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Tuesday, May 13, 2014

Losing a pillar

After 67 years of serving the community, Irv Heath is moving away / P11

Election turnout disappoints officials / P3

Memorial garden a solemn, peaceful place / P7

Behind the scenes of downtown’s higher views / P8

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On the cover

Irv Heath has lived in Noblesville since 1946. He has been involved with civic activities, political processes, philanthropy, community service, the Methodist church, youth activities and veterans affairs during that time. And now he must move. (Photo by Robert Herrington) Founded Sept. 15, 2009, at Noblesville, IN Vol. V, No. 31 Copyright 2014. Current Publishing, LLC All Rights Reserved. 30 South Range Line Road Carmel, IN 46032 317.489.4444 The views of the columnists in Current in Noblesville are their own and do not necessarily reflect the positions of this newspaper.

Voter turnout exceptionally low

By Robert Herrington •

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1 10.5 1 9.85% % • N 6 7.7% • • C W 6.7% •

12. 1%



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The primary election of a non-presidential year is never the biggest draw to the polls but despite several contested state, county and election local races – including historic races in Fishers – Hamilton County voters were unusually unengaged. Hamilton County Election Administrator Kathy Richardson said Hamilton County has 205,897 registered voters and 24,969 ballots were cast in the primary – a voter turnout of 12.1 percent. Four years ago, the county had 46,585 of its 178,004 registered voters cast ballots for a turnout of 26.2 percent. “We had more people than we had (four years ago). About 30,000 more registered Voter turnout by township voters,” she said. “We saw the turnout coming all along. We were behind in absentee ballots which I use as a measuring stick. I didn’t anticipate it being 12 percent.” Despite the lack of interest among voters, RichKilfoil said. ardson said Election Day went well. White Rock Fellowship, 21070 Schulley Rd., houses “One exciting thing was the Fall Creek 37 precinct Noblesville 18, 24 and 25 precincts. Precinct 18 Judge which was still voting at 8 p.m.,” she said. “It’s a new Debbie Bush, a first time poll worker, said there were precinct and it’s exciting that one area really got out one or two people constantly coming in to vote. and voted.” “It was slow traffic all day long,” she said. “It’s been Fall Creek 37 had a 57.8 percent voter turnout – a fun day. It’s cool, the political process we have in the highest in the 2014 primary with the next closest America. I just don’t think that people understand; being Delaware 8 with 31.3 percent. we’re not educated on what the primary is for.” Richardson said the county will solely pay for the Precinct 18 inspector Brenda Cook said many votelection, which is approximately $200,000 or $8 a vote. ers did not like to declare a political party. “There’s a lot of work and a lot of energy that “We had one lady leave because she didn’t want goes into an election. A lot of races this time and to declare. She said she’d be back in the fall,” Cook that didn’t seem to matter either,” she said. “The said. “That’s the whole purpose for the primary.” local government is the government that affects Cook has worked the polls for the past 10 years and them the most on a daily basis and you would think said this year was the lowest turnout she’s ever seen. people might have an interest in that.” “(On May 5) there were no campaign signs at least Noblesville had 3,919 of its 37,341 registered voters here until this morning,” she said. “Usually we’re havcast ballots for a voter turnout of 10.5 percent. ing to move them out of the way.” “There hasn’t been a lot of turnout. We didn’t have Richardson said the Democratic Party has until a lunch rush like we normally do,” said Kristie Kilfoil, June 30 to hold a caucus to fill any ballot vacancies polling inspector. “We don’t have the bigger races from the primary and Independents have until July 1 like Fishers.” to file for the general election. Voters could see simiKilfoil estimated a 6 percent turnout for the four lar names on the ballot as well. precincts at Life Church Noblesville, 2200 Sheridan “If they were beat for mayor, they can’t run for Rd. She said it was similar to the special school mayor but can for city council (under a different board referendum years ago. party),” Richardson said. “The biggest thing is if you didn’t vote don’t comFall’s general election will include school board plain about whose running on the ballot in the fall,” races that were not part of the primary election. ts ts llo allo ba 6 b ts ters • 10,0 28 ballo 56 vo allo 96 bal lot 1 1,5 919 b ts s • 6 s • 3, 22 ballots er • 6,4 rs ,837 voters • 1,8 23 5,621 voter •

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@ You may also submit information on our website, You can find the Contact Us form under About Us in the upper-left corner. Remember our news deadline is typically eight days prior to publication.

ots ball 40 • 377 ballot s

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Achievement – The Honor Society of Phi Kappa Phi has announced that Charissa Nichols of Noblesville was recently initiated into Phi Kappa Phi, the nation’s oldest and most selective collegiate honor society for all academic disciplines. Nichols is pursuing a degree in behavioral sciences at Purdue University. Graduation – Nearly 2,000 students received degrees at the University of Dayton’s spring commencement on May 4. The following Noblesville students received degrees: Joseph Leah with a bachelor of arts degree in communication; Robert Poston with a bachelor of science degree in biochemistry; and Margret Reuter graduated Magna Cum Laude with University Honors with Distinction with a bachelor of arts degree in International Studies. Job fair – Pizza Hut of Fort Wayne, Inc. is seeking to hire 40 part-time employees for all positions (kitchen, servers and delivery drivers), as well as full-time managers and manager trainees for its stores in Noblesville, Fishers and Westfield. A job fair will be held from 2 to 6 p.m. May 19 at the Noblesville Pizza Hut, 825 Westfield Rd. Interested candidates will get on-the-spot interviews. Movie date – Noblesville Boy Scout Troop 105 will host a movie and fun from 2 to 5:30 p.m. May 17 at Wafford Theater, 1744 S. 10th St., Noblesville. Scouts and their families will serve refreshments, babysit children ages 5 and up in the nearby game rooms at the theater and give a special series of skits during intermission. Cost is $15 per person. All proceeds will go to help Scouting activities. For movie info, visit For additional information, contact Amy Shankland at amy. or call 750-1204. Bus trip – Seats are available for a day of fun in northern Indiana’s famous Amish country. The Noblesville Parks Dept.’s annual spring bus trip to Shipshewana is May 20. The bus will depart Forest Park Inn at 7:30 a.m. and will return at approximately 8 p.m. Cost is $42 per person. The deadline to register is May 16. For more information or to register, contact Erin at 776-6350 or

Color Accident consultations A two-car accident sent four Julie Richard, a nationally recognized interior designer, will be at the Noblesville Ace Hardware store to provide local residents with free personalized color consultations from 4 to 7 p.m. May 15. Read more at www. currentnoblesville. com.

people including one youth to the hospital on April 30. Based on preliminary information, a 2007 Pontiac G6, driven by Melvin R. Haskett, 34, of Anderson, was traveling westbound on Greenfield Avenue when – for some unknown reason – the vehicle crossed left of center and collided head-on with a 2006 Hyundai Accent, being driven by Sabrina L. ToppTrujillo, 25, of Fishers, that was traveling eastbound. Read more at


May 13, 2014

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May 13, 2014


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Election Day in Noblesville

From left: County Council District 1 candidate Andrew Dollard, Hamilton County Commissioner Steve Dillinger and Sheriff Mark Bowen view election results. (Photos by Robert Herrington)

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Poll Workers – Landon Zell, left, and Joel Flanders check the voter registration book at Noblesville 27 precinct. Hamilton County 2014 primary election results for contested races: • U.S. Representative – District 5 (Republican) Susan Brooks – 15617 votes, 72.01 percent David Stockdale – 3806 votes, 17.55 percent David Campbell – 2265 votes, 10.44 percent • U.S. Representative – District 5 (Democrat) Shawn Denney – 744 votes, 43.79 percent David Ford – 542 votes, 31.90 percent Allen Davidson – 413 votes, 24.31 percent • State Representative – District 32 (R) P. Eric Turner – 1253 votes, 54.45 percent Parvin Gillim – 1048 votes, 45.55 percent • Judge Superior Court 3 (R) William Hughes – 10849 votes, 51.56 percent Brian Poindexter – 10192 votes, 48.44 percent • Hamilton County Clerk (R) Tammy (Clark) Baitz – 12093 votes, 63.3 percent Rhonda Gary – 7011 votes, 36.7 percent • Hamilton County Recorder (R) Jennifer Hayden – 14813 votes, 79.31 percent Ray Ade – 3865 votes, 20.69 percent

Joe Arrowood, Noblesville Township Board-elect, congratulates Hamilton County Clerk-elect Tammy Baitz, left, and current clerk Peggy Beaver, who did not run. • Hamilton County Coroner (R) John R. Chalfin – 11054 votes, 58.74 percent Roger Conn – 7765 votes, 41.26 percent • Hamilton County Council – District 1 (R) Fred Glynn – 2950 votes, 55.8 percent Andrew Dollard – 2337 votes, 44.2 percent • Noblesville Township Trustee (R) Tom Kenley – 1849 votes, 54.02 percent Theresa Caldwell – 1574 votes, 45.98 percent • Noblesville Township Board (R) – Elect 3 Peggy Pfister – 1910 votes, 20.8 percent Joe Arrowood – 1709 votes, 18.61 percent Terry Busby – 1290 votes, 14.05 percent Jim Williams – 1262 votes, 13.74 percent James L. Cox – 1066 votes, 11.61 percent Raymond Chappell – 973 votes, 10.6 percent David Mallery – 973 votes, 10.6 percent • Wayne Township Trustee (R) Diane Crim – 175 votes, 56.09 percent Otto Berlin – 137 votes, 43.91 percent For complete results of all Hamilton County races, visit

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DISPATCHES Crime – Two men had more than just mushrooms when they were caught on private property in Hamilton County. Robert Ferrand, Jr., 41, of Greenfield and Timothy Apple, 35, of Pendleton were arrested May 4 after conservation officers received complaints of trespassing from a landowner in the 21600 block of Cyntheanne Road in Noblesville. Both men, who were hunting mushrooms and admitted to having knowingly trespassed on the property in the past, were caught after a brief chase. In addition to a bag of mushrooms, police also found marijuana, paraphernalia and multiple firearms on the suspects. The men, who have been cited in the past for multiple violations, were arrested and taken to the Hamilton County Jail.

Helping seniors – Lifesaver to a Senior program, which is run by Noblesville Home Instead Senior Care offices in partnership with the Area on Aging, local churches and Walgreens retailers – helps ensure at-risk seniors receive life-saving summer safety items just in time for the extreme heat of the season. Safety items include: fans, carbon monoxide detectors, smoke detectors, small fire extinguishers, batteries, flashlights, bottle water, first aid kits and weather radios. Items may be dropped off at any of the Walgreens drop off locations until June 9. For more information, call 774-1750.

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May 13, 2014

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May 13, 2014


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A full cafeteria enjoys jazz music from Noblesville middle and high school bands and the NHS MadJazz choir. (Photos by Robert Herrington)

Jazz Café The Noblesville Jazz Bands hosted its second Jazz Café on May 2 in the Noblesville High School Main Campus Cafeteria. The event was a night full of great jazz music, coffee from Starbucks, and a variety of desserts. This year’s guest artist was Grammy-nominated pianist Steve Allee, who has toured with the Buddy Rich Band, regularly performs with his big band in Indianapolis, and has also been the music director for the Bob and Tom Show for 25 years. For more photos, visit

Trevor Allen keeps the beat with the percussion section.

Guest artist Steve Allee watches as NHS Jazz Band students perform his arrangement of “Cariba.”

Tony Echarry plays a saxophone solo in “Take the ‘A’ Train.”

Noblesville East Middle School Director Betheny Hamlin, left, and Noblesville West Middle School Director Stacey White.



May 13, 2014


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Angel offers hope, healing By Robert Herrington

Following the dedication of the Angel of Hope Memorial Garden and white carnations placed to remember lost children, visitors were able to get an up-close view of the engraved bricks and bronze angel statue with the word “Hope” on her right wing. (Photo by Robert Herrington)

Hamilton County has a devoted place for comfort, reflection and hope for those who have lost a child. ceremony Many of the estimated 400 visitors attending the Angel of Hope dedication in Noblesville’s Forest Park on May 4 were grieving family members and friends of children who have died. “It’s a great landmark for Noblesville. It turned out better than I anticipated. Everyone participating has done a wonderful job,” said Gary Warren, memorial designer. On June 1, 2008 Brenda and Kirk Forbes lost their 23-year-old daughter Kristen to cervical cancer. The very next month Alice Hall lost her daughter, Megan, in an auto accident. Two years later Brandi Bates lost her son, Xander, at birth. Bates’ experience with the Angel of Hope in Avon inspired Kirk to try to bring one to Noblesville. Three and a half years later the dream became a reality. “When you lose your child a lot of things go through your mind. You look for answers that can’t be answered. We know someday we will see Kristen again. That is our hope,” Kirk said. “May the Angel of Hope be a garden of solemn and peace



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for everyone.” The garden, which is paved with 160 bricks engraved with the names of lost children, is situated in a quiet wooded area. The non-denominational memorial’s centerpiece is the statue of a child angel with extended arms of welcome. The word “Hope” is written on her right wing. “Out of sorrow and tragedy there is opportunity for good to rise,” Noblesville Mayor John Ditslear said. “Since 1925 Forest Park has been a place enjoyed by children year after year. It seems only fitting there would be a place within the park to remember children that left us too soon.” “Forest Park is a special place and the Angel of Hope makes it even more special of a place,” Parks Director Brandon Bennett said. “We hope you spend plenty of time here and may the angel give you hope like its meant to.” Kirk said that he plans to hold dedications twice a year to remember children as engraved bricks will continue to be sold. He has other ideas for improving the site including a ramp pathway from the parking lot to the memorial and a permanent sign. “The important part is done but there is still some work to do,” he said. For more information, call 695-3551 or visit Angel of Hope Memorial-Noblesville Indiana Facebook page.

DISPATCHES Art fair – Janus Aktion Club is hosting an art fair from 1 to 4 p.m. May 17 at Janus Developmental services, 1555 Westfield Rd., Noblesville, to support a local school’s special education program in Hamilton County. The Aktion Club is a community service club created by adults with developmental disabilities and supported by Janus. Each year the Aktion Club holds a fundraiser with all proceeds going to aid a local program serving young people. This is the first year an art fair has been hosted and the Aktion Club members have been preparing for several weeks and have many wonderful works of art. For more information, call Alex Drenth at 773-8781. Inaugural Women of Vision Series – Riverview Health Foundation will host the first of four Women of Vision Series events titled, “Spring Into Gardening: The Healing Power of Food” from 6 to 8 p.m. May 15 at Rita’s Backyard, 12244 E. 116th St., Fishers. Guests can learn about herbs and vegetable gardening and the healing power of food from 2014 Women of Vision Luncheon speaker and Riverview Medical Group physician, Dr. Amy Banter. All women are welcome to attend. Light refreshments will be served. The event is free, but registration is required and may be made by contacting Jessica Deering at jdeering@riverview. org or 776-7938.





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From left: Penny Patterson, Polly Everingham, Tara Foley, Leslie Croke and Trish Reel view the streets of Noblesville from the second floor balcony of the Craycraft Building. (Photos by Robert Herrington)

Upstairs downtown

One of Noblesville Main Street’s most popular First Friday events returned May 2. From 5 to 8 p.m. citizens got a sneak peek inside some of Noblesville’s mosthistoric and interesting buildings on this self-guided tour around downtown.

From left: Emily Cowie and Sarah, Lucy and Mike Hosking view a women’s cell on the top floor of the former jail. Spring fling – Since purchasing the former Forest Hill Elementary School, 470 Lakeview Dr., Legacy Christian School officials said they have been asked several times to host an annual Spring Fling carnival similar to the very successful ones that Forest Hill used to have. Because Forest Hill was a neighborhood school, families looked forward to this annual event and it had become a tradition for many. Now that Legacy Christian is settled into its new facility, the school is ready to take on this opportunity to get better acquainted with its neighborhood. The school is in the process of taking down the art piece in front of the building that was completed by former Forest Hills students. It is being disassembling it in such a way that Legacy Christian can make the pieces of that available to the community. These items will be on display, and former students and their families are welcome to come and bid on them at the Legacy Christian School carnival from 5:30 to 8:30 p.m. May 16. These items, like the one pictured, will be on display, and former students and their families are welcome to come and bid on them at the Legacy Christian School carnival from 5:30 to 8:30 p.m. May 16. (Submitted photo)

Hamilton County Historian David Heighway explains how the Cypress wood clock tower hands on display were replaced by aluminum versions.

Kim and Mike Guzman view a former jail cell in the Hamilton County Sheriff’s Residence and Jail, which was constructed in 1876.


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From 6 to 9 p.m. May 2, Nickel Plate Arts hosted the grand opening of its Mode Locale exhibit featuring Norman Norell and other local fashion designers. The exhibit has fashions from the early 1900s to modern times. Learn about costumes from Conner Prairie, Fishers Renaissance Faire and more. The free exhibit, which runs through May 24, is the first fashion show at NPA and created by Noblesville High School senior Claire Bowles. (Photo by Robert Herrington)

Darius Williams, 27, of Noblesville, died May 4, 2014 at his residence. Born Nov. 21, 1986 in Indianapolis, he was the son of Fredrick and Sheryl Williams. He loved watching cartoons, and was known as a jokester. He was beloved by everyone, and will be greatly missed. Survivors include his mother; siblings, Sonya Chandler, Minna Williams and Cymone Williams; and several other loving family members. He was preceded in death by his father. Graveside services were held May 12 at Riverside Cemetery in Noblesville. Online condolences may be made at

Kathlene M. Shaver died May 4, 2014, one day shy of her 98th birthday. Born May 5, 1916 in Williams, she was the daughter of Robert I. and Dollie Ellen (Craig) Murray. She grew up in Bedford. On Aug. 11, 1937, she married John W. Shaver, who preceded her in death. She lived in Connersville until movShaver ing to Noblesville in 2004. She cherished her family and continued to host her entire family every Christmas Day. She was a member of Noblesville First United Methodist Church and former member of Connersville First United Methodist Church. Survivors include her daughters, Julia Hiday, Margaret (Ray) Bartnick, and Mary Jane (Maurine) Denney; granddaughters, Beth (Greg) Kline, Jennifer (Dick) Sizelove, Kathy (Tim) Dixon and Debby (Craig) Witmer; and greatgrandchildren, R.J. and Alexis Sizelove, Drew and Stephanie Dixon, and Cole and Adelyn Witmer. In addition to her parents and husband, she was preceded in death by her brothers, Amel C. Murray and Robert D. Murray; son-in-law, David L. Hiday; and grandson, John D. Hiday. Funeral services were May 7 at Randall & Roberts Fishers Mortuary, 12010 Allisonville Rd., with the Rev. Frank Sablan will officiate. A private burial occurred at Dale Cemetery in Connersville.

Cameron Christopher Jarman, infant son of Kyle & Heather (Chadwell) Jarman of Noblesville, died on April 30, 2014 at Riverview Hospital in Noblesville. “Before I formed you in the womb, I knew you; before you were born, I set you apart.” Jeremiah 1:5 In addition to his parents, he is survived by his grandparents, James and Patricia Chadwell and Delbert and Constance “Susie” Jarman; and aunts and uncle, Jacob Chadwell, Tracy Dupire and Leslie Gray. Funeral services were May 8 at Randall & Roberts Funeral Center, 1685 Westfield Rd., Noblesville, with the Rev. Luther Brunette officiating. Online condolences may be made at Janice Bolton Dellinger, 77, of Noblesville, died May 3, 2014 at her residence. Born Nov. 29, 1936 in Indianapolis, she was the daughter of James and Virginia (Gifford) Bolton. She worked as a legal secretary and later served as a volunteer at Riverview Health. She enjoyed playing the piano and reading Dellinger and was a member of Tri Kappa. She was a member of the First United Methodist Church in Noblesville, where she was also a member of Stephen’s Ministry. Survivors include her husband, Richard Dellinger; sons, Rick (Karen) Dellinger and Mike Dellinger; and grandchildren, Clare Dellinger, Jacob Dellinger and Jillian Dellinger. In addition to her parents, she was preceded in death by her grandparents, William and Mabel Gifford. William was a former mayor of Noblesville. Funeral services were May 7 at Randall & Roberts Funeral Home, 1150 Logan St., Noblesville, with the Rev. Jack Wolfe officiating. Burial followed at Crownland Cemetery in Noblesville. Memorial contributions may be made to Cancer Service of Hamilton County, c/o Good Samaritan Network, 12933 Parkside Drive, Fishers, 46038. Online condolences may be made at www.

Charles O. Pershing, 80, of Noblesville, died May 2, 2014 at his residence. Born May 9, 1933 in Indianapolis, he was the son of Owen and Gladys (Schwab) Pershing. He retired after more than 20 years with Ex-Cell-O Corporation, where he had been a field service engineer. He proudly served his country with the U.S. Navy and was a Korean War veteran. In his youth, he had been an avid swimmer, diver and lifeguard. Survivors include his wife, Gwen L. Pershing; daughters, Dawn Pershing and Kimberly Pershing; grandchildren, Daniel Shea (Shireena) Wells, Brandon (Amber) Mouser, Andrea (Tyler) Mouser and Jakob Chester; and greatgrandchildren, Laraea, Dayanara, Lillyanna and Lakyn. In addition to his parents, he was preceded in death by a son, Randall Ray Pershing; sisters, Margaret Stafford and Barbara Rollings; and uncle, John D. Pershing. Family services will be held at a later date. Online condolences may be made at

May 13, 2014


Current in Noblesville

Losing a pillar After 67 years of serving the community, Irv Heath is moving away


lation was 5,000 people compared to more than 52,000 today. “We lived 18 blocks from downtown Noblesville but across the street from me was an active farm with sheep and cattle. Now it’s a shopping center,” Heath said. Heath said he will miss downtown Noblesville the most. “The courthouse square looks so good,” he said. “You drive around Indiana and there are so many courthouse squares that are run down or the stores are vacant. The square looks great and building owners all keep up.”

Building the club

By Robert Herrington • Irving M. Heath, 95, moved to Noblesville in 1946. On May 9 he left the place he called home for almost 70 years to be Cover story closer to his children. “I hate it. I love Noblesville,” he said. “I loved every day.” During his time in the city, Heath ran an insurance agency for almost 50 years, helped create the Noblesville Boys & Girls Club, served as a precinct councilman for 18 years, was an active Lions Club member and had his hands in countless other projects and programs. “When he decided to settle here he became a part of the community and is a pillar,” said Rollin Cutter, Noblesville resident and Lions Club member. “He really has done a lot of things for Noblesville behind the scenes that may not have been created to him.”

Greatest generation

Heath graduated high school in 1937 in Worcester, Mass. His class size was 882 and he said he was “tired of being a number” so he wanted to attend a small college and was accepted to DePauw University in Greencastle. “I had never been west of the Hudson River,” he said. Early in his freshman year, Heath met fellow DePauw student Rachel Waltz of Arcadia. After graduating from college, Heath returned to Worcester to begin a job with a pharmaceutical manufacturer selling products on the road. On Dec. 7, 1941, Health heard the news of the Pearl Harbor bombing from his minister. “The next day I quit my job and joined the U.S. Army,” he said. “I didn’t even know where Pearl Harbor was.” Heath graduated from Officer Candidate School in August 1942. His father officiated the service when he married Waltz on Sept. 5, 1942 in Watertown, N.Y. The couple was married for 68 years before she died on Oct. 28, 2010. Heath served as a 2nd Lt. in the 35th Tank Battalion in the Fourth Armored Division. While in Bastogne, Belgium, Heath was struck by a shell when he checked on the health of his tank driver outside the vehicle. His injury occurred on Dec. 27, 1944 – the last day of the Battle of the Bulge. “The shell went under my knee. It picked me up and threw me 20 feet,” he said. After spending two months in the hospital,

Irv Heath was honored by friends, community members and a proclamation from Mayor John Ditslear during a sendoff celebration on May 7 at Noblesville First United Methodist Church. Heath moved to Winchester, Va. on May 9 to be closer to his daughter, Marilyn Heath-Johnson, and son, Al Heath, each pictured. (Photo by Robert Herrington)

Heath returned to his battalion and remained in Europe after the war as part of the army of occupation. He was overseas for 21 months and awarded nine medals for his service, including a Bronze Star, two Purple Hearts and the WWII Victory Medal.

Starting a new home

After the war, Heath and his wife spent a month with his parents in Boston and then a month with hers in Arcadia. “Burt Cresson was looking for a young man to teach insurance,” Heath said of his start in Noblesville. After a fatal heart attack just two years into business together, Heath partnered with Cresson’s widow to split Cresson and Heath Insurance Agency. He ran the business for 43 years. Heath and his wife settled down at 1811 Conner St., where the two lived for 63 years and raised their three children. “When I came to Noblesville in 1946, I’d walk around the square and everyone knows everyone. A person would stop me and ask me who I was. They didn’t want to know your name but your connection to Noblesville,” he said. The city was quite different then as the popu-

Rachel Waltz and Irving Heath were married Sept. 5, 1942, in Watertown, N.Y. The couple was together for 68 years before She died in 2010. They also lived in the same house on Conner Street the entire time they were married. (Submitted photo)

Heath was one of the original organizers of the Noblesville Boys & Girls Club and served on the board of directors for 40 years. Shortly after getting established in the city, Heath said he was approached by the mayor to serve on a committee to fund a youth group. Heath said the first prospect was the YMCA but the organization leaders said it would cost $200,000 to construct a new facility. “In 1948, $200,000 was $2 million today,” he said, adding the Boys Club leaders surprised the committee with its simplicity. “They said, ‘You’ve already got a board of directors and just need to find a building or old home and you’ve got a Boys Club started.’” After Firestone assisted with the fundraising, the committee raised $48,000 and began work on the new club on the third floor above Kirk’s Hardware store in downtown Noblesville. Heath said the club spent $20,000 remodeling the building and $10,000 for equipment and plumbing. “In 1952 we had 1,000 members walking up and down to the third floor,” he said. The club remained there for 18 years before moving to the old high school on Conner Street.

Impacting others

Noblesville First United Methodist Church member Julia Kozicki said she’s known Heath most of her life. “He has been a stalwart supporter of our church, our schools and the children in the community,” she said. “He has just done everything for Noblesville. Truly he is an architect of Noblesville. We will miss him greatly but are awful lucky to have known him.” Heath also was involved with helping Noblesville First United Methodist Church move to its current spot. Previously it was at Clinton and North 10th streets. “We bought it and tore it down,” he said, adding the congregation sold the previous building’s bricks to help pay for the new one on East Monument Street. Common Council President Mark Boice said when he was working on his Eagle Scout project as a boy, it was Heath who assisted him in financing the project. “I talked with Irv before I became the Noblesville Chamber of Commerce president and he gave me my first donation when I ran for common council,” Boice said. “He’s done a ton of really good things to shape this community into a really good place. I’m sure there are a handful of people throughout the city like me that he’s helped back in some way or another.”


May 13, 2014


Current in Noblesville

Kicking kneefat to the curb

FROM THE BACKSHOP The few, proud … the voters And so another primary election has come and gone, with much discussion in the aftermath about low voter turnout. What has been missing from the discourse, though, has been examination. We can’t for any reason understand why Hamilton County voters stayed away from the polls – in droves, as they say. In our county, a paltry 12.1 percent of registered voters turned out to try to make a difference for their communities and our state and nation. To be so disconnected from the opportunity to reward or deny those seeking office is pure abdication if you believe the national polls. We’re told millenials, especially, were no-shows. To that group we would say, “People, this is your future. Are you satisfied with $17.5 trillion in national debt? Are you happy to have the state run (perhaps into the ground financially) a mass transit system? Your future! Your dime, your dance floor.” The sweeping back in of incumbents nationally was similarly troubling to us, especially on the Republican side of the aisle, where all the ineffective lapdogs seemingly have been rewarded with another term. The two-party system, as it exists today, wins with a low voter turnout. By not participating, we play into the establishment’s hands, and that’s why nothing ever changes. But is this what our home county looks like now? We don’t understand how any race in last Tuesday’s polling could be considered “not sexy enough” to bring out the vote. Every single race mattered. It’s about you, your community, your state, your nation and (ta-da!) your wallet. If you truly want change, then you will have voted in the primary, because that is the election that more often than not determines whether incumbents stay or go. The question becomes, then: Do you really want change? Brian Kelly, publisher, and Steve Greenberg, general manager, are co-owners of Current Publishing, LLC. Write them at info@

Wanna write us a letter? You can do it a couple ways. E-mailing it to is the quickest and easiest. The old-fashioned way is to snail mail it to Current in 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.

Commentary by Danielle Wilson

A success story

Commentary by Terry Anker

We humans are a collaborative lot. In spite of the occasional primitive provincial urges, we manage to work together in advancing our mutual interests with some regularity. It is on full display when the six distinct chambers of commerce in Hamilton County come together for the immensely popular Hamilton County Chambers Collaborative Luncheon. The chambers deploy their collective power to recruit top-shelf national speakers to address a crowd well north of 500 people. It makes good sense. By identifying common interests and challenges, these business and community leaders accomplish so very much more than might be attainable if isolated. Speaking to the packed house at the Ritz Charles, Patricia Martin, author of RenGen: Tipping the Culture, shared her extensive research on intergenerational interaction and even more specifically on the unique attributes of the socalled Millennial Generation. She warned of predilections that the Baby-Boom and Gen X folks might carry for this new crowd of Americans that insinuate an entitled – if not outright lazy –

approach to work and community involvement. Sure, there are distinct differences regarding the application of one’s work ethic, but research shows these kids care a ton about success. In fact, it measures as the top objective of a life well lived. Being safe and free from crime was a distant second; and education followed closely as number three. Success is a vexing term at any age. Therefore, it is reasonable to assume that the nuanced meaning of its attainment must most assuredly elude those who have the minimum seniority on the planet. So only in time will this word find its meaning for these young folks. But one can be bolstered by the priority placed on productivity. Won’t its mere pursuit, whether in building empires or homeless shelters, be to the benefit of us all? Terry Anker is an associate editor of Current Publishing, LLC. You may e-mail him at terry@currentincarmel. com.

QUOTE OF THE WEEK “I am always doing that which I cannot do, in order that I may learn how to do it.”

– Pablo Picasso

The first time I wore shorts this year I made a horrifying discovery. At some point between last November and now, I achumor quired knee fat. KNEE FAT! I ask you, good people of central Indiana, how does one even develop cellulite at the knee? And no, it’s not actually on the cap or anything, but right above, meaning everything from the hip area and upper thigh region conspired against me to slide down towards my most needed of all joints. How could this have happened? Do I gain weight in the chest area? No, of course, not. That would be too convenient. Do I gain it in the stomach, where I could smoosh it all in with control-top undergarments? No again. All of my extra lard settles in the third quartile, so unless I’m committed to Bermudas or Capris, the whole world is gonna see it. My pasty, white skin isn’t helping either; it’s like I’ve highlighted all the dimples with a halogen spot. But I digress. The point of all of this is that I am now highly motivated to seriously get back into to shape. Sure I fooled myself into thinking doing one 30-minute Insanity workout a week could keep this 40-plus old body in top form, but I’ve always known it wasn’t enough. Even the push-ups I’ve added in to meet my New Year’s Resolution of kick-ass arms aren’t doing much. My solution? A triathlon! Not an Ironman or Olympic or even a Sprint, but a 400-meter swim, 12-mile bike, and 5K jog for babies. It’s scheduled for the first weekend in August, giving me about three months to prepare. And now that I’ve announced it to you, my adoring public, I am fully vested. Admittedly, I am nervous. I’ve never done anything like this before. I can run and bike and swim, just not all that well and definitely not consecutively for the sixty to ninety minutes it’ll take to survive. I’m also concerned about training. I have a 10-year old mountain bike with sketchy handle bars, no pool, and very little free time. But I’ll figure it out. I cannot go through summer with this extra poundage on my lower thighs, and I want to model healthy living for my kids. Besides, according to a schedule I downloaded from the Internet (where everything is true and trustworthy!), I really only need about two hours a week to fit in each of the three disciplines. A little freestyle here, a little cycling there, eat some carbs, drink some water. How hard can it possibly be? So goodbye, knee fat! You must find somewhere else to reside. This momma’s wearing shorts come summer. Peace out.

Danielle Wilson is a contributing columnist. You may e-mail her at

May 13, 2014


Current in Noblesville

Van Derbur speech was inspiring Commentary by Toby Stark

When we invited former Miss America, author and incest survivor Marilyn Van Derbur to be the keynote speaker at our opinion 2014 Friends of Chaucie’s Place Breakfast, we knew she would be outstanding. But we didn’t realize she would be OUTSTANDING. Marilyn shared her story of sexual abuse at the hands of her father and her journey of healing. She offered a message of empowerment and hope. Her words educated the uneducated and unaware, and they validated those who are far too aware of this epidemic. During her 50-minute speech to the crowd of nearly 300 people, Marilyn invited survivors of child sexual abuse to stand. She does this because she believes this action helps a survivor shed their shame and their fear; that it empowers them to continue their journey of healing. Or begin that journey. She asked the audience, How can we expect our children to tell when we as adults don’t tell? She told that crowd that we need to stand to show children and adult survivors that they are not alone, and that they have nothing to be ashamed of. She also told everyone in the packed room that there was no right or wrong response. It was OK if a survivor chose not to stand or didn’t feel strong enough to stand. It was a powerful invitation.

Some people had heard Marilyn before and at that time couldn’t stand. They came to the Friends of Chaucie’s Place Breakfast to stand. Many stood for the first time. Many stood with co-workers and friends. Many stood before they had even told their families about their abuse. Lives were changed that day. Conversations were started that day. Conversations between co-workers, friends and family members. Lives were changed that day. “I am now going to start on my journey to healing from my abuse as a child and young adult.” “I’m ready to get on with my life…” “…I had never publicly announced that I was a victim of child abuse. …After listening to Marilyn Van Derbur, the one thing I didn’t feel was alone. When she asked survivors to stand, I knew it was OK. I hope now that I can share this with my family. …Every journey starts with a single step.” “I stood proud with no shame for myself and all the children who suffer sexual abuse. We need to help them be able to tell so they know they are not alone and have done nothing wrong and didn’t deserve any abuse.” Toby Stark is executive director of Chaucie’s Place, a nonprofit child advocacy organization that prevents child sexual abuse and youth suicide with prevention programs


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May 13, 2014

Current in Noblesville

May 13, 2014 •

‘Sleeping Beauty’ brings tutus and princesses to the Tarkington By Adam Aasen •

Princess Aurora will be played by dancer Erika Cole, left, and Nicole Retzlaff will play a lilac fairy in the Central Indiana Dance Ensemble’s presentation of “The Sleeping Beauty.” (Submitted photo)

“The Sleeping Beauty” • Tarkington Theatre at the Center for the Performing arts in Carmel • 2 and 7:30 p.m., May 17 • Tickets start at $23 • For more information call 843-3800 or visit

The Central Indiana Dance Ensemble will stage the familiar tale of “The Sleeping Beauty” at the Tarkington Theatre on May 17, and the cast believes it should appeal to a wide audience. “It’s a princess story, so of course you’ll get the little girls, but it’s also a very technically proficient ballet so it’s great for those who really know ballet,” Ballet said Erika Cole, who plays Princess Aurora. It’s one of the most well-known fairy tales, but the ballet version varies slightly from Disney’s animated film. There’s no Maleficent, the evil villain created for the 1959 film. The original tale was turned into a ballet in Russia in 1890 and features the evil fairy godmother Carabosse who casts a spell on the princess because she is jealous that she isn’t invited to her christening. As a result, Princess Aurora will prick her finger on her 16th birthday and fall into a timeless sleep until a handsome prince wakes her with a kiss. Artistic Director Suzanne Delay carefully picked costumes and dance movements to portray the forces of good versus evil in this production. “The good fairies, the lilac fairies, are in all beautiful, colorful tutus with sparkles and soft movements and beautiful lighting, but the Carabosse character, the evil fairy, is in black and has evil dancers with him with heavier music that is more ominous,” she said. Delay conducted open auditions to fill out the cast of more than 80 dancers. The Central Indiana Dance Ensemble has a company of about 50 dancers ages 8 to 18, so plenty of new faces were added for this production. Three professional guest performers were brought in for the show. Cole, who plays Aurora, will be dancing with Grant Dettling, who plays the prince. Both Cole and Dettling danced together for the Dayton Ballet company for about eight years, so they have chemistry. Cole recently retired from the company and moved to Carmel. Professional dancer Steven Wright plays Carabosse. Cole said she hopes that families will come see a beautiful interpretation of a classic fairy tale. “People enjoy seeing a different version of the story without words,” she said, “And it’s a ballet with a happy ending.”

Big musicians and local artist fill Hoosier Park concert series Hoosier Park Racing & Casino, 4500 Dan Patch Circle, Anderson, is providing live entertainment from Grammy-Award winners, Billboard music chart toppers and thrilling local entertainers from classic rock and country to soulful Motown. Concerts will be performed in the 1,200-seat Terrace Showroom or 4,200-seat Outdoor Music Center. This summer’s lineup includes: May 23 – Toy Factory

Heart will perform on Aug. 1

May 30 – Flying Toasters June 6 – Zanna-Doo June 13 – Cook & Belle June 20 – MILO June 27 – Endless Summer Band July 11 – Earth, Wind & Fire Aug. 1 – Heart Aug. 9 – Little Big Town Aug. 30 – Doobie Brothers For more information or tickets, call (765) 6427223 or visit

THIS WEEK Inspiring sounds of spring – The final concert of the Indiana Wind Symphony’s 2013-14 season will feature the magnificent CARMEL trumpet playing of John Rommel on David Gillingham’s stirring “When Speaks the Signal-Trumpet Tone.” James Barnes’ emotional “Third Symphony” provides a moving end to the concert and to the season. The concert titled “American Tapestry” will also feature Alfred Reed’s “The Hounds of Spring,” Michael Markowski’s “City Trees” and Julius Fucik’s “Mississippi River.” The concert is 7:30 p.m. May 17 at the Palladium in Carmel. Tickets start at $5. For more information, call 843-3800 or visit Blue Arrow train - Hop on the train for a fun evening ride through the countryside Saturday. The Blue Arrow train will make FISHERS stops for dinner in Noblesville, Atlanta or Tipton. You can catch the train in Fishers or in Noblesville. Call 7736000 for prices and reservations. for more info. Master Gardener plant sale – Hamilton County Master Gardeners will hold its 16th Annual Plant Sale from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. NOBLESVILLE May 17 in the Hamilton County 4-H Fairgrounds Exhibition Hall. More than 12,000 plants will be for sale to the public. An extensive selection of native plants will be offered including perennials, annuals, vegetables, trees and bearded iris. Plants are grown by Master Gardeners, are acclimated to Indiana’s climate and are priced well below local garden centers. The day will also include educational materials covering many aspects of gardening at no charge. Proceeds from the sale support scholarships and community activities. For more information, visit www. Community Plant Day – Residents are invited to join the Westfield Parks and Recreation and the Westfield in Bloom CommitWESTFIELD tee to plant flowers in the garden areas at Quaker Park starting at 10 a.m. May 17. For the sixth year in a row, more than 2,000 square feet will be planted with annuals provided by Heartland Growers at Quaker Park, 17501 Dartown Rd. To sign up, visit the “Volunteer Opportunities” section at www. or call 804-3182. Brick Street Market – The 28th annual Zionsville event is from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. May 18. More than 175 artisans will be selling zionsVILLE goods on Main Street. A complimentary shuttle service will be driving patrons of the market from Zionsville’s Town Hall to Main Street.

May 13, 2014

NIGHT & DAY Noblesville Teen Movie Night • The Noblesville Library Teen Programming Room is the place to be for teens and their friends; the movie “Ride Along” (rated PG 13) will be shown and free popcorn will be available. • 1 Library Plaza, Noblesville • Tonight from 6 – 8 p.m. • Free • 773-1384 •


Mode Locale: A Look at Local wednesday Fashion Past & Present Exhibit • Nickel Plate Arts will fill its exhibit space with fun and fashionable looks. • 107 S. 8th St., Noblesville • Today from noon to 5 p.m.; May 15 and 16 noon to 5 p.m.; May 17 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. • Free • 452-3690 • Beef & Boards Presents: ‘Mary Poppins’ • This family-friendly tale of Mary Poppins, the extraordinary nanny who flies into the Banks home and changes the lives of the children and the parents, is presented for the first time at Beef & Boards. Enjoy the magic and music of Mary Poppins and be sure to check out the added Saturday matinees. • 9301 Michigan Rd., Indianapolis • Tonight at 8 p.m.; May 16 and 17 at 8 p.m.; May 18 at 1:30 and 7 p.m. Next Saturday matinee is May 24 at 1:30 p.m. • Tickets start at $38.50 • 872-9664 •


Carmel Pedals Thursday Night Ride • Everyone is invited to this 10-mile, 10 mph bike ride that explores new neighborhoods every Thursday and begins at Carmel Cyclery Bicycle Shop. • 230 W. Carmel Dr., Carmel • Tonight at 6:30 p.m. • Free • 575-8588 Degas and Drinks at Nickel Plate Arts • This fine 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 painting creation. Reservations required. • Tonight from 7 – 9:30 p.m. • $30 per person and includes all materials. • 107 S. 8th St., Noblesville • 452-3690 • www.


Movies at the Nickel Plate District • Head over to the Nickel Plate Amphitheater lawn for a family movie night. Bring lawn chairs and/or blankets; light refreshments will be available for purchase. Tonight’s film is “The Smurfs 2.” • Downtown Fishers • Movie starts at dusk • Free • 595-3150 • www. Market Eve on Main Street in Zionsville • Join the crowd under the white tents on Main Street for craft beer, wine tastings and music by LemonWheel. Local restaurants will have items available for purchase. • Tonight from 7 – 11 p.m. • $25 per ticket, can be purchased at Zionsville Chamber office, Cobblestone Grill or Akard True Value Hardware. • Main Street, Zionsville • 873-3836 • www. Westfield Playhouse Presents: “Grace & Glorie” • Grace is a 90-year-old cancer patient determined to die alone in her beloved Blue Ridge Mountain homestead. Glorie is a transplanted New Yorker and Grace’s hospice worker; she brings her own sad issues to the relationship as the two women forge an odd-couple like bond. • 1836 State Road 32 W., Westfield • Tonight at 7:30 p.m.; May 17 at 7:30 p.m.; May 18 at 2:30 p.m. • Adult tickets $12, Seniors $10 • 896-2707 • Crafters Market • Noblesville’s Always In Stitches store hosts this outdoor sale; area crafters will sell craft kits, notions, patterns, papers, fabric, yarn, embellishments and more at garage sale prices. Visit


Current in Noblesville

for a chance stock up and get great deals. If raining, the market will be held on May 24. • 1808 E. Conner St., Noblesville • Today from 9 a.m. – 2 p.m.• Free admission • 776-4227 •


Carmel Farmer’s Market • One of Indiana’s largest farmer’s markets, Carmel’s event features over 60 vendors that sell only Indiana-grown and/or produced edible products. Fun for the whole family, this farmer’s market includes cooking demonstrations, music and free parking. • 1 Center Green, Carmel • Today from 8 – 11:30 a.m. • Free admission • 710-0162 •



Zionsville Farmers Market • Visit this fun Zionsville market for fresh fruits and vegetables plus baked goods, locally made foods and plants and flowers. • Parking lot at corner of First and Hawthorne. • Today from 8 – 11 a.m. • Free admission • 873-3836 • Fishers Farmers Market • Visit a variety of vendors at the new location in front of the Nickel Plate Amphitheater; items for sale include fresh fruits and vegetables, honey, coffee, jams, sweet treats and many hot breakfast options. • 1 Municipal Drive, Fishers • Today from 8 – noon. • Free admission • 578-0700 • Noblesville Farmers Market • The Riverview Hospital overflow lot hosts Noblesville’s Farmers Market which includes fresh produce, bedding plants, fresh flowers, honey, baked treats and more. • SR 19 & 38 in Noblesville • Today from 8 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. • Free admission • 776-0205 • Blue Arrow Train – An Evening Dining Experience Along the Nickel Plate Railroad • Catch the train at Fishers or Noblesville for an evening ride through the countryside that includes time to stop for dinner in Noblesville, Atlanta or Tipton. Stopover time is about an hour and a half; call for reservations. • Fishers or Noblesville • Various times • Call 7736000 for prices and reservations •


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Registration Deadline June 2nd For Information or to Register Call 317-773-4372 •

Art & Design Meet Fashion Runway Show • This fun and unique event at the Indiana Design Center is a runway show that features fine art, décor and fashion. • 200 S. Rangeline Rd., Carmel • Tonight from 6 – 9 p.m. • $30 admission • 610-4642 Central Indiana Dance Ensemble Presents: “The Sleeping Beauty” at the Tarkington • This beautiful ballet tells the timeless fairy tale of Princess Aurora, the good fairies who bestow gifts and the evil fairy who casts a spell to make the princess sleep forever upon reaching her sixteenth birthday. • The Tarkington at the Center for the Performing Arts, 3 Center Green, Carmel • Today at 2 and 7:30 p.m. • Tickets start at $23 • 843-3800 • Wilson Farm Market Open in Hamilton County • Farm fresh fruits and vegetables along with Amish cheese, baked goods, ice cream and more are available. • 1720 E. 256th St., Arcadia • Today from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. • 758-5734 •


Off-Street Main Players Present: “The 25th Annual Putnam County Spelling Bee” • Zionsville Town Hall hosts the Off-Street Main Players’ spring production; this award-winning musical is laughout-loud funny. Please note the production contains adult languages and situation so it may not be suitable for all ages. • 1100 W. Oak St., Zionsville • Today at 2:30 p.m. • $15 per ticket • 595-3700 •

NOBLESVILLE, MEET HENRY’S. BURGERS, BEER & BALLGAMES 14159 Clay Terrace Blvd. Carmel, IN 46032 | 317.575.9005


May 13, 2014


Current in Noblesville

Vintage Spirits


HUGE SELECTION OF: WINE • BEER • LIQUOR • Over 800 wines • Summer Sippers now in stock • Friendly staff • Free wine tasting: Saturday afternoon • Liberal discounts

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Moon Dog Tavern – 4825 E. 96th St., Indianapolis – www. May 16 – Cousin Roger May 17 – Flatbed Twitch Three D’s Pub & Café – 13644 N. Meridian St., Carmel – May 16 – The Bishops Vogue Nightclub – 6259 N. College Ave., Indianapolis – May 15 – Moon Hooch, Eumatik and Bad Dagger May 16 – Levi Riggs and Zach Dubois 8 Seconds Saloon – 111 N. Lynhurst Dr., Indianapolis – May 16 – LoCash Cowboys The Center for the Performing Arts – 1 Center Green, Carmel – May 17 – Indiana Wind Symphony presents American Tapestry (Palladium) May 18 – CHS Student Government presents Music for Miracles (Palladium) Hopwood Cellars Winery – 12 E. Cedar St., Zionsville – May 16 – Keith Hughes and Pat Brearton May 17 – Delta Duo Traders Point Creamery – 9101 Moore Rd., Zionsville – May 16 – Gordon Bonham and Dave Murray Old National Centre – 502 N. New Jersey St., Indianapolis – May 14 – Lyle Lovett and his acoustic group May 15 – The Devil Makes Three Do317 Lounge – 1043 Virginia Ave., Indianapolis – May 16 – U.S. Royalty and Busy Living May 17 – Landon Keller Band and Cory Williams


Assisted Living & Memory Care Community 7960 N Shadeland Ave, Indianapolis, IN 46250 317-376-INDY • Managed by RPM Management

COMMUNITY OPEN HOUSE May 21 • 4PM-7PM Race in for a tour & refreshments!


Your weekly serving of TABLES

By Karen Kennedy Comings, Goings and Edible News: Carmel: Mudbugs Cajun Café will have a crawfish boil on May 17. Reservations are required; 843-8380. South of 96th: Ocean World at 1206 W. 86th St., offering a sushi class on May 17, 2:30-4:30. Call 848-8901. The cost is $45 per person. Libations: Electric Blue Lemonade: In a pint glass, add ice and a generous shot of citrus vodka. Fill nearly to the top with lemonade and add a splash of Blue Curacao. Shake and garnish with a fresh lemon wedge and a glow stick! DeLish: Easy summer cheese dip: Mix 2 cups shredded cheddar cheese with about ½ cup mayonnaise, ½ cup chopped green olives and a good squeeze of Srirachi sauce. Mix and serve with crackers. Have questions, comments or restaurant news? Email Ms. Culinaria at Follow her on twitter: @karenkcurrent.

Courtney’s Kitchen The Scoop: Courtney’s is a cheery, familyowned and operated spot just off the north end of the Noblesville Square. Brother and sister duo Carrie and Cass Courtney run the show with assistance from the whole family. They are known for house-made items such as egg, chicken and ham salad, tenderloin sandwiches and Cass’ Philly Cheese Steak and Cheese Sliders. They also make a mean Manhattan and sell whole, house-made pies to go. Breakfast is served Saturday and Sunday mornings only. Type of Food: American comfort food. Average Price: $7. Food Recommendation: Fried Chicken Like My Mom Made. (Saturdays only.) Drink Recommendation: Beer and wine are offered; Lindeman’s Framboise. Reservations: Yes. Hours: Lunch and dinner M-Sat.; Breakfast Sat. and Sun.; closed Mondays. Phone: 773-2234. Address: 654 Logan Street, Noblesville. Website:

Tale of wayward daughter at IMA

By Amanda Foust •

A local ballet company wants people to welcome the onset of spring with a tale of young love. Alyona Yakovleva-Randall, the Ballet founding artistic director of the Indiana Ballet Conservatory in Carmel, said that the group’s upcoming performance of “La Fille mal Gardée” at the Indianapolis Museum of Art will be a charming and lively tale. “The ballet is filled with colorful costumes and sets, beautiful dancing and a storyline that takes you on a countryside journey filled with so much whimsy, humor, and joy,” she said of the play whose title translates to “The Wayward Daughter.” The story is about a girl named Lise who falls in love with a young farmer, Colas. Marriage is not an option because Lise’s mother has arranged a marriage for Lise to a dim-witted rich man named Nicez. “The story of the ballet is the process of Lise and Colas falling in love and how they work through the process. It is very comical, light, and funny,” said Courtney Nesser, a senior at Indiana Cyber Charter School who plays the character of Lise. And Nesser said she has experienced a lot of growth through the variety of emotions her character experiences.  “Even though this ballet was made many

years ago and is an old story, the principles you can take away from the story line you can still apply to life today,” she said. “It is very interesting to see the difference between marrying for money versus marrying for love and how Lise decides between the two.” Yakovleva-Randall has enjoyed her role in the ballet as well and said she takes the individual growth of her students seriously. “The reason we take on these huge challenges is to equip our pre-professional dancers with the experience of producing full-length ballets,” she said. Nesser had been taught by Yakovleva-Randall for almost 10 years of her dancing career and has plans to further her growth at Butler University in the fall. Her plans include pursuing a bachelor’s degree in dance performance and taking classes within the exercise science curriculum. “Her heart is as big as her beautiful smile, and I know she will do great things,” Yakovleva-Randall said of Nesser. “Come join us by being swept away to another time and place where we can watch young love unfold with an undercurrent of giggles and celebration of the glorious spring we’ve been awaiting.” “La Fille mal Gardée” • Toby Theatre in the Indianapolis Museum of Art • 4000 Michigan Rd. in Indianapolis • 2 and 7 p.m. May 17 • Tickets start at $15 • For more information visit www.

May 13, 2014


Current in Noblesville

Active versus passive management Commentary by Adam Cmejla

If you have money in the market, specifically in mutual funds or exchange-traded funds, you may be wondering: Should I use index or Finance actively-managed investments? While everyone’s situation is different, let’s take a look at the difference between active and passive management. The first concept to understand about active management is that there are two broad-level ways to manage investments and they involve fundamental and technical analysis of the market and investments. Fundamental analysts consider such things as the past records of assets, earnings, sales, products, management and markets of a company in order to try to predict a company’s future success or failure. This would include analyzing the financial results of business decisions made by management. Technical analysis, on the other hand, is concerned with analyzing the price movement patterns of a company’s securities. Technical analysts use charts or computer programs to identify and project price trends in a market, security, fund or futures contract. They are attempting to predict future price movements based upon past price movements, and the underlying fundamentals are not important or taken into consideration. In summary, fundamentalists try to assess the “true” value of a stock, assuming that the market price will eventually adjust to the intrinsic or true

value, while technicians try to predict the price movements of the stock and don’t care about why the price will move. What is interesting about both of these measures is that they are both trying to predict the future movements of the markets based on current data. The equivalent is also true of a weather forecaster: using current and past data, they are trying to predict the weather tomorrow, this weekend and next week. Moreover, they are also trying to “one up” the next station. I have seen the 10-day forecast be “oneupped” by the 14-day forecast, and I have even seen forecasters put out 21-day reports. In the end, though, it’s better served for investors if they have the “proper equipment” for whatever the weather brings: umbrella, sunscreen, a sweatshirt, a pair of shorts and a windbreaker. The equivalent in portfolio management is to ensure that you have a well-diversified and allocated portfolio, ready to capitalize on most any market situation and circumstance. But it’s important to note, though, that asset allocation and diversification does not guarantee there won’t be any losses. Just remember to control the factors that you can control: fees and expenses. Let the markets do the rest. Adam Cmejla is president of Integrated Planning and Wealth Management, a financial services firm in Carmel providing comprehensive retirement planning strategies to individuals near or in retirement. He can be reached at 853-6777 or adam@

Three beaten-down stocks to consider - If you don’t have time to shop around, here are three of the market’s top stocks to buy: 1) iRobot (IRBT) landed another multi-million-dollar contract with the U.S. Dept. of Defense to supply robotics and parts to the military. But IRBT shares have fallen 25 percent since their early March peak. Shareholders made a big mistake by selling. iRobot has managed to grow its top line in four of the past five years, and has turned a profit in all five of them. 2) Waste Management (WM) pays dividends – and increases them – like clockwork. And investors who wade into Waste Management now will find the yields on their investment in WM stock are a little sweeter thanks to a 13 percent tumble the stock took between November and March. Although shares of WM stock have advanced about 8 percent from those March lows, the yield is still an attractive 3.4 percent. 3) Brunswick (BC) managed to top estimates in every quarter of 2011, 2012 and 2013, the recreation products company - maker of fitness equipment and Boston Whaler boats, among other things - merely met estimates in the first quarter. As a result, BC shares sold off to the tune of 2.5 percent following the news, topping off what’s now become a 15 percent plunge from March’s highs. In the long run, Brunswick is still the same company that has had a multi-year habit of topping estimates and growing the bottom line. SOURCE: MSN Money

Join us this Saturday, May 17th for food, fun, and Snoopy in downtown Carmel!


>FOOD >DRINKS >PRIZES Bring your friends and family to downtown Carmel on May 17th to get a picture with Snoopy and grab some popcorn to celebrate spring in Carmel. Free to all! 9am to noon at the Current Publishing office at 30 S Rangeline Rd.

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

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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 6/13/14.

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May 13, 2014


Current in Noblesville



$110 Includes fitness classes. Expires 5/31/14.

Includes fitness classes. Expires 5/31/14.



Revisit and revise your goals By Kathleen Connelly

How can this be? Four months have already passed in 2014. Are you like most people and you made some New Year’s resoluFitness tions? Now that you have settled into the year, have some or all of those resolutions gone back into the drawer to be pulled out again next year? There is still a way to plan for, take action towards and achieve those goals! The first thing to do is prioritize. Take a look back at the resolutions you made and pick the one that is most important to you right now. Okay, now that you have figured that out, take that resolution and make it more specific. For example, if the goal is to lose weight, break it down into how much weight you are going to lose – or if the goal is to improve nutrition, what foods do you want to introduce into your diet? The more specific and realistic a goal is the more easily you can pick out the appropriate action steps. Next is to take your specific goal and turn it into action steps. What specific actions are you going to do to start moving towards this goal? For example, losing 10 pounds turns into walking for 30 minutes every other day and eating breakfast every day. Improving nutrition turns into eating one serving of fruit at breakfast and eating one serving of vegetables at lunch and dinner. I believe in focusing on the positive instead of focusing on what you are giving up. Yes, “Posting our job opening in Current was a tremendous success. Within hours of the issue being distributed, we had numerous inquiries from very qualified individuals. We signed up to have our ad run for two weeks, but was able to settle for one since we found the perfect person to fill our position so quickly. You can't beat Current when trying to reach out to the local public, and we will definitely use its services again." -Brian Carriger sales support manager Dimensions Furniture, Carmel




certain aspects of your life will need to change for these action steps to occur, but nothing is off the table completely if you know that it is always your choice. Lastly, decide when you are going to start your action steps and prepare accordingly. If eating fruit at breakfast is an action, make sure you have it in the fridge for each morning. On the days you are going to walk, set out your clothes and shoes in a convenient spot. Action is more easily done if we prepare ourselves, plan for it and create the environment that will make our actions successful. Your resolutions don’t have to be made year after year and never realized. Make them realistic for your life, make them something you feel positive about, turn them into specific action steps, prepare for those action steps and then go for it! Kathleen M. Connelly is a certified personal trainer and health coach through American Council on Exercise. For health and fitness consulting, individuals or corporations, contact Kathleen at kc@

dispatches Many processed meats include rat hair. According to the Food and Drug Administration, it is OK to have up to four rodent hairs per 100 grams of processed food. -Women’s Health Magazine

Five mistakes made when avoiding sugar: 1. Ignoring your sweet tooth all together 2. Only avoiding sweet foods 3. Forgetting sugar comes in multiple forms 4. Not making a lists of which sugars are off-limits 5. Forgoing adding sugar for too long -Women’s Health Magazine

Many people do not brush their teeth properly, which causes as much damage as not brushing at all. A toothbrush should be held like a pencil and used for at least two minutes. Coverage of the area between the teeth and gums is just as important as the brushing the teeth themselves. -Health24





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May 13, 2014


Current in Noblesville

Michelangelo’s Marble Miracles Commentary by Don Knebel

In 1501, the overseers of Florence, Italy’s recently-completed Duomo gave a 26-year-old sculptor an already chiseled abantravel doned block of Carrara marble to see what he could make of it. What the young Michelangelo made was David, probably the most famous statue in history. The overseers had hoped Michelangelo, already known for his Pieta in Rome’s St. Peter’s Basilica, could use the discarded – but still valuable – marble to create a prosaic statue to fit into a niche near the roofline of their domed cathedral. Michelangelo had grander ideas. He worked more than two years in his Florence studio releasing his classic image of David from the marble. When completed in 1504, David was more than 17 feet tall and weighed 12,000 pounds, making the intended location high above the ground impractical. More important, the citizens of Florence saw in the heroic figure of David a reflection of their own resistance to domination from Rome and the Medici’s and wanted the statue to be seen. They positioned David just outside city hall, his watchful gaze directed toward Rome. The statue quickly became the symbol of the Florentine Republic and its leading role in the Italian Renaissance. The sinewy David demonstrated Michelangelo’s extraordinary knowledge of human anatomy, garnered from corpses he dissected when only 18. But the anatomical correctness was too much for Queen Victoria, who received a replica of the statute as a gift from the Duke of Tuscany in 1857. She ordered that an 18-inch wide plaster fig leaf be hung strategically on hooks when she and other royal ladies visited the museum where David was displayed. After braving the elements for 369 years, Michelangelo’s masterpiece was moved into Florence’s Galeria dell’Accademia for protection and its position outside city hall taken up by a replica. Visitors to the Accademia can also see Michelangelo’s four “Unfinished Slaves,” in which incomplete figures seem to be straining to emerge from the surrounding marble. Whether Michelangelo abandoned these works or intentionally left them unfinished to show the struggles of human

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(317) 575-9540 Michelangelo’s David in Florence’s Accademia (Photo by Don Knebel)

existence is not clear. What is clear is that Michelangelo could work miracles with unfinished blocks of marble. Don Knebel is a local resident who works for Barnes & Thornburg LLP. For the full column visit You may contact him at

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May 13, 2014


Current in Noblesville

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Weary and wary

Commentary by Jordan Fischer

Are you familiar with the Baader-Meinhof Phenomenon? Also known as the Grammar guy frequency illusion, Baader-Meinhof is a cognitive bias in which a piece of information that’s recently come to your attention (i.e. a word, a phrase, a fact) suddenly seems to appear “with improbable frequency.” If I may coin a phrase, a particular grammar error has been Baader-Meinhoffing me all week – the mix-up of “weary” and “wary.” Although I suppose they sound a bit alike, their meanings really aren’t close to one another. Hopefully we’ll be able to quickly clear up any confusion over them. To be “weary” is to be “lacking strength, energy or freshness.” It can also mean to be bored or annoyed, or to have your tolerance or patience exhausted. At the end of a marathon you’re likely

to be weary, and you can grow weary of a fourhour lecture as well. You might grow weary of disciplining a troublesome employee and finally just fire them. To be “wary” is to be cautious or suspicious of someone or something. If you go camping in the woods, you should be wary of ticks. If an investment offer seems too good to be true, be wary: It probably is. There’s not much more to say on this one. While I see how an overzealous spell-check program might lead to a mix-up, “weary” and “wary” simply don’t mean the same thing and should not be confused for one another. Feel free to use “Baader-Meinhoffing” whenever you like, though.

Jordan Fischer is a contributing columnist for Current Publishing. To ask Jordan a grammar question, write him at

Bike to School



On May 7, several Hazel Dell Elementary students participated in the national Bike to School Day. The group which started at Hazel Dell Woods subdivision and kids and parents rode on the trail to the school. Noblesville Police Officer Lonnie Guith greeted guests and handed out temporary tattoos for all participants. (Submitted photo)

Are you a local superstar? CarmelFest Has Talent - the annual statewide competition showcasing undiscovered local talent - is now accepting applications from gifted Vocal Soloists. Contestants will compete for Cash Prizes. Semi-Finalists & Finalists will perform on stage at CarmelFest (July 3rd & 4th).

Register NOW at Questions? e-mail

Presented by Fritz in Fishers Benefiting St. Jude Children’s Research Hospital

MEMORIAL DAY May 26, 2014

• Adult Bicycle Ride • Cruiser Ride • Kids’ Bike Safety Class • Family Ride Fishers Heritage Park • 10595 Eller Road, Fishers, IN

Registration and Information

May 13, 2014


Current in Noblesville


An outdoor retreat designed for year-round entertainment

Commentary by Larry Greene

before & after

ORIGINAL DECK/PATIO: This home, located in the Village of West Clay in West Carmel, was built in 2004. The homeblueprint for owners’ vision was to improvement create an outdoor space that could be enjoyed year-round: “We moved in during the peak of the summer and spent a lot of time at local pools. We decided to add a pool of our own and do something about the deck.” While the pool builder focused on the pool, the owners realized they needed some assistance creating a complete master plan of the backyard. After looking at several 3D designs of the entire backyard, they decided to design an open covered porch which would connect the indoors with the pool area. EXTERIOR FINISH: The original deck was removed and a new stamped concrete patio with steps was installed. Structural beams and 6x6 structural columns were installed to support the new roof. To give the porch a cohesive look with the rest of the house, all of the cedar trim was painted to match the existing trim and matching shingles were installed. Trex composite railing in a black color was installed around the perimeter of the porch and on the small staircase leading into the home. UPGRADED FEATURES: In order to deliver on the homeowners’ vision, several upgrades were incorporated into the final design. An outdoor

RESULT: The owners were pleased they took the time to connect the pool area to the home by creating the new open-air entertainment area. The project exceeded their goal of creating the ideal spot for relaxation and entertainment for their family and friends.

kitchen was added with a built-in gas grill, mini fridge, storage cabinets and a limestone countertop. Infrared heaters were also installed in the ceiling directly above the dining area to keep guests comfortable throughout all seasons. The final touch includes a relaxing seating area just off the kitchenette with a perfect view of the wall-mounted flat screen television.


Larry Greene is the owner of Case Design/ Remodeling Indy, a full-service design/ build remodeling firm serving Boone, Hamilton, and Marion counties. Contact him at 846-2600 or lgreene@caseindy. com. Visit for more info.

Register your little learner for a fun camp this summer!

2014 Thursday • July 3rd & Friday • July 4th

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May 13, 2014


Current in Noblesville 3








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44 50















Across 1. Scratch on a gem at Shane Co. 5. Brown recluse, for one 11. Indianapolis Indians bat wood 14. Truth or ___ (slumber party game) 15. Mother who was a Nobelist 16. Noblesville Schools District org. 17. Sniglet for an IU Dental School student who drills the wrong tooth 19. Carmel Dads Club members 20. Castleton Mall clothing store 21. Dishes for doll parties (2 wds.) 23. Marina sight





26. Shed tears over a Colts loss 28. Eagle Creek Park beach bucket 29. Pacers’ former leag. 30. Taj Mahal locale 32. Pressing concern for astronaut David Wolf 34. Simon Property Group office note 36. Demolisher 38. Sniglet for the polite distance kept by one person behind another at a PNC Bank ATM 42. Go to Mandarin House (2 wds.) 43. Canine cry at the Hamilton County shelter

2 5 9 5 6

Empowering news and information for older adults (and their loved ones) in Hamilton and Boone counties.

• Personalities • Health • Wellness • Fitness

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9 2 4 5 1 6

4 6

45. White water in the White River 48. Young woman 50. Big bird at the Indianapolis Zoo 51. Inactive 52. Seek treatment at St. Vincent Hospital 53. Crime investigated by the IFD 55. Bedroom fixture from Kittle’s 58. Indiana Department of Natural Resources mine find 59. “The butler ___ it!” 60. Sniglet for the special symbols used to replace swear words in Current editorial cartoons 66. Fall behind

COMING MAY 27 • Nutrition • Travel • Your money • Diversions

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






8 3


42 46

4 6


31 36
















3 5

1 8

67. Classify 68. Hoosier Park horse color 69. Indiana-to-Massachusetts dir. 70. Purdue dorm room staple in the ‘70s 71. Yours and mine Down 1. Lilly govt. overseer 2. Clippers on a Bankers Life Fieldhouse scoreboard 3. Circle segment in a Fishers HS math class 4. Consider the pros and cons of 5. Dance Class Studio lesson 6. Indiana State Fair porker pad 7. Place to watch a play downtown, briefly 8. Jupiter or Zeus 9. UIndy Latin 101 verb 10. Pro ___ 11. Come into view 12. Noise while listening to WNDE 13. Pain in the neck 18. Anthem spreadsheet numbers 22. Like a Hubler Corvette 23. Westfield Farmers Market sweet potato 24. Help Dillinger rob a bank 25. Showed up at The Palladium 26. Randolph County town that shares its name with a Greek island 27. Buca di Beppo order 31. Secluded valleys 32. Overstuffs 33. Barnes & Thornburg charge







6 Midwest States

__________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________

5 Children's Museum Topics

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4 Scooby-Doo Characters

__________________ __________________ __________________ __________________

3 Seafood Items

__________________ __________________ __________________ 2 Indiana Crops

__________________ __________________

1 Famous Racing Family


35. 104.5 FM format 37. Identical 39. Pot top at Ruth’s Chris 40. Crooked Stick ball props 41. St. ___ Steak House 44. “At Clay Middle School, to write with a broken pencil is pointless,” e.g. 45. Enigma 46. Rocky’s love 47. Brother to be, at a DePauw fraternity 49. Amber Indian Restaurant dress

52. Got up from the bleachers at Hinkle Fieldhouse 54. Like much of Fountain Square 56. David & Mary’s, et al. 57. Prefix with “while” 58. Savvy about 61. Part of FYI 62. “___ we there yet?” 63. Golden Rule ender 64. Golf Club of Indiana scorecard number 65. Crane Naval Base rank (Abbr.)

May 13, 2014

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• Pool & Spa Supplies • FREE water analysis! • Chlorine Tablets on Sale!



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May 13, 2014

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Current in Noblesville

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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 Hamilton County only 317-645-6043 • References available

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For pricing e-mail your ad to Garage sales

Garage sales


Moving sale: 9:00 am to ??? 10531 Woodlawn Dr. Indpls. , In.46280 May 15 & 16th 9 am - 3 pm, 17th

Huge Neighborhood Garage Sale at Plum Creek Ridge

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HOME FOR SALE Great location. 10663 Kyle Ct., Fishers 46037. 3BR/2BA on quiet cul-de-sac. Tile in kitchen, baths, laundry, and entry. Master bath has separate garden tub & shower with walk-in closet. Cathedral ceilings in GR and Master bedroom. Fully privacy fenced backyard. New Sliding Glass Door - 2013. New high efficiency HVAC system - 2014. No Realtors. No brokers.

Located between 126th & 131st (off Hazel DellPkwy) in Carmel Thursday, May 15th – Saturday May 17th From 8am - 2pm each day


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Maple Knoll


Westfield Friends Church 324 South Union St Westfield In. Saturday, May 17, 8am - 4pm


NEIGHBORHOOD GARAGE SALE May 16 and 17 8am to 2pm OLDE DOMINION SUBDIVISION Oak Street and Ford Road, Zionsville

AVIAN GLEN subdivision Neighborhood garage sale

Antiques to Zebra prints Fri (5/16) 8AM - 5PM Sat (5/17) 8AM - 3PM South of 146th at Avian Way and Hazel Dell


(Gray Eagle Homeowner’s Association) May 16th 9 am - 2 pm & May 17th 8 am - 1 pm Located in Fishers at the corner of 116th/ Brooks School and 126th/Brooks School

CARMEL HUGE Moving to Florida Sale 14558 Cherry Tree Road, Carmel May 15, 16, 17 May 23, 24. 7:30am COACH; UGG; Designer; Piano; Pool table; Furn; TVs; Dig Camera; Garmin GPS; New Samsung phone; 2 snow blowers; 10cf wagons; Gym; Slot machine; Tools; Hunting; Baseball;; Pet; Lawn/garden/spreader bike rack; Office; bedding; area rugs; New Hallmark cards/party; Quality items PRICED TO SELL 402-8211

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Next auction date; Monday May 6 “Early start time 1 p.m.” Auction Zip #26565 We buy estates, households, gold, silver and coins 14000 St. Rd. 32E, Noblesville, IN 765.606.6001 Always accepting clean consignments.

May 13, 2014

Current in Noblesville

Now Hiring

Now Hiring

F/T Maintenance Technician. Sand Creek Woods Apartments

Qualifications & Experience Desired: HVAC Type I & II Certification Req. Minimum 2 year’s experience in property maintenance or general building maintenance. Strong technical skills in electrical, plumbing, locksmithing, general carpentry, pool and equipment maintenance. 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 driver’s license. We offer an excellent benefit package that includes 401K, medical, dental, life and disability insurance, and are an equal opportunity employer. You will be required to pass a criminal background and drug screen test. $17-$18/hour including bonus. Qualified candidates please send resume to or apply in person at 11640 Breezy Point Drive, Fishers, IN.

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 • Reliable transportation • Must coordinate set-ups • Multi-task • Customer-oriented • Team player • 2nd shift position, part time • Healthcare/dental/vision insurance • Advancement opportunities Pay range is $8.25 per hour and up. Candidates must have clean criminal history and successfully pass drug screening.

PLEASE APPLY IN PERSON AT THE CORPORTATE OFFICE 8071 KNUE RD. INDIANAPOLIS, IN 46250 Mon. - Fri. 8am - 5pm • No phone calls please Custodians needed for retail location. Schedule and pay negotiable. Call Mark at 317-260-8080

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

Like to Sew?

Custom drapery and soft furnishings workroom in Carmel is looking for friendly, personable people who like to sew. Sewing experience is necessary and the desire to learn and enjoy is a must. We’ll teach you our methods. Part-time weekday daytime position in a handy location in Carmel. Ability and willingness to climb a ladder is a plus. Call Mark at Silk Mountain Creations 8151660 to set a time to come by. Please do not drop-in. CARMEL CLAY SCHOOLS - NOW HIRING

Full and Part-Time front desk sales associates needed – 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 Seeking qualified applicant for 28-40 hour week Communications Secretary position at north side Indianapolis 800 member church. Must be proficient in Microsoft Office applications (Word, Excel, Publisher, etc.) and have some knowledge of church protocol along with competent computer skills. Hours and salary commensurate with experience. Please send resume to

Office Administrator

School Bus Drivers and Monitors Apply online at: (Prospective Employees) For additional information please contact the Transportation Dept. at 317- 844-8207 An Equal Opportunity Employer

Home Automation Company in Westfield, looking for full time Secretarial & Administration Support. Experience with Quickbooks, Excel & Word. More  Send resume to:

Now Hiring

NOw HIring

NOw HIring

Busy chiropractic office seeks


Receptionist/Front Desk

Early Head Start & Head Start are back in Noblesville! Come to our Open House and tour the only NAEYC Accredited Early Childhood Program serving infants and preschool children in Noblesville. We will be taking applications for our FREE Preschool Program during our Open Enrollment Day Saturday, May 17th from 11am-3pm 17645 Oakmont Dr. Noblesville, IN ~Food-Games-Community Resources-Vendors~ Please bring your child’s original birth certificate, current immunization record, and proof of 2013 income Call today for more information (317) 219-3839 Hurry, the first day of school is August 18th!

SCHOOL CUSTODIAN Carmel Clay Schools is accepting applications for Custodial openings. Positions are responsible to clean classrooms, restrooms and common areas. Positions are available for second and third shift, starting as a Trainee. No experience is required, training provided but prior experience is preferred. Work schedule is 40 hours per week, excellent benefit package available after completion of 60 days of employment. Information regarding position openings and on-line application is available at EOE

NOw HIring


customer-oriented person with computer skills like Microsoft Office and Excel. Must 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

Full-time position available in medical/ counseling practice. Must be outgoing, organized, self-starting team worker with proficiency in word processing and quickbooks. Experience in retail helpful but not necessary. Please email resume including salary expectations to linda@


MONDAY, MAY 19 • 2PM - 6PM Noblesville Pizza Hut 825 Westfield Road, Noblesville, IN Hiring up to 40 part-time employees for our restaurants in Noblesville, Fishers & Westfield. Opportunities for full-time management careers also available. Neat Freaks Wanted

Do you live by the motto, “A place for everything, everything has its place?” We work as a team to help people get their things organized after moving into a new place. Customer satisfaction is our goal. Part-time, weekday hours, $10/hr to start. Reliable, hs diploma, clean criminal history, pass a drug test required. Send resumes to: Call 317-376-8743 for more details.

Office Administrator:

CPA firm seeking qualified applicant for fulltime receptionist/admin position in Fishers office (part-time hours in the summer) . Pursuing customer-oriented person able to interact professionally with clients and general public. Must be a self-starter and able to work independently. Strong organizational skills, computer skills, and verbal/written communication skills a must. Saturday hours required during tax season. Please submit resume to


For Summer Positions Include Camp Counselors, Front Counter Attendants, and Program Areas. Work Week M-F Part-Time 25 to 35 hrs per week Fun, Energetic, Flexible, and Creative Experience preferred Apply @ 1448 Conner St., Noblesville Or email

Puzzle Answers F L A W D A R E A C C I G Y A C H A B A M E M O T E L D R A P I I D L E D R E S D I D L A G E N E











May 13, 2014

Current in Noblesville

Replace frustration with action. ATTEND A FREE JOINT PAIN SEMINAR R. Michael Meneghini, MD Director of Joint Replacement, IU Health Saxony Hospital Associate Professor of Clinical Orthopedic Surgery Indiana University School of Medicine Wednesday, May 21, 6 pm To register, call 317.678.3627 IU Health Saxony Hospital 13000 E. 136th St., Fishers, IN 46037 Join Dr. R. Michael Meneghini to learn about strategies and surgical techniques in joint replacement, including the latest technology in biomaterials, computer navigation and other treatment options to ease your joint pain. Q&A session will follow and a light meal will be served.

For FREE educational seminars, visit Š2014 IU Health 05/14 HY0775

05314_0775_IUHSAX_10x11_4c_OrthoJoints_V2.indd 1

5/7/14 11:23 AM

May 13, 2014  

Current in Noblesville

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