p.m. May 4. “This is the most exciting thing I’ve ever done in my life and the most fulfilling,” said Kirk Forbes, memorial organizer. Forbes said the memorial garden is “to help all parents in our community who have lost children.” The Hamilton County memorial will be the 123rd Angel of Hope in the nation. “I think it is an opportunity for closure for a lot of people in the community,” Forbes said. “She truly does represent hope for the whole community. Hope to get you through the grief of losing a child. Sometimes all you have is hope to hang your hat on.” The memorial centers on the Angel of Hope statue, which stands about 7 feet tall. It will be an octagon shape measuring 48 feet across with bricks engraved with children’s names and messages from families and friends radiating out from the angel. Three large flower pots will celebrate the children’s lives. Surrounding the brick memorial will be bushes and trees. The memorial will be illuminated by a lighting system. A 60-foot path will lead from the main-park walking path to the memorial. Forbes said the project was originally priced at $125,000 but the final cost dropped to almost half, courtesy of donations or discounts from a variety of vendors including Gaylor Electric, Daystar Boring and Beaver Materials. From 5 to 8 p.m. May 1, Culver’s in Noblesville will provide a portion of its proceeds to the memorial. “The community stepped forward and surprised us in a major way,” Forbes said. Other fundraising efforts included the purchase of several memorial pieces and memorial bricks, which are still being sold for $100. One brick purchased belongs to Jim and Brandi Bates who lost their son, Zander, to an umbilical cord complication during his birth on Aug. 20, 2010. “I go to the one (Angel of Hope) in Avon to break down sometimes. It’s a neat thing the city has allowed to come to the area. It will be very beneficial for the people of Noblesville and Indianapolis,” Brandi said. Brandi said infant and child death has been a taboo topic in the past and thinks the memorial will provide support for parents and family members. “It’s a wonderful place to provide solace and remembrance for parents who lost children,” Brandi said. “It’s a
ON THE WEB
DISPATCHES Get ready to register – Online registration for the 2014 Race Across Hamilton County Team Activities Challenge begins at 7:30 a.m. May 1 at https://apm.activecommunities. com/cityofwestfield. Teams compete in mental, physical and passive challenges at four different park sites around the county. Lunch, dinner and an awards ceremony will be provided to all registered participants. Monetary prizes are awarded to the top three teams. The race will be held from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Aug. 23. Cost is $50 for a team of two. Spring fling – May 17 is the sixth annual Spring Fling Family Fun Day from noon to 3 p.m. at Forest Park in Noblesville. The community event educates the public with resources on child safety issues, while providing a free, fun environment for the whole family to enjoy. The Pacer’s Fan Van will be there along with Colts in Motion, a bounce house, and much more. Food will be provided at no charge.
Gary Warren, Bill Eagleson and Randy Neff install the bronze Angel of Hope statue on her pedestal in Noblesville’s Forest Park. The memorial will be dedicated at 3 p.m. May 4. (Submitted photo)
peaceful area for it – kinda secluded and semi shaded.” “This is a next-level project,” Jim said. “It’s a place where anyone who needs some reflection time can go.” Don Seal, former Noblesville Parks director and member of the park foundation, said the memorial was something different for the parks system. “It’s an appropriate use for a public park,” he said. “The more we looked at it, we understood the feeling of how important Forest Park has been for their families. It became obvious this was the place for it to be.” For more information, call 695-3551 or visit www.angelofhope.info or the Angel of Hope Memorial-Noblesville Indiana Facebook page.
Different dinner – Westfield Boy Scout Troop 107 will host its fourth annual All-You-Can-Eat Pancake Dinner from 5 to 8 p.m. May 2 at Christ UMC, 318 N. Union St., Westfield. Pancakes and sausage will be served by Troop 107, which comprises Scouts from Westfield, Noblesville and Carmel. Cost is $6 for adults, $3 for children 10 and younger and children 3 and younger are not charged. A family of five is $20. All proceeds will be used by Troop 107 for equipment budget and scout funds. Education – For those that missed kindergarten registration for the 2014-15 school year last week, evening registration is offered from 5 to 7 p.m. May 1. Parents should enroll at the elementary building their child will attend. Kindergarten is offered as a full-day program only. Children must be 5 on or before Aug. 1 to enroll. For more information, visit www.noblesvilleschools.org.
INDOT has come up with new ways to detour your drive on U.S. 31. To read more about lane restrictions near 96th Street, the temporarily closure of northbound U.S. 31 loop ramp to westbound I-465, lane restrictions on Pennsylvania Street near 111th Street, and traffic shift between 146th and 161st streets, visit currentinwestfield.com.
Grab your blasters and ready your lightsabers as Star Wars Day Festival is returning to the Fishers Library on May 3. The intergalactic fun and activities include an author signing, live musical performances, exploration stations, trivia challenges, photo opportunities and chances to win prizes. Read more at www. currentnoblesville.com.
Now open – Hamilton County has gained another brewery. Westfield’s Grand Junction Brewing Co. opened by offering five house beers and a kitchen of pub food. A 1800s building is home to the brewery, which got its name from the city’s rich railroad history. Read more at www.currentnoblesville.com.
Color is a make-it-or break it element of any space. Get it wrong, and you either live with the constant reminder or pay the price to repaint. Get it right, and everything looks and feels better in a room. Columnist Vicky Earley writes how to color your corner of the world. Read more at www.currentnoblesville.com.
April 29, 2014
Current in Noblesville
13861 Olio Road Fishers, IN • 317-415-9000
H E A LT H
N E W S
F O R
y O u
Geist Half Marathon Packet Pick-Up and Seminars St.Vincent Fishers — Friday, May 16th — 10 a.m. – 8 p.m. Stop in for one of these FREE Seminars throughout the day:
Runners Can Stay in Step with the Right Kind of Prep St.Vincent Fishers Hospital offers therapy services for a lot of the It’s marathon season, and as injuries that can impact runners, runners in training take to the such as common non-operative trails, the incidence of injuries knee problems. Often it’s a goes up as well. The good news is multi-disciplinary approach, with that most of the runners I see can the sports physician, the primary be treated with non-operative Aaron Coats, M.D. care doctor and the therapist all methods. working together to create a plan with the Overuse injuries are the most common by patient to get them back to their pre-injury far. People are starting to increase their level of running. And for runners looking to mileage and get ready for the activities find ways to reach their potential, St.Vincent coming up in the spring and the summer. As Sports Performance offers evaluation of a result, I see a lot of patellar tendinitis — running technique as part of their services injuries affecting the tendon that connects that help clients attain and exceed their the kneecap (patella) to the shinbone. goals. Runners tend to have pain around the front I’ve always been interested in treating of the knee, known as patellofemoral pain. patients that were active and wanted to get There are preventive strategies that runners to competitive levels of sports. That spurred can use to try to minimize their risk of my involvement with orthopedic surgery injury. I tell people to listen to their body and a desire to really hone in on the and increase their mileage at a gradual level. treatment of sports injuries. Today my main It’s unrealistic to immediately go out and try emphasis is on surgical and non-surgical to do what you were doing at your peak the treatment of shoulder and knee injuries. previous year. With running, it starts with your core and then proceeds from there, like The St.Vincent Geist Half Marathon is coming up on Saturday, May 17. Please join the familiar concept of a kinetic chain. You me on Friday, May 16 for the Expo, hosted at need good strength in your thigh muscles St.Vincent Fishers. As part of the seminar and hamstrings, and you have to prepare series, I will be presenting on overuse with good stretching techniques before injuries, and would welcome any of your running. It even extends to the right footwear. All of these create a foundation for questions. runners to eventually hit their peak For more information or to schedule performance while minimizing their risk of a consult with Dr. Aaron Coats, injury. call 317-208-3866. By Aaron Coats, M.D.
Dr. Coats is a fellowship sports-trained orthopedic surgeon, with a focus on minimally-invasive arthroscopic treatment of adult and pediatric shoulder and knee disorders. Specific interests with the knee include: ACL reconstruction, revision ACL reconstruction, and meniscus and cartilage surgery of the knee. Specific interests with the shoulder include: treatment of rotator cuff tears and shoulder instability.
4 - 6 p.m.
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Joel Kary, MD St.Vincent Sports Performance
Larry Lloyd, DPM Podiatrist St.Vincent Fishers Hospital
Overuse Injuries Aaron Coats, MD Sports Medicine St.Vincent Fishers Hospital
Running and Skincare Mandy Cook Esthetician and Massage Therapist St.Vincent Fishers Hospital
Injury Prevention for Runners
Jamey Gordon, DPT, ATC, CSCS Performance Specialist St.Vincent Sports Performance
The Joy of Running Ashley Johnson Former Olympian Runner
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“At St.Vincent Fishers Hospital, we provide holistic solutions for patients with orthopedic and spine issues,” Maureen said. “That means helping them feel comfortable in a family focused atmosphere. And it means fostering a culture of caring that helps our patients feel better not only physically, but mentally and spiritually, too.” stvincent.org/fishers
Services include: • Fracture Care • General Orthopedics • Hand and Upper Extremity • Joint Replacement • Knee Arthroscopy • Neck/Spine Surgery • Ortho/Spine Pain Management • Sports Medicine
April 29, 2014
Current in Noblesville
Focusing on the county’s future
By Lauren Olsen • email@example.com
he deals with daily as a business owner. “I thought the speaker they chose was very appropriate. Boomers like myself don’t underMore than 500 chamber members from Carstand millennials; we tend to assume we can’t mel, Fishers, Hamilton North, Noblesville, connect with them. Martin gave exSheridan and Westfield chamber attended the Third Anamples of great ways we can learn to connect,” he said. nual Hamilton County Those same sentiments seemed to Chambers Collaborative Luncheon on resonate with the vast majority of the April 23 at the Ritz Charles to hear Pachamber members in attendance. tricia Martin’s presentation on “Will the Jana Denninger, an advertising and future like you?” branding specialist, had similar feelings Martin is CEO of LitLamp CommunicaMartin about the topic. tions and the author of RenGen, and “I felt that the speaker was incredibly enlightTipping the Culture. Her presentation focused on ening and though provoking. It got me thinking the millennials (ages 18 to 31) and how the lack about how we can relate more effectively to of strong personal identity due to the digital era millennials in tangible ways,” she said. “In busiand the quest for continued knowledge can be ness you need to learn how to relate to many drawn upon to create a strong and connected different age groups.” community here in Hamilton County. Martin sent a strong and powerful message “If you made this county a place where everyone graduates employable, highly successful and to business community in Hamilton County, we need to continue to strive to have excellent and highly prepared. There needs to be lots and lots continued education and continue to focus on of ways to learn because here’s the sad truth about growing up in a period of elongated uncer- improving and expanding our downtowns. She said the new generation of baby boomers are tainty, it had taught milennials one hard lesson, looking to build a continuous bank of knowledge that they will learn and learn and learn because and have places in their community where they they don’t want to turn out to be like their parcan socialize outside of the digital realm. ents who are 50 and fired, because they didn’t So, to answer the question: Will the future like have skills that would translate for the future,” us? said Martin. “If we can work together and we can cooperRDS Office Furniture’s Dave Sicklesteel, 58, found Martin’s presentation to resonate with some issues ate, the future will like us,” Martin said.
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April 29, 2014
Current in Noblesville
HOOSIER PARK RACING & CASINO!
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April 29, 2014
Current in Noblesville
OBITUARIES James A. Scott Jr., 85, of Atlanta, passed away on Tuesday, April 22, 2014. Born Dec. 1, 1928 in Noblesville, he was the son of Andy and Janie Scott. He was a Noblesville police officer for 20 years, retiring in 1974. He liked vacationing in Michigan and Minnesota for more than 40 years. He enjoyed fishing and hunting as well. He also liked to take the motor home to Salamonie to camp, fish, and enjoy time with family. Survivors include his wife, Becky; children, Brenda (Mike) Clark, Jane (Chuck) Apple and Pam (Gary) Cox; grandchildren, Mark
Gibson, Scott (Donna) Gibson, Randy Craft, Kristina (Mike) May, Lisa Scott and Cameron Apple; several great-grandchildren; several nieces and nephews; and his beloved dog, Ginger. In addition to his parents, he was preceded in death by his sisters, Ruby Miller, Pearl McNew, Kate Baines and Margie Rector; and mother-in-law, Edith McAvoy. Graveside services were held April 25 at Crownland Cemetery, 1776 Monument St., Noblesville, with the Rev. Dawn Cuthbert officiating. Online condolences may be made at www.randallroberts.com.
Edmund T. Haggard, 88, of Noblesville, died April 20, 2014 at Wellbrooke of Westfield. Born Dec. 13, 1925 in Indianapolis, he was the son of Dr. Edmund B. and Louise (Tevis) Haggard. He proudly served his country in the U.S. Army Air Corps and was active in youth hockey in the Indianapolis area. He worked more than 46 years for Reel Pipe and Valve Company in Indianapolis. He was a graduate of Shortridge High School and attended Butler University. Survivors include his daughter, Jo Spangler; sons, Rex and Gordon (Debbie); grandchildren, Jason (Monica) Spangler, Dana (Rollie) Harrison, Gordy
(Ashley) Haggard, Jeffrey (Erin) Haggard and Melissa Haggard; and seven great-grandchildren. In addition to his parents, he was preceded in death by his wife, Marilyn N. Haggard; brother, Dr. David Haggard; and sister-in-law, JoAnn Haggard. A graveside service with burial was held April 25 at Washington Park North Cemetery, 2702 Kessler Blvd., Indianapolis, with the Rev. Eric Gale officiating. Memorial contributions may be made to First Presbyterian Church of Noblesville, 1207 Conner St., Noblesville, 46060; or, Humane Society for Hamilton County, 1721 Pleasant St., Suite B, Noblesville, 46060.
Donald Alexander, 80, of Noblesville, died April 20, 2014 at Riverview Hospital in Noblesville. Born Aug. 13, 1933 in Sheridan, he was the son of William and Hazel (Fisher) Alexander. He graduated from Sheridan High School in 1951. He served in the United States Army from 1954 to 1956. He spent most of his professional life as a business manager of the Noblesville Times. Survivors include his sisters, Phyllis Mace, Luella Sampson, Martha Hudler, Barbara J. Chillo and Virginia Lewis; brother, Larry Al-
exander; and several nieces and nephews. He was preceded in death by his parents. Funeral services were held April 24 at Randall & Roberts Funeral Home, 1150 Logan St., Noblesville. Burial followed at Crownland Cemetery in Noblesville. Memorial contributions may be made to the American Heart Association/American Stroke Association, Greater Midwest Affiliate, Memorials and Tributes Lockbox, 3816 Paysphere Circle, Chicago, 60674. Online condolences may be made at www.randallroberts.com.
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Republican Brian Poindexter is the Conservative Leader We Can Count On as Superior Court Judge. Brian knows that our community will continue to thrive if we heep our streets and neighborhooods safe. His experience as deputy prosecutor and Judge of Carmel City Court shows that he is tough on crime and works everyday to make sure Hamilton County is a great place to live and raise a family. As your Judge, Brian Poindexter will continue to be an ethical, honest, and dedicated public servant who we can trust. That is why he is endorsed by law enforcement professionals from across Hamilton County.
Brian Poindexter has the support of our Police Officers and is Endorsed by:
• The Noblesville Fraternal Order of Police Lodge 198 • The Carmel FraternalDependable Order of Police Lodge 185 Decisive . Determined. . • The Hamilton County Fraternal Order of Police Lodge 103 that includes members from Hamilton County Sheriffs Department • Fishers Police Department and the Westfield Police Department • The Hamilton County Professional Fire Fighters Association, IAFF Local 4416 • Carmel Professional Fire Fighters, IAFF Local 4444
POINDEXTER Honest. Ethical. Conservative.
Paid for by The Brian Poindexter for Judge Committee
Every law enforcement organization in Hamilton County believes Brian Poindexter is the right choice for Superior Court Judge.
On May 6, Elect Republican Brian Poindexter to Hamilton County Superior Court Judge.
April 29, 2014
Current in Noblesville
15 NEW VENDORS! HERBS • PLANTS• VEGETABLES • FRUIT • MEAT • POULTRY • BAKED GOODS • HONEY • WINE
Market Opens Early this Year! The 2014 season of the Carmel Farmers Market opens on Saturday, May 3rd, two weeks earlier than usual. CFM, which is one of the largest farmers markets in the state, will have sixty-four vendors of Indiana grown and/or produced edible products. The lineup this year will include fifteen new vendors. Presented by IU Health North Hospital, and now in its sixteenth season, the Market has plants, vegetables, herbs, spices, candies, baked goods, meats, poultry, country eggs, wine, honey, ice cream, breakfast foods, frozen entrées, cheese, infused oils, salsas, jams, jellies, micro greens, flowers, an array of fruits, honey and syrups. Prepared foods are also available for breakfast and lunch accompanied by gourmet coffee, lemonade and teas. Performing on opening day in the Carmel Rotary Amphitheater will be the Johnny Mac Band, featuring John McDowell and Tim Wright.
CFM is an all-volunteer organization. We would not be able to bring the Market to Carmel if it were not for our wonderful sponsors. PRESENTING: IU Health North Hospital GOLD: Old Town Design Group, Happy Dog Hotel and Spa, Current in Carmel, City of Carmel, Actors Theater of Indiana SILVER: The Residences at City Center BRONZE: The National Bank of Indianapolis, Tech Solutions and Sales, Gentle Dentist CFM would also like to thank the Carmel Mayor's Youth Council and Carmel Cycling for staﬃng our bike parking corral.
Get Fresh On Saturday at the Carmel Farmers Market! AT THE CORNER OF CITY CENTER DRIVE & SW 3RD AVENUE Saturdays - 8 a.m. - 11:30 a.m. Free parking available in Tarkington parking garage WWW.CARMELFARMERSMARKET.COM
April 29, 2014
Current in Noblesville
New 911 dispatch software chosen By Robert Herrington • firstname.lastname@example.org
“I’ve never seen an agency use two systems for more than a few weeks at a time,” said Snowden, who has worked in the public-safety Hamilton County’s emergency communication field for 27 years. services will become more efficient as a new The software component is the final 911-dispatch softstep in upgrading the public-safety comgovernment ware program has munication network in Hamilton County. been selected by First, the various dispatch centers were a committee of fire, police, records and combined to one location in the Sheriff’s public-safety personnel. Office. Then new radios and cell towers “It’s absolutely a game-changer,” were installed. Noblesville Police Chief Kevin Jowitt said. InterAct is used by the Indiana State “We will have information available at Snowden Police, Marion County and most of the our fingertips that will fundamentally surrounding doughnut counties. By being on the change the ways we do our jobs.” same system, public safety officials will have Michael Snowden, executive director of comaccess to their records. The web-based system munications, said InterAct was selected over OSSI also protects the county in case of power loss or and New World, the current software being used computer issues. in the county. Snowden expects the conversion “It builds in redundancy we don’t currently to be completed by the beginning of 2015 and the have now. If we lost a server, folks can still acmove will not affect any staffing positions. cess the site and we’ll still have functionality on “The interoperability – share information with the web,” Jowitt said. other agencies – is just huge,” he said. “If we lose connectivity, pen and paper is the “We feel, from a public-safety standpoint, that backup system (currently),” Snowden said. InterAct is the right product to move to,” Sheriff Snowden was given permission to begin Mark Bowen said. Hamilton County has been using two software preliminary negotiations with InterAct by the Hamilton County Commissioners. He said it was dispatch systems for the past year and a half too early to discuss costs but Commissioner since all dispatchers were consolidated into one Christine Altman said the county would cover the center. When taking a call, emergency dispatchsoftware costs and conversion so municipalities es have two different forms they can fill out – won’t incur fees. one for Noblesville and Westfield and another for the other county public-safety agencies.
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April 29, 2014
Current in Noblesville
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Approximately 100 dogs participated in the second Easter “Begg” Hunt on April 19. The event was hosted by Hamilton Town Center and Three Dogs Bakery as an opportunity for man’s best friend to participate in the popular Easter tradition and sniff eggs filled with treats and coupons. The event raised $500 for Every Dog Counts Rescue, a non-profit all-volunteer rescue organization founded to save the lives of dogs in high-kill shelters throughout the Midwest. (Submitted photo)
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April 29, 2014
Current in Noblesville
Leader in Internet marketing By Kristen Yates • email@example.com
“It’s really a hands-on experience for both the clients and my employees,” Burzynski said, adding each project is assigned a project manager, designer and developer during the kick-off meeting. “The meeting allows the clients to meet who they are going to be working with.” Projects can last anywhere from 30 days to 12 months – the average being three to four months. The site is given a soft launch in the early stages of development through a private web address. Clients are able to access this address and watch the construction of their site from wire frames to finished product.
With the birth of the Internet, new and exciting opportunities opened themselves up to business owners everywhere, business not to mention job prospects. One small business owner, Steve Burzynski, teamed up with long-time business partner, Gerald Stanley, and took a leap of faith. In 2001, the powerful duo created Imavex LLC, a database management system, in Noblesville. During the past 13 years it has developed into a strategic Internet marketing company, which allows business owners the chance at professional web design and marketing businesses online. “We have clients in 510 cities, 43 states and 10 different countries,” Burzynski said. As the Internet evolved so did Imavex. Five years in, the company Laura Sutter, right, and Shane Trowbridge work on a project at Imavex in introduced a new partner to the firm, Noblesville. Imavex also provides each of its clients with Ryan Mull. “This was really the transition from just a web webinars, which walks them step-by-step through their new site. Before the official launch, designing company to an Internet marketing Imavex checks each project for use-ability, firm,” Burzynski said. search engine optimization and Google algoFor any business, developing a brand and rithms for best possible results. constructing the website are important steps. “Ownership treats us, the employees, like Imavex has designed a calculated and effective gold,” said Elizabeth Howard, administrative method for businesses to develop successful assistant. websites. The office space is open and collaborative in order to create a free-expressive environment. Imavex, LLC The 27 employees consist of an even mix of de• Where: 9615 E. 148th St., Suite 5 signers, coders, developers and customer service • Open: 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through Friday representatives. • Phone: 774-7460 “I am so lucky to be a part of this organization • Website: www.imavex.com and would like people to know that there are companies like Imavex in Noblesville,” she said.
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April 29, 2014
Current in Noblesville
Women’s luncheon celebrates milestone firstname.lastname@example.org
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The Women of Vision Luncheon was created in 2004 to bring together Health interesting and talented women to educate them about their health and inspire them to follow their dreams. On April 17, Riverview Health Foundation hosted its 10th annual luncheon. During the past 10 years, RivFrom left: Trish Oman, Riverview Health Foundation executive direcerview Health Foundation has tor; Amy Gardner, maternity department manager; Tracie Toomey, reached out to 3,000 women and men who have helped raise medical practice office manager; Cindy Moore, rehab and fitness manager; and Terri McCall, Riverview Health Women’s Boutique more than $600,000 for wommanager; were part of the Women of Vision Giving Club grants check en’s services, programs and presentation. (Submitted photo) equipment at Riverview Health. In addition, this year’s luncheon raised nearly “Women of Vision Giving Club” grants, totaling $62,000 to help fund women’s initiatives. $28,287, to the following areas and programs at At the recent luncheon, Riverview Medical Group Riverview Health: Maternity Center, OB/GYN Spephysician, Amy Banter, MD, and her sister, Cynthia cialists, Rehab & Fitness and Women’s Boutique. Husted, PhD, shared their knowledge of holistic These grants are awarded to programs at Rivermedicine and Husted’s story of strength and healview Health that impact the lives of women and ing after being bitten by a black widow spider. Hus- girls in Hamilton County. ted also was presented with the Women’s Retreat On the day of the event, the attendees opened Impact Award, which is given to women who best their hearts by raising $24,879 and 48 women exemplify life balance through who they are and renewed or joined the Women of Vision Giving the time, talent and energy they give through busiClub. For more information on how to join, conness, civic or philanthropic leadership. tact Jessica Deering at 776.7938 or jdeering@ The foundation was honored to present 11 riverview.org.
April 29, 2014
Current in Noblesville
ation m r o f In r Cente Now ! Open
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On April 22, Chuy’s Tex Mex Restaurant opened its second Indiana location at Hamilton Town Center, 14150 Town Center Blvd., with a ribbon cutting by Mayor John Ditslear. The Texas-based franchise restaurant is owned and run by local businessman Russell Burns. “The unbelievable flavors are unique to this restaurant and I can’t wait to bring them to all my friends and neighbors,” he said. Tex-Mex is an uncommon style of Mexican food with a Texas twist that is typically only found around the TexasMexico border. It combines the Mexican flavors with the southern style of cooking with an emphasis on always serving fresh food. Burns said the atmosphere of the restaurant matches the colorful food that is served. There are three separate dining rooms, each with its own wild theme. Chuy’s is open 11 a.m. to 10 p.m. Sunday through Thursday and 11 a.m. to 11 p.m. Friday and Saturday. (Submitted photo)
Back in the Day
NEW ASSISTED LIVING AND MEMORY CARE COMMUNITY • Large apartments • Couples welcome • No second person fee! • Washer & dryer in most apartments
Around 1918, the Noblesville Public Library began collecting stereopticon slides like the ones of a farm field and family gathering. In a sense, this might be considered an early audiovisual collection and is actually still part of the library. There are about 3,000 slides and several viewers currently stored in the Indiana Room. (Photo and information provided by the Hamilton East Public Library-Noblesville branch)
GOLD KEY SPECIAL Deposit today to receive up to
Auditions for the cabaret event May 4, 5 email@example.com The Belfry Theatre, 10690 Greenfield Ave., Noblesville, is looking for actors and singers to be a part of an exciting evening on stage of comedy and song at the theater’s Cabaret event “Casting for a Golden Future” on Aug. 9.This fundraising event kicks off the Belfry’s celebration of its 50th anniversary. Roles are available for eight to 12 men and women, of varying ages (18 and older). The event will be composed of songs and scenes from comedic plays and musicals. Auditions will be held at 7 p.m. May 4 and 5 in the sanctuary at Emmanuel United Method-
ist Church, 16000 Cumberland Rd., Noblesville. Auditioners will be asked to do cold readings and, if interested in a singing role, to sing 16 bars of a song that shows their range. Auditioners should bring sheet music in the appropriate key or a CD accompaniment. An accompanist will be provided. The rehearsal period will be abbreviated and based on the actors’ schedules, so auditioners should bring all conflicts with them to the audition. Rehearsals will be at 7 p.m. in July and the beginning of August. Those interested in auditioning that are not available on May 4 and 5 or have other questions may contact show director Dana Lesh at firstname.lastname@example.org.
11011 Village Square Lane, Fishers, IN 46038 MeadowBrookSeniorLiving.com Assisted Living | Transitional Memory Care Memory Care A SPECTRUM RETIREMENT COMMUNIT Y MB Current Newspaper 4 1 15 29 14
April 29, 2014
Current in Noblesville
“Norell is a main part because he is such a big figure in Noblesville,” she said. “I have always had a love for fashion, and when this became known to Aili, she gave me the opportunity to organize my own exhibit centered around local fashion. It has been an awesome learning experience I never imagined I would get, especially during high school.” McGill said the internship provided Bowles with the practical side of arts and real-world experience. “She organized it from the start. We’ve given her leads and conceptually where we want it to go. She is incredibly responsible and talented,” she said. “The subject is fashion but the skills are exhibit design. She has a lot of natural instinct for all of it. She’s a really strong communicator.”
Norman Norell’s work continues to influence aspiring designers By Robert Herrington • email@example.com One of the first American designers whose name appeared on a label, Noblesville’s Norman Norell, was known for making clean, precisely tailored clothes with superb workmanship. Norell, who was born Norman David Levinson on April 20, 1900 in Noblesville, died Oct. 25, 1972 in New York City. His career spanned 50 years and Norell its impact on fashion and influence in the fashion world is still seen today, and an upcoming exhibit at Nickel Plate Arts highlights his career.
Impacting future designers
Norell’s rise in fashion Norell’s grandparents, N.D. and “Minnie” Levinson, emigrated to Noblesville in the 1850s from Germany. N.D. opened a clothing store in Downtown Noblesville where the Hamilton County Visitors Center is at today. “They were one of the first Jewish settlers in the area,” Hamilton County Historian David Heighway said. “N.D. Levinson was a tailor, his son Harry also got into clothing and it was just natural for Norman to get into the business, but he wanted a slightly higher level and went to New York for fashion school (Pratt Institute).” In 1922, Norell joined the New York studio of Paramount Pictures where he designed clothes for Gloria Swanson and other stars of silent movies. In 1928, he was hired by Hattie Carnegie and remained with her until 1941. “He worked with a couple other famous designers and then setup his own studio,” Heighway said. “Historically speaking, after World War II the European fashion schools were gone … He leapt right to the top. He was on the cover of Life magazine three times. He was considered the premiere post-war fashion designer. He made America count in fashion.”
Nickel Plate Arts exhibit From 6 to 9 p.m. May 2, Nickel Plate Arts will host the grand opening of its Mode Locale exhibit featuring Norell and other local fashion designers. The exhibit will have fashions from the early 1900s to modern times. Learn about costumes from Conner Prairie, Fishers Renaissance Faire and more. The free exhibit, which runs May 2 through 24, is the first fashion show at NPA. “It’s something we had been discussing for awhile,” NPA Executive Director Aili McGill said. “It’s a really good reminder that Noblesville has a rich arts heritage. We have a lot to be proud of. Norman Norell’s story is really cool. He had such a huge influence on the fashion world. We want people to see and learn from his story.” With her interest in fashion, the exhibit is Noblesville High School senior Claire Bowles internship culmination.
Bowles, 18, is working at NPA this school year as part of the career exploration internship program, but her interest in fashion began at a young age. “Like every little girl, I liked clothes and fashion at an early age. We had a huge thing to dress up clothes and my sister and I fought over who wore what,” she said. “At the start of high school I really got into it. To make something I can share with the world is crazy and I love it. It expresses who I am – clothes and fashion can do that.” In the fall, Bowles plans to study fashion merchandising at Ashland University in Ohio. She plans to intern in New York City her junior year of college. “I went there last summer and immediately fell in love with it. I ultimately want to become a buyer for any large company,” she said. “I like making my own clothing but the design side is so hard to break into. It’s such a dream of mine to pick out pieces that fit back into stores.” After studying Norell, Bowles said she felt inspired about the fashion industry. “When I first saw his work I said, ‘This is exactly what I like,’” she said. “Norell made me think, ‘I can do this. If he can do it, I can too’ … Even when I told my friends, they didn’t know
Unidentified model wearing a Norman Norell dress (1972.)
we had someone that cool that grew up in Noblesville.” What Bowles like most about Norell’s work is its timeless appeal. “It translates to today’s work. It can be rolled over in all the different periods,” she said. “Norell’s designs setup what American fashion came to be. The ideas are from Paris but American ready-to-wear. He transformed American fashion through today.”
• Norman Norell spent a short period at military school during World War I. • His uncle, Salmon Oliver Levinson, was the only Noblesville resident nominated for a Noble Peace Prize. He assisted in drafting the KelloggBriand Pact in 1928, which “outlawed” war in a legal sense. • Norell changed his name in 1922. “It’s a combination of Norman Levinson. He added an extra ‘L’ to make it look better,” NHS senior Claire Bowles said. • While the Levinson family has a prominent history in Noblesville, only Norell and his parents are buried in Crownland Cemetery. “Since we have no Jewsh burial ground, family members were shipped up to Chicago and buried there. They are the only ones buried here out of the family,” County Historian David Heighway said. • In 1943 Norell received the first of five Coty American Fashion Critics’ Awards. In 1956, the same year Parsons presented him its Medal for Distinguished Achievement, he was inducted into the Coty Hall of Fame. • Norell died the night before the opening of a retrospective of his work at New York’s Metropolitan Museum of Art.
Post-war collaborative advertisement for TrainaNorell garments and Kaiser Frazer cars. (1947)
April 29, 2014
Current in Noblesville
FROM THE BACKSHOP
READERS’ VIEWS Fields are more than open grass
Latest IRS gaffe is maddening mess We find last week’s news of the IRS complaints about tight budgets - even though the agency paid massive bonuses to misbehaved employees - to be curious and maddening as hell. This, of course, comes on the heels of us taking our annual shellacking on April 15. What it says to us is that we (and you) should have a thank-you note coming for the extra cash bestowed on these (cough) “high-performing” government workers. The awards totaling $2.8 million, to speak nothing of the approximately 27,000 hours in paid-time-off awards, really have us grinding our molars. This tells us, among other things, that an agency that once targeted conservative groups, and some of whose employees did not pay taxes but grabbed handfuls of reward cash without any resulting castigation (except for a boss losing a job), is appearing to be out of control. A report by the Treasury Inspector General for Tax Administration uncovered this whole new mess. The watchdog group determined that more than 2,800 employees either were previously disciplined for conduct issues or for failure to comply with federal tax requirements. Oh, and that money that was doled out? You guessed it; it’s yours. As you may recall, we have revulsion for much of the Republican Party and its leadership, but we believe that were a GOP member in the White House at present, this would be front-page, skewering news on a daily basis. But since the liberal, mainstream media is so enamored of the left, the story simply dies on the vine. Either there is universal dismay for this behavior with regard to the IRS (This has to bug you, right?), or America will have thrown in the towel. ••• The Noblesville Schools Board of Trustees has a tall order in replacing outgoing Supt. Dr. Libbie Conner. It won’t be easy, which is why it has contracted with Dr. Ron Barnes of BWP & Associates to assist in the confidential search process. 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 firstname.lastname@example.org is the quickest and easiest. The old-fashioned way is to snail mail it to Current in Noblesville, 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.
Editor, It is probably stupid to get attached to a piece of land that has nothing more than the soccer goals, a barn in the corner, and half the grass that a soccer field needs. But after playing soccer at Habig for eight years, I’ll honestly miss it. I’ve met so many great people I’ll never forget, it’s crazy. And I made some of my best friends on those sidelines. It may not look gorgeous, but look a little deeper and you will see the memories I do. In the corner by the baseball fields there is a small stream surrounded by little trees that split into 3 tiny waterfalls. On those fields it didn’t matter what clothes we wore or who our friends were. We could just be ourselves and have fun. So, when soccer moves to Shamrock Springs Field this spring, I’ll honestly miss Habig more than I should, because those fields are a part of of who I am. And that will never change. Haley Phemister, 46074
Taking in the view
Commentary by Terry Anker
In recent years, I’ve moved my preference from the often more convenient aisle seat to one by the window. It had been my firm belief that being able to stand up quickly upon landing, and to expand my too-large-for-airplane-seat frame into the shared space of the passageway, made up for being assaulted by fellow passengers carrying handbags that could pass for suitcases hitting me in the head as they made their way past. In addition, I thought that having quick access to the bathroom was worth excusing the other travelers who needed to escape the row at some point. So now, I visit the men’s room before departing and squeeze myself in next to the curving fuselage of the craft. However, with these adjustments, one gains the world. From the window passing below are the sapphire waters of the Florida coast, the vast breadbasket of the plains, and the majesty of the snow-capped Rockies. Each had been unnoticed by me – in my own eagerness to maintain control over my
surroundings, I found that I was missing much of the beauty of the world around me. But the miles high perspective also brings consideration as it brings awe. Views of extensive urban sprawl and ever increasing density raise issues of land use. Views of the retreating water levels of Lake Mead, an important reservoir of fresh water for Las Vegas and much of the southwest, suggest questions of conservation and the immediate dependency that we humans exhibit for our own convenience. And, views of much of the Midwest makes one pause at the agricultural abundance produced by so few for so many. Deception is easy from 30,000 feet. Little is exactly as it appears. Yet from above the clouds, one is reminded that deception is also perpetrated at street level. Terry Anker is an associate editor of Current Publishing, LLC. You may e-mail him at terry@currentincarmel. com.
QUOTE OF THE WEEK I would rather walk with a friend in the dark, than alone in the light.
- Helen Keller
Unsubstanstiated claims Editor, I am writing to point out some of the claims made at the political forums recently. I have heard of a number of untruths. For instance one of the Coroner candidates claims he has worked for the past three coroners, but, when I think back I have worked closely with the coroner’s office for the past eight to 10 years and I do not ever recall this individual working for them. I am also very familiar with the training required and the continuing education required to maintain their certification. This individual has been out of the loop for over a decade. Mr. Conn claims to have done his training in Illinois, which is not recognized by Indiana, as a firefighter I cannot go to Illinois and get continuing education without approval or acceptance from the State of Indiana. When I checked with the Indiana State Coroners Board they state that he has never kept up his certification per the Indiana statutory requirements. Is this what we want in an elected official? Anyone can call them the number is (765) 479-1934. Steven Peachey, Cicero Fire Chief, 46034
BELIEVE IT! Our nation has all sorts of arcane, nonsensical laws on the books. Each week, we’ll share one with you. New Yorkers cannot dissolve a marriage for irreconcilable differences, unless they both agree to it.
April 29, 2014
Current in Noblesville
April 29, 2014
Current in Noblesville
April 29, 2014
Current in Noblesville
An awesome day out with mom Commentary by Danielle Wilson
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For once I’m going to talk about a positive family experience. So, to all you finger pointers who think my soul is dead inside, humor here’s proof that I can be an awesome mother. I’d been schlepping back and forth between our house and two different middle schools one morning accommodating both band and orchestra performances by my twins. Somewhere along the way, all communication broke down and I actually “lost” one of my seventh graders for 20 minutes. [She’d ridden a bus back to her school with a dead cell phone while I waited for her in the other school’s parking lot.] Suffice it to say, after hauling tail across town to get her home and then turning immediately around to retrieve her brother, I was a tad bit annoyed. Added to my frustration was that I had only 10 minutes to get him to Tae Kwon Do. A fairly standard Saturday morning, true, but nevertheless aggravating. So when my son hopped into the car and said, “Let’s skip TKD, and do something just the two of us,” my immediate reaction was, “No! We have to stick to the schedule!” Then he reminded me that for Christmas I’d given him a certificate for a “Day Out with Mom”, and I realized he had me. I called my husband to tell him I was taking the rest of the afternoon off, and then headed for the nearest bowling alley. “Hurricane” Andrew beat me
squarely in two rounds of pins, even though the first win was only because a glitch in the stupid computer scored him a strike on his 10th frame. (He found that hilarious, of course.) Then we enjoyed a wonderfully fatty meal at Steak-n-Shake while we colored the children’s menu and built a paper race car. Three solid hours of one-on-one time with my youngest son, a soon-to-be teenager. When will that ever happen again? I hope soon, actually. It’s amazing how different children are when they aren’t competing with siblings. Andrew was funny, sweet, engaging . . . attributes I don’t get to see very often amidst a busy household with an obnoxious 15-year-old and fourth-grade drama queen. He kept asking, “What do you want to do, Mom?” even though it was totally his day to plan. As we headed home, I made a mental note to keep “Day Out with Parent” as an annual stocking stuffer. The aforementioned obnoxious 15-year-old has yet to cash his certificate, and I’ve heard mention of “skeet shooting.” I say, bring it on. This awesome mom can’t wait. Peace out.
Danielle Wilson is a contributing columnist. You may e-mail her at email@example.com.
DOWNTOWN A Self-Guided Walking Tour!
FIRST FRIDAY MAY 2nd | 5 - 8 pm Discover what’s UPSTAIRS in those beautiful historic buildings of DOWNTOWN Noblesville! Look for #Hipstoric stops along the way, showing off some of downtown's must-know, must-see fashion spots for the hip-minded.
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Locations include: NOBLESVILLE MAIN STREET HISTORIC COURTHOUSE | NICKEL PLATE ARTS and many more!
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Tickets are $10 and include a map and information sheets. For more information and to purchase tickets: Noblesville Main Street | 839 Conner Street
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April 29, 2014
Current in Noblesville
April 29, 2014 • currentnightandday.com
Classical singers, musicians combine forces By Jay Harvey • firstname.lastname@example.org Being a little late in a good cause may be a trivial problem when the payoff is expected to be huge. That’s what Eric Stark, artistic director of the Indianapolis Symphonic concert Choir, is anticipating when he conducts more than 300 musicians at the Palladium on May 3. In 2013, international observances of the Benjamin Britten birth centennial were widespread. The British musician had made his mark in the 1930s, and by the time he died in 1976, was considered his country’s greatest composer of the 20th century’s middle decades. His “Ceremony of Carols” is frequently heard at Christmastime, and his opera “Peter Grimes” is one of the few modern operas to have a solid place in the repertoire. Stark planned to climax last season’s schedule with a concert devoted to “War Requiem,” Britten’s setting of the Latin Mass for the Dead and poetry by Wilfred Owen, who died in service to king and country mere weeks before the Armistice ended the First World War. The work was commissioned for the 1962 consecration of Coventry Cathedral, which had been damaged in World War II. But Stark wanted to lead up to the event with a tour of sites significant in Britten’s life beforehand, building anticipation and support among the choir’s donors and friends. Since those concerned with the Britten legacy in the United Kingdom were renovating one of those sites in 2012, the Symphonic Choir’s tour was delayed a year, until last June. In 2006, Stark had mounted a performance of “War Requiem,” which demands three adept vocal soloists, a large orchestra, and choirs including a boys’ (or children’s) choir, at St. Luke’s Methodist Church. Though he remains grateful for the church’s accommodating the massive concert, landing the Palladium for the 2014 centennial performance is especially exciting because “it’s the best option in the area,” he said. Six rows of 50 seats each will be occupied by choristers, comprising 150 Symphonic Choir members, the 40-voice Butler Chorale and 15-20 members of the Indianapolis Men’s “War Requiem” by Benjamin Britten • A performance featuring the Indianapolis Symphonic Choir, Indianapolis Children’s Choir, members of the Butler Chorale and Indianapolis Men’s Chorus, three soloists, Indianapolis Symphony Orchestra, all conducted by Eric Stark • 8 p.m. May 3 • The Palladium in Carmel • Tickets start at $30 • For more information call 843-3800 or visit www.thecenterfortheperformingarts.org.
THIS WEEK Spring pops concert – Take a musical trip to the movies during the annual St. Mark’s Orchestra Spring Pops Concert at CARMEL noon May 4. The program, along with a pitch-in lunch, will be at St. Mark’s Wesley Fellowship Hall in St. Mark’s United Methodist Church, 4780 E. 126th St., Carmel. Planned selections by the 30-member orchestra, under the direction of Ed Rowell, will include tunes from James Bond, Superman, Looney Tunes, Pirates of the Caribbean and more. For more information, call 846-4912 or visit www. stmarkscarmel.org/concert. Here’s a sure sign of Spring – Movies are back at the Nickel Plate Amphitheater! Bring your family and some lawn chairs FISHERS or blankets Friday night for a showing of “The Little Mermaid”. Movie starts at dusk and it’s free! Light refreshments will be available for purchase. Go to www.fishers.in.us/parks for more info or call 317-595-3150.
Upstairs Downtown – One of Noblesville Main Street’s most popular First Friday events returns May 2. From 5 to 8 p.m. NOBLESVILLE get a sneak peek inside some of Noblesville’s most-historic and interesting buildings on this self-guided tour around downtown. Tickets, which are $5, are available at 839 Conner St. or at the event. For more information, visit www. noblesvillemainstreet.org.
Conductor Eric Stark will lead a performance of Benjamin Britten’s “War Reqiuem” on May 3.
Chorus. About 100 members of the Indianapolis Children’s Choir will be placed in the gallery at the rear of the hall. That leaves the stage for a 100-piece orchestra (the Indianapolis Symphony plus extras) and three soloists: soprano Sinead Mulhern, tenor Thomas Cooley, and baritone Christopheren Nomura. Stark, who was just named a Sagamore of the Wabash, is now in the midst of a week of rehearsals, culminating in two rehearsals for the massed forces on Thursday and Friday in the Palladium. “There’s a real through-line to this piece, with the full chorus singing the Latin text only, yet it’s still amazing how the Owen text seems to have been written just for this piece,” Stark said.
Britten was explicitly a pacifist, and this work goes beyond mourning the dead and their sacrifice in order to protest against war in general. “The poetry reflects the ghastly horror of trench warfare,” Stark said. “Any romanticized notion is rendered insincere and farcical. Whatever one’s political beliefs, we can rally around the thought that we should treat each other with compassion.” Related event – Half-hour “Words on Music” at 7:10 p.m. May 3 in the hall featuring ISC scholar-in-residence Dennis Shrock, a member of the choral faculty of Texas Christian University and former conductor of the Santa Fe Desert Chorale. It’s free to ticket-holders.
Grace & Glorie – The Westfield Playhouse, 1836 Ind. 32 West, will open its newest production, Grace & Glorie, at 7:30 p.m. WESTFIELD May 1 and 2. The show, which runs through May 18, stars Marty Essig and Kristen Wilson and is directed by Doug Davis. The play is about a feisty 90-yearold cancer patient who has returned to her beloved homestead cottage to die alone and her volunteer hospice worker. Tickets are $12 and $10 for seniors. For reservations, call 896-2707. March-A-Thon – Marching Eagle band members and the 2014 Zionsville Community High School incoming freshman marchers will perform from 2 to 4 p.m. May 3. The March-AzionsVILLE Thon is a fundraising event for the band, as well as a thank you concert for the residents in Zionsville who have continuously supported the music program. The band will be marching down Main Street and for three miles throughout the village. For more information, visit www.zboponline.org.
April 29, 2014
NIGHT & DAY
Current in Noblesville
HUGE SELECTION OF: WINE • BEER • LIQUOR • Over 800 wines • Summer Sippers now in stock • Friendly staff • Free wine tasting: Saturday afternoon • Liberal discounts
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‘Yonkers’ more than just one-liners
By Terri Spilman • email@example.com The Carmel Community Players continue their “Season of Restoration” with the opening of Neil Simon’s award-winning theatre play “Lost in Yonkers” on May 1 through May 11. “The play is different than Simon’s other snappy one-liner plays in that it is more from the heart with deeper characters which makes it among his more poignant works,” said Director Jim LaMonte. “In short, the play is an actor’s dream, and Simon maintains a balance between poignancy and humor in this moving production.” Winner of the 1991 Pulitzer Prize for Drama and the Tony Award for Best Play, the “Lost in Yonkers” is set in the city of Yonkers, N.Y., during 1942 and focuses on the lives of two teenage brothers - Jay and Arty - who are dropped off at the house of their stern grandmother and mentally-challenged Aunt Bella by their father, Eddie, who took a job as a traveling salesman after the death of their mother. “The action is filtered through the eyes of 15-year-old Jay (Jude Binkley of Carmel) and his younger brother Arty (Christian Baltz of Carmel). I am so lucky to have these talented boys in the show. Their ability to deliver far exceeds their ages,” LaMonte said. “I think audiences are going to be charmed with them.” Other leading cast members are Nan Macy (Columbus, Ind.) as Grandma, and Jean Childers
From left, Christian Baltz, Jean Arnold, and Jude Binkley from Carmel Community Players will stage a presentation of “Lost in Yonkers” in May. (Submitted photo)
Arnold (Carmel) as Bella, with supporting roles by Jeremy Tuterow (Indianapolis) as Eddie, Joe Aiello (Carmel) portrays gangster Uncle Louie, and Robin Contrell (Indianapolis) plays Aunt Gert. “Most of Simon’s work is centered on the comedy. Which is great. You go see it, you laugh and go home. With ‘Yonkers,’ there is a lot more to take with you when the curtain falls,” LaMonte said. “Lost in Yonkers” • 7:30 p.m. Thursdays, Fridays and 2:30 p.m. Sundays • May 1 through May 11 • Tickets are $15; seniors (62+) and students $12 • For more information visit www.carmelplayers.org.
Prevail Spring Fashion Show May 8 – Get a glimpse at unique fashions and accessories while helping to serve victims of domestic violence and sexual assault at the Third Annual “Spring into Fashion” Fashion Show from 10:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. May 8 at Woodland Country Club, 100 Woodland Lane, Carmel. Presented by Smith’s Jewelers, the fashion show will benefit Prevail, Inc., a crime victim-serving agency located in Noblesville, serving all of Hamilton County. WISH-TV 8 anchor and investigative reporter, Karen Hensel, will serve as the emcee for the event and Prevail will welcome an inspirational speaker. The show is a chance to enjoy lunch, shopping, a Vera Bradley coin purse raffle, a spectacular runway fashion show and each guest will receive a special charm and gift from Smith’s Jewelers. Guests also get to browse unique fashions and accessories for women provided by The Secret Ingredient and men’s fashions provided by ZagWest, the vision of former Indiana Pacer Fred Jones, who will be modeling at the event. Tickets are $50 per person and a sponsored table of eight is $500. Seating is limited and reservations are required. For more information or to purchase tickets, visit www. prevailinc.com or contact Natasha Robinson at 773-6942 or natasha@ prevailinc.com.
April 29, 2014
NIGHT & DAY Beef & Boards Presents: ‘Cole Porter’s Anything Goes’ • This classic boy-meets-girl tale features two unlikely pairs looking for love on the S.S. American; singing sailors and exotic disguises make this comedy fun and a must-see. • 9301 Michigan Rd., Indianapolis • Tonight at 8 p.m.; April 30 at 1p.m.; May 1 at 1 and 8 p.m.; May 2 and 3 at 8 p.m.; May 4 at 1:30 and 7 p.m. • Tickets start at $38.50 • 872-9664 • www.beefandboards.com
Earthy Art Show • Earthy subjects and nature-inspired art will be on display at Nickel Plate Arts and Noblesville City Hall through May 2. • 107 S. 8th St., Noblesville • Today from noon to 5 p.m.; May 1 and 2 from noon to 5 p.m. • Free • 452-3690 • www.nickelplatearts.org
Booth Tarkington Civic Theatre thursday Presents: Les Miserables • This last show of the season is the Tony and Oscar winning musical sensation that tells the story of Jean Valjean. • The Tarkington at the Center for the Performing Arts in Carmel • Tonight at 7 p.m.; May 2 and 3 at 7 p.m.; May 4 at 2 p.m. • Adult tickets $44, under 18 tickets $34 • 8433800 • www.thecenterfortheperformingarts.org Carmel Community Players Present: “Lost in Yonkers” • This award-winning Neil Simon play tells the story of mentally challenged Bella, her stern mother and the adventures of two young boys who come to live with them. • 14299 Clay Terrace Blvd. Suite 140 in Carmel• Tonight at 7:30 p.m.; May 2 and 3 at 7:30 p.m.; May 4 at 2:30 p.m. • Adult tickets $15, Senior and Student tickets $12 • 815-9387 • www. carmelplayers.org Carmel Pedals Thursday Night Ride • Everyone is invited to this 10-mile, 10 mph bike ride that explores new neighborhoods every Thursday and begins at Carmel Cyclery Bicycle Shop.• 230 W. Carmel Dr. in Carmel • Tonight at 6:30 p.m. • Free • 575-8588 Devour Noblesville • Explore downtown Noblesville restaurants and experience special menus and prices. • Historic Noblesville Square in Noblesville • Tonight through May 7 • See individual restaurants for prices • www.noblesvillemainstreet.org Carmel Theatre Company presents: “Next of Kin” • Produced by veteran performers June McCarty Clair and Carol Keddington, it will showcase some of the finest talent in the Carmel area, featuring relatives that will be performing acts together. Miki Mathioudakis, a professional actor in the Indianapolis area, will be performing with her niece Sophie Mathioudakis. Carmel resident Mari Sandifer will be performing a duet with her daughter Betsy. And actress Charlotte Battin of Columbus, Ind., will be performing several mime acts with her granddaughters • 7 p.m. May 2 • Studio 15 • 15 Ave. N.E. in Carmel • Free; but donations will be accepted to benefit Carmel Theatre Company’s summer program • 688-8876 • www.carmeltheatecompany.com
Current in Noblesville
Tickets are available at the Carmel High School bookstore. • Carmel High School • 520 E. Main St. in Carmel • Tonight at 7 and 8 p.m.• Adult tickets $4, children, senior and CHS student tickets are $2. •317-846-7721, ext. 7446• www. myccs.ccs.k12.in.us/ chs/planetarium Movies at the Nickel Plate District • Head over to the Nickel Plate Amphitheater lawn for a family movie night. Bring lawn chairs or blankets; light refreshments will be available for purchase. Tonight’s film is “The Little Mermaid.” • Downtown Fishers • Movie starts at dusk.• Free • 595-3150 • www.fishers.in.us/parks Noblesville Main Street First Fridays • Historic Noblesville Square hosts a First Friday celebration every month. Tonight’s event is “Upstairs Downtown.” • Tonight from 5 to 8 p.m. • $5 per ticket • 839 Conner St. in Noblesville • 452-3690 • www. noblesvillemainstreet.org Prairie Plates with Chef JJ • Prairie Plates is an adults-only dining experience. Each event includes a gourmet style meal from the region’s top chefs and artisans. This outing includes four courses from Broad Ripple’s Chef JJ and his pop-up restaurant Big Green Egg Bistro. Guests will dine on a long table at Conner Prairie’s covered bridge. Reservations required. • 13400 Allisonville Rd. in Fishers • Tonight at 6:30 p.m.; May 3 at 6:30 p.m. • $75 per person.• 776-6006 to register • www.connerprairie.org The Loft Restaurant – Michael Beck & Seth Jenkins, smooth keys and congas • Looking for a farm-to-table restaurant and live music on a Friday night? Dine at the Loft Restaurant at Traders Point Creamery and enjoy freshly made meals with seasonal ingredients and a rotating schedule of performances from local musicians on Friday nights • 9101 Moore Road in Zionsville • Tonight from 6 p.m. to 9. • Restaurant open 5 p.m. – 9:30. • 733-1700 • www.www.tpforganics.com Nickel Plate Arts Project Party: Folded Book Art • This instructor-led class will teach participants how to make their own beautiful piece of art. All supplies are included; registration is required. • 107 S. 8th St. in Noblesville • Today from 9 a.m. to noon.• $30 per person, supplies included.• 452-3690 • www.nickelplatearts.org
Actors Theatre of Indiana Presents: Irving Berlin’s ‘I Love a Piano’ at the Studio Theater • This classic and fun musical follows the journey of a piano as it makes its way in and out of American homes; many favorite songs are showcased including “Puttin on the Ritz,” “Cheek to Cheek” and more. • The Center for the Performing Arts in Carmel • Tonight at 8 p.m.; May 4 at 2 p.m. • Adult Tickets $40; call for senior and student discounts.• 843-3800 • www.www.actorstheatreofindiana.org/
Mode Locale: A Look at Local Fashion Past & Present Exhibit • Nickel Plate Arts will fill its exhibit space with fun and fashionable looks. • 107 S. 8th St. in Noblesville • Today from noon to 5 p.m.; May 3 from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. • Free • 452-3690 • www. nickelplatearts.org
Carmel Farmer’s Market • One of Indiana’s largest farmer’s market, Carmel’s event features over 60 vendors that sell only Indiana-grown and/or produced edible products. Fun for the whole family, this farmer’s market includes cooking demonstrations, music and free parking.• 1 Center Green in Carmel• Today from 8 – 11:30 a.m. • Free admission • 710-0162 • www.carmelfarmersmarket.com
“The Little Star That Could” • The Carmel High School Planetarium presents this 45-minute show about stars and planets with educational facts and a tour of the night sky. The program is suitable for ages 4 and up and takes place at the planetarium.
Westfield Playhouse Presents: “Grace & Glorie” • Grace is a 90-year-old cancer patient determined to die alone in her beloved Blue Ridge Mountain homestead. Glorie is a transplanted New Yorker and Grace’s hospice worker; she brings her own
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April 29, 2014
NIGHT & DAY
Current in Noblesville
Nickel Plate Arts Campus 107 S. 8th St. Noblesville IN 317.452.3690
Your weekly serving of TABLES
By Karen Kennedy Comings, Goings and Edible News:
Nickel Plate Arts Events
Visit NickelPlateArts.org for the latest details and pricing. Project Party / May 1, 6-9 pm or May 3, 9 am-12 pm Upcycle an old book. You don’t have to be a great writer to create a beautiful book. Rachel McFadden will guide you through a folded book art project. Visit Nickel Plate Arts on Pinterest to see samples. $30 per person, supplies included, reservations required.
Mode Locale / May 2, 6-9 pm / FREE Who are you wearing? Vintage Norman Norell dresses are found on today’s red carpets. Fete the Noblesville native and other local fashion designers during First Friday. Learn about costumes from Conner Prairie, Fishers Renaissance Faire and more. First Fridays sponsored by Forum Credit Union.
Making Memoirs: Making Sense / May 8, 9-11:30 am Start telling your story. Dr. Darolyn “Lyn” Jones helps you tell your own stories during this introduction to the memoir from the Indiana Writers Center. Cost ranges $28-$48 per person. Register at 317-452-3690 or indianawriters.org.
In Fishers, Bento Box Café is coming to 116th Street in Fishers, with an anticipated opening in May. In Noblesville: Sweet Home Cupcakes reopened under new ownership on April 19, and Chuy’s Tex Mex Grill opened on April 28. At Chuy’s soft opening, the food and service were fantastic, and the décor is kitschy, comfortable and fun. Try the boom-boom sauce! In Carmel: Bagger Dave’s on 146th Street plans a mid-May opening. Libations: The perfect pomegranate martini: Chill your martini glass in the freezer or fill it with ice and cold water. Pour equal parts of Pama brand liqueur and good quality citrus vodka with two squeezes of fresh lemon into a shaker, and shake it vigorously. Garnish with a fresh lemon wedge and pomegranate seeds (available in the produce aisle at Trader Joe’s.) Email Ms. Culinaria at karenk@youarecurrent. com.Follow her on twitter: @karenkcurrent.
Degas and Drinks / May 9 or 16, 7-9:30 pm
Brockway Public House The Scoop: The ultimate Irish pub in the heart of Carmel’s Old Meridian district, Brockway serves up award-winning fish and chips, a killer Reuben, Shepherd’s pie and an excellent Icelandic cod blackened fish sandwich, along with a nice selection of salads and appetizers. For dessert, the cinnamon-sugar donuts are a musttry. Brockway offers outdoor dining and live music three times a month. A great destination for late-night dining; the full menu is available until midnight seven nights a week, with a late-night menu until 2 a.m. Type of Food: Traditional Irish pub. Average Price: $8-$10 Food Recommendation: Scotch eggs with maple-mustard sauce. Drink Recommendation: Guinness Reservations: Yes. Hours: Lunch and dinner Mon-Sat; Dinner only on Sundays. Phone: 669-8080. Address: 12525 Old Meridian, Carmel. Website: www.thebrockway.com.
Raise a glass and put paintbrush to canvas. Artist Lesley Haflich makes fine art extra social. Adults dabble in paints with a little wine or beer. Take home a finished 16 x 20 acrylic painting. $30 per person, all supplies included, reservations required.
Mixed Media Cross / May 15, 6-9 pm Create inspirational home dec. Choose your favorite inspirational word, scripture or quote to add to a beautiful wooden cross. Artist/instructor Jill Metz leads this workshop exploring a range of techniques and supplies. $40, supplies provided, reservations required.
Nickel Plate Arts Festival / May 31-June 30 / many events FREE 1 rail line + 5 weekends + 100s of experiences. Kicking off the month-long Nickel Plate Arts Festival on May 31 in Fishers, the Fishers Renaissance Faire presents Art in the Park in the Nickel Plate District, featuring about 40 artists with art for sale. Art in Town Hall will be open 8 a.m.-4 p.m. Look for Nickel Plate Arts Festival June events in Noblesville, Jackson Township (including Cicero and Arcadia) and Tipton on our website. For more events, classes and details, visit nickelplatearts.org. All events held at Nickel Plate Arts sponsored by the City of Noblesville and Church, Church, Hittle & Antrim.
C hurch C hurch H ittle & A ntrim
AT T O R N E Y S AT L AW
Partner Events Myles and Tim Thompson / May 3, 7 pm Playing at the Hedgehog Music Showcase in Arcadia, the Thompsons present high-octane duets reminiscent of Chet Atkins, Stephan Grappelli, Chick Corea, Jackson Browne and Sam Bush. $20 per person. hedgehogmusicshowcase.com Art of War / May 17 and 18, 10 am-5 pm Battle scenes have inspired masterpieces throughout the centuries. Find your muse during Civil War Days at Conner Prairie. General admission prices vary. connerprairie.org Hone Your Flower Skills / May 22, 7 pm Learn basic flower-arranging techniques at the Historic Ambassador House with Ellen Elliot, Master Flower Show Judge for The Garden Club of Indiana. $5 per person. ambassadorhouse.org Living Proof / May 29, 7 pm Noblesville Parks & Recreation raises the curtain on its family-friendly summer concert series with party band Living Proof at Dillon Park. noblesvilleparks.org
Find More Partner Events at NickelPlateArts.org
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200 S. Rangeline Rd. Carmel, IN
April 29, 2014
NIGHT & DAY
Current in Noblesville
Jewish Film Festival makes debut By Adam Aasen • firstname.lastname@example.org
The premiere of the Indianapolis Jewish Film Festival will feature nine thought-provoking movies as a part of a weeklong event, movies including a documentary shown at University High School in Carmel. The inaugural festival, which takes place from May 3 to 10, will showcase a variety of film styles, from historical documentaries to dramas to light-hearted comedies. Panel discussions will precede some of the films, including some controversial movies such as “Trembling Before G-D,” a film about Hasidic Jews confronting their homosexuality. Robert Epstein, an Indianapolis attorney and local Jewish community leader, organized the festival as a way to explore many aspects of Jewish life and history. He said a group of about 20 people, not all of A week of movies – All films cost $10 except the May 4 showing and gala which costs $30; the May 9 showing is which are Jewish, narrowed down free. about 200 films to the nine they are • “David,” 7 p.m. May 3 at the Central Library in Indianapolis showing. He said he wanted the films • “The Band’s Visit,” 7:30 p.m. May 4 at the Central Library to be uplifting, but they, “definitely in Indianapolis; gala starts at 6 p.m. wanted to have a couple films that • “Where I stand,” 7:30 p.m. May 5 at Landmark Theatre were cutting edge.” • “A Matter of Size,” 7:30 p.m. May 6 at Landmark Theatre “We wanted to show films that • “Time of Favor,” 7:30 p.m. May 7 at Landmark Theatre have something positive say and • “The Other Son,” 7:30 p.m. May 8 at Landmark Theatre • “Six Days in June,” 7 p.m. May 9 at University High School were not downers,” he said. • “Trembling before G-D,” noon May 10 at Christian TheologiAs a result, they avoided films cal Seminary, 1000 W. 42nd St. in Indianapolis about the Holocaust for the first fes• “Live and Become,” 7 p.m. May 10 at Light of the World tival. Instead, they have films about Christian Church, 4646 Michigan Rd. in Indianapolis topics that many people might have
May 2 – Michael Beck and Seth Jenkins Vogue Nightclub – 6259 N. College Ave., Indianapolis – www.thevogue.com April 30 – Southern Culture on the Skids and Art Adams Band May 1 – Leftover Salmon May 2 – Too White Crew May 3 – Buckcherry with Tantric and The Last Vegas 8 Seconds Saloon – 111 N. Lynhurst Dr., Indianapolis – www.8secondssaloon.com May 2 – David Allan Coe May 3 – Southern Bridges Do317 Lounge – 1043 Virginia Ave., Indianapolis – www.do317lounge.com May 2 – Bonesetters with Amo Joy and Coyote Armada May 4 – Matt Pryor (of The Get Up Kids), Blue of Colors, Mark Rose, Josh Berwanger and Ryan Puett *Performers are scheduled, but may change
been exposed to previously. In Carmel, moviegoers can watch “Six Days in June” at University High School at 7 p.m. May 9. The film depicts the famous Six-Day War, which took place in 1967. The film explores how the conflict affects the area to this very day. University High School was chosen as a location because it is home of Congregation Beth Shalom, but families of any students at the high school can receive free tickets to the movie. Many of the films will be shown at Christian venues because Epstein wants this festival to be welcoming to people of all faiths. Not only will rabbis be present, but ministers and priests will participate in panel discussions. For more information visit www.indianapolisjewishfilmfestival.com.
Moon Dog Tavern – 4825 E. 96th St., Indianapolis – www.moondogtavern.com May 2 – Andrew Young Band May 3 – Private Party Three D’s Pub & Café – 13644 N. Meridian St., Carmel – www.threedspubandcafe.com May 2 – Stella Luna and the Satellites May 3 – Big Daddy Caddy Hopwood Cellars Winery – 12 E. Cedar St., Zionsville – www.hopwoodcellars.com April 30 – Michelle Qureshi May 2 – John England May 3 – Emma and JD Traders Point Creamery – 9101 Moore Rd., Zionsville – www.tpforganics.com
‘Six Days’ that changed the world Commentary by Christopher Lloyd Made 40 years after the war it documents, “Six Days in June” is a powerful lesson in history and human fallibility. Though it lasted less than a review week, the Six-Day War has had a more profound impact on global politics than just about any other conflict in the latter half of the 20th century. Fearing an imminent attack on all sides from mounting Arab forces, Israel launched a preemptive offensive that crushed their enemies’ armies and expansively redrew the boundaries of the still-young Jewish state. The result was a Jerusalem and Gaza Strip controlled by Israelis but rife with stateless Palestinians, and a Middle East defined by Arab/Muslim antipathy toward Israel. Essentially, everything that has happened since - from terrorist intifadas to broken peace talks - has arisen out of that brief and deceptively decisive military action. Director Ilan Ziv painstakingly paints a portrait of the geopolitical situation before, during and after the war. Relying not just on archival footage, he also conducts modern interviews with key figures, both Jews and Arabs, from the highest levels of the government to common foot soldiers, journalists and bystanders. We learn what the fighting was like on the ground - the quick annihilation of the Arab air forces, rendering their forces on the ground ef-
‘Six Days in June’ • MPAA Rating: Not rated (contains war footage) • Running time: 108 minutes • Score: B-plus
fectively impotent as Israeli tanks moved in. Ziv is careful to present the reasoning, emotions and miscalculations of those on both sides of the war. The film reaches two key conclusions. First, that Egyptian President Gamal Abdel Nasser, the regional strongman who whipped up pan-Arab opposition to Israeli, was a self-aggrandizing bluffer who didn’t really want to go to war - at least not until his side was militarily dominant. Second, that Israeli Prime Minister Levi Eshkol was bullied by his generals into a first blow that won the day but set up decades of resentment and struggle. “Six Days in June” looks back on that fateful war with clear vision and sobering insight. Read more of Chris Lloyd’s review of current films and DVDs at www. captaincritic.blogspot.com or www.thefilmyap.com.
Music and Lyrics by Irving Berlin Conceived by Ray Roderick and Michael Berkeley Musical Arrangements by Michael Berkeley Directed and Choreographed by Kenny Shepard & Carol Worcel
Blue Skies • Puttin’ on the Ritz Cheek to Cheek • Anything You Can Do God Bless America • I Love A Piano
April 29, 2014
Current in Noblesville
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Saturday, May 10th, 10 a.m. - Sunday, May 11th, 10 a.m. Forest Park • Celebrate our survivors and caregivers • Honor and remember a loved one with a luminaria • Fight back by registering a team For more information visit, www.RelayForLife.org/NoblesvilleIN SPONSORED BY:
Riverview Health has received its third Chest Pain Center Accreditation from the Society of Cardiovascular Patient achievement Care, an international not-for-profit organization that focuses on transforming cardiovascular care. “We first received the Chest Pain Center Accreditation in 2007 and, today, we’re proud to be the only full-service hospital in Hamilton County with open heart surgery capabilities that has this distinction,” stated Tammi Nash, director of Clinical Operations at Riverview Health. “More importantly, this accreditation is a reflection of our dedication to the people we serve and the high standards we have in place when it comes to treating patients with heart attack symptoms. The sooner a heart attack is treated, the less damage to the heart and the better the outcome
for the patient.” To become an Accredited Chest Pain Center, Riverview Health engaged in rigorous evaluation by SCPC for its ability to assess, diagnose and treat patients who may be experiencing a heart attack. To the community served by Riverview Health this means that processes are in place that meet strict criteria aimed at: reducing the time from onset of symptoms to diagnosis and treatment; treating patients quicker during the critical window of time when the integrity of the heart muscle can be preserved; and monitoring patients when it is not certain they are having a heart attack to ensure they are not sent home too early or needlessly admitted to the hospital. Riverview Health offers a spectrum of care for heart patients and includes such focal points as dispatch, an emergency medical system, emergency department, cutting-edge cath lab, quality assurance plan and a community outreach program.
dispatches New outpatient imaging center opens - Indiana University Health North Hospital has opened a new outpatient Imaging center at 10995 Allisonville Rd., Suite 100B, Fishers. This new location joins three other north side Imaging locations: IU Health North Hospital, Carmel; Imaging at Springmill Road, Carmel; and IU Health Saxony Hospital Imaging, Fishers. “By offering multiple sites for Imaging services, we’re making it that much easier for patients to quickly access the services and diagnostic testing they need as close to home as possible,” stated Carl Zenor, manager of Imaging Services at IU Health North Hospital. Services offered at the new facility include x-ray, ultrasound and mammogram. The center is open 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. Monday through Friday. For more information or to make an appointment, call 688-2955 or visit iuhealth. org/northimaging or iuhealth.org/saxonyimaging.
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April 29, 2014
Current in Noblesville
Home prices begin to level off Commentary by Jim Litten
With average home prices reaching $161,191 in March 2014, home sales prices in central Indiana are up 6.1 percent compared Real estate to March 2013. Eight of the nine counties that F.C. Tucker tracks experienced slightly higher home sales prices in the first three months of 2014 compared to the same time period last year. Hamilton County is among the areas seeing strong year-to-date average sales prices, up 10.9 percent to $255,747. • In Noblesville, prices experienced a small decline. For the first three months of 2014, the average price of a home was $194,816, a 0.5 percent decrease compared to the same time period last year. • Of the home sales in Noblesville last month, one was priced $500,000 to $1 million; eight were priced $300,000 to $499,999; 28 were priced $200,000 to $299,999; 61 were priced $100,000 to $199,999; and eight were pried $99,999 or less.
• Home sales remain pent up from the slow winter months. In Noblesville, 106 homes sold in March, a decrease of 18 homes compared to March 2013. Similarly, sales in Hamilton County fell 31.1 percent to 462 homes. • The number of homes for sale in Noblesville fell. In March 2014, 331 homes were on the market, which is a decrease of 45 homes from March 2013. • For the first three months of this year, homes in Noblesville remained on the market an average of 89 days, three fewer days compared to the same time period last year. Now that harsh winter conditions have finally lifted, we expect warmer weather will attract more potential buyers to open houses. As we move into the second quarter, we believe home sales will increase and prices will remain strong. Jim Litten is the president of F.C. Tucker Company. Comment on this article by e-mailing to editorial@ youarecurrent.com.
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Building permits up 21 percent in past month email@example.com March building permit reports indicate that in central Indiana, single-family building permits increased 3 percent construction compared to March 2013 year-to-date and have increased 21 percent during the past month. Reports indicate there have been 1,138 new home permits issued so far this year compared to 1,104 in 2013. “We are excited to be seeing the month-to-
month and the year-to-year increases in permit numbers once again,” said Steve Lains, CEO of the Builders Association of Greater Indianapolis. “It is clear that housing creates jobs and is extremely influential in creating the strong economic viability we are beginning to see again here in central Indiana, and we expect to see those numbers continue to rise,” Lains said. In central Indiana, the permits issued through March 2014 have created a total economic impact of $203,797,368 in local income, $46,265,376 in local taxes and 3,450 local jobs.
Get involved in your community with the 2nd Annual Noblesville Fit Fest. Make 2014 a great fitness year! We need you for the following: • Participants • Sponsors • Vendors • Spectators • Volunteers Call: (317)408-4234 or email firstname.lastname@example.org
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April 29, 2014
Current in Noblesville current_quarter_thank_you_ad_Layout 1 4/21/14 3:49 PM Page 1 www.currentnoblesville.com
THANK YOU BoltForTheHeart.com
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LEGAL NOTICE OF DUKE ENERGY INDIANA, INC.’S STANDARD CONTRACT RIDER NO. 67 CREDITS TO REMOVE ANNUAL AMORTIZATION OF CINERGY MERGER COSTS Duke Energy Indiana, Inc. (“Duke Energy Indiana”) hereby provides notice that on April 29, 2014, Duke Energy Indiana will submit its Standard Contract Rider No. 67, Credits to Remove Annual Amortization of Cinergy Merger Costs (“Standard Contract Rider 67”) to the Indiana Utility Regulatory Commission (“Commission”) for approval under the Commission’s thirty-day administrative filing procedures and guidelines. Standard Contract Rider 67 provides the adjustment to rates to remove the amortization of the costs associated with the Cinergy Corp. merger. Standard Contract Rider 67 is applicable to all Duke Energy Indiana retail electric customers and will be deemed approved thirty-days from the date of its filing on April 29, 2014, unless an objection is made. Any objections may be made by contacting the Secretary of the Commission, or Tyler Bolinger or Randall C. Helmen of the Indiana Office of Utility Consumer Counselor at the following addresses or phone numbers: Indiana Utility Regulatory Commission 101 W. Washington St. Suite 1500 East Indianapolis, IN 46204-3407 317-232-2703 Indiana Office of Utility Consumer Counselor PNC Center 115 W. Washington St. Suite 1500 South Indianapolis, IN 46204 317-232-2494. Duke Energy Indiana, Inc. By: Douglas F Esamann, President
Inside the Mezquita of Cordoba (Photo by Don Knebel)
Spain’s only surviving mosque Commentary by Don Knebel
Young Christian girls in Spain dream of marrying in the Mezquita, the Great Mosque of Cordoba. At the same time, Muslims travel are barred from praying in the building that illustrates the best of early Islamic architecture and manifests Spain’s turbulent religious history. During the early first millennium A.D., the Mezquita’s current location was the site of a temple to Janus, the Roman god of beginnings. In the 6th century, Cordoba was captured by the Visigoths, Germanic Christians deemed heretics by the established church became they refused to accept the divinity of Jesus. After their leader converted to orthodox Christianity in 589, the Visigoths razed the temple and built a church, whose mosaic floor can be seen through a cutout in the floor of the Mezquita. Muslims from North Africa conquered Cordoba in 711 and used part of the Visigoth church as their mosque. Later in the 8th century, Abd alRahman I, an exile from Syria, established an Islamic dynasty centered in Cordoba and reportedly purchased the site of the Visigoth church for a mosque modeled on the Great Mosque of Damascus. The mosque was expanded by al-
Rahman I’s successors until it covered almost six acres. A flat wooden roof, capable of shading 20,000 worshippers, was supported by 856 Roman columns from earlier buildings, their heights extended by novel double brick and stone arches suggesting palm trees. In 1236 Christians reconquered Cordoba, at the time one of the most important cities in the world. Instead of demolishing the Great Mosque, as they had other Spanish mosques, church leaders removed a large section of the roof and the columns supporting it and erected an ornate cathedral in the middle of the mosque. The cathedral, incorporating gothic, baroque and renaissance themes, remains surrounded by the original columns. When Holy Roman Emperor Charles V observed the mutilation of the mosque by the embedded church, he reportedly expressed regret at having authorized the construction. That decision nonetheless preserved most of the Mezquita, now Spain’s second most visited site. Don Knebel is a local resident who works for Barnes & Thornburg LLP. For the full column visit currentzionsville.com. You may contact him at email@example.com
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Blending the old with the new in kitchen remodel Commentary by Larry Greene
EXISTING KITCHEN: This historic home located in downtown Noblesville was built in 1880. After living in the house 19 blueprint for years, the homeowners improvement realized it was time to update. “When the oven broke, I wanted to replace it with a new double oven but the space didn’t work. That’s when we decided to go ahead and remodel the entire kitchen as opposed to just replacing the oven.” MORE ISLAND SEATING: The original island did not accommodate enough seating for the entire family. The base of the island was reduced, giving the countertop the needed overhang for additional bar stools. Also, the cooktop was relocated to the perimeter making it safe for the entire family to dine at the island. UPDATING EXISTING CABINETS: “The original cabinets were dark with poor storage. However, they were still in great shape so we decided to keep them.” Existing cabinets were modified by a carpenter to make way for new stainless steel appliances. The base and perimeter cabinets were professionally painted with a beige color, making the kitchen appear larger. The island and pantry cabinets were painted in a contrasting gray. COUNTERTOP AREA: Solid surface countertops in a “Mocha Granit” color were chosen for the perimeter, including a beautiful stone backsplash tile called “California Gold”. “The backsplash is our
RESULT: The homeowner appreciated the careful blend of old and new elements in the remodel of this historic kitchen. “Not only do we love it, our friends and family love it, too. We are all so proud of it.”
favorite part of the remodel. We especially love the enhanced look of the backsplash tile. After the backsplash was installed, we couldn’t stop staring at it. It’s beautiful.” PLUMBING FIXTURES & HARDWARE: The existing plumbing fixtures were replaced with a double bowl under-mount stainless steel sink, a Delta pull down faucet and a matching filtered water faucet. The brushed nickel cabinet knobs were salvaged
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from the original kitchen, which blended perfectly with the new design of the kitchen. 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 firstname.lastname@example.org. Visit caseindy.com for more info.
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30 35 37
Across 1. Meeting of the dead? 7. “Thanks ___!” (2 wds.) 11. WRTV’s network affiliation 14. Arctic homes 15. Carmel Dads Club member 16. Grazing spot 17. Mobile highway mapping system (2 wds.) 19. Leppert Crematory ashes holder 20. Day Furs purchase 21. Swindlers (2 wds.) 23. JHDJ Law charge 26. Noblesville HS calculus calculations
5 2 3 1 9 3 4 5 7 6 9 6 5 2 2 9
28. Savvy about 29. Fly from IND 31. Hoosier in Ohio, maybe 34. Indianapolis Opera solo 35. Children’s Museum haunted house sounds 37. Laugh track on a WXIN comedy (2 wds.) 42. Put into words 43. Swearing-in words for 63-Across 46. Put away, as a sword 50. Little finger 52. 60 minutes 53. Kingdom
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Find the items in the puzzle going up, down, sideways or diagonally and list them. Each letter is used no more than once.
5 5 8 2 1 9
Down 1. Common Indiana National Guard address 2. UIndy psych class topic 3. Ruth’s Chris menu phrase 4. Some bids at Wickliff Auctioneers 5. IRT bill sharer 6. Accompany to a Butler sorority dance 7. St. Vincent Sleep Disorders Center concern 8. PC linkup 9. Crude oil grp. 10. Tropical tuber 11. Ball State graduates 12. Special Forces caps 13. Defeatist’s word 18. Brew: Indiana Pale ___ 22. Fishers Post Office motto conjunction 23. Lilly govt. overseer 24. James Whitcomb Riley’s “always” 25. Large-scale 27. Fab Four drummer 30. Hoosier Motor Club letters 32. Lennon’s widow 33. Bright House cable network 35. Hamilton Southeastern HS track unit 36. Indiana Poet Laureate words of praise 38. Cashew, e.g., at Marsh 39. Ultimate degree in an IUPUI math class
D G A R B E Z
P K U N N N N S O L A W E G I S N
E P L L K E G R E E L E I F A J G I R X D O M E I W Z L E O L Y F N O Y T L M A O I P T R G E O
6 Indy Zoo Animals
__________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________
5 Disney Characters
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U K D A N S T O M K T U C K Y C A S T L E E E R G R M G C Z H A I R D G A E C U O S L B K B N I Y R E S A O N E Y N L N O F O E D I E F H M O L P A I I L O R O N E I D N G R I O E R 4 Indiana "Green" Towns
__________________ __________________ __________________ __________________
3 Indiana Neighbors
__________________ __________________ __________________ 2 '80s Pop Duo Members
1 Indiana State Flower
40. One-time Colts coach Meyer 41. Benihana rice wine 44. Atomic No. 50 in an IU chem class 45. “___ Haw” 46. Morty’s Comedy Joint gimmick 47. Sweatshirt with a top 48. Randall & Roberts Funeral Home service lines 49. “___ you kidding?” 50. Finishes second at Hoosier Park 51. Old Chevy at Hamilton County Auto Auction 54. Brings home a paycheck
55. The Current obituary datum 58. Brickyard 400 winner Earnhardt 59. Black stone at Moyer Fine Jewelers 61. Indianapolis Indians pitching stats 64. Female deer at Eagle Creek Park 65. Bro’s sibling 66. Middle number of Boone County’s area code 67. Richmond, Ind.-born composer Rorem Answers on Page 31
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Puzzle Answers S E A N I G L O R O A D S F E E D E P A A R I A C A S H T I C K
H O O D I E
E U L O G Y
C O S T A R
N U A T R E D A L E
E A L O P A P S C A N N E O L E C R E A S T O T M O A N N E D R O T T E R P H E R E A L A G A O N D R E C Y O N E X E S S
T A R O N O U R S A R O I N M P E A R L A A S
A L U M N I
B E R E T S
C A N N O T
S A T H K I E E N E S O N I N E S E D
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Published on May 5, 2014