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Saturday, May 3, 2014

Noblesville Chamber of Commerce hires new president / P13

NHS students dance the night away at prom / P3

Study shows four intersections need to be changed / P7

Learn about the candidates running in the primary / P10

Residential Customer Local ECRWSS

Carmel, IN Permit No. 713 U.S. Postage Paid Presorted Standard

Getting a heart or vascular scan is not only easy and affordable, it’s also smart. Š2014 IU Health 04/14 HY04114_0948

To find out if a heart or vascular scan is right for you, or to schedule one, call 800.265.3220 or visit iuhealth.org/heartscans


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May 3, 2014

Current in Noblesville

www.currentnoblesville.com


May 3, 2014

COMMUNITY

Current in Noblesville

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DISPATCHES

Contact the editor

Have a news tip? Want to submit a calendar event? Have a photograph to share? Call Robert Herrington at 489.4444 ext. 206 or e-mail him at robert@ youarecurrent.com. You may also submit information on our website, currentnoblesville.com. You can find the Contact Us form under About Us in the upper-left corner. Remember our news deadline is typically eight days prior to publication.

Mattress sale to assist band program – The inaugural Noblesville High School Band Mattress Fundraiser Sale will be 9 a.m. to 7 p.m. May 10 in the high school gymnasium. The sale offers 30 to 60 percent off retail prices with free layaway and delivery available. Mattresses of all sizes are available including pillow-top, orthopedic, latex, memory foam and gel beds. All mattresses are new, name brand and have factory warranties. Cash, checks and credit cards are accepted. Proceeds from the sale go directly to the NHS band program.

Noblesville High School students fill the dance floor at The Fountains in Carmel. (Photos by Robert Herrington)

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Current in Noblesville reaches 100 percent of the households in 46060 and 46062 by U.S. Postal Service every Tuesday. For more information about how to reach that audience, call Cathy Pimley at 840.6550 or e-mail her at cathy@youarecurrent.com.

On the cover

Bob DuBois recently moved to Noblesville in October. Prior to that he served as the executive director of the Varmouth Chamber of Commerce in Cape Cod, Mass. for 23 years. (Photo by Robert Herrington) Founded Sept. 15, 2009, at Noblesville, IN Vol. V, No. 30 Copyright 2014. Current Publishing, LLC All Rights Reserved. 30 South Range Line Road Carmel, IN 46032 317.489.4444 info@youarecurrent.com The views of the columnists in Current in Noblesville are their own and do not necessarily reflect the positions of this newspaper.

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NHS Prom

Dressed to the nines, Noblesville High School students enjoyed the junior/senior prom from 8 to 11 p.m. on April 25 at The Fountains in Carmel. For more photos visit, currentnoblesviile.com

From left: Jessie Winters of YoungLife, junior Allie Ouillette, Stephanie McConnell of YoungLife, sophomore Amy Stivers and junior Sydney Amstutz.

Dedication – Organizers for the Angel of Hope in Noblesville’s Forest Park will dedicate the memorial at 3 p.m. May 4. The Angel of Hope was inspired by the book “The Christmas Box” by author Richard Paul Evans as a quiet and healing place where parents and families can remember their children. The Hamilton County memorial will be the 123rd Angel of Hope in the nation. Ready to run? – The Noblesville Mini Marathon on May 24 offers five categories: 13.1-mile, 10K, 5K, 1-mile and fun run/walk. Sponsored by Hare Chevrolet, races begin at 7 a.m. From noon to 7 p.m. May 23, a health and fitness expo will be held at the Noblesville Boys & Girls Club. The expo will have a DJ and music, local health/fitness vendors, packet pickup for racers and 2014 Chevy Camaro Weekend giveaway. The purpose of the Noblesville Mini Marathon is to raise money for those in need in the community through a health-centric event. Calling all artists – Are you a professional artist? Try your hand at chalk art and join Hamilton Town Center for a Chalk Art Festival from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. May 17. To register, call 214-6956 or e-mail npettit@simon.com. The top three winners in the category win Simon Giftcards worth up to $500. The commute – On April 25, crews closed the northernmost right-turn lane from westbound 96th Street to northbound U.S. 31. This lane closure is expected to last about 60 days. During this time, motorists traveling on westbound 96th Street will still be able to access the eastbound I-465 ramp.

Junior Alex McKinney and sophomore Marissa Contreras dance to Lil Prom king Joe Reilly and queen Victoria Houghtalen. Jon’s “Turn Down for What.”

ON THE WEB

Junior Matthew Imel and freshman Ashley Deckard dance to “Treasure” by Bruno Mars.

DVD Review

Election

Spirituality

Christopher Lloyd reexamines the video streaming versus disc debate. The vast majority of new Netflix subscribers are streaming-only. Like competitors such as Hulu, Vudu, Amazon and others, they offer a large library of films and television shows. While the video quality can be on par with DVD, one of the prime benefits of streaming is the ability to watch anywhere on a smartphone, tablet or laptop computer. Read more at www. currentnightandday.com.

To stay up to date with election results for Noblesville and Hamilton County, visit www.currentnoblesville.com on May 6. As results are announced at the Hamilton County Judicial Center, they will be posted on the website. Our Twitter followers can also stay apprised of the results.

The Bible says few people will understand Christ. Columnist Bob Walters writes that’s easily the most provable statement in scripture. American culture broadly and blurrily buys into a secularly errant, quasiChristian version of heaven that is an all-comers reward for a life well lived. Better read John 14:6. Read more at www. currentincarmel.com.

Health Community Health Network hosted its annual community day at Hamilton Town Center on April 26. The event included live kids entertainment, health screenings and vendor booths. For more photos, visit www.currentnoblesville.com.


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May 3, 2014

COMMUNITY

Current in Noblesville

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Diving Center plan returned

By Robert Herrington“a^QTac/h^dPaTRdaaT]cR^\

CHANGING LIVES

HAMILTON COUNTY

ress (around the site at Corporate Campus) we’ll look to move.� Wingfield is looking to build an indoor training The proposal for a dryland diving center is center at 14707 E. 141st St. Plans call for a 90-byreturning to the plan commission after the No90-foot pole barn training facility with blesville Common approximately 8,100 square feet. There GOVERNMENT Council deterwould not be a pool inside the barn, but mined too many trampolines, practice equipment and changes were made to the submitted gymnastic mats. project since it received a 9-1 recom“What the other countries do and we mendation to not adopt from the plan do to produce Olympic champions,� he commission at its March 17 meeting. said, adding training would be conducted “In fairness, this needs to go back to Wingfield at the site and Forest Park Aquatic Center. them,� Councilor Rick Taylor said. “There Wingfield coaches six world-class athletes has been a lot changed.� out of the IUPUI Natatorium in Indianapolis and “I’m a huge diving proponent, but I have a Forest Park. This summer he has 10 foreign divhard time (voting) in favor of it when there’s that much of a negative vote. It would be a slap in the ers from England, Wales and Australia coming to Indiana to train. face to them,� Council president Mark Boice said. “The goal is to bring athletes from around the Senior planner Joyceann Yelton said the commission felt the proposal was not compliant with world to Noblesville,� he said. “My goal is (to) offer a camp program and train world-class athletes.� Corporate Campus use standards and also had Wingfield previously coached gold medalist an issue with the gravel drive and parking lot. David Boudia of Noblesville. Yelton said the business would be temporary “We started when he was 10. I taught him his and is asking for 10-year waiver. first dive and the rest is history,� he said. “We’re prepared to do it for that limited The plan commission will hear the revised amount of time,� said owner and Olympic divproject at its May 27 meeting and can be back ing coach John Wingfield, who wants to train through the 2024 summer games. “If things prog- before the council in June. Live music – Noblesville High School will host a free community concert at 7 p.m. May 9. The event includes the high school band, orchestra and choir. On May 10, NHS hosts its annual MayDay festival with live performances and exhibits from all of its performing arts organizations. The choir’s spring concert is at 10 a.m. and the show competition choir performs at noon. The festival runs all day.

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May 3, 2014

COMMUNITY

Current in Noblesville

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Public servants vie for trustee

TAMMY (CLARK)

By Robert Herrington“a^QTac/h^dPaTRdaaT]cR^\

Caldwell said the No. 1 issue regarding the trustee position is providing the best services After 36 years of service, Noblesville Township and assistance for those who need help and to continue to grow and improve the available Trustee Billie Caldwell will retire, leaving her seat township programs while maintaining open for a two candifiscal responsibility. ELECTION date race between her Kenley said finances are a major daughter-in-law, Terissue. essa Caldwell, and Tom Kenley, younger “The biggest single issue facing the ofbrother of State Rep. Luke Kenley. fice trustee is to formulate a solid plan for Each candidate is running to take the the retirement of $500,000 in newly acnext step in their public service career. quired debt without reducing services to “I have invested 11 years of commitCaldwell those in need in our community,� he said. ment to the Noblesville Township TrustKenley said his business and manaees Office and the people we serve. gerial experience distinguishes him I would like to continue to build and from Caldwell. He has supervised more improve upon the services we offer,� than 40 people for more than 20 years. Caldwell said. Caldwell on the other hand said her “After serving five years on the hands-on experience in developing township board I see the need for new township programs and dealing with leadership and fresh ideas and would Kenley residents during times of stress and like to further serve the community,� crisis makes her unique. Kenley said. How would each candidate improve the Kenley said his current leadership as township board president for the past four years combined trustee’s office? “I would improve the trustee’s office by forgwith his many years experience as a local small ing new and better relationships with local charibusiness owner and lRealtor and commercial table organizations and other local governmental property manager are his qualifications. offices,� Kenley said. Caldwell said through her daily operations in “I would like to make the township assistance the trustee’s office she has built relationships process more efficient,� Caldwell said. “I would with other social service agencies, churches and also like to improve all aspects of communication local businesses to grow community outreach involving the office.� programs. 

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- A Proven Fiscal Conservative. As Judge of Carmel City Court, Brian has worked tirelessly to shrink the size of government while providing the top-notch services we deserve. He has looked for and implemented policies to stretch our tax dollars and decrease government spending. As your Superior Court Judge he will continue to protect our tax dollars and look for way to cut spending and redice our taxes.

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May 3, 2014

COMMUNITY

Current in Noblesville

www.currentnoblesville.com

Road project complete, on budget By Robert Herrington“a^QTac/h^dPaTRdaaT]cR^\

OUTDOOR LIVING & GRILL SEASON IS HERE!

After three weeks of restricted traffic flow in downtown Noblesville, roadways were completely reopened last week. THE COMMUTE City Engineer John Beery said the project was completed in two phases – the intersection of Conner and Eighth streets and the portion of Eighth Street in front of the Hamilton County Judicial Center and its intersection with Logan Street. Despite several days of rainy weather, Beery said the project was finished a couple days ahead of schedule and came in on budget. Of the $350,000 price tag, Beery said the city will pay $190,000 and received a $50,000 grant from the

Hoosier Heritage Port Authority. The state will contribute $160,000 to the project. The project replaced the railroad tracks on a portion of Eighth Street from just south of Conner Street to just north of Logan Street. The railroad tracks were removed so the concrete pads could be removed and replaced, and then new tracks will be installed. Beery said the top pads were in bad shape but the bottom pads were still in good shape. “They were beat up on top. Reinforced steel was exposed,� he said. Beery said the new tracks have a smaller gap which makes a smoother drive for vehicles traveling over them and should protect the tracks and increase its durability.

OBITUARIES

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Nancy Ann Shubert, 66, of Noblesville, died April 23, 2014 at Riverview Hospital in Noblesville. Born July 14, 1947 in Jamestown, Ky., she was the daughter of Marshall and Becky (Lawless) Guffey. She had worked for IDI Composites International for 33 years. Survivors include her husband, Bobby Joe Shubert; mother, Becky Ann Guffey; daughters, Missy Ann (Steve) Reveal and Amy Lynn (Chris) Evans; sisters, Kathy Parsons and Patricia Murray; brother, Joey Guffey; brother-in-law, Danny Shubert; sister-in-law, Helen Thomas; and grandchildren, Savan E. Reveal, Cody Ray, Jadelyn Marie and Jonathan Ray. In addition to her father, she was preceded in death by her brother, Danny Guffey. Funeral services were held April 26.

Inger A. Whitt, 88, of Noblesville, died April 25, 2014 at Harbour Manor Care Center in Noblesville. Born Aug. 24, 1925 in Brooklyn, N.Y., she was the daughter of Kjartan and Marie (Abild) Kristjonsson. She had been a civil service employee in Fort Sill, Okla. for more than 20 years. She grew up in Brooklyn and was very proud of her Scandinavian heritage. She liked knitting, photography and being outdoors. Survivors include her daughters, Elvina (Darryl) Beals and Katarinna Breame; sons, Jim (Teresa) Whitt and Carroll Whitt; and several grandchildren and great-grandchildren. In addition to her parents, she was preceded in death by her husband, Carroll E. Whitt.

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May 3, 2014

COMMUNITY

Current in Noblesville

www.currentnoblesville.com

Four intersections may change

By Robert Herrington“a^QTac/h^dPaTRdaaT]cR^\ Several roadways in Old Town may become a little easier to navigate after a study by the City of Noblesville’s Engineering Dept. shows four intersections need traffic THE COMMUTE sign changes. City Engineer John Beery said the city looked at traffic movements for 11 stops on Maple, Cherry and Hannibal streets. Stop sign placement in this area was determined several years ago based on the heavy Beery vehicular traffic generated by the former Firestone plant. Since the plant’s demolition, traffic patterns in the area have changed. Beery said traffic movement studies show four intersections have backwards traffic control signs: “ Maple Avenue and 17th Street. While traffic stops on Maple Avenue, the roadway averages 651 daily motorists compared to 17th Street’s 318 vehicles. “ Cherry Street and 17th Street. Again, 17th Street is free moving through the intersection while it averages just 310 vehicles. Berry said Cherry Street’s 24-hour average is 1,449 motorists. “I was surprised that it was this big,� he said. “ Cherry Street and 18th Street. Beery said

Cherry Street, which stops, has 1,479 motorists each day while 18th Street averages just 87. “It’s a pretty drastic difference,� he said. “We might do resurfacing and fixes due to the dip in the road if the change is made.� “ Hannibal Street and 17th Street. The least traveled of the four, Hannibal Street averages 632 vehicles and 17th Street has 194. With stop signs, Beery said minor roads have less traffic and posted signs when intersecting major roads. When the traffic is equal in each direction f intersecting roads, Beery said a fourway stop sign is needed. “We prefer roundabouts because they are better for fuel efficiency and lower exhausts. We also can receive federal funds,� Beery said, adding the cost for roundabouts is $500,000 to $1.5 million. The traffic movement studies also show that motorists are obeying posted speed limits. “The majority of traffic is going between 20 to 29 mph, the speed limit is 25 mph,� Beery said. Since 2006, Beery said there have been two pedestrian deaths from motor vehicle accidents in Noblesville – both occurred on Conner Street. Beery said the national average is three pedestrian death every four years and Indiana’s average is one every two years. “This is statistically a safe city,� he said. Beery said the recommendations will be introduced to the Noblesville Common Council later this month or in early June.

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May 3, 2014

COMMUNITY

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In partnership with the city’s ArborFest, Nickel Plate Arts hosted its second Fairyville Trail on April 25 and 26. The Fairyville Trails started at Nickel Plate Arts Campus, 107 S. Eighth St., and ran along Riverwalk to Forest Park. NPA had 25 hand-made fairy creations in this year’s trail. Fourth-grade student Alyson Herhalt’s “Home Sweet Home� Fairyville House was voted as first place. Savannah and Charlotte Huck inspect the Fairyville House built by Taylor and Trent Caldwell. (Photo by Robert Herrington)

Pets find new home – The Humane Society of Hamilton County had a successful adoption event at PetSmart, 17180 Mercantile Blvd., Noblesville, on April 26. With special discounted prices of $25 for cats and $35 for dogs, the Humane Society had 26 adoptions – 10 dogs and 16 cats. For every pet adopted, PetSmart donated $35 to the county nonprofit. “We had some long-term go so that was good news,� Christine McCormick said. For more information and pets available for adoption, visit www.hamiltonhumane.com. Art: Christine McCormick, left, with J.R. and Dee Matthews with Sinatra at Noblesville’s PetSmart. Each feline is available for adoption at the Humane Society of Hamilton County. (Photo by Robert Herrington)

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May 3, 2014

COMMUNITY

Current in Noblesville

www.currentnoblesville.com

From left: Hamilton County Master Gardner Larry Megazzi explains how to properly plant the seedling to Owen Stitcher, Aubrey Stitcher, Master Gardener Rhonda Crink, and Amy and Brendan Stitcher. (Photos by Robert Herrington)

Earth Day ArborFest Noblesville hosted its second Earth Day ArborFest event on April 26 in Forest Park Shelters No. 3 and 5. The festival was presented by Sustain Noblesville and focused on “The Wonders of the Watershed” by celebrating the community, its trees, the earth, and ways to improve and properly care for them. Attendees were able to receive free seedlings as well as planting and pruning information, speak with local environmental exhibitors, enjoy kids’ activities, and much more. To learn more about Sustain Noblesville, contact chairwoman Amy Shankland at ashankland@noblesville.in.us or visit www.visionnoblesville.com.

Abigayle and James Slater look for their house on the watershed walkable map of Hamilton County.

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May 3, 2014

ELECTIONS

Current in Noblesville

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U.S. REP. DISTRICT 5 (R)

COUNTY CORONER

COUNTY CLERK

Susan Brooks (R) Personal: Brooks, 53, is a Carmel resident. She has been married to husband David for 27 years, and they have two adult children and a yellow Lab named Scout. Background: She has a bachelor’s degree from the University of Miami Ohio and a law degree from IUPUI. She previously was a small business owner, a federal prosecutor, a workforce development executive at Ivy Tech, and a nonprofit board member in addition to being appointed deputy mayor of Indianapolis by Mayor Stephen Goldsmith in 1998. Website: www.SusanBrooksforCongress.com David Stockdale (R) Personal: Stockdale, 35, is a Carmel resident. He is married to his wife Jacqueline, and they have a young daughter, Tatiana, and are expecting another child in this year. Background: He graduated from Carmel High School. He earned a bachelor’s degree in marketing and international studies from IUPUI and a master’s degree in international relations from the University of Indianapolis. He began his career in the banking industry, working his way up from a part-time teller and eventually a position retail administration – all while putting himself through school. Since 2008 he has owned his own business, David Stockdale and Associates, and he works as an independent health insurance broker. Website: www.Stockdale4Congress.com

John Chalfin (R) Personal: Chalfin, 70, is a resident of Noblesville. He is married to his wife Ellen. He has an adult stepson. Background: He has a bachelor’s degree from Indiana University and holds an associate’s degree from Ivy Tech. He is currently a deputy coroner in the coroner’s office and a professor at Ivy Tech. He is a veteran of the U.S. Navy and formerly worked as a manager at OmniSource, Capitol City Metals and Doler Jarvis, as a COO of Kokomo Spring and a plant supervisor at Chrysler’s Kokomo manufacturing center. Website: http://chalfin4coroner.com

Rhonda Gary (R) Personal: Has been married to husband, Greg, for 10 years. They have four grown children and two grandchildren. The couple are longtime members of Green Valley Church of Christ. Earned her MBA from Indiana Wesleyan University in 2003. Background: Works in the clerk’s office. Spent six years in the military as a law enforcement specialist and eight years at night school earning associate’s, bachelor’s and master’s degrees. She said the military taught her to be a leader and at Delta Faucet Co., she learned about credit, collections, payables and receivables. She managed a more than $1 million account at Weaver Popcorn, Co. Contact: rsr766@aol.com

U.S. REP. DISTRICT 5 (D) David Ford (D) Personal: Ford, 29, is a resident of Westfield. He is married to his wife Marcella, and they have a young child. Background: He served eight years in the U.S. Air Force, working in weather forecasting. Since his 2013 honorable discharge, Ford has been focused on his political career. Website: sites.google.com/site/df5thdist/ Shawn Denney (D) Personal: Denney, 41, is an Indianapolis resident. His is engaged to Amber Stearns and has three children of his own. Background: He has bachelor’s and master’s degrees from the University of Indianapolis. He currently works as a high school U.S. and world history teacher but previously worked in the banking industry. Website: http://www.denneyforcongress.com Allen Ray Davidson (D) Personal: Davidson, 45, is an Indianapolis resident. He has two children. Background: He has a bachelor’s degree in engineering from Texas Tech. He has more than 20 years of public service working for the state of Indiana, first at IDEM and currently at INDOT. Email: allenraydavidson@icloud.com

COUNTY CORONER Roger Conn (R) Personal: Conn, 62, is a resident of Carmel. He and his wife Mary Jane have five adult children. Background: He has a bachelor’s degree from IUPUI and graduated from the F.B.I. National Academy, United States Air Force Leadership Academy and Hamilton County Leadership Academy. Conn served as Carmel’s police chief from 1992-95. He spent 19 years on the force in all, retiring as a detective in 2002. He also served as deputy coroner from 1985-2003. He currently works for a third-party retirement benefits company, and he worked for seven years as the business administrator for a local church after his retirement from the police force. Website: http://www.connforcoroner.com

COUNTY RECORDER Jennifer Hayden (R) Personal: Hayden, 48, is a resident of Noblesville. She is married to her husband David, and they have four children. Background: Hayden is a graduate of Sheridan High School and has previously served two terms as Hamilton County Recorder from 2002-10. Email: jjhayden.recorder@gmail.com Ray Ade (R) Personal: Ade, 63, is a resident of Noblesville. Background: Ade has a bachelor’s degree from Indiana State and a master’s degree from Ball State. He is an independent Realtor and a former precinct committeeman who is looking to get into public service. He spent most of his career in sales, having previously worked for F.C. Tucker for five years and about 15 years as a salesman for contact lens maker Wesley Jessen, among others. He also has worked as an adjunct instructor at Vincennes University and Ivy Tech in their real estate licensing programs, and as a substitute teacher for the Westfield, Tipton and Sheridan school districts. Phone: 719-0889

COUNTY COUNCIL D1 Andrew Dollard (R) Personal: Dollard, 40, is a resident of Carmel. He has two teenage children. Background: He has an associates degree from Vincennes University, a bachelor’s degree from Valdosta State, a master’s degree from Indiana State and a law degree from Thomas Cooley Law School. He works as an attorney and public defender and previously worked as a probation officer. Email: ajdollard@gmail.com Fred Glynn (R) Personal: Glynn, 38, is a resident of Carmel. He has been married to wife Beth for 12 years, and they have a young child. Background: He has a bachelor’s degree from EmbryRiddle Aeronautical University. He has served as a past precinct committeeman and chairman of the Carmel Young Republicans. He currently owns Glynn Insurance Services and previously worked as a financial advisor at UBS Wealth Management and Farmers Insurance & Financial Services. Website: www.fredforcouncil.com

COUNTY CLERK Tammy (Clark) Baitz (R) Personal: She is a lifelong resident of Hamilton County and resides near Arcadia. She and husband, David, have two grown children and three grandchildren. She is a member of the Cicero United Methodist Church, Hamilton County Federated Republican Women’s Club and Indiana Sheriff’s Association. Background: She has served in the Hamilton County Clerk’s Office for more than 25 years and currently serves as chief deputy clerk. She was previously elected as Hamilton County Clerk of the Courts from 2000 to 2007. During those years, she held most of the supervisory positions that are under the clerk’s direction. Website: http://tammybaitz4clerk.com

COUNTY SUPERIOR COURT NO. 3 William J. Hughes (R) Personal: Hughes, 58, is a Noblesville resident and father of two sons and has two grandchildren. He is a member of Noblesville First United Methodist Church, where he also serves as a Stephen minister. Graduated magna cum laude in psychology from University of Evansville in 1977 and magna cum laude as a Juris Doctorate from Indiana University School of Law at Indianapolis in1980. Background: He has served as judge of Hamilton Superior Court 3 for more than 25 years and was a private attorney for eight years before becoming a judge. He was a member of the Noblesville City Council from 1985 to 1987. Contact: judge.hughes@gmail.com Brian G. Poindexter (R) Personal: Poindeter, 52, is a Carmel resident, married to Anne Hensley Poindexter, a managing partner at Campbell Kyle Proffitt, LLP, and has one daughter, Sydney Poindexter. He earned his Juris Doctorate from Indiana University School of Law in 1990. Background: Appointed by Gov. Mitch Daniels in 2008 and reelected as judge of Carmel City Court in 2011. Also served as deputy prosecutor. For 20 years, he has invested in the future of Hamilton County by volunteering with various youth programs, the United Way, Rotary and as a member of the Hamilton County Domestic Violence Shelter Task Force to aid the victims of crime and abuse. Website: www.facebook.com/PoindexterforJudge

NOBLESVILLE TOWNSHIP TRUSTEE Name: Theresa Caldwell (R) Personal: Caldwell, 44, is married with a daughter who attends Noblesville Schools. Has lived in Hamilton County for 20 years and Noblesville for 13 years. Background: Bachelors degree from Purdue University in child development and family studies. Worked at the Tipton County Boys & Girls Club as a program director, as well as the Noblesville Boys & Girls Club as a program director for girls and teens. Previously worked at Automatic Irrigation Supply Co., Fishers, in accounts receivable for seven years. Currently employed at the Noblesville Township Trustees Office as an administrative assistant. Social Media: www.facebook.com/theresa.caldwell.395?fref=ts or e-mail theresafortrustee@gmail.com. Tom Kenley (R) Personal: Kenley, 62, is a lifelong resident of Noblesville. Has two adult children, Holly and Heather, and two grandchildren, Liam and Kinsey. Graduate of Noblesville High School and attended Indiana University for two years. Background: Store manager and part owner of local grocery business, Kenley’s Supermarket, for 25 years and local realtor and property manager with Ayers Real Estate for 12 years. Has served as chairman of the Noblesville Township Advisory Board for all four years of term. He was selected to fill a vacated seat on the board by a Republican caucus for eight months prior to his election in November 2010.


May 3, 2014

ELECTIONS

Current in Noblesville

www.currentnoblesville.com

11

NOBLESVILLE TOWNSHIP BOARD (ELECT 3) Joe Arrowood (R) Personal: Arrowood, 72, is married to Jo Ellen Arrowood and has two married sons and five grandchildren. Raised in Johnson City, Tenn., and graduated from East Tennessee University. Actively participates on many citywide planning committees and is president of Noblesville Noon Kiwanis Club and also a member of the Noblesville Lions Club. Background: Spent more than 30 years serving Boys & Girls Clubs in Indianapolis and Noblesville and has worked as a real estate agent for the past 18 years and nine years as Noblesville Main Street’s executive director. If elected, he said he will strive to see that Noblesville Township serves the constituents in an efficient and business manner to the fullest extent of the law. Raymond Chappell (R) Personal: Chappell, 63, is married with four sons. Member of Castleton Church of Christ. Earned his bachelor’s degree in politics and government from University of Maryland. Background: Senior sales manager at Shepherd Insurance, LLC. Completed a military career serving in many leadership positions. Can solve difficult problems using innovation and persistence. Works well with others in business and civic affairs and excels at problem solving and leadership skills. Is an experienced election poll worker and previous vice ward chairman. David Mallery (R) Personal: Mallery, 48, is a lifelong resident of Noblesville. Has three children who grew up in the community. He and wife work in the community. Background: Former business owner in the community. He is running because he wants to reinstate funding for Noblesville recreation league programs. He believes in economic development as a way to lower taxes. He would like to see better coordination among non-profit and church groups for community services and need programs. In case of an emergency, he wants to make sure resources are available in a coordinated fashion.

WAYNE TOWNSHIP TRUSTEE Otto Berlin (R) Personal: Berlin, 71, is married for 48 years. Has two daughters, four grandchildren and is an elder at Clarksville Christian Church. Background: Earned his bachelor’s degree from Indiana State University in 1964. Retired after working for GM, Burroughs (Unisys), Paradyne, AT&T and Global Impact Partners Website: www.facebook.com/otto.berlin?fref=ts Diane Crim (R) Personal:Crim, 66, is married, two daughters, three grandchildren and one great-granddaughter. Born in Rochester, raised in Logansport and attended Indiana University. Moved to Hamilton County in 1988 and has been a Wayne Township resident since 1996. Member of Green Valley Church of Christ for 26 years. Background: Completing second term as Wayne Township Trustee. Is involved with the Hamilton County Plan Commission, Hamilton County Trustee Association and Indiana Township Association. Was the Wayne Township Trustee-Assessor from 2006 to 2010 and former Hamilton County Deputy Clerk for three years. Co-owner of Main Street Shoppes in Westfield and owner of RDC, Inc. Website: www.facebook.com/diane.crim.3?fref=ts

THE BASICS “ When: Polls will be open from 6 a.m. to 6 p.m. on Election Day. “ Where: If you don’t know where to go to vote, call 776-8476 or visit www.indianavoters.com or www.hamiltoncounty.in.gov. “ What to bring: In order to sign in to vote, you must bring a current identification card issued by the Indiana or U.S. government that includes your photo, name and an expiration date. Acceptable forms of identification include a passport, military ID with expiration date, Indiana’s driver’s license or an Indiana photo ID. “ Absentee voting is available at the Hamilton County Judicial Center, 1 Hamilton County Square, Noblesville, from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. May 3 and 8 a.m. to noon May 4.

Peggy Pfister (R) Personal: Pfister, 69, has three children and five grandchildren. Earned bachelor’s degree in education and master’s degree in counseling from Purdue University. Background: Currently serves on the Noblesville Township Board and has dedicated more than 21 years of her life serving in local government. Was Hamilton County Assessor from 1991 to 1998. Before becoming assessor, she was the assistant director of the Hamilton County Highway Dept. She started her career in the Hamilton County Auditor’s Office. She is hard-working, dedicated, responsible and compassionate. She said her combination of experience, leadership and education makes her uniquely qualified for this role. Terry Busby (R) Personal: Busby, 68, has one son, Lance, and daughter, Kelli. Earned bachelor’s degree from Indiana State University and master’s degree from Ball State University. Is a retired Noblesville Schools teacher and coach. Resident of Noblesville for more than 40 years. Background: Previously served on the Noblesville City Council for 25 years. With his experience in government Busby feels that he can offer a lot in budgetary matters and government efficiency. He was chairman of the city finance committee for 16 years and worked closely with all departments, especially public safety.

Jim Williams (R) Personal: Williams, 70, is a divorced father of two daughters and a grandfather of two. He is a Navy veteran and graduated from Noblesville High School. He attended Purdue, Butler, College of Insurance in New York and many other career development schools. Background: Currently serves on the Noblesville Township Board. He is a retired small business ownership of a Multi Line Claims Adjusting Service. Wants to eliminate taxpayer-paid health insurance for township board members and nepotism in all areas of township government operations including any contract services, and assist in the evaluation and the revision of the Noblesville Township Summer Recreation Program. James Cox (R) Personal: Cox, 80, is married with two daughters, a son, and four granddaughters. He is a Noblesville High School graduate, attended Purdue University and University of Louisville, receiving a degree of certified purchasing manager. Served 13 years in the Indiana National Guard attaining the rank of 1st Lt. Background: Has previously served as a Noblesville Township Board member for eight terms. Lifelong resident of Noblesville with knowledge of the community and experience on Noblesville Township Board. Served 16 years on Noblesville Schools/Noblesville Township Summer Recreation Board.

UNOPPOSED CANDIDATES State Representative – District 29 (Republican) Kathy Richardson State Representative – District 29 (Democrat) Joe Marcum Circuit Court Judge Paul Felix (R) Judge Superior Court 4 J. Richard Campbell (R) Judge Superior Court 5 Wayne Sturtevant (R) Prosecuting Attorney D. Lee Buckingham III (R)

Hamilton County Sheriff Mark Bowen (R) Hamilton County Assessor Robin Ward (R) Hamilton County Commissioner – District 1 Christine Altman (R) Hamilton County Council – District 2 Amy Massillamany (R) Hamilton County Council – District 3 Steve Schwartz (R) Hamilton County Council – District 4 Paul Ayers (R)

IT IS A CRIME TO FALSIFY THIS BALLOT OR TO VIOLATE INDIANA ELECTION LAWS IC 3-11-2-7

IT IS A CRIME TO FALSIFY THIS BALLOT OR TO VIOLATE INDIANA ELECTION LAWS IC 3-11-2-7

OFFICIAL BALLOT HAMILTON COUNTY, INDIANA DEMOCRATIC BALLOT

OFFICIAL BALLOT HAMILTON COUNTY, INDIANA REPUBLICAN BALLOT

MAY 6, 2014

MAY 6, 2014

UNITED STATES REPRESENTATIVE DISTRICT 5 Vote For One (1) only

STATE REPRESENTATIVE DISTRICT 29 Vote For One (1) only

KATHY KREAG RICHARDSON

JUDGE OF THE CIRCUIT COURT 24th CIRCUIT Vote For One (1) only

UNITED STATES REPRESENTATIVE DISTRICT 5 Vote For One (1) only

PAUL A. FELIX

JUDGE OF THE SUPERIOR COURT No. 3 ALLEN RAY DAVIDSON

SUSAN BROOKS

SHAWN A. DENNEY

DAVID M. (MIKE) CAMPBELL

DAVID WILLIAM FORD

DAVID S. STOCKDALE

STATE REPRESENTATIVE DISTRICT 29 Vote For One (1) only

Vote For One (1) only

WILLIAM J. HUGHES BRIAN G. POINDEXTER

JUDGE OF THE SUPERIOR COURT No. 4 Vote For One (1) only

JOE MARCUM

Precinct: 627-NOBLESVILLE 27 Activation: 02-DEMOCRAT

J. RICHARD CAMPBELL

Page: 1

Precinct: 627-NOBLESVILLE 27 Activation: 01-REPUBLICAN

Sample ballots for democrats, left, and republicans for Noblesville Township voters.

Page: 1


12

May 3, 2014

COMMUNITY

Current in Noblesville

www.currentnoblesville.com

24 hours to fight cancer

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More than 43 teams comprised of nearly 550 participants from Noblesville and the surrounding area will gather in PHILANTHROPY Forest Park from 10 a.m. May 10 to 10 a.m. May 11 for the American Cancer Society Relay for Life of Noblesville. Key activities include: opening ceremony, 10 a.m.; cancer survivor victory lap, 10:15 a.m.; survivor/caregiver luncheon, 11:30 a.m.; Fight Back Ceremony/Dunn Run 5K, 3 p.m.; luminaria ceremony, 9:30 p.m.; and closing ceremony, 9:45 a.m. May 11. Organizers have other great activities planned for the 24 hours including a concert from “That’s What She Said” from 4 to 6 p.m. on the main stage (Shelter 5). More than just a fundraising event, Relay For Life offers the community a way to celebrate cancer survivorship, remember loved ones lost and fight back. Everyone in the community is

The annual Noblesville Relay for Life will take place from 10 a.m. May 10 to 10 a.m. May 11 at Forest Park. (Submitted photo)

invited to participate by lighting a luminaria, pledging to save one life from cancer this year, or simply walking laps with friends. For more information, visit www.facebook.com/NoblesvilleRelayForLife or www.relayforlife.org and search for Noblesville.

Cans needed for luminarias - Organizers expect more than 1,400 luminarias will line the pathways of Forest Park when Relay for Life participants stride along the routes May 10 and 11. To anchor the candle-lit bags that will memorialize cancer victims, Relay needs a canned good item for each one. Always In Stitches, 1808 E. Conner St., has been asked to be the collection spot. Any size can and any kind of food, including pet food, will be accepted. When the 24-hour fundraiser for the American Cancer Society is over, all of the canned items will be given to local pantries. Always In Stitches is open 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday, Wednesday, Friday and Saturday and 10 a.m. to 8 p.m. Tuesday and Thursday. Cash donations also are being accepted at the shop. To buy a luminaria to remember a loved one or friend, e-mail JoyKerfoot@yahoo.com.

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Once you have filed your Petition for Dissolution of Marriage and your spouse has received notice that the divorce has been filed, it is often helpful for the parties to establish the “ground rules” which will govern certain aspects of their conduct during the pendency of the divorce. Issues that should be addressed preliminary are the custodial and parenting time arrangement, possession of the marital residence, payment of child support and payment of marital expenses. These issues are referred to as “provisional issues.” If you believe that such ground rules are needed, a provisional hearing (also referred to as a “preliminary hearing”) should be requested in your Petition for Dissolution of Marriage. Once you request the provisional hearing, the court will schedule the matter to be heard and notify each party (or their attorneys) of the hearing date. Typically provisional hearings are very short and can last anywhere from fifteen to thirty minutes, though there are instances where a longer hearing is needed. Due to these time constraints, it is often beneficial for the parties to reach an agreement on all provisional issues. If an agreement can be reached, the terms are reduced to writing and submitted to the court for approval. There are a number of benefits to reaching an agreement rather than going to court, including: crafting terms of an agreement to meet your families’ needs; saving the expenses associated with preparing and attending a hearing; setting and/or maintaining an amicable relationship

between the divorcing parties; and reducing the stress and anxiety a hearing can cause. In the event that you and your spouse cannot resolve the temporary issues, you will be required to attend the provisional hearing. This can be a particularly important part of the divorce proceeding. Parties would be well advised to use the preliminary hearing as a forum to position arguments that will be made at the final hearing. However, it is important to realize that due to the fact that the hearings are often very short, the parties are often the only witnesses and their testimony will be limited to basic matters. Therefore, discussing and preparing your requests with your attorney prior to the hearing is imperative. Following the provisional hearing, the judge will issue a provisional order that will typically remain in effect until your case is resolved. Often times, the order is provided at the conclusion of the hearing. At some point after the preliminary hearing, the parties will typically enter into negotiations on a final settlement, and if a settlement cannot be reached, prepare for the final hearing. At Hollingsworth & Zivitz, P.C., our team has the experience, the understanding, and the compassion to assist with your family law needs. If you have questions or concerns regarding divorce, mediation, collaborative law or any other family law concerns, please contact our firm at 317.DIVORCE or visit our website at www.hzlegal.com.


May 3, 2014

COMMUNITY

Current in Noblesville

www.currentnoblesville.com

13

MEET

BOB DUBOIS

Noblesville Chamber of Commerce hires new president

AGE A^QTac7TaaX]Vc^]“rob@youarecurrent.com The Noblesville Chamber of Commerce has hired its new leader, Bob DuBois. DuBois, 50, replaces Sharon McMahon COVER STORY as president and CEO after she retired in March following 13 years of service. “Noblesville is an evolving community. Our schools are growing, our business community is growing, and our local governments are growing. The chamber must grow and evolve with them,� stated chamber board chairman Dr. John Paris. “We count on Bob to bring a different point of view, new ideas, and to lead us as we evolve with our community partners.� DuBois, a recent Noblesville resident, will begin his new role on May 5.  Public service beginnings DuBois grew up in a small middle class family in near Albany, N.Y. His father was a teacher and school administrator and his mother was a nurse. “We were a very modest family,� he said. “One thing my father was always preached was community involvement. He instilled in us that you have to give back to the community; you were a part of it. Public service really resonated with me.� DuBois’ interest in serving his community and local government began at an early age. While a senior in high school, DuBois interned on the state legislator committee on education and ran for school board at age 17. “In the end I lost and the voters made a good decision to pick someone more seasoned,� he said. Comparing chambers For 23 years, DuBois served as the executive director of the Yarmouth Chamber of Commerce in central Cape Cod, Mass. He is a graduate of the U.S. Chamber’s Institute for Organization Management and the University of Oklahoma’s Economic Development Institute at IUPUI. DuBois is the former chairman of the Massachusetts Association of Chambers’ of Commerce Executives. “I like the bridge between the private sector, public and local government and the chamber provides that,� he said. “It brought all three together in an interesting way. It is a perfect match for my areas of interest and over time my areas of skill.� DuBois said each chamber is roughly the same

size but has different areas of focus and ways to deal with growth. “We (Yarmouth Chamber) were a voice for small business community an advocate, economic development and public policy development,� he said. “(Noblesville’s) local government has the ability to tackle some projects in-house that were really left to the chamber back east.� While rapid growth began in Cape Cod in the 1980s, it started to slow in the ’90s. Conversely, Noblesville is continuing to grow and recent announcements like Terry Lee Crossing and Cabela’s are making the city a regional and national player.

“You don’t want people growing up and out of your community.� DuBois said his short-term goals are to look at all of the chamber’s systems, processes and programs that it offers and figure out where there are opportunities for enhancement and what might be missing. “It will take months – not years – to digest, dissect, massage and prioritize it and figure out where we can strategically spend time and resources to make an impact and then communicate that with the community,� he said. “My goal is to get out to all the key chamber

“My goal is to get out to all the key chamber volunteers and investors, large employers, small employers, folks on Main Street, over the next several months.� “Certain types of retail development are indicators to other site selectors outside of retail that this is a community I at least need to look at. Both in and out of retail this leads to good things,� he said. Moving to Noblesville Dubois said the primary reasons his family moved to Noblesville was to be closer to family. “My in-laws live across the street from us,� DuBois said. “Moving here was a conscious decision with my wife’s desire and a good place for our daughter. We visited Noblesville for 10 years and loved the community. It’s growing, young and vibrant.� His wife, Natalie, changed careers and is now a first grade teacher at Hinkle Creek Elementary and his 13-year-old daughter, Samantha, is a student at Noblesville West Middle School. While his wife attended Anderson University to earn her teacher’s license, DuBois continued to work for the Yarmouth Chamber and commuted for two years between the two communities. “I moved here fulltime on Oct. 1,� he said. “Never did I think there would be an opening in my new city. The city is so impressive in how this community is evolving and growing. To be a part of that is a perfect scenario. I feel blessed to have that opportunity.�

Chamber plans Like Noblesville Schools, DuBois is looking at how to create a 21st century chamber. “I’m not sure exactly what that looks like but how do we look forward to the needs of the community and address them?� he said. “We want to remain a very valuable player to the business community and community in general. One thing the chamber offers is a voice for business.� One of the biggest challenges facing Noblesville and other chambers is the millennial generation. “How do you engage this younger generation of leaders and business owners? It will be different because how they communicate is different. I know the chamber of the future will look different than the chamber of today. I’m really intrigued on finding out exactly what that is,� he said. DuBois said his research states there are more than 2,000 businesses in Noblesville and 60 percent have one to four employees. “Some turn into 10 to 20 employees and grow. We want to help those that need and want to grow to grow. We also need to pay careful attention to those anchor businesses and make sure they are real satisfied with Noblesville,� he said.

50

PLACE OF BIRTH

ALBANY, NY CURRENT RESIDENCE

NOBLESVILLE, IN FAMILY

&

WIFE, NATALIE DAUGHTER, SAMANTHA HOBBIES

“I REALLY ENJOY WORKING – YARD WORK AND WORKING AROUND THE HOUSE, SPENDING

TIME WITH FAMILY AND I LOVE READING.�

CURRENTLY READING

INFERNO BY DAN BROWN volunteers and investors, large employers, small employers, folks on Main Street, over the next several months. You’ll find me in the office very little. You can’t serve the community if you don’t understand it.�


14

May 3, 2014

MOTHER’S DAY

Current in Noblesville

www.currentnoblesville.com

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May 3, 2014

MOTHER’S DAY

Current in Noblesville

www.currentnoblesville.com

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May 3, 2014

Current in Noblesville

www.currentnoblesville.com

RIVERVIEW HOSPITAL IS NOW RIVERVIEW HEALTH.

What I expect is a place that gives me access to some of the best and brightest, respects my busy schedule, doesn’t poke or prod me more than necessary, and makes sure exceptional care is always business as usual. What I want is Riverview Health.

To learn more, visit riverview.org. NOBLESVILLE / CARMEL / CICERO / FISHERS / SHERIDAN / TIPTON / WESTFIELD

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May 3, 2014

Current in Noblesville

www.currentnoblesville.com

17

4/29/14 3:07 PM


18

May 3, 2014

VIEWS

Current in Noblesville

www.currentnoblesville.com

FROM THE BACKSHOP

EDITOR’S VIEW

Heartfelt thanks

Later start times for Noblesville schools? Noblesville Schools is appropriately considering - after extensive study of energy and alertness of high school students - changing the start times for all school days. Proposed new school hours are 8 a.m. to 2:50 p.m. for elementary schools and 8:45 a.m. to 3:35 p.m. for middle and high schools. It would take effect for the 2014-’15 academic year. The schools cited research that shows during puberty, the sleep patterns for adolescents change because of hormonal issues; they found high school students, as a result, couldn’t (and can’t) gain slumber until after 10 p.m. (Gee, we don’t suppose a cornucopia of electronic gadgets, chat sessions and television have anything to do with that. Nah, probably not.) Also highlighted: students need 8.5 to 9.25 hours of sleep per night. A change in start times, it is hoped, will lessen tardiness, falling asleep during class, mental lapses, flagging concentration, conflicts, vehicle accidents and depression. Also anticipated: higher scores on standardized tests, including ISTEP, SAT and ACT. A committee of parents and educators has been studying the possibility of change for the past couple years. Parents interested in sharing thoughts on the possible change may attend a public forum at 6:30 p.m. May 5 at the Educational Services Center. In addition, an online survey will be available this week. Visit www.noblesvilleschools.org for more information. “““ You received your Current today because May 6 is the date of the primary election. We don’t want election information in the paper on election days, as delivery of Current can happen into the late-afternoon hours; that does you no good on Election Day. Today, though, you’ll find what you need to know about candidates and voting. And we do hope you’ll vote, because it is your right and responsibility. Polls will be open from 6 a.m. to 6 p.m. This is about accountability on every plane. Brian Kelly, publisher, and Steve Greenberg, general manager, are co-owners of Current Publishing, LLC. Write them at info@ youarecurrent.com.

Wanna write us a letter? You can do it a couple ways. E-mailing it to info@currentnoblesville.com 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.

I’ve been fortunate to have special ladies in my life – my saint of a mother, my wife, my sister (who while not a mother gets a nod), mother-in-law and grandmothers. May 11 is a special day to thank them for all the little things and the big impact they make on my life. This year it will be twice as special for me because not only do I get to celebrate it with our 2-year-old daughter but my wife is on her way to becoming a two-time mom. Yes, I’m happy to announce that we are expecting in early October. I wish all the mothers out there a happy and relaxing day filled with the same love and joy I hope my wife has on May 11 – and the days that precede and follow it. Robert Herrington is the managing editor of Current in Westfield. You may e-mail him at robert@ youarecurrent.com

Hearts of gold

Commentary by Terry Anker

On May 14, the American Heart Association here in Indiana will host hundreds of attendees at the JW Marriott in downtown Indianapolis for its paramount fundraising gala, the Heart of Gold Ball. Raising more than $500,000 annually, the event funds pediatric cardiovascular research, increases awareness of childhood obesity, and supports education and advocacy. But perhaps even more importantly, it brings together civic and community leaders, friends and family to spend a Saturday night out for a good cause. These United States have long benefited from a somewhat unique approach to problem solving. We work together garnering private support, financially and otherwise, to confront the issues pressing ourselves and fellow citizens. Certainly, government has taken an ever increasing role in choosing both the priority and the intensity of allowed interest in matters of philanthropy. But happily, most of us continue to be directly concerned in an abundance of causes dedicating much towards addressing them. By April 21, we productive Hoosiers have earned

enough to cover the expense of our State and Federal governments for the year. While the socalled tax freedom day arrived 3 days later than it did in 2013, citizens can now focus our attentions and labor at our own pursuits. Education, housing, food and leisure are among the priorities likely to be addressed. Yet at a rate unparalleled globally, we Americans share. We give away more, in all three categories measured by The Charity Aid Foundation – time, money and support of strangers, than any country rich or poor. A significant and growing amount of our collective toil will go to the benefit of our communities. A generous friend invited us to join the Heart of Gold Ball at his table. Inspired by his leadership, we will participate joyfully – and contribute. I suspect many of you will too – check out: www.bestheartcare.com/2011/04/26/ the-heart-of-gold-ball. Terry Anker is an associate editor of Current Publishing, LLC. You may e-mail him at terry@currentincarmel. com.

QUOTE OF THE WEEK “Character is the result of two things: mental attitude and the way we spend our time.�

– Elbert Green Hubbard

READER’S VIEW Column raises up entire community

Editor, I have intended to write you all year to let you know how much my family and I continue to enjoy Don Knebel’s column in the Current. We are Westfield residents. Currently, I “virtual school� two of my children via K12, a classicallyflavored online charter school. They are currently in grades four and seven. My children’s curriculum includes extensive geography and world history. As an enrichment activity, I have them read and discuss with me your weekly columns. Several are taped to our home classroom wall. This morning, I opened the paper to your article about the Hagia Sophia. My eight-yearold grabbed it out of my hands in excitement, anxious to read more about the building he had studied during his unit on the conquering of Constantinople. It is my hope that your column will continue for many more years. It is a welcome enhancement to the intellectual quality of the paper and, consequently, our community. Michelle Foley, 46074

BELIEVE IT! Our nation has all sorts of arcane, nonsensical laws on the books. Each week, we’ll share one with you. In New York a person may not walk around on Sundays with an ice cream cone in his/her pocket.

Source: dumblaws.com


May 3, 2014

VIEWS

Current in Noblesville

Saying goodbye to the folks Commentary by Danielle Wilson

C

19

A REASON TO SMILE!

to include three eulogizers (she already has them picked out) and her signature song, Tina Turner’s “Proud Mary.� There is to be no urn or casket or any sad music, and we are to donate her body to the local medical school. “I taught for 33 years; there is no reason I should stop because I’m dead!� Yes, I have an awesome mom. But when asked about “the estate,� she admitted she hadn’t thought much about it. My parents have a will, but it hasn’t been updated in a while, and no executor has been appointed. My dad can’t understand why I should care about this. But here’s the deal. If we don’t learn their wishes until after they’re gone, then we can’t ask questions if we need clarity or context. And unfortunately, that can cause brothers and sisters to bicker, fight, or even worse, sever relationships. All because of a stupid heirloom ring? No thank you. So we’re both going to keep pestering our parents to make some tough decisions, and more importantly, communicate those decisions to at least a couple of family members. If they want to give everything to dear Aunt Mary, so be it. They just need to tell us before they die! Peace out.

My husband and I have been talking at length about the death of our parents. It’s not that we’re plotting to bump them off in HUMOR some diabolical scheme to access their life insurance policies; we’re just concerned that we don’t know what their wishes are after they die. Who gets the heirloom ring? The second house? Do they want to be buried, and if so, where? Is cremation on the table? Doo is one of six kids and I am one of five, and neither of us wants to debate these questions while we are grieving. Luckily both sets of parents are healthy, but you just never know. (Next year my folks will embark on a 31-day cruise around South America where ships sink all the time!) Over the past month, we’ve broached the subject, to get the conversation at least started. Our parents’ responses have been fascinating. Both fathers were clearly uncomfortable talking about their mortality. My dad seemed particularly agitated: “Your mother’s getting everything so don’t worry about it. If we both go, you five are on your own. Figure it out.� Then he promptly left the room. My mom on the other hand, immediately went to get a file which contains all her notes on their funeral arrangements. Yes, she has a “file.� “People plan weddings and retirement parties. Why can’t I plan for this?� she asked. We talked for 45 minutes on her memorial service, which is

www.currentnoblesville.com

Danielle Wilson is a contributing columnist. You may e-mail her at danielle@currentincarmel.com.

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May 3, 2014

Current in Noblesville

www.currentnoblesville.com

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Klipschâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 2014 season offers variety, venue updates By Dawn PearsonÂ&#x201C;TSXc^aXP[/h^dPaTRdaaT]cR^\

Music fans of all genres have a lot to look forward to this summer at Klipsch Music Center, and they can thank themselves for the upgrades and famous artists performMUSIC ing in the open arena in Noblesville. Country band Rascal Flatts kicks off the summer concert series, which includes acts from country to rock to rap to â&#x20AC;&#x2122;70s groups. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The country genre continues to become more popular and make no mistake about it, this is not your grandfatherâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s country music,â&#x20AC;? said Andrew Newport, general manager for North American Concerts and Live Nation. Tim McGraw, Brad Paisley, Lady Antebellum, Zac Brown Band, Toby Keith, Miranda Lambert and Keith Urban will all make stops through this summer, too. Fans have new country artists to look forward to as well as camping in Klipschâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s campground. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re thrilled to be hosting two nights of Luke Bryan on Aug. 29 and 30 and will open our on-site campground,â&#x20AC;? Newport said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re also very excited to host Dierks Bently who is headlining Klipsch for the first time on Sept. 27.â&#x20AC;? Classic rock also will be alive and rolling in Noblesville this summer. â&#x20AC;&#x153;A bittersweet date for us this summer is with Motley Crue with Alice Cooper. While we love hosting these guys, we understand that this is their final tour,â&#x20AC;? he said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;So if youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve ever wanted to see them, this could be your last chance to rock out with them.â&#x20AC;? Jimmy Buffett travels with one the worldâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s most â&#x20AC;&#x153;enviable tailgate parties,â&#x20AC;? and Journey will appear with Steve Miller Band and Tower of Power - one of those shows where everyone will sing along every word to every song.  â&#x20AC;&#x153;KISS & Def Leppard will be stopping by on Aug. 22, and if you havenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t seen either of these bands before, you need to,â&#x20AC;? Newport said. There are many new artists performing for the first time as well. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We love seeing artists that are relatively new to the scene and this year will showcase One Republic, Kings of Leon, Fall Out Boy, Wiz Khalifa and the Goo Goo Dolls,â&#x20AC;? according to Newport. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Fall Out Boy is a Warped Tour alumni which will visit Indy on July 3.  We always enjoyed seeing shots of our venue on Warped Roadies show that airs on FUSE TV.â&#x20AC;? And it wouldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t be summer without Klipschâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s staple, multi-night performer Dave Matthews Band. They will be visiting at the end of June. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll be camping for two nights of DMB,â&#x20AC;? he said. Whereas the band has toured with opening acts historically, this year the shows will be an

Paramore joins Fall Out Boy on July 19

Brad Paisley (June 19)

THIS WEEK Taste of the Daily Show â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Comedian Rory Albanese is a former executive producer and writer for The Daily Show with CARMEL Jon Stewart. Having been a key part of The Daily Show for over a decade Rory has won nine Primetime Emmy Awards and is currently creating an original situation comedy for CBS. He is also an accomplished stand-up comedian; beyond touring the country as a headliner he has been a featured performer on John Oliverâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s New York Comedy Show on Comedy Central and starred in his own Comedy Central half hour special in 2010. Heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll be at Crackerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Comedy Club in Broad Ripple at 8 p.m. and 10:30 p.m. May 3. Tickets start at $17.50. For more information, visit www.crackerscomedy.com. Farmers Market â&#x20AC;&#x201C; One of the most popular events of the season is back! The Fishers Farmers Market is now in full swing. FISHERS Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s at a new location in front of the Nickel Plate Amphitheater. Come out Saturday and check out the variety of vendors selling everything from fresh fruits and vegetables, honey, coffee, jams and much more. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s at 1 Municipal Drive in Fishers from 8 till noon and itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s free!

Jimmy Buffett (June 26)

Rascal Flatts opens the 2014 season on May 17

evening with Dave Matthews Band.  â&#x20AC;&#x153;Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re hearing that in addition to the bandâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s normal sets, there may also be some acoustic songs as well,â&#x20AC;? he said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We are excited to see what changes the band will make to their live show this year.â&#x20AC;? Newport credits the music lovers for their support.

â&#x20AC;&#x153;Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re fortunate enough to book some incredible artists every season and should thank the fans for coming out year after year. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s because of the fans that weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re able to continue to bring many of the industryâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s hottest acts to Indiana,â&#x20AC;? he said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t wait to open the doors to se so many familiar faces and hopefully some new ones as well.â&#x20AC;?

Summer schedule Klipsch Music Center is at 12880 E. 146th St. in Noblesville; 776-8120. Â&#x201C; May 17 Â&#x201C;APbRP[5[PccbBWTah[2a^f6[^aXP]P Â&#x201C; June 7Â&#x201C;CX\<RVaPf:X_<^^aT2PbbPSTT?^_T Â&#x201C; June 13Â&#x201C;1PRZbcaTTc1^hb0eaX[;PeXV]T Â&#x201C; June 19Â&#x201C;1aPS?PXb[Th;TPWCda]Ta2WPa[XT Worsham Â&#x201C; June 20 and 21Â&#x201C;3PeT<PccWTfb1P]S Â&#x201C; June 26Â&#x201C;9X\\h1dUUTcc Â&#x201C; June 28Â&#x201C;9^da]ThBcTeT<X[[Ta1P]SC^fTa Of Power Â&#x201C; July 3 Â&#x201C;EP]bFPa_TSC^da Â&#x201C; July 5Â&#x201C;<^c[Th2adT0[XRT2^^_Ta Â&#x201C; July 9Â&#x201C;5P[[>dc1^h?PaP\^aT=Tf?^[XcXRb Â&#x201C; July 13Â&#x201C;IPR1a^f]1P]S Â&#x201C; July 19Â&#x201C;A^RZbcPa4]TaVh3aX]Z<PhWT\ Festival: Avenged Sevenfold, Korn Â&#x201C; July 24Â&#x201C;;PSh0]cTQT[[d\1X[[h2daaX]Vc^]

Joe Nichols Â&#x201C; Aug. 2Â&#x201C;:TXcWDaQP]9Taa^S=XT\P]]1aTcc Eldredge Â&#x201C; Aug. 3Â&#x201C;>]TaT_dQ[XRCWTBRaX_c Â&#x201C; Aug. 14 Â&#x201C;D]STaCWT8]U[dT]RT>U<dbXRC^da) Wiz Khalifa, Young Jeezy, Tyga, Rich Homie Quan, Sage The Gemini, Mack Wilds, Iamsu! And DJ Drama Â&#x201C; Aug. 10Â&#x201C;2WXRPV^AT^B_TTSfPV^]Â&#x201C; Â&#x201C; Aug. 16Â&#x201C;<XaP]SP;P\QTac9dbcX]<^^aT Thomas Rhett, Jukebox Mafia Â&#x201C; Aug. 22Â&#x201C;:Xbb3TU;T__PaSÂ&#x201C; Â&#x201C; Aug. 23Â&#x201C;:X]Vb>U;T^]H^d]VCWT6XP]c:^]V^b Â&#x201C; Aug. 26Â&#x201C;6^^6^^3^[[b3PdVWcah?[PX]FWXcTCÂľb Â&#x201C; Aug. 29 and 30Â&#x201C;;dZT1ahP];TT1aXRT2^[T Swindell

Degas and Drinks â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Artist Lesley Haflich makes fine art extra social during this class for adults from 7 to 9:30 p.m. May NOBLESVILLE 9 at Nickel Plate Arts Campus, 107 S. Eighth St. Attendees can laugh, chat and dabble in paints with a little wine or beer. At the end of the evening, take home a finished 16x20 acrylic painting. Cost is $30 per person and all supplies included. Reservations are required. For more information, visit www.nickelplatearts.org or call 452-3690. Audubon May Bird Count â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Volunteer to help the Hamilton County Parks and Recreation Dept. and the Indiana Audubon Society WESTFIELD as they count birds throughout our county. This annual count takes place 8 a.m. May 10 at Cool Creek Park and Nature Center, 2000 E. 151st St., and on International Migratory Bird Day and the results are a valuable tool in tracking bird populations throughout the United States. Bird watchers of different skill levels will be paired together and assigned to various areas of the county. After the morning festivities, an optional lunch will be provided in the Cool Creek Nature Center. For more information, call 774-2500 or e-mail amanda.smith@hamiltoncounty.in.gov. Golf outing â&#x20AC;&#x201C; The sixth annual Zionsville Volunteer Fire Dept. Golf Outing and 19th Hole After Party is noon May 9 at the ZIONSVILLE Golf Club of Indiana. Golfers may play nine holes for $65 or 18 holes for $130. To purchase tickets visit the Zionsville Fire Dept. headquarters at town hall. 


May 3, 2014

NIGHT & DAY Beef & Boards Presents: â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Cole Porterâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Anything Goesâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Â&#x201C;CWXbR[PbbXR boy-meets-girl tale features two unlikely pairs looking for love on the S.S. American; singing sailors and exotic disguises make this comTShUd]P]SP\dbcbTTÂ&#x201C;(" <XRWXVP]AS8]SXP]P_^[XbÂ&#x201C;C^]XVWcPc'_\*<Ph&Pc _\*<Ph'( P]S Pc'_\*<Ph Pc )"_\Â&#x201C;CXRZTcbbcPacPc "'$Â&#x201C;'&!(%%#Â&#x201C;fffQTTUP]SQ^PaSbR^\

TODAY

Devour NoblesvilleÂ&#x201C;C^]XVWc is the last night to explore downtown Noblesville restaurants and experience special menus and prices. Â&#x201C;7Xbc^aXR=^Q[TbeX[[TB`dPaT=^Q[TbeX[[TÂ&#x201C;C^]XVWcÂ&#x201C; BTTX]SXeXSdP[aTbcPdaP]cbU^a_aXRTbÂ&#x201C;fff]^Q[Tbvillemainstreet.org

WEDNESDAY

Booth Tarkington Civic Theatre Presents: Les MisĂŠrablesÂ&#x201C;CWXb last show of the season is the Tony and Oscar winning musical sensation that cT[[bcWTbc^ah^U9TP]EP[YTP]Â&#x201C;CWTCPaZX]Vc^]Pc the Center for the Performing Arts, 3 Center Green, 2Pa\T[Â&#x201C;C^]XVWcPc&_\*<Ph(Pc&_\*<Ph  Pc$_\Â&#x201C;0Sd[ccXRZTcb##H^dcWd]STa 'cXRZTcb "#Â&#x201C;'#""'Â&#x201C;fffcWTRT]cTaU^acWT_TaU^a\X]garts.org

THURSDAY

Carmel Community Players Present: â&#x20AC;&#x153;Lost in Yonkersâ&#x20AC;?Â&#x201C;CWXbPfPaSfX]]X]V=TX[BX\^]_[PhcT[[b the story of mentally challenged Bella, her stern mother and the adventures of two young boys who R^\Tc^[XeTfXcWcWT\Â&#x201C; #!((2[PhCTaaPRT1[eS BcT #2Pa\T[Â&#x201C;C^]XVWcPc&)"_\*<Ph(P]S  Pc&)"_\*<Ph Pc!)"_\Â&#x201C;0Sd[ccXRZTcb $ BT]X^aP]SBcdST]ccXRZTcb !Â&#x201C;' $("'&Â&#x201C;fff carmelplayers.org Carmel Pedals Thursday Night RideÂ&#x201C;4eTah^]T is invited to this 10-mile, 10 mph bike ride that explores new neighborhoods every Thursday and QTVX]bPc2Pa\T[2hR[Tah1XRhR[TBW^_Â&#x201C;!"F 2Pa\T[3a2Pa\T[Â&#x201C;C^]XVWcPc%)"_\Â&#x201C;5aTTÂ&#x201C; 575-8588 Annual Momâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Nite OutÂ&#x201C;;PSXTbPaTX]eXcTSc^2[Ph Terrace Mall for an evening and food and drinks with the girls. One-night only specials will be availPQ[TPc\P]hbW^_bÂ&#x201C; #"((2[PhCTaaPRT1[eS 2Pa\T[Â&#x201C;C^]XVWcUa^\$°'_\Â&#x201C;5aTT0S\XbbX^]Â&#x201C; ' '&!$Â&#x201C;fffR[PhcTaaPRTR^\ Mode Locale: A Look at Local Fashion Past & Present ExhibitÂ&#x201C;=XRZT[ Plate Arts will fill its exhibit space fXcWUd]P]SUPbWX^]PQ[T[^^ZbÂ&#x201C; &B'cWBc =^Q[TbeX[[TÂ&#x201C;C^SPhUa^\]^^]c^$_\*<Ph Ua^\ P\c^$_\Â&#x201C;5aTTÂ&#x201C;#$!"%(Â&#x201C;fff]XRZT[platearts.org

FRIDAY

Actors Theatre of Indiana Presents: Irving Berlinâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;I Love a Pianoâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; at the Studio TheaterÂ&#x201C;CWXb 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 â&#x20AC;&#x153;Puttinâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; on the Ritz,â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;Cheek to Cheekâ&#x20AC;? and \^aTÂ&#x201C;CWT2T]cTaU^acWT?TaU^a\X]V0acb 2T]cTa 6aTT]2Pa\T[Â&#x201C;C^]XVWcPc&)"_\*<Ph Pc' _\*<Ph Pc!_\Â&#x201C;0Sd[cCXRZTcb#*RP[[U^a bT]X^aP]SbcdST]cSXbR^d]cbÂ&#x201C;'#""'Â&#x201C;fff actorstheatreofindiana.org/ Movies at the Nickel Plate DistrictÂ&#x201C;7TPS^eTa to the Nickel Plate Amphitheater lawn for a family movie night. Bring lawn chairs and/or blankets; light refreshments will be available for purchase. C^]XVWcÂľbUX[\Xb²?[P]TbÂłÂ&#x201C;3^f]c^f]5XbWTabÂ&#x201C; <^eXTbcPacbPcSdbZÂ&#x201C;5aTTÂ&#x201C;$($" $Â&#x201C;fffUXbWers.in.us/parks

Current in Noblesville

www.currentnoblesville.com

Degas and Drinks at Nickel Plate ArtsÂ&#x201C;CWXbUX]T art class for adults is instructor-led and includes time for socializing and a little wine or beer. Participants will leave with their own 16 x 20 acrylic _PX]cX]VRaTPcX^]ATbTaePcX^]baT`dXaTSÂ&#x201C;C^]XVWc Ua^\&°()"_\Â&#x201C;"_Ta_Tab^]P]SX]R[dSTbP[[ \PcTaXP[bÂ&#x201C; &B'cWBc=^Q[TbeX[[TÂ&#x201C;#$!"%(Â&#x201C; www.nickelplatearts.org Westfield Playhouse Presents: â&#x20AC;&#x153;Grace & Glorieâ&#x20AC;? Â&#x201C; Grace is a 90-year-old cancer patient determined to die alone in her beloved Blue Ridge Mountain homestead. Glorie is a transplanted New Yorker and Graceâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s hospice worker; she brings her own sad issues to the relationship as the two women forge P]^SSR^d_[T[XZTQ^]SÂ&#x201C; '"%BcPcTA^PS"!F FTbcUXT[SÂ&#x201C;C^]XVWcPc&)"_\*<Ph Pc&)"_\* <Ph Pc!)"_\Â&#x201C;0Sd[ccXRZTcb !BT]X^ab Â&#x201C; '(%!&&Â&#x201C;ffffTbcUXT[S_[PhW^dbT^aV The Loft Restaurant â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Jes Richmond, acoustic guitar and vocalsÂ&#x201C;;^^ZX]VU^aPUPa\c^cPQ[TaTbtaurant and live music on a Friday night? Dine at the Loft Restaurant at Traders Point Creamery and enjoy freshly made meals with seasonal ingredients and a rotating schedule of performances from local musiRXP]b^]5aXSPh]XVWcbÂ&#x201C;(  <^^aTA^PSIX^]beX[[T Â&#x201C;C^]XVWcUa^\%°(_\Â&#x201C;ATbcPdaP]c^_T]$°()" _\Â&#x201C;2P[[&"" &Â&#x201C;fffc_U^aVP]XRbR^\ Conner Prairie at DawnÂ&#x201C;CPZT advantage of this unique opportunity to witness the beautiful early morning scenery at Conner Prairie. Photographers, artists, bird-watchers, walkers, etc. are fT[R^\T*\dbcQT 'P]S^eTaÂ&#x201C; "#0[[Xb^]eX[[T AS5XbWTabÂ&#x201C;C^SPhUa^\&° P\Â&#x201C; U^aSPf] TeT]c^][h* $U^aP[[SPh_Pbb*(U^a\T\QTabÂ&#x201C; &&%%%Â&#x201C;fffR^]]Ta_aPXaXT^aV

SATURDAY

Carmel Farmerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s MarketÂ&#x201C;>]T^U8]SXP]PÂľb[PaVest farmerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s market, Carmelâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s event features over 60 vendors that sell only Indiana-grown and/or produced edible products. Fun for the whole family, this farmerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s market includes cooking demonstracX^]b\dbXRP]SUaTT_PaZX]VÂ&#x201C; 2T]cTa6aTT] 2Pa\T[Â&#x201C;C^SPhUa^\'° )"P\Â&#x201C;5aTTPS\XbbX^]Â&#x201C; &  %!Â&#x201C;fffRPa\T[UPa\Tab\PaZTcR^\ Fishers Farmers MarketÂ&#x201C;EXbXcPePaXTch^UeT]S^ab at the new location in front of the Nickel Plate Amphitheater; items for sale include fresh fruits and vegetables, honey, coffee, jams, sweet treats P]S\P]hW^cQaTPZUPbc^_cX^]bÂ&#x201C; <d]XRX_P[3aXeT 5XbWTabÂ&#x201C;C^SPhUa^\'°]^^]Â&#x201C;5aTTPS\XbbX^]Â&#x201C; $&'&Â&#x201C;fffUXbWTabRWP\QTaR^\ Motherâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Day TeaÂ&#x201C;B_T]S`dP[Xch<^cWTaÂľb3Ph time at the R.L. Wilson House in Noblesville; an elegant 5-course tea will be served among beautiful fresh flower centerpieces and custom tablescapes. Heavenly Sweets provides a delicious dessert _aTbT]cPcX^]Â&#x201C;!&"B'cWBc=^Q[TbeX[[TÂ&#x201C;C^SPhPc ]^^]*bTPcX]VQTVX]bPc )"P\Â&#x201C;2P[[&&("((U^a _aXRTbÂ&#x201C;fffa[fX[b^]W^dbTf^aS_aTbbR^\ Carmel Arts & Design Second Saturday Gallery Walk Â&#x201C;CPZTP]TeT]X]Vbca^[[X]P[^]V2Pa\T[Âľb0acb & Design district and enjoy entertainment, merchant events and activities and plenty of shopping. Â&#x201C; F<PX]Bc2Pa\T[Â&#x201C;C^]XVWcUa^\$°(_\Â&#x201C; $& 0ACBÂ&#x201C;fffRPa\T[PacbP]SSTbXV]SXbcaXRcR^\ Live Music at Hopwood Cellars in ZionsvilleÂ&#x201C;EXbXc Hopwood Cellars to enjoy award-winning wines that are made from Midwestern grapes and stay to [XbcT]c^[XeT\dbXRUa^\CWT1[dTb<XbbX^]1P]SÂ&#x201C; !42TSPaBcIX^]beX[[TÂ&#x201C;C^]XVWcUa^\'° _\Â&#x201C; 5aTTÂ&#x201C;'&"#((Â&#x201C;fffW^_f^^SRT[[PabR^\

21

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22

May 3, 2014

NIGHT & DAY

Current in Noblesville

www.currentnoblesville.com

MOON DOG TAVERN â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 4825 E. 96th St., Indianapolis â&#x20AC;&#x201C; www. moondogtavern.com May 9 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; The Elect May 10 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Bleeding Keys THREE Dâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S PUB & CAFĂ&#x2030; â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 13644 N. Meridian St., Carmel â&#x20AC;&#x201C; www.threedspubandcafe.com May 9 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 3:1 May 10 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; The Big Time VOGUE NIGHTCLUB â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 6259 N. College Ave., Indianapolis â&#x20AC;&#x201C; www.thevogue.com May 8 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Baths, Young Fathers and P. Morris May 9 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Breakdown Kings, Phoenix On The Fault Line and Max Allen Band 8 SECONDS SALOON â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 111 N. Lynhurst Dr., Indianapolis â&#x20AC;&#x201C; www.8secondssaloon.com May 9 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Trent Tomlinson May 10 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Cornfield Mafia THE CENTER FOR THE PERFORMING ARTS â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 1 Center Green, Carmel â&#x20AC;&#x201C; www.thecenterfortheperformingarts.org May 10 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Peanut Butter & Jam: Klezmer Folk Music HOPWOOD CELLARS WINERY â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 12 E. Cedar St., Zionsville â&#x20AC;&#x201C; www.hopwoodcellars.com May 9 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Acoustic Catfish May 10 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; The Blues Mission Band TRADERS POINT CREAMERY â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 9101 Moore Rd., Zionsville â&#x20AC;&#x201C; www.tpforganics.com May 9 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Jes Richmond DO317 LOUNGE â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 1043 Virginia Ave., Indianapolis â&#x20AC;&#x201C; www.do317lounge.com May 4 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Matt Pryor, Blue of Colors, Mark Rose, Josh Berwanger and Ryan Puett May 8 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Caught a Ghost and Freddie T and the People May 9 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Peter Case with Doug Paisley May 10 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Tim Jones, David Moore and Chad Mills

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â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Grace & Glorieâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; offers tears and laughs By Chris BavenderÂ&#x201C;TSXc^aXP[/h^dPaTRdaaT]cR^\ Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s the story of two women - one a feisty 90-year-old cancer patient who has returned home to die, the other her volunteer hospice worker grieving the death of her THEATRE only child. The unlikely friendship is the focus of Main Street Productionsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; latest offering, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Grace & Glorie.â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s the lovely story of two women from different walks of life who come together and become friends,â&#x20AC;? said director Doug Davis. â&#x20AC;&#x153;In the process they discover they have a lot in common through the tribulations they have gone through in their personal lives.â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;Grace & Glorieâ&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x201C; set in the Blue Ridge Mountains - features Marty Essig as Grace and Kristen Wilson as Glorie. Wilson has appeared in two other Main Street shows and is directing the upcoming production of â&#x20AC;&#x153;Diary of Anne Frank,â&#x20AC;? and she said the script touched her heart. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It was an opportunity for me to bring a beautiful story to life,â&#x20AC;? Wilson said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It hit home for me because I moved back here from Florida to take care of my grandmother. She is 91 and has Alzheimerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s. I wanted her to be able to stay in her home where she is comfortable. Doing this play lets me tell my story and doing something I love - acting.â&#x20AC;? Davis said patrons can expect a really interesting night at the theater. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a neat piece â&#x20AC;&#x201C; a mixture of comedy and

From left, Kristen Wilson plays Gloria Whitmore and Marty Essig plays Grace Stiles in â&#x20AC;&#x153;Grace & Glorie.â&#x20AC;? (Submitted photo)

some drama in there. Mostly at Westfield we do comedy but this has nice mixture,â&#x20AC;? Davis said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;You are crying one minute and laughing the next.â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;I hope they go away with a new perspective on life,â&#x20AC;? Wilson said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The script really does make you see and think about things in a different way. I would love for them to go away with a warm heart & wanting to discuss some questions that might be brought up.â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;Grace & Glorieâ&#x20AC;?Â&#x201C;&)"_\<Ph(  %P]S &* !)"_\<Ph P]S 'Â&#x201C;FTbcUXT[S?[PhW^dbT Â&#x201C; '"%8]S"!FTbcÂ&#x201C;CXRZTcbPaT !U^aaTVd[PaPS\XbbX^]P]S U^abT]X^abÂ&#x201C;5^a\^aT information call 896-2707 or visit http://bit. ly/1hRRmsV

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May 3, 2014

NIGHT & DAY

Current in Noblesville

www.currentnoblesville.com

23

Your weekly serving of TABLES

By Karen Kennedy Comings, Goings and Edible News: In Carmel, the Pint Room in Sophia Square is now open, and Bagger Daveâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s on 146th Street in Carmel is slated to open next weekend. In Noblesville, The Ville is making plans to open on the Square. In Zionsville: Oobatz closed its Zionsville location. Their 82nd Street store remains open. Libations: Killer Citrus Martini: Equal parts Orange and Lemon vodka, a splash of Cointreau and a splash of Lemoncello. Shake vigorously; serve in a chilled glass garnished with a fresh lemon wedge. DeLish: Perfect baked brie: Spread a whole small wheel of brie with good quality apricot preserves and wrap with whipped egg white so it will brown. Bake at 350 for 12-15 minutes. Have questions, comments or restaurant news? Email Ms. Culinaria at karenk@youarecurrent.com. Follow her on twitter: @karenkcurrent.

Donatelloâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s The Scoop: Family-owned Donatelloâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s has always been a place where the whole family could enjoy a delicious, home-cooked meal. But in the summer months, even the fourlegged members of your family can do the same. Weather permitting, every Tuesday night from 4 to 9 p.m. is â&#x20AC;&#x153;Dine with your Dogâ&#x20AC;? night in the outdoor cafĂŠ. While the humans indulge in pasta carbonara followed by a spectacular tiramisu, your pup can order from the canine menu of chicken or beef with rice. Call ahead for reservations as the Type of Food: Italian Average Price: $15-$18 Food Recommendation: Wild Mushroom Risotto Drink Recommendation: Italian Bloody Mary Reservations: Yes Hours: Lunch and dinner Mon.-Fri.; dinner only on Sat.; closed Sun Phone: 564-4790 Address: 9 W. Main St., Carmel Website: www.donatellositalian.com

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RESERVE YOUR SEATS TODAY! www.actorstheatreofindiana.org or call, 317.843.3800 All of your FAVORITE songs like.... #MVF4LJFTt1VUUJOPOUIF3JU[ $IFFLUP$IFFLt"OZUIJOH:PV$BO%P (PE#MFTT"NFSJDBt*-PWF"1JBOP Music & Lyrics by Irving Berlin Conceived by Ray Roderick & Michael Berkeley Musical Arrangements by Michael Berkeley Directed and Choreographed by Carol Worcel and Kenny Shepard Musical Direction by Jeff Bowen World premiere production produced by Tri-Arts, Sharon, CT


24

May 3, 2014

HEALTH

Current in Noblesville

www.currentnoblesville.com

Call on us at any time for services including:

One of those days? Help is just around the corner. Computer Troubleshooters

317-867-0900 www.CTCarmel.com

irs , & iPod repa iPad, iPhone T-TIME SERVICE RS FI F AD! $20 OF ENTION THIS WHEN YOU M

Hardware Troubleshooting Software Troubleshooting Internet/Email Setup and Assistance Networking Application Setup and Support Regular Computer Maintenance Website Design Virus Protection & Removal Internet Security Troubleshooting Remote Access & Diagnostics Service Plans Residential Service PC and Mac Service and Sales

316 S Range Line Rd, Downtown Carmel Hours 9-6 M-F and 10-3 Sat. Call anytime.

10701 Firelight Ct $209,900 BLC#21284237 Get ready to snap up this cul-de-sac 4BR/2+BA residence on a corner lot. Cozy fireplace, great room, sun room. Deck.

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NEW PRICE! 220 2nd Ave NW $212,000 BLC#21274746 A charming ambiance comes STACEY with this exceptional Ranch. SOBCZAK 3 bedrooms. Great room, 650-6736 vaulted ceilings, updated kitchen.

992 Bard Ln $215,000 BLC#21287436 Hesitate and you will miss out on this impressive 2BR/3BA condo. Cozy fireplace, amicable foyer, great room. Deck.

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PENDING 2672 Caden Ct $625,000 BLC#21281722 Picture yourself in the pleasurable comfort of this distinguished 5BR/4+BA residence. Great room, office, garden tub.

PENDING 450 Vernon Pl $124,900 BLC#21272390 Find a real haven in this welcoming 3BR/2BA Ranch. Security system. Welcoming foyer, vaulted ceilings, eat-in kitchen.

14911 Silver Thorne Wy $137,000 BLC#21287141 Discover your dreams in STACEY this delightful 3BR/2BA SOBCZAK Ranch. Huge foyer, vaulted 650-6736 ceilings, walk-in closets. Eat-in kitchen.

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13783 Wyandotte Pl $199,900 BLC#21284479 Begin a brand new life in this cul-de-sac 4BR/2+BA Traditional-style. Cozy fireplace, vaulted ceilings, bay windows.

16866 Durmast Oak Dr $575,000 BLC#21275982 Enjoy the dramatic setting of STACEY this fashionable 4BR/3+BA SOBCZAK woodland-view residence. 2 650-6736 fireplaces, two-story foyer.

The truth about mammograms

Commentary by James Smith, MD, IU Health Physicians Women’s Health – North

While regular mammograms are a recommended part of preventive healthcare, some women delay scheduling WELLNESS them for a variety of reasons. Understanding the facts – and dispelling the myths – of mammography can help relieve anxiety and shed light on why undergoing regular screening mammograms is so important. Family history Most women diagnosed with breast cancer – nearly 85 percent – have no family history of the disease. If breast cancer does run in your family, you’re at increased risk of developing it. Talk with your doctor about your family history and any other risk factors you may have. Age For all women, increasing age is a risk factor for breast cancer. The American Cancer Society recommends that women age 40 and older have annual screening mammograms. The U.S. Preventive Services Task Force suggests screening every two years for women ages 50 to 74. Discuss these guidelines with your doctor. He or she can help determine, based on your medical history and personal risk factors, when and how often you should have mammograms. Pain and discomfort

Some women put off scheduling mammograms because they’ve heard they are painful. The test takes just a few minutes, and any discomfort you may feel is brief. To help minimize discomfort, schedule the test after your period ends when your breasts are less sensitive. You can also take an over-the-counter pain reliever before the appointment to alleviate pain. No breast problems or lumps Mammograms can detect small tumors up to three years before they can be felt. Treatment is most effective when breast cancer is diagnosed in the early stages. Concern about radiation While mammograms do expose women to radiation, the amount is quite low and presents little risk. Mammograms are considered safe and effective for diagnosing breast cancer early, which leads to a better chance for cure. Be sure to see your doctor if you notice any changes in your breasts, such as lumps, thickening or discharge. In your efforts to engage in preventive care for your good health, consider the importance of regular mammograms. James Smith, MD, specializes in obstetrics and gynecology. He is a guest columnist located at IU Health Physicians Women’s Health – North, 11725 N. Illinois St., Ste. 350, in Carmel. He can be reached by calling 688-5200.

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PENDING 694 Allenhurst Ci $345,000 BLC#21280115 Pick a winner with this SI brand-new 2BR/2BA JOHNSON Ranch. Gas fireplace, great 840-0882 room, cathedral ceilings. Hardwood flooring.

3225 E 186th $338,000 BLC#21281873 Exhilarating 4BR/2+BA Traditional-style boasting enviable space on 1.76 acres. Home theater, vaulted ceilings. Deck.

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May 3, 2014

DOUGH

Current in Noblesville

www.currentnoblesville.com

25

Area emerging as retiree destination Commentary by Bill Demaree

Having to spend more on groceries or a mortgage could translate into less money to spend on traveling, hobbies or other personal pursuits. A lower cost of living will help extend the assets that have taken them a lifetime to accumulate, and, for retirees looking to downsize, the Indiana housing market provides much more bang for the buck. Together, these considerations lead to a higher quality of life and provide retirees with additional resources to better take advantage of local amenities without having to worry about draining their retirement savings or spending outside of their budget. One thing is for certain, successful retirement takes planning and dedication. It also requires individuals and couples to set goals for themselves regarding the type of lifestyle they want to live when they retire. Whether they seek an active lifestyle, a peaceful destination or a mix of both, Hamilton County and the metro area provide plenty of opportunities for retirees to stretch their assets further and achieve their retirement goals.

While many retirees often adopt a snowbird mentality where they spend some, if not all, of their retirement in warmer HOUSING climates, many individuals and couples are beginning to recognize the benefits of strategically relocating to new areas for reasons other than warmth. Hamilton County and its cities have consistently been recognized as some of the top places to live in the United States, but families and those in the middle of their career arenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t the only ones taking notice. Retirees living on a fixed income are continuing to find creative ways to maximize their assets, and the metropolitan Indianapolis area, including Carmel, provides ample opportunities for them to stretch their dollar a little further. One of the big draws for the Indianapolis region is the relatively low cost of living. In fact, in 2013, the Indianapolis region was nearly 10 percent below the national average for cost of living for the entire United States. Housing prices are also well below the national average. The National Association of Realtors put the median home price nationally in 2013 at $196,900, while the Indianapolis area was nearly $60,000 less at $134,500. For retirees living on a budget, both of these factors can greatly influence the way they live.

Bill Demaree owns Demaree Retirement Services, which specializes in safeguarding and growing assets for clients in or approaching retirement and helping to meet their retirement goals. For more information visit www. demareeretirementservices.com.

Relay For Life of Noblesville

Saturday, May 10th, 10 a.m. - Sunday, May 11th, 10 a.m. Forest Park Opening Ceremony - 10 a.m. Survivor Luncheon - 11:30 a.m. Talent Show - 11:45 a.m.

Register your little adventurer for a fun camp this summer!

Fight Back Ceremony - 2:50 p.m. 5K Dunn Run - 3 p.m. Luminaria Ceremony - 9:30 p.m.

Kids & family activities all day! For more information visit, www.RelayForLife.org/NoblesvilleIN SPONSORED BY:

Adventure Camp Jr. Adventure Camp The Hunger Games Camp Swim & Water Fun Camp

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Registration and Information www.GiveHopeRide.com

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MEMORIAL DAY May 26, 2014

Fishers Heritage ParLr10595 Eller Road, Fishers, IN

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26

May 3, 2014

LIFESTYLE

Current in Noblesville

www.currentnoblesville.com

Tannery in Fes el Bali, Morocco (Photo by Don Knebel)

Fes el Bali: Travel to a golden age Commentary by Don Knebel

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At a time when much of Europe was still intellectually asleep, Fes el Bali (Old Fes) was the “Athens of Africa.” Today this TRAVEL walled city within Fes, Morocco, is the world’s largest automobile free urban area, with 9,000 twisting streets so narrow in places that loaded donkeys cannot easily pass. Idris I founded the city of Fes el Bali in 789 AD as the capital of his new Islamic Empire. The University of Al-Karaouine, now the world’s oldest university, was established in the city in 859. By the twelfth century, Fes el Bali had become an international center of Islamic learning and culture. Its population of 200,000 made it the largest city in the world. When Maimonides, the great Jewish philosopher and physician, left Cordoba, Spain, in about 1160 because of growing tension between Jews and Muslims, he settled in Fes el Bali to continue his studies. For Fes el Bali’s 150,000 current residents, life is not much different than it was hundreds of years ago, although electricity makes some tasks easier. Merchants in small shops still sell everything from fresh camel and goat meat on hooks to fruit and fish stacked high on tables

to pottery and clothing made by hand. Two hundred mosques still call residents to prayer. One popular shop sells rugs woven by Berbers in the nearby mountains and another sells high-end antiques in a 14th century mansion. Tanneries producing leather using processes unchanged since the twelfth century have become symbols of Fes el Bali. Employees hand visitors mint sprigs to hold under their noses as they observe huge vats where hides, gathered daily from local slaughter houses, are tanned and colored. The mint can’t overcome the stench of the tanning agent, made from pigeon droppings and said to be the secret to the suppleness of the brightly colored leather goods sold in tannery shops. Major construction projects are changing the face of Morocco. Fes el Bali, now a UNESCO World Heritage site, is protected against the rush of the twenty first century and provides the closest approximation we have to a time machine to Morocco’s golden age. Don Knebel is a local resident who works for Barnes & Thornburg LLP. For the full column visit currentzionsville.com. You may contact him at news@currentzionsville.com

Where do YOU want to go?

Caribbean, Europe, Alaska, Holy Land, South America & more! ΄2ZZPadWbRZW]Rb ΄>^fRbcaMcRb ΄2ZZ͹W]PZdbWeRaRb^acb ΄DRd]W^]PadWbRb͜V^]Rh\^^]PadWbRb͜ ΄>M]Q_MPYMURb b_aW]UOaRMYPadWbRb̿\^aR ΄BRab^]MZbRaeWPR ΄?RRcW]UbMcERM Call today to plan your dream vacation! 317.813.4670 | www.TheDestinationStation.com


May 3, 2014

INSIDE & OUT

Current in Noblesville

www.currentnoblesville.com

Cork flooring a comfortable, savvy design choice Commentary by David Decker Eco-friendly and full of natural health benefits, cork flooring is experiencing a growth in popularity among homeowners. And it’s easy to see why. Let’s take a closer look at cork flooring and the basic facts INDOORS that you should know before installing it in your home. Cork is a renewable resource made from tree bark that’s a greener alternative to traditional hardwood flooring materials. By definition, “renewable resource” refers to a material that can be harvested without impacting the environment. When cork is harvested, only the bark of the tree is removed, which means the tree can continue to grow after the product is removed. The bark is replenished every nine years, at which point it can be harvested once again. This is great news for any homeowner looking to cut down on their environmental footprint and install a greener hard surface flooring option. Many of the benefits from cork flooring stem from its natural-occurring physical properties. Cork is quite durable and resilient, which means when it’s used for flooring, it will hold up well against foot traffic. The material retains heat, so it will feel warmer under your feet than other hard surface options. Its cushioned texture makes it an excellent flooring option for people who suffer from joint conditions or those with young children. Additionally, it can help absorb sound waves, which makes it a good choice for rooms where acoustics could become an issue. And as any wine aficionado knows, cork is naturally resistant to mold. This makes it one of the more hypoallergenic flooring options available: great news for allergy sufferers. On the flip side, cork flooring can be a little pricey. While a little more comfortable to walk on, cork’s spongy texture does not hold up well under the weight of heavy furniture. You’ll also have to be careful with sharp objects, as cork can get scratched or cut fairly easily. This means that pet nails, high heels and other sharp objects could scratch the surface of your flooring as with any other type of hardwood. To ensure that your cork flooring has a long lifespan, you’ll want to

Cork is a renewable resource made from tree bark that’s a greener alternative to traditional hardwood flooring materials. (Submitted photo)

proactively protect it from scratches or dents. Safeguard the flooring and install soft pads or coasters underneath your heaviest furniture. Before installing cork, carefully weigh all of the pros and cons and analyze the characteristics of the room first. If placed in a suitable room, cork flooring can be a comfortable and savvy design choice. David Decker is president of the Affordable Companies, which include Affordable Kitchens and Bathrooms and now Affordable Custom Flooring. They are based in Carmel (575-9540, www.the-affordablecompanies.com). E-mail home improvement questions to david.decker@ the-affordablecompanies.com.

“Indy’s Oldest Heating & Cooling Co.” 131st Anniversary Sale

e Sav5 $4

1/2 price

Service call Must present at time of service. Cannot be combined with any other offer or discount W/ paid repair. Thiele 639-1111. Expires 6/6/14. M-F 8-4

131st Anniversary Sale e up

Sav

to

$

480

FREE

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

Must present at time of service. Cannot be combined with any other offer or discount. Mon-Fri 8am-5pm. Thiele 639-1111. Expires 6/6/14.

131st Anniversary Sale

131st Anniversary Sale

FREE

$59.95

2nd Opinion Will be honored upon presentation of Competitor Invoice at time of service. Cannot be combined with any other offer or discount. Mon-Fri 8am-5pm. Thiele 639-1111. Expires 6/6/14.

Air conditioning, heat pump or furnace Tune Up Must present at time of service. Cannot be combined with any other offer or discount. Mon-Fri 8am-5pm. Thiele 639-1111. Expires 6/6/14.

No Hassle Financing Available! WAC Still Locally Owned & Operated

® 317-639-1111 Relax. It’s Rheem.

callthiele.com

27


28

May 3, 2014

LIFESTYLE

Current in Noblesville

www.currentnoblesville.com

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

R E

Across 1. Westfield HS choir voice 6. WellPoint spreadsheet numbers 10. Y chromosome carrier 14. Carmel Repertory Theatre player 15. Clickable PC image 16. Passed with flying colors 17. Start of a Mother’s Day message (3 wds.) 20. Village Tailors bottom line 21. Long look 22. A dangerous gas (Atomic No. 86) 23. Indiana General Assembly young aide 24. Furrowed part of the head

26. From downtown Indy 29. Carmel beauty parlor: ___01 31. Victory Field strike caller 34. Whipped cream serving amount at MCL 36. Our ___ of Mount Carmel Catholic School 37. Noblesville Post Office motto conjunction 38. Bob & Tom and Dave & Buster, i.e. 39. Part 2 of message (2 wds.) 41. Butler science lab burner 42. UIndy psych class topic 43. Tigger’s pal 44. Weird trait

46. Fishers HS color 47. Kind of sentence The Grammar Guy hates 49. Waits at a US 31 stoplight 50. Zionsville Fire Department need 51. The O in SRO 53. Petite Chou Restaurant farewell 56. Hoosier National Forest unit 57. Place for buoys and gulls 60. End of message (5 wds.) 64. Quickly, in Lilly memos 65. Baby’s first word, often 66. Benjamin ___ Paints 67. Cravings

FOREVER BY NICK SCHRODER

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68. Olympic skater’s jump 69. Indianapolis Children’s Choir voices Down 1. Clay Terrace store: ___ & Body Works 2. Be sore after running the Mini Marathon 3. Part of an Oberer’s rose 4. Weep at Randall & Roberts Funeral Home 5. Bazbeaux pizza herb 6. Airheads 7. Wile E. Coyote’s supplier 8. Indianapolis City Ballet shoe part 9. Furthermore 10. Indianapolis Zoo parrot 11. NAPA Auto Parts battery fluid 12. Former late night host on WTHR 13. Hancock County town named after a Genesis location 18. Droop 19. Twisted humor 23. Buddies 24. Lackluster 25. Circle City event with bucking broncos 26. Milk dispenser 27. LSU location: Baton ___ 28. IU Health supply 30. Even if, briefly 31. Up to 32. Used model at Hubler Chevrolet: ___ Carlo 33. Recites the rosary at St. Maria Goretti Catholic Church

G B B O U T S H O R A I S N A A I N A V L P R T C G O U E O A D G R H M T N A P C A C A C L T T H I I E I O E D H P E R I C S F R P P E E M A S

L T L B T V Y S I R H C S H T U R L Y

T U A S I S S T E L M O S D W E F

E C T L N N Q P N I H S O T W

K O L N T R E D U O L T B

P U E D E O L M L U H

S P G R Y E S A R C Y E E C Q L

6 Indy Steakhouses

4 Vegetables

__________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________

__________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ 3 Indians Baseball Positions

__________________ __________________ __________________

5 Colors

__________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________

2 Indy Streets

__________________ __________________ 1 Midwestern City

__________________

35. Reverent 40. All’s opposite 41. Water whirl 43. Former WTHR slogan: “Channel 13, ___ As A Peacock!” 45. Catch-22 48. Like a body temperature of 98.6° 50. Lends a hand 52. Prefix with “natal” at St. Vincent Hospital 53. Out of town 54. Riverview Hospital medicine

amount 55. Tehran’s land 56. Domesticated 57. Tried to score at Hinkle Fieldhouse 58. Continental currency 59. Matures, as a wine at Vine & Table 61. Local place to see a Warhol, initially 62. ISO woodwind 63. El ___ De Tala Mexican Restaurant Answers on Page 31


May 3, 2014

Cindy Sams, FULL-BODY FITNESS (317)250-4848 Check out my website: www.fbfitness.com

Current in Noblesville

www.currentnoblesville.com

29

CALL TODAY!

GET FIT! STAY FIT, FOR LIFE!

Get your card in front of 108,133 households! Call Cathy Pimley @ 840.6550 for details

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0''

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Learn to shoot a handgun! Beginner thru advanced pistol, CCW & instructor training courses. Firearm sales & transfers Yes, thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a Gun Shop in Fishers! www.IndyGunSafety.com

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30 Sylvia Scott Realty May 3, 2014

.6-5*.*--*0/%0--"3$-6#

Current in Noblesville

www.currentnoblesville.com

317.804.2791 21 YEARS EXPERIENCE t)BNJMUPO$PVOUZ t.PSTF t(FJTU

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HERE FOR YOU AND YOUR FAMILY Protect Your Assets For Your Children and Grandchildren

WE RECYCLE YOUR SHINGLES! www.noblesvilleroofing.com 317.223.4587 Michael Wright DHBS@comcast.net Serving Hamilton & surrounding counties since 1995.

Toys, Glassware, China, Pottery, Coins, Trade Books, Trains and much more.

t Estate Planning & Reviews t Power of Attorney t Health Care t Wills Directives tTrusts t Living Wills tPet Trusts

Law Office of

Wesley N. Hoppenrath

3501 Westfield Rd, Suite 101t Westfield IN (317) 913-2828 info@hoppenrathlaw.comtwww.hoppenrathlaw.com

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DUCTZ of Noblesville/Carmel

Specializing in Antique & Vintage Items Onsite - Online/Proxibid - E-Bay Consignments Sandy Flippin PO Box 725 Plainfield, IN 46168

Office: (317) 495-8482 Fax: (317) 203-5506 Website: www.aclassactauction.com E-mail: scamp45450@aol.com

VISA, MasterCard accepted Reach 108,133 homes weekly

SERVICES

SERVICES

Lawn Care & LanDsCapinG

Woodsmen Tree Service William Wainscott 317-412-1306 *Fully Insured *Free Estimates *Tree Trimming *Tree Removal *Stump Grinding The Right Choice is as Clear as Black and White

Locally owned/operated over 39 YRS * SPRING CLEAN UP * MULCH * MOWING * FERTILIZING * TEAR OUT/REPLACE * FREE ESTIMATES CALL 317-491-3491 Spring Lawn Aeration Weekly & Bi Weekly Mowing www.y-aerate.com (317) 214-7047

Guitar Lessons

Wth recording artist Duke tumatoe Learn from professional and have fun All levels - in Carmel duke@duketumatoe.com or 317-201-5856

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A less stressful and economical alternative to boarding with loving care for your pets in the comfort of your home. Experience in Exotics. Insured/Bonded Member of Pet Sitters Associates LLC happypetsitter@gmail.com Hamilton County only

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

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LUXURY BATHROOMS If your bathroom is ready for a remodel, or you simply want a change, please visit my website at www.Iwantanewbathroom.com

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Pet & House Sitting Service

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May 3, 2014

Current in Noblesville

www.currentnoblesville.com

REAL ESTATE

NOW HIRING

NOW HIRING

NOW HIRING

F/t MaintenanCe teCHniCian. sanD Creek wooDs apartMents

Skipâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Auctions Gallery

Next auction date; Monday .BZ at 6pm Auction Zip #26565 We buy estates, households, gold, silver and coins 14000 St. Rd. 32E, Noblesville, IN 765.606.6001 Always accepting clean consignments.

Xerox Services has immediate positions for Customer Service Representatives

Must live within 45 minutes. Perform snow removal. Lift up to 50 pounds. Have own tools for the trade. Have reliable transportation and hold a valid driverâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s license.

Job Fair Wednesday, May 21st 9am - 7pm

background and drug screen test. $17-$18/hour including bonus. 11640 Breezy Point Drive, Fishers, IN.

Questions? Please contact Tessa at 765-778-6219

NOW HIRING

Apply in person: 2828 Enterprise Drive Anderson, IN 46013

Facility maintenance experience a plus Candidate must ne a self-starter, able to work with minimal supervision and able to pass a criminal background check NOW HIRING Full/Part-time Waitstaff Full/Part-time Linecook Apply in person

Full and Part-Time front desk sales associates needed â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Carmel, IN Looking for applicants that are cheerful, energetic and have great communication skills. Sales experience preferred High school diploma and weekend/evening availability required Please submit resume to lacy.emsweller@thejoint.com

saturDay, May 10tH, Village of WestClay Neighborhood Garage Sale

Balloons in front; Garages in back GREAT TREASURES TO BE FOUND!

NOW HIRING

Build a Career You Can Be Proud Of

general building maintenance. Strong technical skills in electrical, plumbing, locksmithing, general carpentry, pool and

AUCTION

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31

tø3FMJBCMFUSBOTQPSUBUJPOt.VTUDPPSEJOBUFTFUVQT t.VMUJUBTLt$VTUPNFSPSJFOUFEtø5FBNQMBZFS tOETIJGUQPTJUJPO QBSUUJNF t)FBMUIDBSFEFOUBMWJTJPOJOTVSBODF t"EWBODFNFOUPQQPSUVOJUJFT Pay range is $8.25 per hour and up. Candidates must have clean criminal history and successfully pass drug screening.

Apply online: http://www.jobsatxerox.com/anderson-vin/

PLEASE APPLY IN PERSON AT THE CORPORTATE OFFICE 8071 KNUE RD. INDIANAPOLIS, IN 46250

EOE M/ F/Disability/Vet

.PO'SJBNQNt/PQIPOFDBMMTQMFBTF neiGHBorHooD GaraGe saLe Rockbridge Community

oFFiCe aDMinistrator Home Automation Company in

in Irvington on May 9,10,11 (9:00-6:00). Retro/Vintage/Garden items, small furniture and collectibles. 1 1/5 blocks west of S Emerson Ave on Michigan St. - check out Facebook.com/Shop.5019 for pictures!

customer-oriented person with computer Experience with Quickbooks, More info.at one-touchautomation.com Send resume to: info@one-touchautomation.com.

Š2014 Xerox Corporation. All rights reserved. XeroxŽ and Xerox and DesignŽ are trademarks of the Xerox Corporation in the United States and/or other countries. BR7307

Hop 5019 oCCasionaL saLe

Busy CHiropraCtiC oFFiCe seeks

be a self starter and able to work evenings until 6:30 pm and some Saturday mornings. Pay begins at $11/hr. Please call 317-5079031 or email aboutlifechiro@comcast. net to set up interviews

Must pass background and drug screen

PUZZLE ANSWERS B A T H

A C H E

U D D E R

R O U G E

A W A Y

D O S E

S S O D I T O R E B E S T G A Z M P A G E B A N S L L O P I N O S P O O O R U N D H O S E I E U R L D I S M A A P A X N S

A T A M C O N A M E D I C E R A B R O W A L O N L A D Y T H E E H O D D O N I D O N L Y T R E E A M O M S M A M O E L A L

A C I D

L E N O

E D E N

U N T I L

M O N T E

P R A Y S

S H O T

E U R O

A G E S

Answers to HOOSIER HODGEPODGE: Steakhouses: MOâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S, OUTBACK, RUTHâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S CHRIS, SHULAâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S, ST. ELMO, SULLIVANâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S; Colors: BLUE, GREEN, PURPLE, RED, YELLOW; Vegetables: CORN, LETTUCE, PEAS, TOMATOES; Positions: CATCHER, PITCHER, SHORTSTOP; Streets: MERIDIAN, PENNSYLVANIA; City: CHICAGO


32

May 3, 2014

Current in Noblesville

www.currentnoblesville.com

HEART AND VASCULAR SCANS FROM THE STATE’S EXPERTS

Don’t ignore your concerns. Listen to your heart. Why put it off any longer? A $49 heart scan or $75 vascular scan is an important first step in your heart health. Find out if you’re at risk of heart disease at the state’s only heart and vascular program on U.S.News & World Report’s 2013-14 National Honor Roll.

Is a heart/vascular scan right for you? Call 1.800.265.3220 or visit iuhealth.org/heartscans

©2014 IU Health 04/14 HY04014_0948

04014_0948_IUHCORP_10x11_4c_CV_SystemCreative.indd 1

4/10/14 2:10 PM


May 3, 2014