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Tuesday, January 21, 2014

Neighbors come together in unique opportunity to create community plan / P9

Residential Customer Local

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Third-grade travel team champions / P2

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Primary care expertise to help you and your family stay strong.

Director explains snow-clearing processs / P3

Chatham Hills project approved / P7

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January 21, 2014

COMMUNITY

Current in Westfield

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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, currentinwestfield. 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.

USI achievers – Westfield’s Gwendolyn Krueger, Lauren Merkle, Karen Nordin and Kathryn Nordin were named to the University of Southern Indiana fall 2013 honors list.

Front row, from left: Gavin Hartman, Gavin Hoover, Ben Jones, Christian Gibbons, Colin Fulp, Carter Dedon and Zack Heilmann; back row: Asst. Coach Steve Jones, Asst. Coach Aaron Hoover and Head Coach Craig Dedon

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Current in Westfield reaches 100 percent of the households in 46074 by U.S. Postal Service every Tuesday. For more information about how to reach that audience, call Dennis O’Malia at 370.0749 or e-mail him at dennis@youarecurrent.com.

Front row, from left: Gavin Hoover, Ben Jones, Christian Gibbons, Gavin Hartman, Armani Middlebrooks, Carter Dedon and Colin Fulp; middle row: Alex Romack; back row: Asst. Coach Aaron Hoover, Head Coach Craig Dedon and Asst. Coach Steve Jones

Double-dip holiday champions news@currentinwestfield.com

On the Cover

–Jeannine Fortier (pictured) and other members of the Spring Mill Station Study group are creating a master plan for undeveloped land at the three remaining corners of Spring Mill Road and 161st Street. (Photo by Robert Herrington) Founded Jan. 29, 2008, at Westfield, IN Vol. VII, No. 1 Copyright 2013. 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 Westfield are their own and do not necessarily reflect the positions of this newspaper.

The Westfield Rocks third-grade Green travel basketball team captured two championships during the holidays. On Dec. 21, the team achievement won its eight-team tournament bracket at the Indiana

Basketball Academy, competing against teams from Avon, New Palestine, Zionsville and Carmel. On Dec. 28, the team closed out a 10-game winning streak to end 2013 by winning the two-day RC Sports Winter Invitational tournament at Broad Ripple High School against teams from North Central and Fishers.

ON THE WEB

DVD Review Director Paul Greengrass is not a man who deals in moral absolutes. In “Captain Phillips” he, along with screenwriter Billy Ray and star Tom Hanks, relate the true story of an American cargo ship captain who was kidnapped at sea by Somali pirates. But rather than making the bad guys faceless, soulless villains, he portrays them as real, thinking individuals who feel pressured to commit acts of piracy. Read more at currentnightandday.com

Lacrosse collection – The Westfield High School men’s lacrosse team is collecting gently used sporting equipment. The team wants old baseball gloves, football cleats, tennis rackets, leotards, practice jerseys, etc. Donations can be dropped off in the collection bins at Kroger on 161st Street and Spring Mill Road or The Logo Shop, 137 W. Main St. Convenient pick-up is available for larger donations. The team is collecting the equipment for a fundraiser that will benefit the Boys and Girls Club of Indianapolis and Jireh Sports, who each serves underprivileged children in central Indiana. For more information or questions, contact Nannette Rader at nannetterader@gmail.com or 403-2717. Young professionals – The Westfield Chamber of Commerce will host a young professionals meeting from 8 to 9:30 a.m. Feb. 19 at Union Baking Company, 100 N. Union St. The group is working alongside the Westfield Business Development Group to build its audience and improve networking strategies. Andy Corman will be presenting a step-by-step practice to strategize new leads and business. For more information or to reserve a spot, call the Westfield Chamber at 804-3030. What’s the buzz – The newly formed North Central Beekeepers Club will host its first meeting at 7 p.m. Jan. 23 at the Meadowview Farm Barn, 24 E. 191st St., Westfield, just across the street from Grand Park. This club is for all levels of experience/interest and is free for those interested to come and learn about the wonderful and important hobby of beekeeping. For more information, contact Tracy Pielemeier or Karen Lancaster at 2queenbeeshoney@ gmail.com.

Suspects caught

Epic Party

After a month-long investigation police detectives arrested Amy A. Price, 38, and Aaron Harlow, 30, each of Noblesville, for five residential burglaries over the past month in Noblesville and White River Townships. Detectives are working on recovering some of the stolen items, and both suspects are in custody at the Hamilton County jail. Read more at currentnoblesville.com

Nickel Plate Arts is hosting a book release party for award-winning filmmaker and author Kate Chaplin’s novel “Shoki’s Bag.” This free, family friendly event is from 1 to 5 p.m. Jan. 25 at 107 S. Eighth St., Noblesville. Read more at currentnoblesville.com

Harlow

Chaplin

Decorating

Price

Interior design is about the big picture and the big picture works when it is the result of a carefully planned compilation of elements and principles. Good taste, on the other hand, is the sum of life experience and exposure. Columnist Vicky Earley explains the difference in this week’s column. Read more at currentinwestfield.com


January 21, 2014

COMMUNITY

Current in Westfield

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Weathering the snow, wind chill Commentary by Ken Alexander

Weather is my best friend and my worst enemy, depending on the forecast. This winter storm early this month challenged my team city and me in more ways than I thought possible. The public works crew dealt with more than 12 inches of snow, minus 40 degree wind chill and then a warm-up that turned all the snow into flooding concerns in just a few days. It gives me heartburn just thinking about it. The city’s crew is small, but mighty, and it proved its abilities time and time again. Starting with the city’s preparation for the incoming storm the Friday before, to a week later doing a final push throughout the entire city to clear the streets, my crew was on top of its game. The city was prepared for the challenges that lay ahead. As director, I was aware we didn’t have the staff to tackle such a beast, so we decided to get help. The city contracted with Hittle Landscaping to plow during the storm. Once the snow stopped falling, the city continued to push, with day crew members plowing from 7 a.m. until 7 p.m. and night crews working 7 p.m. until 7 a.m. My staff members committed themselves 100 percent. Whether it was plowing out driveways of residents who weren’t capable, or pulling vehicles out that were stuck in the snow, their commitment is what makes our city government work efficiently and deserving of pride.

A Westfield plow clears a residential street. Plows went through neighborhoods three times to clear snow, ice and slush from the winter storm on Jan. 6 through 8. (Submitted photo)

Breakout: By the numbers

• It snowed 13 inches in Westfield, but that’s not the only important number from the winter storm. • Salt used: 900 tons • Diesel fuel used in plow trucks: 1,912 gallons • Hours worked Jan. 5 through 11: 1,682 • Hours worked by 33 city employees: 1,122

Ken Alexander is director of Westfield’s Public Works Dept. He can be reached at 804-3100 or kalexander@ westfield.in.gov.

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January 21, 2014

COMMUNITY

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Brooks to ‘connect’ with residents great way for people to learn more about the services my office provides and share their thoughts on meaningful topics. I always enjoy spending time U.S. Rep. Susan W. Brooks (R-Ind.) will hold her with constituents and I look forward to a producfirst 2014 “Connect with Your Congresswoman tive and informative gathering.” One-on-One” “Connect with Your Congresswoman government event from 5 to One-on-One” allows Indiana’s fifth dis6:30 p.m. Jan. 21 trict constituents to spend time with at the Westfield Public Safety Building, Brooks and her staff in a one-on-one 17535 Dartown Rd. open house format. This is a great op“‘Connect with Your Congresswoman portunity for Hamilton County residents One-on-One’ gives fifth district residents to meet the congresswoman and her a chance to spend personal time with me Brooks staff in an informal setting to discuss while discussing important issues that topics of interest to individual constituents. affect their everyday lives,” Brooks stated. “This is a news@currentinwestfield.comç

Chaucie’s Place adds new members – Chaucie’s Place has named Kelley Singleton and John Barbee to its board of directors. Singleton is an account manager with Eli Lilly and Company and Barbee is owner of Envoy Construction managers. “We are fortunate to have such strong business and community leaders join the Chaucie’s Place board of directors,” stated Jon Kizer, Chaucie’s Place board president. “Their experience as professionals and volunteers will certainly help Chaucie’s Place strengthen its work serving the chilBarbee dren and families of Hamilton County.” Chaucie’s Place is a nonprofit child advocacy organization that focuses on child sexual abuse and youth suicide prevention. For more information, visit www.chauciesplace.org.

Singleton

Child sexual abuse prevention program – Parents and adults who work with children can learn how to prevent child sexual abuse by registering for Stewards of Children. This impactful and important program teaches adults how to prevent, recognize and react responsibly to child sexual abuse. Chaucie’s Place, a child advocacy organization, is offering this program from 5:15 to 8 p.m. Jan. 23 at Westfield City Services, 2728 East 171st St. Cost is $15 per person. Preregistration is required and space is limited. To register, visit www.chauciesplace.org/stewards-of-children-registration-0.

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January 21, 2014

COMMUNITY

Current in Westfield

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Meet your teacher, Brandi Gorak Grade/subject at what school: Fifth grade technology, Westfield Intermediate School Number of years teaching: 14 Background/schooling (college & high school): Lewis Cass High School, Walton; bachelor’s degree in elementary education, Purdue University, West Lafayette; and master’s degree in technology education, IUPUI Why did you become a teacher? My fifthgrade math teacher, Mrs. Blackman, encouraged me through a difficult year and made a big difference in my life. Also, I was blessed to have many encouraging and positive teachers in my life who made me feel like I could do anything I set my mind to. I have carried this positive energy with me and aspire to pass it along to my students. What goals do you have for your students? I just hope that they grow to love learning. I want to spark their interest so they are curious learners and want to seek knowledge. My goal is that if I can teach them that their attitudes are their superpowers, that alone will have them soaring to the highest heights. What do you encourage parents to do at home to help their children strengthen particular skills? I feel the single most important thing for parents to do is just to be aware of

what is going on within the classroom. When students know that their parents are connected, then each child strives to succeed. I always suggest that parents enrich their child with extra reading, writing and math support. These curriculum skills are essential for any student to succeed in school. What is your favorite movie? “Grease.” I watch it with my children, and they dance to the music, too. Who is your favorite musician or band? I love any music I can dance to. I grew up dancing to Michael Jackson and now dance to Black Eyed Peas. What’s something your students might not know about you? I have two goals that I have yet to fulfill. I want to take dancing lessons and a karate class. I love to dance! Where I grew up, we did not have dance lessons, only gymnastics. I hope to one day dance to many styles of music. My father took karate lessons when I was younger, and I was always fascinated watching him practice at home. I think it would be fun to earn a belt in karate.

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Automobiles travel on the dirt streets of Westfield, circa 1911. The exact location of the photo postcard is unknown. The message on postcard stated, “I am here. It has rained almost all day I received your card. Wm.” The postcard was addressed to Mrs. W. G. Ulrich, 23 W. 17th St., Anderson. The postcard, from the Jay Small collection, was dated Aug. 24, 1911. (Photo courtesy of the Indiana Historical Society) WHS seniors featured on football pennant – The Westfield Shamrocks’ fans can relive their team’s run to the 2013 5A state championship football game with a special edition of the Westfield State Team Picture Pennant, now available at Indiana Members Credit Union, 4005 Westfield Rd. The commemorative pennant features a picture of Westfield’s senior class and notes the 5A state championship runner-up finish. The 10-by-30 inch pennant costs $10, with a portion of the proceeds to be donated to the Westfield Washington Schools athletic department. The Shamrocks finished their season 13-2 after losing to Cathedral in the title game. Westfield shared the Hoosier Crossroads Conference championship with Fishers High School and was ranked No. 1 in 5A at the end of the regular season.

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January 21, 2014

COMMUNITY

Current in Westfield

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White avoids home detention

in which he no longer lived during the May 2010 primary. Nation sentenced White one year for each Apparently Charlie White won’t need to wear of those six convictions, which White will serve an ankle bracelet in the immediate future. concurrently. He also was ordered to On Jan. 3 Daniel Pflegcourts ing, Hamilton County pay a $1,000 fine and must perform 30 hours of community service. Superior Court 2 judge, But White had argued in 2013 that the granted a stay of White’s previous senconviction was unjustified based on an tence pending a possible appeal. inadequate defense during the trial. He But the details of the appeal were not then hired Ciobanu and filed a petition available at press time. for post-conviction relief - a type of legal “Mr. White’s notice of appeal has White hearing that challenges the original conalready been filed, and we are awaiting viction’s validity. the transcripts from the hearings,” said White’s In the post-conviction relief petition, Ciobanu attorney, Andrea Ciobanu, in a statement. “As claimed that during the original trial, former Marisoon as we receive the transcripts, we will be able to finalize our brief and file it with the appel- on County Prosecutor Carl Brizzi failed to present a defense and was ignorant of the law, among late court.” multiple other grievances. Steve Nation, Hamilton County Superior Court A Dec. 23 order from Pfleging found the claims judge, sentenced White to a year of electronito be unsubstantiated. cally monitored home detention on Feb. 23, 2012. White is a former chairman of the Hamilton White was convicted of six felony charges includCounty Republican Party. ing voter fraud for casting a ballot in a district news@currentinwestfield.com

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New physical therapy center opens in Carmel – Indiana Orthopaedic Hospital has a new outpatient physical therapy facility at 805 W. Carmel Dr. Services will include treatment of all upper and lower extremity orthopaedic injuries, post-operative extremity rehab, treatment of sports- related injuries, joint mobilization, spinal stabilization and core strengthening programs. Officials said they expects to see about 20 to 30 new patients per week, with close to 10,000 total visits annually. The center will be open from 7 a.m. to 4 p.m. Monday, Wednesday and Friday, and from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Tuesday and Thursday. For more information, call 802-2000 or visit www.orthoindy.com.

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January 21, 2014

COMMUNITY

Current in Westfield

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Westfield City Council recap What happened: Change in zoning of agriculture-single family rural to the Chatham Hills Planned Unit Development district. What it means: Chatham Hills, an upscale golf community from Henke Development Group, is approximately 746 acres between the intersection of 199th Street and the Monon Trail and the intersection of U.S. 31 and Ind. 38. The area, which was cornfields and family homes for generations, will become an 18-hole championship course designed by golf course designer and Carmel resident Pete Dye, a 9-hole executive par-3 course, parks, dining and other amenities. The development also features commercial, multi-family residential and attached residential homes. What happened: 100 percent voluntary annexation What it means: Three parcels comprise the 29 acres that have filed for annexation. This is the first of five annexations of properties of Chatham Hills. “We’ll take it in bites under state statue. We should be completed by the end of the year,” Economic Development Director Matt Skelton said. The area is on the northwest corner of 199th Street and Tomlinson Road and adjacent to the existing corporate limits along the eastern boundary. What’s next? The ordinance will be considered for adoption on Feb. 10. What happened: Oak Park rezoning from AG-SF1 to SF-2 What it means: Estridge Homes is looking to build 30 lots on the 35 acres. Before it can proceed, the area must be rezoned from agriculture single family rural to single family. The difference between the two is lot size with SF2 at 15,000 square feet and AG-SF1 at 3 acres. Brian Stump of Estridge Homes said the custom homes will be made by his company. What’s next? The ordinance will have an advisory plan committee public hearing on Feb. 3 and will be considered for recommendation on Feb. 17. What happened: Vacation of public right-of-way What it means: The area, on the northeast corner of Ind. 32 and Wheeler Road, is 0.17 acres or approximately 25 feet. The city is looking to vacate the land within the Ind. 32 at U.S. 31 Henke Center Plat. City Planner Andrew Murray said the public works department is in the design phase of Wheeler Road and the portion being vacated will not benefit the city. The work on the Henke Center Plat includes the open Taco Bell and plans for a McDonald’s and Dairy Queen.

What’s next? The ordinance will be considered for adoption on Feb. 10.

COMING SOON TO THE CENTER... What’s next? Developers hope to begin construction before the end of the year.

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January 21, 2014

COMMUNITY

Current in Westfield

www.currentinwestfield.com

New deputy sworn in

Sheriff Mark Bowen (left) administered the Merit Deputy oath to Hamilton County’s newest officer, John Cline, on Jan. 9. A native of Indiana, Cline graduated from Indiana University in 1993 with a degree in criminal justice. He was then hired by the Cincinnati Police Dept., where he attained the rank of corporal. During Cline’s 15-year tenure with CPD, his duties also included spending time in the investigations division. He left the department in 2009 to return to Indiana with his family and became a certified fraud examiner. Cline fills a position left vacant by a recent resignation at the sheriff’s office. (Submitted photo)

OBITUARIES Joyce Baucus, 62, of Westfield died on Jan. 7, ters, Peggy (Todd) Bair and Lynn (Bryan) Dague; and grandchildren, Nicholas Williamson 2014 at IU Health University Hospital in and Daniel Meyers. Indianapolis. Born Nov. 20, 1951 in Dover, Ohio, she was the daughter of Kenneth Her father preceded her in death. and Emma (Bonnifant) Dupler. A memorial visitation will be held from She was a teaching assistant at 2 to 4 p.m. Jan. 25 at Randall & Roberts Funeral Center, 1685 Westfield Rd., Noblesville Schools. She loved people, life and spending time with her family. Noblesville. Survivors include her daughter, Beth Memorial contributions may be made Baucus Baucus; grandcat, Leon; daughter, Amy to the American Cancer Society, 5635 W. (Robert) Meyers; mother, Emma Jane Dupler; sis96th St., Suite 100, Indianapolis, 46278. Survivors include her children, Donna (Sean) Barbara Betty Guilmain (Miller), 75, of Westfield died Jan. 9, 2014. She was born to VicMcCarthy and Bill (Claudia) Guilmain; grandchildren, Alexandria (K.C.) Hughes, tor and Louise Miller on Dec. 28, 1938 in Buffalo and raised by foster parents, Julie McCarthy, Lindsay (Justin) Hall, Charles and Beulah Taufer, in Springville, Sean McCarthy and Will Guilmain; greatN.Y. grandchildren, Alivia, Kendra, Gavin, Christopher, Alexander and Easton; sisShe graduated from Springville in 1956. She relocated to Noblesville in 2001 ters, Virginia Fisher, Shirley Taufer, Susan (Don) Corey and Lisa (Jose) Cosme; and Westfield in 2012. After relocating to Guilmain Noblesville, she began work for Prime brothers, Roger (Jane) Wilkes and James Life Enrichment as a senior companion, where Herniman; and many nieces, nephews and dear she worked for 10 years. She was an active friends. She was preceded in death by Victor and member of Salem Lutheran Church in Springville and Christ Lutheran Church in Noblesville. She Louise Miller, Charles and Beulah Taufer, Vernon Miller, Virgil Miller, William Miller, Herbert Miller loved to sing in the choir, teach Sunday school and serve the Lord. She was a member of the and Herschel Miller. Hamilton County Extension Homemakers AssociFuneral service was Jan. 16 at Christ Lutheran ation and enjoyed time spent gardening and with Church, 10055 E. 186th St., Noblesville, with burial her grandchildren and great-grandchildren. following at Crownland Cemetery.

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Frank Jagatic, 53, of Westfield died on Jan. 12, 2014 at his residence. Born Jan. 20, 1960 in Hamilton, Ontario, Canada, he was the son of Mato and Rosemary (Ponekovic) Jagatic. He worked as a computer sales engineer for Nortel & Avaya. He enjoyed many sports, especially hockey, soccer and golf, and followed the Toronto Maple Leafs and the Pittsburgh Steelers. Survivors include his wife, Brenda Jagatic; parents; daughters, Christina (John) Balmat and Alana (Joe) Huff; sister, Irene (John) Niksic; broth-

er, Robert Jagatic; mother-in-law, Patricia MacLeod; sisters-in-law, Norma (Eugene) Bessi and Allison MacLeod; brother-in-law, Alan MacLeod; and granddaughter, Frankie Jane Balmat, who is due to arrive in April. He was preceded in death by his grandfather, Slovko Ponekovic; uncle, Janko Jagatic; and father-in-law, Murdoch MacLeod. A memorial service was held Jan. 18 at Randall & Roberts Funeral Center, 1685 Westfield Rd., Noblesville, with Jack Nikcevich officiating.


January 21, 2014

COMMUNITY

Current in Westfield

www.currentinwestfield.com

9

Who: The Spring Mill Station Study Group

consists of neighborhood representatives from the surrounding neighborhoods of Enclave at Maple Knoll, Countryside, Mulberry Farms and Crosswind Commons. It represents approximately 1,000 homes.

Neighbors come together in unique opportunity to create community plan

Planning area: The map area is currently zoned for single family residential. The Spring Mill Station Study Group selected the planning area shown in yellow as a potential area for infill development with a mix of uses. The boundary the group chose clearly delineates where infill development activity shall cease in order to prevent non-residential creep along the corridors.

By Robert Herrington • robert@youarecurrent.com In 2003, the Kroger-anchored shopping center at the northeast corner of Spring Mill Road and 161st Street created a heated cover story zoning battle that enraged neighboring subdivisions and ended up in court. A decade later, the same group of neighbors is working with Westfield planners before more unwanted development comes to the controversial intersection. “The history of this corner is legendary by now,” Mulberry Farms HOA President Mark Christoffersen said. “With the ongoing processes and multiple developers seeking opportunities for these corners it was important for people who have an interest to collaboratively come together. We needed a more consistent plan across all corners.” Westfield Economic Development Director Matt Skelton said the Spring Mill Station Study Group is being proactive to create a vision for the intersection that will guide future development. “It’s their plan,” he said. “They Skelton solve a problem instead of forming a remonstrance. Instead of preventing something they are trying to create. They have a huge interest in making a community identity.” The remaining three corners of the intersection are highly attractive pieces of land, according to numerous city officials. “There’s tons of interest,” Skelton said. “Every year one or two developers eye trying to do something on a corner or two.” In 2012, Cooperstown Partners presented a plan for a four-building commercial area which included a Walgreens pharmacy. To prevent a public backlash, city officials asked neighbors to think about what they’d like to see at the intersection. Mayor Andy Cook said. “They are integral in making it work well,” Cook said. “They really are driving the process to create a plan for the entire area. Cook The neighbors all have a voice and the developers and community know it.” Jeannine Fortier, a resident of Enclave at Maple Knoll, joined the study group when it was created over a year ago. “I was very much against any big box stores or unwanted development coming in,” she said. “I thought, ‘No way, you’re not Fortier going to do it.” Spring Mill Station, a railroad-themed neighborhood hub, will include public art, green space and multiuse trails to create a new identity for the community. Organizers said suggested use of the

Name: Spring Mill Station was chosen for the following reasons: “Station” continues the downtown Westfield theme of Grand Junction and acknowledges the railroad lines in the area. “Station” is also a reference to the history of the underground railroad in Westfield. Land use: The area is envisioned to serve the needs of the local community (not a regional draw) and reduce the need to travel across the community fulfill basic needs. The area will have a heavy preference for additional restaurants and outdoor eating areas and for a “unique” style of stores and restaurants in the planning area. SPRING MILL STATION

area includes retail, restaurants, offices and health care, and housing with apartments, senior living and single-family homes. “It’s something that hasn’t been done in this area – a unique development,” Christoffersen said. “It’s more than a strip mall, it’s a destination.” Fortier said the group indentified one specific goal: to create a warm, inviting community center where residents could feel safe and meet neighbors. She said they also wanted to have bicycle and walking trails connect one subdivision to another. The group traveled across the state and nation viewing other communities that have successfully integrated housing and retail. “The main goal is to make it consistent on all corners,” Fortier said, adding the four focus points are connectivity, great buffering, community and better safety. The group unveiled preliminary plans for Spring Mill Station in December. “For the most part it’s been very positive. People are engaging and asking, ‘How can I have input in some of the ideas?’ To me this is surprising. People are stepping up and being engaged,” said Fortier. “Some people are still very sore on the Kroger plan but those looking to sell property are incredibly eager.” In addition to meeting with neighbors, the group has met with potential developers who have shown interest in the intersection. “So far it’s been a positive outcome. Nothing is set in stone. Their feedback was expected, they had some concerns – so do we. I’m very positive there will be some middle ground,” Christoffersen said.

Conceptual Plans Conceptual Plan “A” Countryside

4.1

Large buffers: Providing large buffer areas

protects surrounding neighborhoods from potential negative impacts such as noise, lights, traffic, odors, etc. by using trees, berms and long open spaces.

Architecture: Building on the railroad-inspired name and applying a thematic railroad-era design across the planning area provide a consistent and timeless feel and eliminate typical franchise architecture. The architectural elements also allow for clear distinction from typical commercial/ residential developments.

Enclave at Maple Knoll

Mulberry Farms

Crosswind Commons

“Who knows what’s going to happen? The mayor changes, city councilors change. Developers are still going to be there, still knocking on the door. If we are going to develop in the area these are the guidelines developers are going to have to follow.” Christoffersen said the group still has some work to do and will dive into the collected feedback. He expects the plan to be introduced in February or early March. “We want to get this to fruition as quickly as we can,” he said. “Hopefully we’ll see some movement this year.” Once the plan is finalized, Skelton said the project will likely come before the city council as a comprehensive master plan – and like others will be introduced, have a public hearing and a vote by the Westfield Advisory Plan Committee, and come back to the council for adoption.

Conceptual plans: Each plan represents

one possible build-out scenario showing how this area potentially could develop in the future. There is an unlimited number of build-out scenarios which, if created, would achieve the Spring Mill Station vision.

Conceptual Plan A: Incorporates a rerouting of 161st Street and Spring Mill Road that shows the neighborhood “hub” in center of the planning area. Conceptual Plan B: Incorporates a more

traditional street layout and roundabout with the village-green concept on the southwest corner of the planning area; the plan also depicts buildings constructed close to the right-of-way with a slip lane for parking.


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January 21, 2014

VIEWS

Current in Westfield

www.currentinwestfield.com

F R O M  T H E BACKSHOP Chatham Hills to enrich city How great is it that Henke Development obtained the necessary rezoning to begin to make Chatham Hills come to life? It’s more than great! Steve Henke took us on a drive through the 750-acre tract, pointing out how the Pete Dye-designed golf course would lay out, where homes and commercial properties would be situated and the like. It was a fascinating 90 minutes. It also proved to us what we knew: Henke is a visionary, and he will deliver to Westfield the kind of project it deserves. Our “little city” is about to grow up even more in a big hurry. Watch Chatham Hills come up out of the ground and marvel at the concept and execution. And be glad Henke is at the helm. ••• We’re heavily inclined to agree with Dan Drexler, the Indiana state chairman of the Libertarian Party, who characterized Gov. Mike Pence’s State of the State speech last week as “nothing surprising.” We can’t (or won’t) disagree with his assessment that the speech was light on details, and we were just as curious about the employment numbers Pence cited, because he failed to benchmark them against the rest of the nation. We give Pence high marks for his comments on school choice, because we believe it is a parent’s right to have a dominant voice in the education of his or her child. Overall, though, it was incredibly bland to us. We don’t know the governor, but we find there is little about which to be overly enthused with this administration. Of course, we were spoiled by the tenure of former Gov. Mitch Daniels (who should have run for president, but that’s an old argument now), which was marked by swiftness, fiscal prowess and overall decisiveness. It’s early, and there still is time to impress, not that the good governor is losing a wink of sleep over our take. 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@currentinwestfield.com is the quickest and easiest. The old-fashioned way is to snail mail it to Current in Westfield, 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.

F R O M  T H E EDITOR Real input

Beauty sleeping Commentary by Terry Anker A favored cliché among the live-life-to-thefullest set – I’ll sleep when I’m dead – has always amused me. Yet my view has likewise been long conflicted. Surely, the time required to restore our corporal selves could be used in more productive endeavors. Napoleon claims to have slept very little. Edison, da Vinci, Jefferson and even Tesla are the same. Did the extra hours add up to their extra edge? Perhaps, but is sleep only about physical recovery? Sleep also feels good. It rewards a full day with an intentional end. It clears the mind and breaks through intellectual dead-ends even as it allows for vivid dreams and boundless imagination. Now that our boys are older, we have been blessed with the occasional lazy Saturday morning – the likes of which we haven’t really experienced since college. You know the type – waking up about the regular time to the sound of falling rain. After a quick glance at the alarm, with the momentary

flash that a deadline is being missed, we realize that the bell did not sound because it needn’t. This is one of those days without the farmer’s market, or a football game, or any of a litany of the sleepdepriving irritations of modern life. Nothing is on the calendar. The family is still asleep. The room is cool and the rain is rhythmic. So is this a day for the productivity of Napoleon or the whimsy of Sleeping Beauty? If time is at a premium, then is a long and restful sleep an indulgent extravagance, or even a sin? Or, are we fooling ourselves to forgo the stolen moments? Are 12 hours without sleep no more productive than eight hours of toil after a good night’s rest? Sleep might not make me pretty, but it does make me happy. Terry Anker is an associate editor of Current Publishing, LLC. You may e-mail him at terry@currentincarmel. com.

QUOTE OF THE WEEK “What anxiety and hope actually have in common is a sense of what is possible. In anxiety we anticipate possible danger. In hope we anticipate possible deliverance.” Jürgen Moltmann

Sure, we all snicker a little when candidates explain that government is all about the people, but the most impactful form of government is truly at the municipal level. Private residents can join committees and boards and be involved in local government to the extent they want. But the situation with the intersection of 161st Street and Spring Mill Road is interesting. Even those who didn’t live in the city a decade ago know about the hostile situation with the Kroger development. Some residents are still fuming about what happened and others have embraced that development is coming whether they like it or not. The unique aspect of the highly sought-after intersection land is the approach city leaders and residents are taking. While all parties involved know that not everyone will be on board with a plan for the area, surrounding neighborhood residents are having a direct say in what will impact them – sometimes literally – in their backyard. Jeannine Fortier, a resident of Enclave at Maple Knoll, said the group faces a rare situation and feels highly encouraged that the city government is providing it with the opportunity and resources to create a plan. “It’s very humbling. I had no idea so much had to go into it,” she said. “We have to fulfill our civic duty. It gives us great ownership of what may happen in our own neighborhood – a say-so. This really is our government.” Mulberry Farms HOA President Mark Christoffersen said he hopes the success of this “pilot program” starts a new standard for the City of Westfield with future development. “It’s been an eye-opening and pleasant process to be part of this. It shows the dedication of city leaders. They are listening to residents,” he said.

Robert Herrington is the managing editor of Current in Westfield. You may e-mail him at robert@ youarecurrent.com

BELIEVE IT!

Our nation has all sorts of arcane, nonsensical laws on the books. Each week, we’ll share one with you. In New Jersey handcuffs may not be sold to minors.

Source: dumblaws.com


January 21, 2014

VIEWS

Current in Westfield

www.currentinwestfield.com

11

Actions speak louder than words Commentary by Danielle Wilson With all of the holidays and inclement weather over the past month, my husband Doo and I have spent a lot of time together humor in close quarters. Not that that is necessarily a bad thing, but the proximity does make me wonder how we’ve made it this far without offing each other. I say that with a bit of snark and a ton of love, but honestly, I think someone up there was drinking the day he/she decided to make us soul mates. Take our “love languages,” for example. These are the ways people communicate and give and receive love to and from others. There are five total – gift giving, physical touch, quality time, words of affirmation and acts of service. I am without question an Acts of Service girl. You wanna demonstrate your love? Vacuum. I couldn’t care less if Doo brings me flowers or tells me I’m beautiful, and I definitely don’t want to spend all of my free time with him. (Mama needs her cave!) I also have major personal space issues, enough so that I am truly uncomfortable giving and receiving hugs, even from my own mom. And yet, whom did Fate decide to make my lifelong partner? A Physical Touch guy. Doo knows I love him when I give him back rubs, hold his hand and, choke, hug him. While scrubbing toilets and folding laundry totally do it for me (“I love the smell of Clorox in the morning!”), Doo needs physical affection to feel loved.

To compound matters, I am hyper-organized, punctual and admittedly, a tad bit controlling, while Doo is spontaneous, carefree and a pinch A.D.D. So even when he is trying to express his love, he is often derailed. Like the other day when he decided the basement storage room just had to be cleaned out. Normally, this would have been music to my ears, except that two weeks later, the finished part of the basement is still filled with tubs of Barbies, books, old weightlifting equipment, Easter decorations and miscellaneous vases. I really do NOT feel like giving out hugs at this moment. But opposites do attract, and I can’t imagine anyone else I’d rather be on this journey with. I guess the trick is to appreciate your partner for who he is, not for who you want him to be. Doo and I don’t always speak the same language, especially when trapped inside for days at a time with four children, and unfortunately, there’s no Rosetta Stone that’ll make it easier, but we’ll keep trying. So to whomever is up there having a laugh at our expense, I say, “Thank you. You’ve certainly made this marriage an interesting adventure!” Peace out.

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

Open, says me

Commentary by Dick Wolfsie

Everything I bought my wife for Christmas had to be returned. Wrong size, wrong color, too expensive, too cheap. You name it, humor I blew it. On the other hand, I am keeping everything she got for me. Not because my wife has such exquisite taste (although she does), but because I totally destroyed the boxes when I opened the gifts. Generally, I am not good at opening things. The one exception is carryout pizza boxes. But closing the pizza boxes? No way. Here are several things I have trouble with: OPENING A PACKAGE OF MEAT: Or cheese, or a bag of pretzels, or anything that says EASY OPEN or TEAR HERE. I usually tear NEAR THERE, which doesn’t cut it. Actually, that’s exactly what I end up having to do. I cut the bag with a pair of scissors and put everything in a Ziploc bag (which, by the way, I am not very good at closing, either). OPENING REMARKS: At local charity events, I am often asked to make remarks to thank everyone for coming, for being so generous and in some cases for braving the bad weather. Over the years, this got kind of boring so I started making the closing remarks, instead. I say the exactly same things. But it’s too late to matter. OPENING A NEW ACCOUNT: Do I use Dick or Richard? Should I include my middle name? Do I put dashes in my Social Security number? What

is the difference between my account number and my routing number? Yes, I know my favorite cartoon character right now, but will I remember it’s Donald Duck after two Bloody Marys? OPENING MY FRONT DOOR: Usually, when we get home for the evening, I fiddle with the lock and my wife asks, “Are you sure that’s the right key?” Once when I took too much cold medicine by mistake, it wasn’t the wrong key; it was the wrong house. OPENING MY MOUTH: Mark Twain said it was better to be quiet and thought to be stupid than to speak up and remove all doubt. It’s a shame I didn’t read any Mark Twain until I was 22 years old. I could have saved myself a lot of trouble when I was a kid. OPENING THE DOOR FOR MY WIFE AT A RESTAURANT: Do I walk ahead and push the door open or linger behind and pull it back? Of course, it depends on which way the door opens — but I don’t know that until I get to the entrance. My wife always asks me why we eat at the same place so often. “Do you really like the food?” she inquires. No, but I remember which way the door swings.

Dick Wolfsie is an author, columnist, and speaker. Contact him at wolfsie@aol.com.

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12 12

January 21, 2014

Current in Westfield

www.currentinwestfield.com

January 21, 2014 • currentnightandday.com

THIS WEEK The Very Hungry Caterpillar – Back by popular demand, the Eric Carle stories return to Clowes Hall on the campus of Butler CARMEL University in Indianapolis in this beloved production. Join The Very Hungry Caterpillar on a transformational journey as he changes into a beautiful butterfly, Little Cloud as it changes shapes to depict the things it sees below and The Mixed-Up Chameleon as he learns the importance of being true to himself. This extraordinary puppet adaptation features black-light technology to capture the charm and visual style of the books. Show times are 10 a.m. and noon Jan. 28 and 29. Tickets are $15. For more information, call 940-6444 or visit www. cloweshall.org.

Singer-songwriter Madeleine Peyroux will play Jan. 26 at the Palladium in Carmel in support of her new album “The Blue Room.” (submitted photo)

Madeleine Peyroux to bring silky vocals to Carmel By Karen Kennedy • karenk@youarecurrent.com

The only thing that matters is the song. So says singer-songwriter Madeleine Peyroux, who will grace the Pallatheatre dium’s stage on Jan. 26. Often referred to as one of the finest interpretative singers of the 21st century, Peyroux is touring in support of her sixth album, “The Blue Room,” an homage to Ray Charles’ seminal 1962 album, “Modern Sounds in Country and Western Music.” Several of the songs on “The Blue Room” are covers from Charles’ album, including “You Don’t Know Me,” “I Can’t Stop Loving You,” “Born to Lose” and “Bye Bye Love.” It also includes a delicate version of “Gentle on My Mind,” made famous by Glenn Campbell. Peyroux, a native of Athens, Ga., left school at the tender age of 15 to join a touring jazz and blues band. At the time, someone gave her some Billie Holiday records and simply told her to “learn the songs.” And so she did. The influence of Holiday’s languid, laid-back style is evident in Peyroux’s style today; her silky, chocolate vocals laze through notes and lyrics in a way that is at once relaxing and enticing. “The Blue Room” is a marked departure from Peyroux’s previous albums. The style is simple and more austere; just a touch of country twang infused with jazz, blues and R&B stylings. In previous recordings, her voice has been

airier, dwelling in a higher register with a hint of a French accent sneaking through in many songs. “The Blue Room” finds Peyroux exploring the very depths of her lower register and finding a grit that was not there before. Peyroux lived abroad for eight years; she currently resides in New York City. Although she has toured throughout the U.S. and played in world-class concert halls, this is her first Indiana appearance and she is very excited about coming to the Palladium.

“I have been so fortunate to perform on some amazing stages both here in the U.S. and internationally,” Peyroux said. “I have not yet had the opportunity to play at the Palladium but I am looking forward to being there and experiencing such an extraordinary concert hall.” Peyroux will accompany herself on guitar, with musicians from “The Blue Room” lending support such as Jon Herington, guitar; Jim Beard, keyboards; Barak Mori, bass; Darren Beckett, drums and Sylvia D’Avanzo, first violin and concertmistress. D’Avanzo has engaged local players to round out the string quartet. Peyroux has toured internationally since her first album in 1996. Just weeks after her Palladium concert she will tour throughout New Zealand, Australia and China before returning to the U.S. to perform in a Paul Simon tribute at Carnegie Hall. And then it’s back across the pond for shows throughout Italy, France, Switzerland and Germany. If you happen to be a fan of Ella Fitzgerald, Billie Holiday, Joni Mitchell, Ray Charles, Bonnie Raitt or Edith Piaf, you will undoubtedly enjoy the song stylings of Madeleine Peyroux in this rare Midwestern appearance. Madeleine Peyroux • 7 p.m. Jan. 26 • The Palladium in Carmel • Tickets start at $15 • For more information call 843-3800 or visit www. thecenterfortheperformingarts.org.

Hearthside Suppers at Conner Prairie • Learn how 19th-century dinners were prepared by participating in Conner Prairie’s FISHERS Hearthside Suppers. Guests will prepare, serve and eat an authentic 19th-century meal inside the historic William Conner House. Party games and storytelling follow dinner; this program is recommended for ages 10 and up. Reservations are required. • 6 to 9 p.m. Friday through Sunday • 13400 Allisonville Rd., Fishers • $60 per person; $55 for members • 776-6006 • www.connerprairie.org Nickel Plate Arts book release party – Nickel Plate Arts campus will host an epic book release party for Kate Chaplin’s NOBLESVILLE first novel, “Shoki’s Bag,” from 1 to 5 p.m. Jan. 25 at 107 S. Eighth St. Paperback copies will be on sale for $15. A percentage of the proceeds go to Nickel Plate Arts. There also will be other books for sale by Hamilton County authors. For more information, call 340-0351. Educational excursion – Coxhall Mansion Washington Township Parks and Recreation will tour Coxhall Mansion, the WESTFIELD former home of Jesse and Beulah Cox, at 10 a.m. on Jan. 23., 2000 W. 116th St. in Carmel. Jesse built this stately home, a replica of the governor’s mansion in Williamsburg, Va. for his wife, Beulah, in 1974. For more information, contact Stacy London at 574-1074 extension 3 or slondon@washingtontownship-hc.us. Chamber Awards Banquet with Indiana Supreme Court Justice David - The Zionsville Chamber of Commerce will zionsVILLE host its Annual Awards Banquet at 6:30 p.m. on Jan. 24 at the Palomino Ballroom. The event includes a cocktail hour, silent auction, dinner and an awards ceremony with keynote speaker Steven David, Indiana Supreme Court justice. Tickets are $45 for chamber members and $50 for nonchamber members. To register, contact the chamber at 873-3836.


January 21, 2014

NIGHT & DAY ‘Devour Downtown’ Winterfest in Indianapolis • Indy’s premier dining event is here! Over 50 restaurants offer three-course meals at a value price. Check the Website for participating restaurants and menus; other Indy venues have special promotions listed as well. • Multiple Indianapolis locations • Various hours and days through Feb. 2 • 673-4211 • www. devourdowntown.org

Today

Current in Westfield

www.currentinwestfield.com

Carmel Community Players present ‘Tribute’ • Follow main character Scottie Templeton’s journey through life as a charming but irresponsible man who must turn a tragedy into a chance to connect with his family. This onetime Broadway show is known as funny and touching. • 7:30 p.m. tonight and Jan. 25., 2:30 p.m. Jan. 26 • 14299 Clay Terrace Blvd., Suite 140, Carmel • Adult tickets $15, senior and student tickets $12 • 815-9387 • www.carmelplayers.org Hearthside Suppers at Conner Prairie • Learn how 19th-century dinners were prepared by participating in Conner Prairie’s Hearthside Suppers. Guests will prepare, serve and eat an authentic 19th-century meal inside the historic William Conner House. Party games and storytelling follow dinner; this program is recommended for ages 10 and up. Reservations are required. • 6 to 9 p.m. Friday through Sunday • 13400 Allisonville Rd., Fishers • $60 per person, $55 for members • 776-6006 • www.connerprairie.org

Beef & Boards Presents wednesday ‘Lend Me a Tenor’ • Beef & Boards starts its new season with “Lend Me a Tenor,” a classic madcap comedy about a world-class opera singer who won’t perform in a show and a desperate manager who tries to save the day. • 1 p.m. today; 8 p.m. Jan. 23, 24 & 25; 1:30 and 7 p.m. Jan. 26 • 9301 Michigan Rd., Indianapolis • Tickets start at $38.50. • 872-9664 • www. beefandboards.com

SIGNATURE WOOD-FIRE GRILLED BABY BACK RIBS 1/2 RACK OR FULL RACK Tender, fall-off-the-bone juicy Served with hand-cut fries & cole slaw

Winter farmers market in Carmel • Visit the Indiana Design Center to browse one of the largest winter markets in the state. Thirty vendors will offer meats, vegetables, baked goods, teas and more. • 9 a.m. to noon • 200 S. Range Line Rd., Carmel • Free • For more information, call Ron Carter at 710-0162.

WINE DOWN WEDNESDAY & PRIME RIB NIGHT

Nickel Plate Arts book release party • Join Nickel Plate Arts in celebrating local filmmaker Kate Chaplin’s first novel, “Shoki’s Bag.” Paperback copies will be available for $15 as well as other books from Hamilton County authors. A percentage of the proceeds benefits Nickel Plate Arts. • 1 to 5 p.m. today • 107 S. 8th St., Noblesville • Free • 340-0351 • www. nickelplatearts.org

14159 Clay Terrace Blvd., Carmel, IN 46032 317.575.9005 | STANFORDS.COM

saturday

Half-price bottles of wine all day 12oz prime rib, mashed & seasonal veggies - $19.95

Live music at Hopwood Cellars in Zionsville • Visit Hopwood Cellars to enjoy award-winning wines made from Midwestern grapes and stay to listen to live music from the Jon Strahl band. • 8 to 10 p.m. tonight • Free • 873-4099 • www.hopwoodcellars. com

friday, feb.7 at the Zionsville Performing Arts Center

Happy Hour at the Symphony • Plan to attend this fun Indianapolis Symphony Orchestra event. Renowned indie-folk artists Lily & Madeleine join Time for Three and the orchestra for the second installment of the Stella Artois Happy Hour at the Symphony. • 5 to 7:30 p.m. tonight • $30 per person, includes food and drink samples plus a one-hour concert • 639-4300 • www.indianapolissymphony. org

thursday

Stone Soup Suppers • Nickel Plate Arts presents an evening of “artful conversation” as it offers a dinner of soup, salads, sides and dessert complete with an interesting topic and guest speakers. Tonight’s topic is “Creating Thriving Communities.” Check the Website for schedule information and to make reservations. • 7 to 9 p.m. tonight and every Thursday through March 27 • 107 S. 8th St., Noblesville • $50 • 452-3690 • www.nickelplatearts.org The Loft Restaurant – Jes Richmond, acoustic guitar and vocals • Looking for a farm-to-table restaurant and live music on a Friday night? Dine at the Loft Restaurant at Traders Point Creamery and enjoy freshly made meals with seasonal ingredients and a rotating schedule of performances from local musicians on Friday nights. • 6 to 9 p.m. tonight • 9101 Moore Road, Zionsville • Restaurant is open from 5 – 9:30 p.m. • 733-1700 • www.www.tpforganics.com

friday

13

for tickets go to

www.tix.com

17

Tickets $ The Center presents Madeleine Peyroux at the Palladium • Singer and songwriter Madeleine Peyroux is a jazz performer who is bringing her one-ofa-kind voice to the Palladium. • 7 p.m. • 1 Center Green, Carmel • Tickets start at $15. • 843-3800 • www.thecenterfortheperformingarts.org

sunday

Will and trust workshop • Adults 50 and over are invited to Roy G. Holland Memorial Park to learn about living revocable trusts, powers of attorney and living wills, as well as how to avoid probate. Registration is appreciated and the online registration code is Will & Trust • 10 to 11 a.m. • 1 Park Dr., Fishers • Free • 595-3155 • www.fishers.in.us/parks

sunday

front & center seating

}

You can have the best seats in the house, first 4 rows center, by upgrading your tickets at the door for $5 per person.

[$22 at the door]

Tickets on sale at the Marsh [Boone Village and North Michigan Road] locations or call 317.873.3355 Ext.12940. Tickets also available on-line at www.tix.com. second city workshop Call about our

[before the show] Second City Improv Workshop 317.873.3355 Ext.12940.

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friday, Feb. 7, 2014 • showtime 7:30 pm •tix.com


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January 21, 2014

NIGHT & DAY

Current in Westfield

www.currentinwestfield.com

Moon Dog Tavern – 4825 E. 96th St., Indianapolis – www. moondogtavern.com Jan. 24 – Living Proof Jan. 25 – The Carson Brothers Three D’s Pub & Café – 13644 N. Meridian St., Carmel – www.threedspubandcafe.com Jan. 24 – Joe Hess with the Wandering Cowboys Jan. 25 – 3:1 Vogue Nightclub – 6259 N. College Ave., Indianapolis – www.thevogue.com Jan. 24 – Keller Williams with More Than a Little Jan. 28 – Phosphorescent with Caveman 8 Seconds Saloon – 111 N. Lynhurst Dr., Indianapolis – www.8secondssaloon.com Jan. 25 – Southern Bridges

LIvE mUSIC

Hopwood Cellars Winery – 12 E. Cedar St., Zionsville – www.hopwoodcellars.com Jan. 24 – CPR Revival Jan. 25 – Jon Strahl Loft Restaurant at Traders Point Creamery – 9101 Moore Rd., Zionsville – www.traderspointcreamery.com Jan. 24 – Jes Richmond Egyptian Room at Old National Centre – 502 N. New Jersey St., Indianapolis – www.ticketmaster.com Jan. 24 – Black Smoke with The Delta Sants Deluxe at Old National Centre – 502 N. New Jersey St., Indianapolis – www.ticketmaster.com Jan. 28 – Cody Simpson with Plug In Stereo Do317 Lounge – 1043 Virginia Ave., Indianapolis – www.do317lounge.com Jan. 21 – River Whyless Jan. 24 – The Pass and Bad Veins *Performers are scheduled, but may change.

AN OPTION

Oakley’s Bistro THE SCOOP: Chef/proprietor Steven J. Oakley, a veteran of such venerable dining meccas as Charlie Trotter’s in Chicago and Lutece in New York City, has been wowing foodies in Indianapolis for the past 12 years. The tantalizing menu changes with the seasons, and signature items include deviled eggs “Cordon Bleu” and braised short ribs. Be a “Chef for a Day” by joining Chef Oakley in his kitchen, or bring a taste of Oakley’s Bistro to your own kitchen with its handcrafted spices and rubs - a great gift idea! TYPE OF FOOD: Innovative American bistro AVERAGE PRICE: $16 FOOD RECOMMENDATION: Shrimp corn dogs, deviled eggs DRINK RECOMMENDATION: A bottle of Orin Swift’s “The Prisoner” wine RESERVATIONS: Highly recommended HOURS: Lunch and dinner, Tuesday through Saturday PHONE: 824-1231 ADDRESS: 1464 W. 86th St, Indianapolis WEBSITE: www.oakleysbistro.com -Compiled by Karen Kennedy

WHERE I DINE Raul Perez, manager, Red Habanero Mexican Grill Where do you like to dine? Amore Pizzeria & Ristorante What do you like to eat there? I get the calzones with pepperoni and ham. What do you like about Amore? They always have great service. Amore Pizzeria & Ristorante is at 41 Boone Village Center, Zionsville. They can be contacted at 733-1609 or online at www.amorezionsville. com.

BEHIND BARS White chocolate raspberry martini Bartender: Megan McCoy at Bravo Italian restaurant, 2658 Lake Circle Dr., Indianapolis Ingredients/directions: 1 1/2 ounces Absolut vodka, 1 1/4 ounces raspberry liqueur, 1 1/4 ounces white crème de cocoa, 1/2 ounce whipped cream Line martini glass with chocolate syrup. Pour in ingredients. Sprinkle with cocoa powder.

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January 21, 2014

NIGHT & DAY

Current in Westfield

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THE 1ST & ONLY AESTHETIC PICOSECOND LASER FOR THE SAFEST, FASTEST & MOST EFFECTIVE REMOVAL OF TATTOOS. NEW OFFICE From left: Monica Joyner, Kristen Wilson, Kaylis Dyer, Tom Doman, Neil Eggeson, Matthew Shadday and Joyce Pendleton are actors in “Tribute.” (submitted photo)

CCP to present ‘Tribute

By Chris Bavender • editorial@youarecurrent.com Bernard Slade’s play “Tribute” is now showing at the Carmel Community Playhouse through Jan. 26. It’s the story of Broadway theatre press agent Scotty Templeton, who has spent his life avoiding responsibility. But after he is diagnosed with leukemia, he must reconcile with the people he loves. At top of the list is his estranged son Jud. Directed by Danny Russel, the cast features Neal Eggeson as Templeton; Matthew Shadday as Jud; Tom Doman as Lou Daniels, Templeton’s boss and best friend; Joyce Pendleton as Templeton’s ex-wife Maggie Stratton; Kaylis Dyer as Sally Haines; Kristen Wilson as Hilary; and Monica Joyner as Dr. Gladys Petrelli, Templeton’s oncologist. “Carmel Community Players chose to do this show because the director, Danny Russel, proposed it to us as a play that would work well in our intimate setting, and would appeal to a broad audience,” said Rich Phipps, Carmel Com-

munity Playhouse president. “We think the audience will react with a mixture of laughter and sadness. It is difficult to say what’s larger in this play - laughs or lumps in the throat.” Russel credits the cast’s dedication and collaborative spirit with making the show work. “This has been an incredible cast to work with and our play is a literal valentine to the world of theatre,” Russel said. “This play will touch every bit of your emotions, and everyone can relate to the struggle between parent and son.” The play debuted on Broadway in 1978 with Jack Lemmon in the role of Templeton and was brought to film in 1980 with Lemmon again playing that role.

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16

January 21, 2014

HEALTH

Current in Westfield

www.currentinwestfield.com

It may be varicose veins

Commentary by Jeffery P. Schoonover

Restless Leg Syndrome affects as much as 15 percent of the general population and negatively impacts RLS their quality of life. Those with RLS experience irresistible urges to move their legs; a “creeping” feeling in their legs; persistent leg movement during sleep; or tingling, burning, aching or numbness in their legs. Symptoms of RLS are worse at night or during periods of relaxation, such as when a person is lying down during the day, and tend to improve with activity. The symptoms disrupt the sleep of not only RLS sufferers, but also their sleeping partners. The standard treatment for RLS is neurologic medication. Unfortunately, the available medications only relieve the symptoms; they do not cure the condition and must be taken long-term. An often-overlooked cause of RLS is venous insufficiency, which several studies indicate that as many as 22 percent of those with RLS also have. Venous insufficiency, or varicose vein disease, means the blood vessels’ valves do not work properly and allow some blood to flow backward and pool in the legs, which can, but does not always, result in bulging veins and symptoms such

as pain, swelling, tiredness, redness or restlessness. Edema, or swelling, that occurs with venous disease often lessens at night, which is believed to somehow cause the “creeping” sensation described by patients with restless leg syndrome. When restless legs occur with venous insufficiency, treating the varicose veins can significantly improve the RLS. A study published in the Journal of Phlebology reported that varicose vein treatment relieved RLS symptoms in 98 percent of patients with both RLS and venous disease, and 80 percent of those treated experienced long-term relief. Anyone who suffers from the symptoms of RLS should be evaluated for venous insufficiency, typically with a diagnostic ultrasound assessment. If varicose vein disease is present, a course of endovenous laser treatment (EVLT), sometimes combined with sclerotherapy, offers the best opportunity for improving the symptoms of RLS and possibly eliminating the need for medication.

Drivers sought for patient shuttle editorial@youarecurrent.com

Indiana University Health North Hospital is seeking volunteer drivers for its patient shuttle that will begin operating in April. The shuttle, volunteering a covered eight-seat golf cart, will be used to transport hospital and Medical Office Building patients from the parking lot to the building entrances. Volunteers are needed to drive the shuttle Mondays through Fridays for three-hour shifts. The patient shuttle program is the result of the first internal fundraising effort by the Office of Philanthropy, which was launched at IU Health North Hospital in July. IU Health North physicians and associates raised the funds internally to purchase the golf cart to provide the new patient transportation service. The selection of the Office of Philanthropy’s first initiative

Jeffery P. Schoonover, M.D., FAAFP, RVT, RPVI, practices with the Indiana Vein Specialists, 11876 Olio Rd., Suite 700, Fishers. He can be reached at 348-3023. For more information, visit www.indyveins.com

was determined through feedback received from the hospital’s patient family advisory council. “We are extremely excited to implement the patient shuttle service as our first philanthropy funded program,” stated Tracy Miller, director of the Office of Philanthropy for IU Health North, Saxony and Tipton Hospitals. “Philanthropy supports our hospital’s mission of improving the health and wellness of our patients, families and community. We believe this shuttle program will advance that mission for all visitors.” Individuals interested in volunteering to drive the patient shuttle must be at least 25 years old and have a valid Indiana driver’s license. In addition to driving the shuttle, other hospital volunteer opportunities are available. To learn more or to begin the volunteer application process, contact volunteer coordinator Ann Sawyer at 688-2927 or asawyer@iuhealth.org.

DISPATCHES Surprising lung cancer facts – Although nine out of 10 cases of lung cancer result from smoking, a smaller percentage are caused by radon gas pollution and other chemical exposures such as uranium, arsenic, asbestos and air pollution. Other risk factors may involve a family history of lung cancer (even in nonsmokers). Also, people whose spouse smokes are 20 to 30 percent more likely to develop lung cancer than those married to nonsmokers. - www.webmd.com

How to boost happiness - Feeling down in the dumps this winter? Keep a gratitude journal every day, pay it forward with kindness, keep a wide circle of friends you see at least once a month, perform workouts that produce sweat, have more sex, get out in the sun for a few minutes a day before noon, choose antidepressants and anti-anxiety medications wisely (some have negative side effects), meditate and get a regular massage, which reduces depression by up to 73 percent. -www.cosmopolitan.com

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January 21, 2014

DOUGH

Current in Westfield

www.currentinwestfield.com

17

Windshields vs. rearview mirrors Commentary by Adam Cmejla

Think back a year ago, when politicians in Washington were in the grip of one of their nowfamiliar “fiscal cliff” standoffs. planning As has become customary, the theater of brinksmanship kept everyone guessing until a last-minute resolution was reached. “The Economist” magazine’s tone about 2013’s prospects was skeptical. “Although investors are not as complacent as they were heading into 2000 or 2007, say, it is still hard to believe this will be a bumper year for returns,” said Buttonwood’s Jan. 5, 2013 column. It’s easy to see from this example that many investors might have taken fright at the developments around the turn of the year and sought to trim their exposures to risky assets because of what media pundits were saying. That would have been a shame because, as of early December 2013, many global equity markets were notching record-breaking years. As the year ended, plenty of gloomy stories still filled the newspapers — including some about ongoing speculation on what happens when the U.S. Federal Reserve begins tapering its monetary stimulus program. This isn’t to say these stories are necessar-

ily incorrect. Most of them accurately reflect the sentiment prevailing at the time they were written and the uncertainty about the future. But you can do little about that as an individual investor. Investing is about what happens next. We don’t know what happens next, which is why we diversify. Anyone who says he can tell you what is going to happen next is lying to you. Making drastic allocation changes to a portfolio after the fact is akin to slamming the stable door after the horse has left. Bottom line: Are you looking through the windshield of opportunity or the rearview mirror of past performance? And think about this: If any of the gurus who regularly appear on financial TV or in the newspaper really had a crystal-clear view of the future, why would he bother sharing it with the world? It makes more sense to focus on what’s within your own control. 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@integratedpwm.com.

DISPATCHES

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No more cash for stolen gold - Precious metal dealers, commonly referred to as “cash for gold” dealers, are now required to register annually with both the Indiana Secretary of State’s office and local law enforcement. “The new reporting requirements will help local law enforcement track stolen jewelry sold at cash for gold stores,” said Secretary Lawson. “Requiring these merchants to report the jewelry they acquire gives local law enforcement a new tool to find stolen jewelry before it is melted down and gone forever.” Feds shut down medic-alert scam - Regulators have shut down a multimillion-dollar scam that they said duped seniors into turning over their credit card information in exchange for purportedly free medical-alert devices. The business blasted seniors across the U.S. and Canada with robocalls claiming that they were eligible to receive a free alert system purchased by a friend or relative. Once people agreed to receive the device, they were transferred to an operator who took their billing information and immediately began charging them for the service. Government officials said Monday that they received more than 66,000 complaints about the scam, which deliberately targeted the elderly. The scam was not connected with any manufacturers of medical alert devices. The makers of Life Alert had sued the business for using its “Help, I’ve fallen and I can’t get up” phrase on the robocalls. Federal Trade Commission officials said the business collected more than $13 million in commissions for selling the devices over two years, though it’s unclear how much money consumers actually lost. Many victims never received the equipment. SOURCE: MSN Money

Income-seeking investors don’t have to settle for yields - If you need to generate income, it’s entirely possible to get the best of both worlds: companies that pay steady dividends and deliver growth to boot. Here are three stocks that do just that: 1) CA Technologies is involved in a rapidly growing and necessary part of IT called data center infrastructure management. 2) CTC Media is a small-cap media company that has the backing of the Russian government due in part to its owner, Yury Kovalchuk’s, longtime friendship with President Vladimir Putin. 3) Tompkins Financial has shown profits, revenue and cash dividends for 59, 56 and 132 years, respectively, consecutively. The company has increased dividends for 24 straight years. TMP even skated through the financial crisis in 2008 and broke profit records, so no worries here when it comes to lending practices. SOURCE: MSN Money Healthcare plans attracting more older, less healthy people - People signing up for health insurance through the Affordable Care Act’s federal and state marketplaces tend to be older and potentially less healthy, officials said Monday, a demographic mix that could cause premiums to rise in the future if the pattern persists. But officials expressed optimism that more young people will sign up in the months ahead. They said demand for insurance through the marketplaces was increasing sharply across all age groups and they said youth outreach will become more aggressive in the coming months. SOURCE: The New York Times

Help support the Trinity Free Clinic Sat., Jan. 25, 2014, 6:00pm | Ritz Charles | 12156 N. Meridian, Carmel, IN All you Super Bowl Fans out there should come dressed in your favorite team apparel or colors in order to compete for our “Best Dressed Fan Award”, new this year! Enjoy an evening of competitions between tables for the Football Toss and Trivia Game. Also, stop by and grab some money in the “Wall Street Money Booth”, and get your souvenir picture taken in famous NYC places by our special "Broadway Photographer"! “Shop” at our great Silent Auction, and bid for incredible Live Auction items! Enjoy the fun while you also help to provide quality health care for those in need by supporting the Trinity Free Clinic

Tickets: $75/person or $600/table of eight Please RSVP by 1/17/14 For more information contact Elaine elainemurphy817@gmail.com (317.201.7621) or visit www.TrinityFreeClinic.org


18

January 21, 2014

LIFESTYLE

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Lucerne, Switzerland (Photo by Don Knebel)

‘A Bridge and a Tower in Lucerne’ Commentary by Don Knebel

Lucerne, Switzerland, is one of the most picturesque cities in a country known for picturesque cities. A medieval tower risTravel ing from the river is the country’s most photographed structure, a truss bridge spanning the river is the world’s oldest, and paintings hanging inside the bridge draw visitors from around the world. Ironically, all these idyllic images reflect Lucerne’s turbulent past. Lucerne is located where Lake Lucerne, one of the most beautiful lakes in the world, flows into the Reuss River. In 1300, the town built a 112-foot tall octagonal tower in the river. Called Wasserturm (“Water Tower”), it was used as a torture chamber, likely for claimed heretics. Because the Water Tower was vulnerable to attack from the lake, in 1333 the city built a 600-foot long covered bridge crossing the river diagonally and connecting with the Water Tower. The “Kapellbrücke” (“Chapel Bridge”) is named for St. Peter’s Chapel at one end. Initially formed around a monastery, Lucerne was the largest Swiss city to hold out against the Protestant Reformation that swept, sometimes violently, through Switzerland in the late 16th century. In the early 17th century, to advance

the cause of Catholicism, the city council paid an artist to paint religious and historical scenes on triangular-shaped pieces of wood, many containing a written message. Eventually 158 paintings, each about six feet wide and three feet high, were mounted in the interior roof space of the Chapel Bridge. In 1666, recognizing the city’s continued loyalty, the Jesuits began building a large church near the south end of the bridge, its baroque design and twin onion domes visually rejecting the austerity of Swiss Protestantism. In 1993, fire destroyed much of the Chapel Bridge and more than 100 of its famous paintings. The bridge was meticulously restored and the surviving paintings remounted inside, some still showing fire damage. When you visit Lucerne, photograph the Water Tower and walk inside the Chapel Bridge to admire its remaining paintings. Then take a relaxing boat trip on Lake Lucerne and be grateful that towers are no longer built for torture and cities no longer battle each other over religious doctrine. 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

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January 21, 2014

INSIDE & OUT

Current in Westfield

www.currentinwestfield.com

19

Master bath adds large shower and washer/dryer

Commentary by Larry Greene

Existing master bath: Located in the Wood Park neighborhood on the west side of Carmel, the home’s original blueprint for 1990s master bathroom improvement was dated and included a large soaking tub and small shower. “The room was just not functional for us,” stated the homeowner. “We had this huge tub we never used, and a washer and dryer located in the garage on the other side of the house. We decided to get rid of what we didn’t use and replace it with what we actually needed.” Design ideas: The homeowners looked to modern Scandinavian design for inspiration. “We wanted the clean, modern lines of that design, but good-quality materials and craftsmanship. We picked the sinks first, and they led the color scheme. Our designer helped us find the gray tile for the floor that tied into the sinks.” Washer and dryer added: The large soaking tub was replaced with a washer and dryer to give the homeowners the functionality they needed. The new shower footprint was also enlarged. Master bath details: To capture the modern feel, a semi-floating vanity was installed with Corian “Rain Cloud” countertops. Glass tile was placed inside the adjacent inset shelving. The modern styling was captured in the fixtures and

before & after

Final Results: In the end, the functionality of the new space won the homeowners’ hearts. “Our favorite part is having the washer and dryer nearby. The rain showerhead is also a favorite.” Incorporating aging-in-place design with grab bars, as well as luxurious elements such as a heated towel rack and a fan with a timer, completed the project for the homeowners.

towel bars as well, which came in a brushed nickel to compliment the soft grays in the space.

A focal point in the shower was a must for the homeowners. “We had seen the onyx look in a shower and knew we wanted something like it in ours. True onyx was cost-prohibitive, but our designer found tile with the look of real onyx.”

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

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

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LIFESTYLE

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Across 1. “My man!” 5. Easter roasts 9. Cancel David Wolf’s NASA flight 14. Carmel Business Leader news bit 15. Biblical twin 16. Prying tool 17. Mediocre 18. Hoosier Park bridle part 19. Like some Christmas sweaters at Broad Ripple Vintage 20. Downtown Indy cathedral duo 23. Did some IPL work 24. Indiana’s Lincoln 25. Noblesville HS required reading, maybe: “Much ___ About Nothing” 28. Have a Buffalo Chicken pie at Wise Guys Pizza 29. Camera card contents 33. Perched on Chase Tower 34. Crane Naval Base rank (Abbr.) 35. Ball State fraternity party wear 36. Seize 37. Indy radio duo 40. Suspend an Indiana attorney from practicing 43. Lilly shareholder’s goal 44. Some City Council votes 47. Indiana National Guard group 48. Destiny 50. Maneko Neko restaurant sash 51. Jim Davis comics cry

Use all the letter segments below to fill in the answers to the clues. The number of segments you will use in each answer is shown in parentheses. The dashes indicate the number of letters in each answer. Each segment is used only once.

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

24

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64

52. Lively dance 53. Irsay or Simon, e.g. 55. Downtown Indy bar/restaurant duo 60. Tendon 62. Tuchman’s pressing need 63. Similar (to) 65. Like rams and lambs at the Indiana State Fair 66. Give’s partner 67. ___ & Table Gourmet Market 68. Popular disinfectant 69. Farm females 70. IUPUI halftime lead Down 1. Insult, in slang 2. Pie-in-the-sky 3. Gobi and Sahara 4. Overact at The Tarkington 5. Mister at the Rathskeller Restaurant 6. Riding the waves 7. Street of the Carmel Arts & Design District 8. Handel’s Homemade Ice Cream order 9. Morse Reservoir buildup 10. Sweetheart in a Westfield HS French class 11. Produce an egg 12. Fishers HS color 13. Have a go at 21. The Current boss 22. WFYI network affiliation

A R O M V R T

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P E T E R S O N L N S K D

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C M A X L Y L O X A A B R L N M E V S

Z L M A D X D N C A F E R C I N O

AUB BER ERS FOR HO LAQ LIN OSI TA TWA UIN URN YNE

J B U I S O U N H W T A O A L

W N R E M N N D S R U N B

1) Hotel Chain (3)

B L T O I L G T U R X

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V N K A T E Y E B

2) IU Nickname (3)

U C N R H K M

4 Former Indy Mayors

__________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________

__________________ __________________ __________________ __________________

__________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________

___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___

3) Capital of Germany (2) ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___

4) Second-Largest Indiana City (3) ___ ___ ___ ___

5) Alabama University (2) ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___

LUCAS OIL __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________

3 Former Colts Coaches

__________________ __________________ __________________ 2 Former Pacers Coaches

__________________ __________________

1 Former WISH-TV News Anchor

__________________

23. Fishers Youth Hockey league: Pee___ 26. Salon01 offerings, briefly 27. Select 30. Unruly crowd at a Colts game 31. Palindromic Turkish title 32. Groups of troublemakers in some Indy neighborhoods 33. Andrew Luck’s pride 36. Alternative to eggdrop at China

___ ___ ___ ___ ___

Using the letters in LUCAS OIL (Stadium), create as many common words of 3+ letters as you can in 20 minutes. No proper nouns or foreign words. build the words

6 Former U.S. Presidents

5 Former Indiana Governors

___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___

__________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________

28+: Word wizard 20-27 Brainiac 12-19: Not too shabby <12: Try again next week

Express 37. Indianapolis Indians Louisville Slugger 38. Geist Reservoir barrier 39. Indiana Downs dead heat 40. Expected to arrive 41. Westfield-to-Muncie dir. 42. Monon Center waterpark wear, often 44. Indy Tire’s “anti-slip”

45. Following IMPD orders eastern HS art class 46. Knight’s title 58. Morty’s Comedy Joint one-liner 48. Ray Skillman brand 59. Change for a five at PNC Bank 49. Set aflame 60. El ___ De Tala Mexican 52. Precious stone at Reis-Nichols Indiana Wordsmith ChallengeRestaurant 54. Move through traffic on I-69 61. Butler building flora 56. French Lick Resort casino 64. Purdue alumna bio word game Answers on Page 23 57. Sketch in a Hamilton South-

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

317-867-0900 www.CTCarmel.com

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

Call on us at any time for services including: Hardware Troubleshooting Software Troubleshooting Internet/Email Setup and Assistance Networking Application Setup and Support Regular Computer Maintenance Website Design Virus Protection & Removal Internet Security Troubleshooting Remote Access & Diagnostics Service Plans Residential Service PC and Mac Service and Sales


AUTOMOTIVE21 January 21, 2014

NEW YEAR, NEW YOU!

Current in Westfield

www.currentinwestfield.com

Check out my website: www.fbfitness.com

BUYING CONSULTANTS

Cindy Sams, FULL-BODY FITNESS (317)250-4848 CALL

Indy's #1 Weight Loss TODAY! Specialist

Get your card in front of 108,133 households! Call Dennis O’Malia @ 370-0749 for details

It's time to do this. It's your time.

www.automotivebuyingconsultants.com Doug@automotivebuyingconsultants.com Doug Edmundson • Owner 317.366.3070 (business) 317.213.2907 (cell) If I can't save you money on your next car deal, then my service is free. It's your money!

HANDYMAN SERVICES CHIP TRAIN REMODELING KITCHENS • BATHROOMS • BASEMENTS

Remodeling Carmel and Zionsville since 1992 Licensed • Bonded • Insured Chip Train 317-258-2650 • chiptrain@msn.com

Servicing: Carmel, Fishers, Noblesville, Westfield and Zionsville.

Insured & bonded.

BANKRUPTCY

In most cases, you can protect your home & car! Get rid of most debts! FREE CONSULTATION Attorney F.A. Skimin | Indianapolis

317.454.8060 We are a Debt Relief Agency. We help people file for relief under the Bankruptcy Code.

WALLA INTERIOR PAINTING Family owned - Carmel/Westfield based 2010-2013 Angie’s List Service Award winner Fully insured - FREE ESTIMATES Discounts on high quality paints

• walls • ceilings • trim • drywall repair wallapainting.com 317.656.7045

TURN YOUR ‘TO DO’ LIST INTO A ‘TO DONE’ LIST

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www.centennialremodelers.com

11650 Lantern Road, Ste.214, Fishers, IN 46038 | www.havel-law.com

Providing Personal Attention to your Personal Injury Claims

Pam Duff

35 years experience as a barber!

$35 OFF

FREE ESTIMATES

317-797-8181

www.jeffofalltrades.net - Insured & Bonded

Any job of $250 or more “JEFF” OF ALL TRADES 317-797-8181

Coupon must be presented at time of estimate. Not valid with other offers or prior purchases. Offer expires 1/31/14.

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Precision cuts Consistent cut visit to visit Comfortable, soothing, warm lather neck shaves Men, women, children Tues., Thurs., Fri. • 9am-6pm Wed. • 9am-7pm Sat. • 9am-1pm Sun. & Mon. • CLOSED

BY APPOINTMENT WALK-INS WELCOME

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• Commercial/Residential • Gutter Cleaning • Fully Insured • Free Estimates

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shepherdins.com

Member Central Indiana

HAVEL LAW OFFICE, PC

SUNSHINE PROFESSIONAL BARBER

“JEFF” OF ALL TRADES

• PLUMBING • ELECTRICAL • TILING, CARPENTRY & MORE!

$150 average per room 2 coats & patching on walls

ROSE Insurance Specialist ROOFING Storm Damage

SAVE 25% OFF WINDOW CLEANING (Offer expires 1-31-14)

(317) 645-8373 • www.TopShineWindowCleaning.com

Linda Havel

• Car, Truck and Motorcycle Accidents • Biking Accidents • Slip and Falls on Residential and Commercial Premises • Injuries from Explosions, Fires, Railing or Stair Collapse CALL 317-525-7754 OR 317-576-8620


January 21, 2014

CHAUDION FULL TIME/FULL SERVICE AUCTIONS ESTATE-ANTIQUE AUCTIONEER SPECIALIST “SINCE 1964”

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$5,000 in cash prizes! www.IndyFitChix.com 317-658-6731

Portrait * Wedding * Family * Corporate * Event * Stock

Laura Seidensticker / Manager / Certified Trainer

1400 S. Guilford Road., Suite 130B, Carmel, IN 46032 / Tel: 317.641.8600 carmel@getinshapeforwomen.com www.getinshapeforwomen.com

fotododo@att.net

Photography by Dawn Pearson

317.371.8732

AUCTION PHONE (317) 409-6112

Wesley N. Hoppenrath

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

TUXEDO RENTAL • PROM • WEDDING • BLACK TIE AFFAIR

Our Website @ www.cwchaudion.com Email us @ cwchaudion@eliteauction.com God Bless America • Veterans • Soldiers and their families

We Buy Any Car: • Running • Junk • Wrecked, etc

• Estate Planning & Reviews • Power of Attorney • Health Care • Wills Directives • Trusts • Living Wills • Pet Trusts

Law Office of

1815 East 116th Street, Carmel IN 46032

CONSIGN TO AUCTION DAILY @ THE AUCTION EVENT X-CHANGE & MORE 22690 St. Rd. 19 – Cicero, IN 46034

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

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Member of the Indiana and Indianapolis Bar Associations

www.cash4carsindianapolis.com

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

Specializing in Antique & Vintage Items Onsite - Online/Proxibid - E-Bay Consignments

317.847.4071

www.chromaticsstudio.com 1233 W. Oak Street, Zionsville, IN 46077

Sandy Flippin PO Box 725 Plainfield, IN 46168

Classifieds

VISA, MasterCard accepted Reach 108,133 homes weekly

Services Guitar Lessons

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

LAWN CARE & LANDSCAPING Locally owned/operated over 39 years • Leaf Removal • Snow Removal FREE ESTIMATES CALL 317-491-3491

FLAT SCREEN TV REPAIR

Flat screen TV’s (carried in) repaired. Most for $100 to $125 @ Brauchla TV, 1800 W 8th. Anderson IN. (twenty min east of Noblesville. NO MINIMUM CHARGE WITH THIS AD!. Offer expires Jan 21st 765-642-4976 In Business 65 yrs.

Pet & House Sitting Service Years Experience 149Years

317-802-6565 317-432-1627

“The Safe and Reliable Alternative to Boarding” Insured/Bonded Serving Carmel & Westfield www.pawpatrolindy.com

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

Services

Services

NOw HIring

Kingston’s BAND REHEARSAL SPACE

Book a session for your band! 3 hours/$50 1,000 SF studio, lounge with 60” plasma TV, full PA & backline provided, drums available 340 Ridgepoint Drive, Carmel rick@idealtalentinc.com 317-979-0137 Like us on Facebook! “Between the awesome physical facility, and the exceptional personal service, look no further than Kingston’s.” -Travis Jensen, An Innocent Band 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

Happy Pets In-Home Pet Care

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 317-645-6043 • References available

Guitar Lessons With Baker Scott

Beginners thru Advanced All styles Electric-Acoustic-Bass Private Lessons Parent-Child Lessons near Carey Road & 146th Carmel 317-

910-6990

.com

For pricing e-mail your ad to dennis@youarecurrent.com NOw HIring

NOw HIring

Lawn Service Scotts Lawn Service, a division of the Scotts Miracle-Gro Company, the nation’s leader in the Lawn & Garden industry is currently seeking to fill positions within our Outdoor Sales, Lawn Technician, and Customer Service departments to help grow our business in the local area. For competitive achievers with a strong work ethic we offer: Competitive Income Comprehensive, Paid Training Program Advancement Opportunities Full Range of Benefits that Include 401k &Incentive Program Great Work Environment If you are interested in a great career opportunity we would like to discuss those opportunities with you. Feel free to apply online by visiting the following link https://www.scottslawnservice.com or calling 317-596-7830 or 888-872-6887. Requisition #130000918 for customer service, #130001420 for sales, #130001344 for Fishers Technician or #130001286 for Greenwood Technician.

ROCKSTARS WANTED Jimmy John’s is now hiring all positions for our new location opening at 116th & Spring Mill Rd. in Carmel. Apply today at our Clay Terrace, 116th & Keystone, Michigan Rd. or Nora Jimmy John’s locations. Flexible hours available.

Scotts is an EEO Employer, dedicated to a culturally diverse, safe and drug free workplace. EOE/AA/M/F/D/V

CLASSROOM ASSISTANTS

List your classified here call dennis o’malia 370-0749

Auction

Skip’s Auctions Gallery

Next auction date; Monday Feb. 10 at 6pm Auction Zip #26565 We buy estates, households, gold, silver and coins 14000 St. Rd. 32E, Noblesville, IN 765.606.6001 Always accepting clean consignments.

For children ages 3-6 years Please call (317) 575-8733 or email resume to International Montessori School rkd1948@sbcglobal.net

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


January 21, 2014

Current in Westfield

www.currentinwestfield.com

NOw HIring

NOw HIring

BUS MONITORS PAID TRAINING PROVIDED Excellent part-time pay starting at $11.80 per hour (4 hours guaranteed) Enjoy time off; work schedule follows the school calendar Part time/split shift frees up your day for other things Achieve personal fulfillment by providing a great service to students in our community For questions, call: 317-844-8207 Apply online at: www.ccs.k12.in.us An Equal Opportunity Employer

Appointment Setter Needed

No selling involved Hourly plus bonus. Secures appointments for sales staff. Identifies prospects through directories, and other prepared listings. Influences customers to review services and merchandise. Contributes to team success by accomplishing measurable results and quotas. Skills/ Qualifications: Prospecting skills, Results driven, professionalism,  persistent, energetic, assertive , handles rejection well, able to customize the conversation to meet  the prospects needs, and objections Part time- evenings and Saturday a.m Contact D. Wagner at dwagner@leppertmortuary.com

BOOKKEEPER - OFFICE MANAGER

Northside Indianapolis construction company /property management company located at 96th and Keystone is seeking a part-time bookkeeper / office manager. Position reports directly to owners. Compensation is commensurate with experience ranging from $16 to $22 per hour. Very flexible hours, expect 20-24 hours per week. Experience with Word, Excel and QuickBooks required. Email resume to mmance@paragus.com

Cambria Suites Noblesville is Now Hiring!

Entry level Maintenance Must have valid driver’s license Please apply in person 13500 Tegler dr. Noblesville IN 46060 317-773-4970

Mobile Medicine Company

seeking professionals for the following positions: Physician Nurse Practitioner     Physician Assistant    Medical Assistant  Front Office Manager  Certified Biller  Please forward resume to piercemobilemedicine@gmail.com or fax: 317-288-9386 

NOw HIring

STANFORD’S Restaurant and Bar NOW HIRING Servers, Bartenders No experience necessary Full Time/Part Time Inquire at: Stanford’s 14159 Clay Terrace Blvd (Clay Terrace Mall) Carmel, In 46032

Spring has sprung. How are you going to make the most of it?

23

2014

Seeking custodian for northside/Carmel area church.

Job requires ability to perform multiple maintenance tasks, some heavy lifting, room set ups and tear downs, being able to understand and carry out oral and written directions, and work independently in the absence of supervision. Job requires indoor and outdoor maintenance. Send resumes to careersnothsidechurch@gmail.com

COMING IN MARCH! Current Publishing’s special section on March 11 will clue in readers in 108,133 households in Carmel, Fishers, Noblesville, Westfield and Zionsville exactly how to maxmize on the change of seasons. Don’t miss out on this opportunity to reach the most-coveted audience anywhere in Indiana.

Cleaning Supervisor

(Fishers Area) Allisonville Road and Lantern Road) Monday thru Friday, 5 pm and working 5-1/2 to 6 hours per night. You will be a working supervisor so we need someone who is detail oriented. Must be able to uphold company policies and procedures.  Must have your own transportation; must possess a clean criminal background record which can be verified and must have been employed with the same employer for a minimum of 12 months during the past 18 months, which can be verified.  Please call 317-252-9795 and leave your name and phone number.  Someone will return your call as soon as possible.

We would be happy to include content about your business or industry with regard to trends and/or anything that makes our readers healthier, wealthier and wiser! Please consult your advertising sales representative for more information. Space deadline: Feb. 28, 2014. Ad deadline: Mar. 3, 2014.

COMING IN MARCH!

Like children?

Busy therapy clinic in Carmel seeking administrative asst. for medical billing, scheduling, and support. Competence in Quickbooks required.  Afternoon and evening hours, 3 days wk. Send resumes to carolmaher@greataspirations-ot.com

Current Publishing’s special section on March 11 will clue in readers in 108,133 households in Carmel, Fishers, Noblesville, Westfield and Zionsville exactly how to maxmize on the change of seasons. Don’t miss out on this opportunity to reach the most-coveted audience anywhere in Indiana.

Bona Vista Programs Employment Specialist

Bona Vista is seeking an Employment Specialist to develop, train and provide ongoing support for people seeking employment in Hamilton & surrounding counties. Must be able to work flexible hours including evenings & weekends if necessary. Bachelor’s degree preferred but not necessary. Similar work experience desired. Excellent opportunity with great benefits. Apply online at www.bonavista.org EOE/AA

List your classified here call dennis o’malia 370-0749

317.489.4444 |

D I S

www.youarecurrent.com

We would be happy to include content about your business or industry with regard to trends and/or anything that makes our readers puzzle answers healthier, wealthier and wiser! Please consult your advertising sales Answers to BUILD THE WORDS: LA QUINTA, HOOU D E H A M for S more A B information. O R T representative Space deadline: Feb. 28, 2014. SIERS, BERLIN, FORT WAYNE, AUBURN E S A U L E V E R T E M Ad deadline: Mar. 3, 2014. R E I N G A U D Y O S O

P W I E A E N D E U N E E S I O V L Y

E T E R A N D P A U L R E D A B E A I M A G E S A T T T O G A W R E S B O B A N D T O M B A R G A I N N K I S M E T O I T J I G O W N K I K E A N D J O N E S N E W I R O N A K 317.489.4444 T A K E V I I N E E W E S E D S O L

D O O P S T O B E Y I N G

|

S I R

Answers to HOOSIER HODGEPODGE: Presidents: BUSH, CARTER, LINCOLN, NIXON, TAFT, TRUMAN; Governors: BAYH, DANIELS, KERNAN, O’BANNON, ORR; Mayors: GOLDSMITH, HUDNUT, LUGAR, PETERSON; Colts: CALDWELL, DUNGY, MORA; Pacers: LEONARD, VERSACE; Anchor: AHERN

Answers to INDIANA WORDSMITH CHALLENGE: CALLOUS, LILACS, LOCALS, SOCIAL, CALLS, COALS, COILS, COLAS, CULLS, LAICS, LILAC, LOCAL, LOCUS, AILS, ALSO, N CALL, COAL, COIL, COLA, CULL, ILLS, LAIC, LOCI, OILS, www.youarecurrent.com E OLLA, SAIL, SILL, SILO, SOIL, SOUL, AIL, ALL, ILL, OIL, E SAC, SIC


IU Health North Physician Ad Full page: 10” x 11”

24

January 21, 2014

Current in Westfield

www.currentinwestfield.com

Local expertise to help your family live healthy and stay strong. Choose Indiana University Health and have some of the most expert primary care physicians in the area by your side.

28

CArmel IU Health Physicians Family medicine 12289 Hancock St., Suite 35 317.574.9090

TIPTON

IU Health Physicians Internal medicine 11725 N. Illinois St., Suite 325 317.688.5800

65 19

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IU Health Physicians Northside Adult & Pediatric Care 11725 N. Illinois St., Suite 250 317.688.5300 IU Health Physicians Primary Care 11725 N. Illinois St., Suite 595 317.688.5522

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ZIONSVILLE 865

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TIPToN IU Health Physicians Women’s Health 1060 Main St., Suite 5 765.675.1818

INDIANAPOLIS

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IU Health Physicians Women’s Health 11725 N. Illinois St., Suite 350 317.688.5200

FIsHers IU Health Physicians Family medicine* 9757 Westpoint Drive, Suite 100 IU Health Physicians Internal medicine & Pediatrics 13100 E. 136th St., Suite 1200 317.678.3100 IU Health Physicians Primary Care 13100 E. 136th St., Suite 3400 317.678.3800 IU Health Physicians Women’s Health 13100 E. 136th St., Suite 3600 317.678.3888 ZIoNsvIlle IU Health Physicians Family medicine 55 Brendon Way, Suite 800 317.777.6400 IU Health Physicians Internal medicine* 1650 W. Oak St., Suite 104 riley Physicians Pediatrics (formerly known as IU Health Physicians Pediatrics) 1650 W. Oak St., Suite 210 317.873.8855 *Not currently accepting new patients

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Find a primary care physician near you at iuhealth.org/primarycare

©2013 IU Health 12/13 HY21313_0701

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January 21, 2014  

Current in Westfield

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