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Tuesday, June 3, 2014

Ben Littrell plans to turn his art position into business experience / P15

Public gets first view of Grand Junction plans / P3

Resident turns negative into a positive / P5

Community remembers sacrifices made by veteran / P7

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COMMUNITY 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.

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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.

On the cover

Ben Littrell hopes his beginning experience of entrepreneurship will propel him to owning a restaurant one day. (Submitted photo) Founded Jan. 29, 2008, at Westfield, IN Vol. VII, No. 24 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.

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Public provides conceptual input

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DISPATCHES

By Lauren Quintanilla • lauren@currentinwestfield.com The public received its first view of conceptual plans for the Grand Junction Plaza project at the May 28 Party on the Patio. The monthly Downtown Westfield Association event grand junction allowed citizens to view and comment on designs from Land Collective, the lead design group for Westfield’s downtown revitalization project. “It’s been receptive. Most of the citizens are embracing it. Some have questions and are cautious but never with pessimism. They want to understand and are interested in the future,” said David A. Rubin, Land Collective’s principal. “It’s fun and exciting for the community. The people of Westfield get a glimpse into the future we’re designing for our grandchildren. It’s a legacy project and I love that.” Rubin credits the success of the group’s projects with empathy-driven design and a synthesis of art, technology and social sciences to create humancentered works. “A successful space is one that’s well-attended,” he said. “Land Collective aspires to render Grand Junction as an extraordinary venue filled with art, architecture, community and life. We have worked with the city to gather some of the most extraordinary talent across design disciplines, in the hope that the future park will continuously heighten one’s experience, no matter when one engages in it.” Rubin said the park’s goal is to be used 365 days a year. “Not that everything has to take place in the parks, but poetry readings to band concerts and ice skating to playing in the fountain. It will be flexible and adaptable,” he said. “People will come here because they know it is here. Other people will covet it. We have high aspirations but I think we can achieve it.” Rubin said the project is in the design phase and will more to the design development phase next. Future phases include construction documentation, bidding and then construction. “A groundbreaking at the end of next spring would be ideal,” he said. City spokeswoman Erin Verplank said the various concepts will be posted on Westfield’s Facebook page for further discussion. Input will be collected until June 20. “This is Westfield’s soul, this is the community. We

Crime – At 5 p.m. April 27, two males (including the one pictured) were recorded stealing cameras from a building in the 17000 block of U.S. 31. Westfield Police officials said between May 25 and 26 the same building received extensive damage to the exterior. Initial estimates are approximately $5,000 in damage. Those with knowledge about the incident or those responsible are asked to call 804-3200 or e-mail cid@westfield.in.gov. Achievement – Indiana University Kokomo had 574 fulltime students earned a minimum 3.5 grade point average and dean’s list honors for the spring semester. Westfield students include Elyse Jayne Clark, Jenna Breanne Crowder, Joanna Limio Davis, Ramona Evoy, Marika Singleton and Heidi Joan Wells. A popular concept choice was “The Circle” which offered a hub inside Grand Junction.

want the community to speak up about what they want downtown,” she said. “ Verplank said the concepts are packaged together and that the best pieces will be collected. “We’re taking a little bit of everything,” she said. “We’re trying to give everybody what they want with what they think Westfield is.” “We’re hoping to gain public input on the concepts that will direct what we want to go on the final design,” Westfield Parks Director Melody Jones said. “Pavilions and hardscapes, this is what is being offered tonight.” Jones said the schematic design will be finished in the next month and half. “You’ll start seeing more of the land use after that,” she said. “This is more about architecture.”

ON THE WEB

DVD Review The new look of Robocop, starring Joel Kinnaman as noble Detroit cop Alex Murphy, is quite a sight, with black armor and a red eye slit. While the new version isn’t a terrible flick, it commits the one crime that the enduring memory of the original renders unforgiveable: it’s forgettable. Read more at www. currentnightandday.com.

Redmond Columnist Mike Redmond has a chip on his shoulder thanks to Levi’s CEO Chip Bergh. Instead of washing jeans, Bergh recommends you put them in the freezer once a month to keep them from smelling bad. “I think I speak for many of us when I say, ‘Ew,’” Redmond writes. Read more at www.currentinwestfield.com.

Toastmasters program – The Toastmasters Club of Westfield is offering free training for those needing to sharpen their job interview skills. On June 10, Laura Sue Baird will be talking about “What not to do on an Interview.” After the presentations, participants will practice answering the most common and most difficult interview questions. No registration needed for the one-hour session that begins at 7 p.m. in the banquet room of Jan’s Village Pizza, 108 S. Union St., Westfield. Tennis camp – Clay Middle School in Carmel will be holding its first summer tennis camp. The camp is open to three different age levels – “Rising Stars” (ages 5 and 6), “Aces” (ages 7 and 8) and “Young Strikers.” The camps are June 16 through 19 and 23 through 26. The camp is run by the boys and girls tennis team coaches Steve Sturgis and Kevin Gill, as well as tennis pro Karl Krauter. For more information, visit https://myccs.ccs.k12.in.us/clm/tennis.

Summer tunes Looking for free live music that is close by this summer? The Noblesville Parks Dept. just kicked off its annual summer concert series at Dillon Park. To read more about the series and its artists, visit currentnoblesville.com.

Decorating Are you guilty of any of crimes against the decorating world? Columnist Vicky Earley has some questions – and remedies – homeowners make all the time that go against good design practices. Read more at www. currentinwestfield.com.


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June 3, 2014

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Bullying victim creates awareness By Anna Skinner • news@currentinwestfield.com

Creek, Brinkman’s plan became a reality. Walk for Love costs $5 to attend, and Brinkman created a website where anyone interested can register to After personal experiences caused her dewalk, run or volunteer. pression, a Westfield woman has created an Brinkman paid for the walk out of anti-bullying walk/run diversion fundraiser. A Walk for her own pocket, and all proceeds will be sent to To Write Love On Her Arms, Love will take place a nonprofit organization focused on at 11 a.m. June 7 at Cool Creek Park, 2000 informing people about depression and E. 151st St. mental health issues. Westfield’s Samantha Brinkman, 19, By advertising through social media has been planning the inspiring event and word of mouth, Brinkman has tried since December, after she experienced Brinkman to spread the word about her fundraiser severe problems from depression. to promote love. The event will go through the “This past year I had a lot of issues with trails of Cool Creek Park. There will be booths depression. I was in and out of the hospital and promoting self-love, providing motivational phrason suicide watch for a week,” Brinkman said. “I es for struggling teens with depression and bulstruggled a lot starting with college and feeling lying, and stands selling T-shirts and bracelets. alone.” “I think fundraisers like this really help bring Shortly after starting college, Brinkman bethe community together and give the members a came a victim to cyberbullying and harassment sense that they aren’t alone,” Brinkman said. “It’s from social media sites like Facebook. good for the community to come together and “I felt like I was being tossed into a world that not be divided on issues such as bullying.” I wasn’t ready for,” she said. “I wanted to make To learn more about the event or to sign something out of this situation and prevent it up, the website is accessible through the link from happening to someone else.” http://275429277505391895.weebly.com. There is Brinkman then started planning Walk for Love. also a Facebook event titled Walk for Love. After working with the administrators at Cool Fun run – The inaugural “A Grand Run 5K and Family Fun Run/Walk” is June 22, the opening weekend of Grand Park Sports Campus in Westfield. Each event begins at 8 a.m. and the course includes the park’s extensive trail system. Food, music and an awards ceremony will follow the runs. The event is presented by Wellbrooke of Westfield. For more information, visit www.getmeregistered.com

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June 3, 2014

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Westfield American Legion Post 318 held its 93rd consecutive Memorial Day Service on May 24 at Summit Lawn Cemetery on South Union Street. (Photos by Robert Herrington)

Norman Springer, left, and H.D. Hollingsead salute as Westfield Boy and Cub Scouts place flowers during the memorial service.

Memorial Day

The Westfield American Legion Post 318 held its 93rd consecutive Memorial Day Service on May 24. The service, which began at 10 a.m., was at Summit Lawn Cemetery on South Union Street. After honoring and paying tribute to those fallen at the service, local Cub and Boy Current In Westfield newspaper scouts went to Hamilton Memorial 1/2 /4 Color Ad • 10” w x left, 5.1667” h and • Run Date: 6/3/14 Ed Macy, Jim Harvey other members of the firing Park andPage placed miniature American flags on the graves of veterans. squad provide a 21-gun salute.

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June 3, 2014

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Current in Westfield

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Bike rodeo wrangles safety, fun

By Robert Herrington • robert@youarecurrent.com

clery checking on the proper helmet fitting and offer bike inspections. At 11 a.m. the Westfield Police Dept. will provide information on safety as Westfield has 70.96 miles of trails. On June it applies to roads, trails and sidewalks. 7, the parks department is hosting a free Bike “It teaches the ‘rules of the road,’” Rodeo program to diversion ensure its youngest Jackson said. In between presentations, Jackson residents are safe said there will be five obstacle courses while traveling on their bicycles. for children to ride through, music and “It’s fun, raises awareness and instills a bike decorating station with beads for safety in today’s youth,” said Amanda stokes and license plate design. AttendJackson, special events coordinator. ees are encouraged to bring their bikes The Bike Rodeo will take place at Jackson and helmets to participate. Quaker Park, 17501 Dartown Rd., and is Each participant will receive a raffle ticket and aimed at ages 6 to 12 and their families to learn during the two-hour event prizes will be given about safety, health, and fitness while celebrataway including a new children’s bike courtesy of ing National Trails Day. The event will be held, Carmel Cyclery, four children’s helmets and three rain or shine. adult helmets. “It’s a way to celebrate and get people out on For more information, call 804-3184. the trails,” Jackson said. The event begins at 10 a.m. with Carmel CyChamber of Commerce – Andrew Malloy presented Senior Victoria Shaw a $500 scholarship given through the Westfield Chamber of Commerce and sponsored by Body One Physical Therapy at the May 15 luncheon at The Bridgewater Club.

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Senator holds drug conference

By Ann Craig-Cinnamon • ann@youarecurrent.com The statistics are only getting worse when it comes to drug use in the U.S., in Indiana and right here in Hamilton County. In health 2008, Indiana was one of the top 10 states for the rate-of-pastmonth use of illicit drugs other than marijuana, according to the National Survey on Drug Use and Health. Indiana also has the 17th-highest drug overdose mortality rate in the nation. Indiana is also reporting a rise in heroin use as many addicts shift from more costly and harderto-get prescription opiates to heroin which is a cheaper alternative. Indiana Sen. Joe Donnelly came to Launch Fishers on May 27 to talk about the drug problem with law enforcement, elected officials, and community leaders from Hamilton and Boone counties and to discuss their efforts to combat heroin use and prescription drug abuse, sales, and other associated crimes. Donnelly says he arranged the conference to get their perspective on how he can help make their jobs a little easier and help them face the challenges that they face every day in the war on drugs. “They are working hard every day to cut off the pipeline for drugs that comes in because so much of other crime is related to drug use,” he said. The senator says that the drug problem is across the board.

Indiana Sen. Joe Donnelly held a meeting with law enforcement agencies from Hamilton and Boone counties at Launch Fishers May 27 to discuss drug problems in the counties.

“Hamilton and Boone Counties are such beautiful places but we face the same challenges here that every community faces in this country and we have dedicated law enforcement officials that are dealing with this every single day,” he said. As for the solution, Donnelly says there are things that he can do to help. “We can be of assistance in helping them with task force development, with partnerships with DEA, with being able to help fund grants that provide them with more law enforcement assistance. So, those are the kind of things that, on the federal level, I can help with. Also, what was discussed was the fact that that we have to be tighter at the border in terms of these drugs coming across because most all of them are coming from Mexico,” he said.

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City greets walking traveler

By Robert Herrington • robert@youarecurrent.com On March 12, U.S. Navy veteran Kenyon Eastin began a journey of self-awareness and discovery in Horseshoe Cove, N.J. On May 28, the Utah resident made his way to awareness Hamilton County. “I’m not wandering. I’m walking,” Eastin said, adding his journey will end in San Francisco at the end of this year. While his trip has been life-changing, it also has been tough. “I thought ‘This was not what I was thinking it would be,’ but I made the decision not to give up,” he said, adding a family provided him a warm meal on his first day and their generosity brightened his spirits. “After that first set of people helped me out, that was it. I kept going, and I’ve been going ever since.” Eastin said he thought about walking to raise awareness and funds for the Wounded Warrior project but was afraid he would leave out other worthy charities like United Way. “It wouldn’t be genuine,” he said. “I’m not doing it for any reason but to see my country and meet people.” One of his “road angels” he found pushing his cart of food, supplies and hope was Erin O’Rear. O’Rear was leaving her pottery shop, The Wandering Peacock, on Union Street to make a delivery when she came across Eastin on Ind. 32. “He was walking right around The Pancake

During his stop in Westfield on May 28, Erin O’Rear talks with Kenyon Eastin as he travels from New Jersey to San Francisco. (Photo by Robert Herrington)

House. I saw him and honked my horn. I heard about him on NPR,” she said. “The voice inside me said, ‘Turn around and talk to this guy.’ I’m so glad I honked my horn and took a chance. I went against everything my dad ever said.” Eastin, who has seen many dilapidated and depressed towns across the nation, said Westfield was vibrant and he enjoyed his visit. “I think the people in Westfield, for lack of a better term, are positive and forward-thinking. Everyone is talking about the future,” he said. Eastin chronicles his journey with photos and thoughts at www.Facebook.com/ KenyonsCoasttoCoastWalk.

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Gene Smith, 69, of Westfield, died May 25, 2014 at St.Vincent Hospital in Indianapolis. Born Nov. 6, 1944 in Sandgap, Ky., he was the son of Cas and Francis Mary (Hobbs) Smith. He worked as a concrete truck driver at Carmel Concrete for approximately 35 years before retiring in 2007. He loved to buy and sell used cars and enjoyed spending time outdoors. Survivors include his wife, Jan Smith; children, Bradley Gene (Tina) Smith, Amanda Jean (Lance) Reger, Chad Smith and Shawn Christian Smith; brother, Smith Vembert (Lois) Smith; eight grandchildren; and seven great-grandchildren. In addition to his parents, he was preceded in death by his sister, Leona Smith. Funeral services were May 30 at Randall and Roberts Funeral Home, 1685 Westfield Rd., Noblesville. Burial followed at Eagle Creek Cemetery in Westfield. Online condolences may be made at www.randallroberts.com.

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Painting his future Ben Littrell plans to turn his art position into business experience By Anna Skinner • news@currentinwestfield.com Ben Littrell, Purdue University sophomore and Westfield High School alumnus, spends his weekends posting flyers around Westfield, Carmel and Noblesville hoping to adCover Story vertise the business he will be running this summer known as Student Painters. A corporation called Young Entrepreneurs Across America oversees Student Painters. Littrell involved himself with Student Painters in hopes of aiding his education at Purdue, where he majors in sales and sales management. Littrell originally began his college career at Butler University, studying pre-pharmacy, but he said he wanted a career with a position where the salary is based on how much work he puts forth. “I have a lot more time to think,” Littrell

said, referring to his new major. “It’s not so much based on course work, and it was a huge transition going from science and textbooks to learning hands on and communicating with speakers. It’s more of a major based off of what kind of person you are.” Littrell first heard of YEAA and Student Painters through his fraternity, Delta Tau Delta. One of his older fraternity brothers thought Littrell had the perfect mindset and connected him with an executive of the company. After landing the position of branch manager for Student Painters over the Westfield, Carmel and Noblesville areas, Littrell set out to market his business. With being in charge of marketing, payroll and site work, Littrell is currently focused on getting the word out about his business. He does so by passing out flyers and providing customers with quotes. “Ben has spent endless hours flier-ing, cold calling, and simply working his tail off every weekend since January,” his mother, Sherry Littrell said. “While others stayed at school having fun on the weekends, Ben was coming home to work. His work ethic has been astounding with having not seen a cent. I am very proud.” Littrell also is looking for high school seniors and underclassmen college students to

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Family

fill the positions of the four teams working for him. He still needs about 12 to 15 painters. During the summer when the Student Painters are working on houses, barns and other buildings, the customers do not pay 80 percent of the estimate quoted until after the job is complete. The customer will fill out a report that will then determine what the Student Painters are paid. The Student Painters only do exterior jobs mostly on residential buildings, and Littrell said the teams use Sherwin Williams Super Paint. The payroll accounts are also linked through Sherwin Williams. Although Littrell advocates for advancement through the Student Painters organization, his goal for next year is to use this experience to boost him toward internships more associated with his interest – such as selling for food companies. There is nothing more important on a student’s resume than the experience bullet points. Student Painters provides an opportunity for Littrell to learn a number of skills; including professionalism, determination, time management and conflict resolution. Eventually, Littrell hopes this beginning experience of entrepreneurship will propel him to owning a restaurant one day. “This internship teaches me the basics of how to lead, how to better others, and prepare myself for the ever expanding future of entrepreneurship,” Littrell said. “It’s making me a better individual and better well-rounded so I can understand the aspects of entrepreneurship and running one’s own business.” Littrell said he mostly is excited about earning the firsthand experience that accompanies running his own business instead of sitting in a classroom learning from a textbook. “I want to run my own business,” he said. “I want to interact with individuals and get on that relationship basis because I like interacting and having a large network. I don’t want people to feel like they’re going to work. I want it to be a fun environment.” To contact Littrell with questions regarding applying for a Student Painter position or requesting a residential quote, e-mail him at littrellb3@gmail.com or call 694-4771.

“I enjoy long-boarding, love playing with my two dogs, Bear and Lucky, and just probably cracking jokes with the family. Plus home cooking is pretty sweet!”

Parents, Paul and Sherry Littrell, and brother, Carl Littrell.

Future Plans

I intend to work for a Fortune 100 food company such as Pepsi-Co or Kraft as a sales representative or executive then use earnings to create a beer garden! If unsuccessful with the second part, I will pursue pharmaceutical sales combining my interests in sales with pharmacy. Pharmacy was my previous major while attending Butler University.


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June 3, 2014

VIEWS

Current in Westfield

www.currentinwestfield.com

Laying down summertime law

FROM THE BACKSHOP No racism here, Sen. Reid, right? You may have heard that our liberal race baiters are at it again, this time regarding the issue of the name of the Washington Redskins. Recently, while faced with record deficits, out-of-control spending, international ridicule, myriad scandals (Benghazi, IRS profiling, VA hospitals), our legislative giants took time out of their harried schedules to send a letter to the Redskins in which they urged a name change. Just how do these Mensa members juggle all these responsibilities? Anyway, in this letter, Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid (D-Nev.) and 49 other senators said, in part: “We urge you and the National Football League to send the same clear message as the NBA did, that racism and bigotry have no place in professional sports.” Well, all we can say is, Reid and his Senate brethren have proven that intelligence and deep thought have no place in the chamber. The debate has raged in recent years, but we don’t know how Redskins is racist. As Redskins General Manager Bruce Allen recently said, “The term Redskins originated as a Native American expression of solidarity.” We salute the Redskins’ ownership, as well as that of the Cleveland Indians and others, in standing firm on a team name in the face of the perpetually offended. Let’s hope it lasts. ••• National Trails Day will be marked June 7 in Westfield at Quaker Park with a great, informative and free event, 10 a.m. to noon, that teaches bicycling kids the rules of the road. Youth between the ages of ages of 6 and 12 and their families will learn about safety, health, and fitness. In addition to general instruction, there will be obstacle courses and learning dismounting and remounting, weaving and maneuvering, straight-line control, stopping, use of signals and small-turn radius skills. Each child needs to bring his or her bicycle and helmet in order to participate. There will be music, prize raffles and more, including a bicycle giveaway. For more information, contact Amanda Jackson at 804.3182 or ajackson@westfield.in.gov. 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.

Commentary by Danielle Wilson

Witch hunt Commentary by Terry Anker With its Declaration of the Rights of Man and of the Citizen penned by freedom fighters at the end of the French revolution in 1789, the “inalienable right” to freedom of speech was expressed: The free communication of ideas and opinions is one of the most precious of the rights of man. Every citizen may, accordingly, speak, write, and print with freedom, but shall be responsible for such abuses of this freedom as shall be defined by law. Most of us have a passing familiarity with our own founder’s attempts to instill a defense against the oppression of the prevailing view in the First Amendment to the Constitution of the United States. Even England asserted a freedom of speech in Parliament in its Bill of Rights of 1689. When in Rwanda a few years ago, I witnessed the traditional communal courts where people of “integrity” gather on gacaca grass to hear the open testimony of all parties to a dispute seeking a community-based (and community-supported) resolution. After the genocide the Rwandan courts were

overwhelmed with the masses to be processed. They employed these traditional methods to help dispense with some of the lesser matters. One of the most common criticisms was the potential for witness intimidation. The community had to value the freedom to express a viewpoint without retribution for the process to function. In recent US history, Joseph McCarthy exploited fear about communism to jail, subvert, take property or make a pariah of any who dared to express their freedom to communicate a view unsupported by the majority. Would the hundreds of artists, business leaders and just plainold folk who were labeled and outcast because of a careless remark, identify more with Clippers owner Donald Sterling or NBA Commissioner Adam Silver? Can other people say things even if we don’t like it? Terry Anker is an associate editor of Current Publishing, LLC. You may e-mail him at terry@currentincarmel. com.

QUOTE OF THE WEEK “The difference between successful people and very successful people is that very successful people say ‘no’ to almost everything” - Warren Buffett

It’s finally time for my annual Summer Survival Guide. Thank God! I don’t know if it’s because I’ve seen the movie humor “Frozen” so often or if this winter was simply that bad, but I find myself channeling Olaf twenty-four seven – longing for the warmth and relaxation only summer can bring (minus the hugs of course, even the warm ones. Blecht!) Because some of you are worth melting for, I’d like to share my plans. Because we all know what a nightmare it is to have minions milling about with no other purpose than to make up for lost time on Xbox. These children need structure and rules, and need to know that sleeping until 3 p.m. is not acceptable day after sun-filled day, nor is letting their bedrooms morph into a debris field of Oreo crumbs, wet socks and discarded plastic snowmen. So here are a few suggestions. Most have worked reasonably well for us in the past, and are back on the menu this year. Good luck, and remember, if all else fails: conceal, don’t feel. Hold a family meeting at Yogurtz or the like to share your expectations for electronics usage, chores, and outside play time, and invite your kids to express their opinions. You’re not going to deviate from the limits you and your partner have predetermined, but allowing short people to feel as though they have a say over a quart of cake batter fro-yo will go a long way in enforcing said policies. Love is an open door when coupled with faux empowerment and sprinkles! Plan for an Amish day once a week. No television, no computers, no cell phones. Force your children to interact face-to-face with real, live people. Break out the cards, LEGOs, and the Monopoly board, or kick them out of the house for a neighborhood Ghost in the Graveyard extravaganza. Do they even know what a book looks like? How about a bike? Regardless, for the first time in forever they can and will have fun without a power outlet. Be flexible. Playing Julie McCoy to a bunch of tiny Love Boaters can be exhausting, so if the nightly glass of Pinot isn’t dulling the edge, opt for a day off from the Summer Rules. Let them watch Walking Dead for eight hours, eat Waffle Crisp for dinner, or play Nintendo until they’re cross-eyed. Let it go. Let. It. Go. Summer is upon us my friends, and laying a few ground rules is key to enjoying a mentally stable June and July. Here’s to a magical, Olafimagined few months, hopefully without an ice-queen rage blizzard. But I make no promises, especially around the full moon! Peace out.

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


June 3, 2014

VIEWS

Current in Westfield

www.currentinwestfield.com

17

On becoming a class act Commentary by Dick Wolfsie My throat was sore, I was exhausted and my legs were killing me. I don’t recommend anyone doing what I did this past week, humor certainly not at my age: teaching high school for one day. I returned to New Rochelle, N.Y., where I had taught English at my alma mater from 1969-1978. I had to teach one more day in order to satisfy a new state requirement for earning the pension I had failed to collect almost 35 years ago. I already had a history of a few other failures at that school, although history was not one of them. In those days, in order to graduate you needed 20 credits. I asked my guidance counselor if I had enough and she said, “All you need is five a year, do the math.” That was the problem; I couldn’t do math, which is why I was two credits short. Because I love comedy, I talked to each class of the four classes about the importance of humor. GSOH (good sense of humor) is a common acronym used on dating site profiles. Interestingly, women want men who make them laugh. Men want women who laugh at their jokes. This seemed like a great topic for a class and it turned out to inspire some lively discussion among the 16- and 17-year-olds. So lively, in fact, I decided to bring it up at dinner that evening with my siblings, who still live in the area. Mary Ellen and I stayed at my sister’s house in New York for

a few days. I made this arrangement because I cherish my relationship with Linda and I tried to spend as much time with her as possible … and I wanted to save $1,500 on hotels. My sister cooked dinner for us one night and we were joined by her boyfriend Kyle, my brother Peter, and my niece Ericka, all of whom are single. We went around the room discussing deal breakers—personality traits or habits listed in a personal ad that would immediately eliminate someone as a potential mate. My sister was denied membership several years ago in one singles site because applicants are only allowed to pick five of these disqualifiers. Linda had checked off so many on the list that they considered her “too picky”—which is another trait she can’t stand in men. In our discussion, Mary Ellen said the guy could not enjoy killing animals for sport; my brother would nix a woman without a job. Ericka would say no to someone who hated kids and Kyle wouldn’t tolerate a smoker. When it got to me, I kind of panicked so I simply said that any woman I picked had to get along with Mary Ellen. Everyone laughed, except my wife. I think she read too much into it.

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

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June 3, 2014

Current in Westfield

www.currentinwestfield.com

June 3, 2014 • currentnightandday.com

THIS WEEK Camp with the family – Roll out your sleeping bags, pop up your tents and prepare to spend a night in the great outdoors with CARMEL your entire family. The parks department has planned a night full of scavenger hunts, tie-dying shirts, hot dogs, games and s’mores for anyone willing to spend the night at West Park, 2700 W. 116th St., Carmel. The camping event starts at 5 p.m. June 6 and lasts until 9 a.m. June 7. The cost is $10 per person and pre-registration is required by June 4. For more information, visit www.carmelclayparks.com.

The Indianapolis Symphony Orchestra will perform “Daphnis et Chloe” at Clowes Hall at Butler University on June 13 and 14.

ISO and Dance Kaleidoscope combine forces By Jay Harvey • editorial@youarecurrent.com Two teenage boys, unacquainted and each coming late to his respective specialty on different continents, got smitten with music recordings of the second suite from “Daphnis et Chloe” by Maurice Ravel. That’s the setting by which the century-old score the French master wrote for Serge Diaghilev’s Ballets Russes has become best-known. Now, as well-placed Indianapolis area arts professionals, Krzysztof Urbanski and David Hochoy are collaborating on a new production of the full ballet involving both the organizations they direct — the Indianapolis Symphony Hochoy Orchestra and Dance Kaleidoscope —  and the Indianapolis Symphonic Choir (prepared by its director, Eric Stark). Just short of an hour in performance, “Daphnis et Chloe” is the longest work by one of the most popular 20th-century composers. All of Ravel’s 75 pieces are in the repertoire, with the mesmerizing orchestra showcase “Bolero,” which is probably the most well-known. The complete “Daphnis et Chloe” takes major resources and skill to put on. The orchestra score is complex and the variety of danced expression that needs to come through is immense, from solemnly religious to orgiastic. In its original form, it’s been a rarity in performance since its Paris premiere in 1912. It’s apparently been done only once before in Indianapolis, with the ISO and the Butler Ballet under the direction of Izler Solomon in 1962. This month’s performances will involve

an orchestra of 92, a dance company of 14 and a choir of 80 to 100. How did this major undertaking come about? “About a year-and-a-half ago, Krzysztof and I were looking for a work to collaborate on with (Dance Kaleidoscope),” said ISO artistic administrator Zack French. “He mentioned ‘Daphnis et Chloe,’ and I said, ‘I think we can do it.’” With no stage director and Urbanski’s schedule calling for him to be out of town frequently, French became the unofficial producer and conduit between the artistic directors, he said. Ravel’s music holds a special place in the ISO staffer’s heart. He said he recalls listening over and over again to “Bolero” as a high-school Urbanski student to soothe the pain of recovery from wisdom-tooth surgery. His interest in “Daphnis et Chloe” in particular became strong enough that he wrote his master’s thesis on the work at the University of Connecticut. The suite that so enchanted Hochoy and Urbanski in cassette and vinyl formats makes up just the third and final scene of the ballet. “Daphnis et Chloe” retells the third-century Greek story of the love of the two title characters, the threats they encounter from rivals and invading pirates, and their rescue and blessing by the god Pan. It ends with a whirlwind celebration, visually represented in this production as a contemporary bacchanal, or wild party. Urbanski has an explicit score to follow, with thousands of details to render in order to follow his practice of honoring the composer’s intentions as fully as he can. Hochoy’s task was dif-

ferent. He knows what previous choreographers have done, but feels responsible for displaying his creative response to “Daphnis et Chloe,” inspired more by what the music says to him than by the work’s scenario. For example: The shepherd Daphnis’s rival for Chloe’s affections, the oxherd Dorcon, is represented as somewhat oafish in the scenario. His solo dance draws laughter from the community that one can hear the orchestra imitate. Hochoy had a different idea: “I didn’t want to make him awkward, but much more assured. I wanted the choice (between the two men) to be difficult for Chloe. In a strange way, she’s torn up choosing between the two boys.” And, for practical and artistic reasons, the roles of Dorcon and the pirate leader are taken by the same dancer. “What better way is there to show the community what we have here than by collaboration?” said French, anticipating growing public interest in the two performances. “Our organizational team is working with Clowes, and putting it all together is an extremely joint effort. Lots of people will come and hear it — not just for what Ravel has to offer but for seeing the culmination of three arts organizations working together.” “Daphnis et Chloe” • a ballet with music by Maurice Ravel and new choreography by David Hochoy • performed by Dance Kaleidoscope, Indianapolis Symphony Orchestra, Indianapolis Symphonic Choir and conducted by Krzysztof Urbanski • 8 p.m. June 13 and 14 • Clowes Hall on the campus of Butler University in Indianapolis • Tickets start at $40 • For more information call (800) 982-2787.

Gardens and All Things Green; Dessert Reception – Visit the Ambassador House and Heritage Gardens for a fun reception and FISHERS the chance to hear from topiary expert Pearl Fryer. • 10595 Eller Rd., Fishers • Tonight from 7 to 10 p.m. • $17 per person • 848-3181 • www.visithamiltoncounty. com Plein-Air painters – The Hamilton County Artists’ Association will host its Sixth Annual Gathering for Plein-Air Artists June NOBLESVILLE 5 through 7. Artists and families are invited to paint outdoors throughout Hamilton County. The professionally judged event includes an awards ceremony at 1:30 p.m. June 7 for the $1,500 prize for Best of Show and cash prizes and ribbons to the winners in all Plein air medium. Paintings will be for sale. For event information, rules and instructions, visit http://hcaa-in.org/plein-airevent.php or contact Steve Miller at 363-9722 or s-l-miller@comcast.net. Bike rodeo – Receive a safety inspection on your bike and a helmet fitting during this free event by the Westfield Parks Dept. WESTFIELD Members of the Westfield Police Dept. will teach the basic skills needed to bike safely on the road from 10 a.m. to noon June 7 at Quaker Park, 17501 Dartown Rd. Children can practice these skills by riding through a safety course on their own bike while enjoying music, raffle prizes and more. For more information, call 804-3182. Jason Crabb – Christian artist Jason Crabb will be at the Zionsville Performing Arts Center June 6 performing his Love is zionsVILLE Stronger tour. Tickets for Love is Stronger are $15 for general admission and $25 for Gold Circle and can be purchased at Family Christian Bookstore in Carmel (715 E Carmel Dr.), phone at (855) 223-1008 or online at jasoncrabb.com or museconcerts.com. All tickets purchased online will include a per-ticket convenience fee. Seating is on a first-come, first-served basis. Doors open at 6 p.m.


June 3, 2014

NIGHT & DAY Beef & Boards Presents: ‘Mary Poppins’ • This family-friendly tale of Mary Poppins, the extraordinary nanny who flies into the Banks home and changes the lives of the children and the parents, is presented for the first time at Beef & Boards. Enjoy the magic and music of Mary Poppins and be sure to check out the added Saturday matinees. • 9301 Michigan Rd., Indianapolis • Tonight at 8 p.m.; June 4 at 1 p.m.; June 5 and 6 at 8 p.m.; June 7 at 1:30 and 8 p.m.; June 8 at 1:30 and 7 p.m. • Tickets start at $38.50 • 872-9664 • www.beefandboards.com

Today

Fishers Summer Concert Series • Summer concerts at Nickel Plate District Amphitheater are back. Grab chairs, blankets and snacks and enjoy outdoor music from a variety of bands. Tonight Soul Street is playing. • Downtown Fishers • Tonight from 7 to 9 p.m. • Free • 595-3150 Mentoring Tuesdays at Hamilton County Artist Association • This daytime painting class is designed for artists learn to bring their paintings to life. Four three-hour sessions will take place on Tuesdays in June, with the June 24 class location to be decided. Please see website for materials list and please register via email or phone. • 195 S. Fifth St., Noblesville • 9:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. • $200 per person. • 842-5513 or pam@pnewellart.com • www. pnewellart.com Art in Town Hall in Fishers • Art in Town Hall is back with an exhibit by local artist Judy Ireland. “Flights of Sprit: Journeys Real and Imagined Textile and Quilted Art Exhibit” will run through June 27 at Town Hall in Fishers. Everyone of all ages is invited to visit and enjoy the creativity and inspiration of public art. • 1 Municipal Drive, Fishers • Open during business days and regular business hours • Free • 595-3111

wednesday

Art in the Afternoon for Teens at Noblesville Library • Teens are invited to the Teen Zone at the Noblesville Library to work on various art projects each Wednesday through June 18. Wear old clothes and be prepared for all types of projects, and some will take place outside. • One Library Plaza, Noblesville • 4 to 5:30 p.m.• Free, no registration required. • 770-3242 Summer Concerts at the Carmel Gazebo • Outdoor family concerts are back for the summer at the Carmel Gazebo. Families are encouraged to attend and enjoy outdoor summer music. Tonight’s band is Flying Toasters.• 1 Civic Square, Carmel • Tonight at 7:30 p.m. • Free• www.carmelgazeboconcerts.org Nickel Plate Arts Project Party: Melted Crayon Art • Supplies and instructor are included; just register and show up to learn to make beautiful pieces of original art. • 107 S. 8th St., Noblesville • Tonight from 6 – 9 p.m. or June 7 from 9 a.m. – noon. • $30 per person and please register. • Call 452-3690 to register. • www.nickelplatearts.org

thursday

Clay Terrace Summer Concert Series • Enjoy a summer night out while listening to live music from local bands. Pizza will be available for purchase from Tony Sacco’s. Tonight’s performance is by Zanna-Do. • Grassy Knoll behind Kona Grill at Clay Terrace • Tonight from 7 – 9 p.m. • Free • 8180725 • www.clayterrace.com Noblesville Summer Concert Series • Noblesville Parks and Recreation Department offers free summer concerts through July at either Dillon Park or Forest Park. Tonight’s show features The Bishops at Dillon Park. • Tonight from 7 – 9 p.m. • Free • 701 Cicero Rd., Noblesville • 776-6350 • www.cityofnoblesville.org

Current in Westfield

www.currentinwestfield.com

19

6th Annual Gathering of Plein Air Painters • Artists and families are encouraged to paint outdoors in Hamilton County through June 7. Artists should register and then are eligible for judging and cash prizes. Spectators are encouraged to follow their favorite local artists and paintings will be for sale. Works will be displayed at the Hamilton County Artist Association. Please see website for more info. • 195 S. Fifth St., Noblesville • June 5, 6, 7. • 773-4768 • www.hcaa-in.org

friday

Noblesville Main Street First Fridays • Historic Noblesville Square hosts a First Friday celebration every month. Tonight’s event is “Nickel Plate Arts Fun.” • Tonight from 5 – 8 p.m. • $5 per ticket • 839 Conner St., Noblesville • 452-3690 • www.noblesvillemainstreet.org Family Campout in Carmel • Bring sleeping bags and tents to West Park in Carmel and enjoy a night of scavenger hunts, hot dogs, s’mores and games. Please register by June 4. • Tonight at 5 p.m. to 9 a.m. on June 7. • $10 per person • 2700 W. 116th St., Carmel • 848-7275 • www.carmelclayparks.com Nickel Plate Arts First Friday Open House • Take advantage of this opportunity to see what Nickel Plate Arts has to offer; tonight’s Open House will include a reception for the “Studio Artists Showcase” and a celebration for Nickel Plate Arts month. • Tonight from 6 – 9 p.m.• Free • 107 S. 8th St., Noblesville • 452-3690 • www.nickelplatearts.org The Belfry Theatre Presents: “To Kill a Mockingbird” • Harper Lee’s award-winning, unforgettable novel comes to life as the Belfry tells the story of Atticus Finch and of his children growing up in the south. • 10690 Greenfield Ave., Noblesville • 8 p.m. tonight; June 7 at 8 p.m.; June 8 at 2 p.m. • Adults $15; 12 and under $12. • Call for reservations, 7731085 • www.thebelfrytheatre.com Carmel Farmer’s Market • One of Indiana’s largest farmer’s markets, Carmel’s event features over 60 vendors that sell only Indiana-grown and/or produced edible products. Fun for the whole family, this farmer’s market includes cooking demonstrations, music and free parking. • 1 Center Green, Carmel • Today from 8 – 11:30 a.m.• Free admission • 710-0162 • www.carmelfarmersmarket.com

saturday

Noblesville Farmers Market • The Riverview Hospital overflow lot hosts Noblesville’s Farmers Market which includes fresh produce, bedding plants, fresh flowers, honey, baked treats and more. • SR 19 & 38 in Noblesville • Today from 8 a.m. to 12:30 p.m.• Free • 776-0205 • www.noblesvillemainstreet.org Gardens and All Things Green; Dessert Reception • Visit the Ambassador House and Heritage Gardens for a fun reception and the chance to hear from topiary expert Pearl Fryer. • 10595 Eller Rd., Fishers • Tonight from 7 to 10 p.m. • $17 per person • 8483181 • www.visithamiltoncounty.com Jazz on the Monon • This popular event features local jazz musicians playing outdoors near Bazbeaux Pizza in Carmel. Bring chairs and/or blankets and enjoy live, outdoor music. • 111 W. Main St., Carmel • Tonight from 6 – 9 p.m. • Free • www.carmelartsanddesign.com Nickel Plate Arts Weekend Casunday boose Rides • Catch the caboose train at the northeast corner of Historic Noblesville Square. Rides are 20 – 30 minutes long. • 839 Conner St., Noblesville • Today from noon – 4 p.m. • $5 per person for everyone ages 2 and up. • 773-6000 • www.itm.org

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June 3, 2014

NIGHT & DAY

Current in Westfield

www.currentinwestfield.com

Moon Dog Tavern – 4825 E. 96th St., Indianapolis – moondogtavern.com June 5 – Emerald City June 6 – Late Show June 7 – Dane Clark Band June 8 – Jessica Patterson Trio Vogue Nightclub – 6259 N. College Ave., Indianapolis – www.thevogue.com June 4 – The Bloody Beetroots June 6 – Recoil June 7 – The Old 97’s and Lydia Loveless June 8 – Dr. Dog and The Districts June 10 – Band of Skulls and Deap Vally 8 Seconds Saloon – 111 N. Lynhurst Dr., Indianapolis – www.8secondssaloon.com June 9 – Trent Tomlinson June 10 – Cornfield Mafia

lIvE MUSIC

Hopwood Cellars Winery – 12 E. Cedar St., Zionsville – www.hopwoodcellars.com June 6 – New Augusta Duo June 7 – Kendall/Purdy Traders Point Creamery – 9101 Moore Rd., Zionsville – www.tpforganics.com June 6 – 3 to 1 Band Old National Centre – 502 N. New Jersey St., Indianapolis – www.ticketmaster.com June 6 – Need to Breathe and Foy Vance June 7 – K Camp & Crve June 9 – Lindsey Stirling June 9 – J. Roddy Walston & The Business The Hi-Fi – 1043 Virginia Ave., Indianapolis – www. hifiindy.com June 6 – Good Graeff, My Gold Mask and The Dapper June 7 – World Party and Gabriel Kelley *Performers are scheduled, but may change

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Three Ds’ to host all-ages shows

By Jessica Fox jessica@currentincarmel.com

Three Ds’ Pub and Café recently reshaped its music line up. Long known for music its emphasis on classic rock bands, new owner Erin Heller said she’s preparing to launch the restaurant’s new summer music series. The bands playing will range from bluegrass to alternative rock, and for the first time the Three Ds’ Pub and Café will begin offering all-ages shows this shows will be open to all ages. summer. (File photo) Each concert will feature three different bands for the price of one. ana pop punk band Late Night Reading and the Heller decided to start the summer music Indianapolis pop rock band We are Forever. series so that it would give kids something to do Heller has been placing signs up around during their summer break and keep them out the high school to help generate interest from of trouble. younger crowds in Three Ds’ upcoming shows. Parents can have dinner or cocktails at the All shows in the summer concert series will restaurant while they wait for their children, cost $10. Heller said. Due to recent construction along U.S. 31, Heller The business is able to offer all-age shows said the business has been “financially impacted” because the room the shows are played in is a in a negative way and that it is not getting the banquet room and is not a part of the bar. same amount of traffic as it once was. Some of the featured bands will be from the The restaurant is also still planning on incornorthern Indiana and Chicago areas. porating even more country music to it lineup, “They are all groups on the verge of getting a as was reported in Current in Carmel in October record deal,” Heller said. 2013. A few of the bands will include, Hero Jr., IndiFor more information call 573-9746.


June 3, 2014

NIGHT & DAY

Current in Westfield

www.currentinwestfield.com

AN OPTION

W HE RE I DINE Stephen Bryan, general manager, Stacked Pickle Where do you like to dine? My wife and I really like Sunrise Café at Uptown. What do you like to eat there? I always have whatever the specials are. What do you like about sunrise Café at uptown? I’m really into the environment and the atmosphere of the place. Sunrise Café at Uptown is at 809 Conner St., Noblesville. They may be contacted at 214-7553.

The Nickel Plate Bar and Grill The Scoop: A very cool restaurant, with a very cool atmosphere and great food. That sums up the Nickel Plate Bar and Grill. What’s so cool about it? For starters, the Nickel Plate has a very casual, laid-back vibe. Next, there’s a full bar, not to mention a patio that is open year round. Then there’s that great menu. Burgers, steak, fish, chicken, soups and salads are all featured items at the Nickel Plate. Make sure to try out their famous Hobo Stew. Type of food: Burgers, steaks, sandwiches Price of entrees: $6.99 to $16.99 Specialty: Burgers Food Recommendation: BBQ Grilled Salmon Dress: Casual Reservations: Not Accepted Hours: 11 a.m. to close Monday through Sunday Location: 8654 E. 116th St., Fishers Phone: 841-2888 Website: www.nickelplatebarandgrill.com

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B EHIND BARS Local Tini Bartender: Amanda Staley at Local Eatery & Pub, 14655 N. Gray Rd., Westfield Ingredients and directions: Combine I part VeeV Acai Spirit, 1 part St. Jermaine Elderflower Liqueur, 1/2 part cranberry juice and 1/2 part juice of lime into iced glass shaker and shake. Pour into martini glass. Garnish with a small lime wedge.

Nickel Plate Heritage Railroad Your road to family fun in central Indiana Saturday & Sunday afternoons the Hoosierland takes you to shop, to lunch, to museums and galleries or, ride just for fun! Reservations not necessary.

Saturday evenings enjoy the magic of a summer journey through the countryside aboard the popular Blue Arrow. Stop off to take in live music or dine in one of the charming small towns along the way. Reservations recommended.

New! Board all trains in Downtown Fishers or Noblesville.

Find out more today at: ITM.org! The Nickel Plate Heritage Railroad is an educational experience by the Indiana Transportation Museum, an independent non-profit institution since 1960.

ZYSA Is The Right Soccer Club For You And Your Family If: 1. You value stability and experience in a soccer club • Operating since 1979, ZYSA owns 50 acres of outdoor fields and the ZYSA IU Health Indoor Field. • Director of Coaching (DOC) in place for 12 years; he and 3 Assistant DOCs have combined 40 years with ZYSA and played professionally in Mexico, England (Manchester City) \ and the US. 2. You value player development  • Total player / team development: focused on the long-term technical, tactical, psychological and physical elements of soccer. • Collegiate-level soccer: more than 30 ZYSA players have committed in the last 2 years to playing college soccer. 3. You value qualified, committed coaches to develop your kids • ZYSA attracts and retains experienced coaches, including those on Olympic Development Player (ODP) coaching staff. • Recognition: ZYSA coaches have been named Indiana Soccer: - 2014 Finalist for Girls Travel Coach of the Year - 2011 Girls Travel Coach of the Year - 2010 Boys Travel Coach of the Year • Achievement: ZYSA coaches have won State Cups, President's Cups and Challenge Cups.

We invite you to visit www.ZYSA.org and to register for June tryouts. If you have questions, please contact: Carlos Zavala, DOC: zysasoccer@gmail.com Rick Fiege, Academy DOC: rwfiege1@aol.com Ian Scott, Boys ADOC: ianscottadoc@gmail.com McKinley Jones, Girls ADOC: mj3soccer@hotmail.com


22

June 3, 2014

HEALTH

Current in Westfield

www.currentinwestfield.com

Understanding depression in men Commentary by Chintan Amin, MD Clinical depression is a disease that affects both women and men. In fact, it’s estimated that more than six million men in wellness the United States suffer from depression. For both males and females, symptoms of depression include loss of interest in enjoyable activities, fatigue, appetite changes, difficulty sleeping and apathy. When it comes to depression, the difference between men and women is often observed in how males and females express the symptoms. While women may tend to feel sad when they are depressed, cultural norms don’t easily permit men to express these same feelings. As a result, men suffering from depression may instead focus on the physical symptoms, such as feeling tired, rather than the emotional ones. They also may become irritable, less communicative, withdrawn and in some cases, more aggressive. For these reasons, it can be difficult to diagnose depression in men. Even when exhibiting the signs and symptoms, many men may fail to recognize the problem as depression. A primary care doctor can help determine whether symptoms are a sign of depression or some other health concern. Some medications can cause side effects similar to the symptoms of depression, so if you take medication, it’s important to see your doctor to rule that out. A physician can also refer you to a psychiatrist or therapist, if

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signs point to depression. The good news is that depression can be treated successfully in more than 80 percent of people. Treatment methods may include antidepressant medications, psychotherapy or a combination of the two. In addition to scheduling an appointment with a primary care doctor, there are some things that men – and women, for that matter – should keep in mind when considering ways to improve mental health and well-being: • Build and maintain a network of trusted family and friends to provide support when needed. • Exercise regularly. Studies show that exercise can relieve stress and help with symptoms of depression. • Look closely at your life to see if and how changes can be made to make life happier and more fulfilling. Chintan Amin, MD, specializes in internal medicine. He is a guest columnist located at IU Health Physicians Internal Medicine – North, 11725 Illinois St., Ste. 325, in Carmel. He can be reached by calling the office at 688-5800.

dispatches Seven post-workout mistakes: 1. Skipping the cool down 2. Not stretching 3. Avoiding food 4. Keeping your workout clothes on 5. Not showering 6. Consuming alcohol directly after 7. Withholding recovery time -Women’sHealth A good guess - A study by the University of Glasgow found that when asked, 48 percent of adults underestimated the amount of sugar in fruit juice. Today, a glass of juice is almost the same thing as a can of soda with only a few more vitamins added. - Men’sHealth

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Weeding out stress - Getting dirty in the summer helps to reduce stress. Planting a garden, flowerbox or pots is a great way to slow down and focus on the simplicity of life. - WebMD Five habits that reduce the risk of heart problems: 1. Avoid first- and second-hand smoking 2. Being active 3. Losing unnecessary fat 4. Eating healthier 5. Drinking only one to two drinks per day -WebMD

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June 3, 2014

DOUGH

Current in Westfield

www.currentinwestfield.com

Lifting the veil on financial services Commentary by Adam Cmejla Open up a financial- or business-related newspaper, magazine or website and you’re bound to see an article that will offer to finance give some advice or perspective on a variety of financial topics. Indeed, all of my articles have followed this same intention. A topic that is covered much less, though, is how to evaluate a financial professional or their firm and the differences between the many business models. My next series of columns will attempt to do just that, and I sincerely hope readers find it both informative and that they aid people in better understanding our profession. I’ve been told by many people that I’m not like a typical financial advisor they’ve experienced or what they’d expect out of a financial advisor. I’m not sure if that’s a good thing or a bad thing, but when I hear of some of the previous experiences of both clients that we work with and friends that I have, I tend to lean towards the former. People that know me know that two of my core values are transparency and honesty, which is ironic given the often-time mistaken direct association of financial advisors and Wall Street. Just as there is lack of transparency on Wall Street, though, I feel that there is also a lack of transparency and parody within our industry of providing financial advice and recommendations to the public. I’ve often used the metaphor that our industry and plethora of business models make our pro-

fession “clear as mud.” Whether it’s the laundry list titles that advisors operate under, the designations that you’ll see after advisors’ names, the names of the businesses that they operate under, the vehicles that they use for clients’ assets or the selling methods and tactics that are used to gain new clients, my goal and intention will be to lift the veil of our industry and give you a peek inside. There are some both inside and outside of our profession that will use the defense “buyer beware” when it comes to making purchases, including starting a relationship with an advisor. However, it’s hard for the buyer to beware when the buyer doesn’t even know what to be aware of when interacting with an advisor. I’ve heard the phrase “I’m not sure what to even look for or what questions to ask” when having the discussion of evaluating our profession and learning about a financial advisor or their firm and how they do business. My intention and goal is to at least give you the starting blocks and roadmap to either have that conversation with a potential financial advisor or learn more about the relationship you may already have with a person or their firm. 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 Half of U.S. adults’ computers have been hacked in past 12 months - Hackers have exposed the personal information of 110 million Americans in the last 12 months alone. That massive number, tallied by Ponemon Institute researchers, is made even more mind-boggling by the amount of hacked accounts: up to 432 million. The damage is real. Each record typically includes personal information, such as your name, debit or credit card, email, phone number, birthday, password, security questions and physical address. It’s enough to get hunted down by an abusive ex-spouse. It makes you an easier target for scams. And even if only basic information about you is stolen, that can easily be paired with stolen credit card data, empowering impostors. SOURCE: CNN Money

Over-the-counter Cialis by 2017? - Eli Lilly and Company has plans to make money off of its popular Cialis brand after its patent expires. Cialis has been a money maker, topping $2 billion in sales last year, even surpassing Viagra. But when Cialis goes generic in 2017, Lilly hopes a licensing deal will keep the money coming in. Lilly has partnered with Sanofi to sell the drug over the counter, if the companies can secure regulatory approval. There are concerns that with more access, the drug could be used recreationally, rather than by men with impotence. SOURCE: Wall Street Journal

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June 3, 2014

LIFESTYLE

Current in Westfield

www.currentinwestfield.com

Valuable and invaluable Commentary by Jordan Fischer

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Question: “Dear Grammar Guy, when is something valuable vs. invaluable? Are they interchangeable like flamGrammar guy mable and inflammable? I’m hoping you can shed some light on the issue.” Answer: Great question, reader. Thanks for asking. I imagine what’s tripping you up here is that prefix “in-” – which sometimes makes things negative (i.e. “inoperable,” “incredulous,” “inadmissible,” etc.) and sometimes doesn’t (i.e. “inflammable,” “infamous,” etc.). How we’ve come to have a prefix with different meanings is that English is a patchwork quilt of other languages. Latin, French, German and Greek, to name a few, all have visible influences on the language. Sometimes, as is the case with “inflammable,” that causes confusion. Latin has a prefix “in-” which means “not,” and a prefix “in-” which means “into” and acts as an intensifier. Thus you get the Latin “inflammare” – to set on fire – evolving into the English “inflammable” – able to be set on fire. We have sort of a similar problem with “invaluable,” which is that it made perfect sense when it was coined in the 16th century, but not as much these days. 500 years or so ago, English speakers understood “valuable” to mean “capable

of valuation,” or capable of having a price set on it. Thus, if something was “invaluable,” it could not have a price set on it. From those origins, we get “valuable” today meaning something important or worth money, and “invaluable” meaning something that is “valuable beyond estimation” – often for sentimental reasons. And so we return to your original question: Are “valuable” and “invaluable” interchangeable? The best answer is probably that, in colloquial speech, few people would stumble over your meaning if you used one or the other. In writing you should stick with using “valuable” to mean something with a quantifiable value (Like, say, a bar of gold) and “invaluable” to mean something that is valuable beyond measure (Maybe a family heirloom or a piece of artwork given to you by a friend). A final note: “Invaluable” doesn’t always mean that something is literally beyond value. In the family heirloom example, you could get it appraised and sell it for some amount of money. Its invaluableness comes from the emotional importance you place in it. Jordan Fischer is a contributing columnist for Current Publishing. To ask Jordan a grammar question, write him at rjfische@gmail.com.

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June 3, 2014

LIFESTYLE

Current in Westfield

www.currentinwestfield.com

25

KEITH ALBRECHT Direct office: 580-9955 Cell phone: 590-7878 www.keithshomes.com

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Don Knebel is a local resident who works for Barnes & Thornburg LLP. For the full column visit donknebel. com. You may contact him at news@currentzionsville.com.

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In 1946, Bedouins exploring caves near Jericho found the first of the “Dead Sea Scrolls.” Who wrote them and why they were travel hidden is still disputed, but their effect on understanding first century Jewish beliefs is undeniable. Archaeologists searched near where the Bedouins found the first seven scrolls and eventually discovered more than 950 complete manuscripts and fragments in 11 additional caves, with Cave 4 yielding the largest cache. Some scrolls include at least portions of all the books of the Hebrew Scriptures except Esther, pushing the dates of the oldest known copies of those books back about 1,000 years. Others contain recognized books not in the Hebrew Scriptures, including Jubilees and 1 Enoch. The most interesting scrolls include previously unknown Jewish writings, some describing a mysterious “Teacher of Righteousness.” Scroll 4Q521, evoking Isaiah 61, says the Jewish Messiah “will heal the wounded, and revive the dead and bring good news to the poor.” That prediction is the earliest known writing linking the expected Messiah with the resurrection of the dead, a concept important to early Christians. After finding the Dead Sea Scrolls, archaeolo-

gists excavated the nearby ruins of Qumran, unearthing a narrow room, ceremonial baths, pottery and inkwells. Some scholars are convinced Qumran was home to the Essenes, a strict first century Jewish sect, who wrote or copied the scrolls in their “scriptorium.” Qumran guides recite this idea, speculating that John the Baptist may have been an Essene. Others argue, with equal conviction, that Qumran was a villa, a fortress or perhaps a pottery factory having no connection with the scrolls, which they claim were hidden by people fleeing Jerusalem before its fall in 70 A.D. Others believe the scrolls were written at Qumran, but not by Essenes. No matter who wrote the Dead Sea Scrolls, their discovery has added greatly to understanding the diversity of Jewish thinking about the Messiah at the time of Jesus. Their discovery has also spurred a new interest in the Essenes, known from the writings of first century historian Josephus but largely ignored because of the Biblical emphasis on the Sadducees and Pharisees.

To p

Commentary by Don Knebel

br Kei ec th ht

Qumran and the Dead Sea Scrolls

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Ruins of Qumran, near the Dead Sea (Photo by Don Knebel)

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June 3, 2014

INSIDE & OUT

Current in Westfield

www.currentinwestfield.com

Micro-space patios are intimate Commentary by Randy Sorrell

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This bright micro-space reminds me of oldworld courtyards that you may have explored in southern historic downtowns indoors like New Orleans and Savannah. Tight spaces have such an incredible opportunity to draw people in and provide a sense of romance or intrigue. Previous to the early spring 2013 update, this landscape had grown tired and suffered from last winter’s heavy snow. The arborvitae failed miserably and we were thrilled to replace them with an authentic boxwood hedge flanked by stately blue holly. Fortunately, the multiple stem riverbirch remains healthy and produces fantastic shade in blazing August afternoons. The rich evergreen pachysandra groundcover (yes, this delicate beauty is evergreen) creates a lush green carpet under the birch and is a striking contrast to the fragrant, blue flowering catmint perennial. Notice the Indiana-snapped limestone bed edge snuggled in the foreground of the pachysandra. It behaves as a small seat wall and is a great resting place for candles, plates and drinks when entertaining. It’s a clever way to ease elevation changes and is a trusted conversation stimulant about using local materials and being environmentally friendly. Without apologizing, the low slung, shocking green seating steals the show. Frankly, it’s not

Tight spaces have such an incredible opportunity to draw people in and provide a sense of romance or intrigue. (Submitted photo)

that comfortable, but the contemporary lines dazzle the space and fits well. STRATEGY … a boring patio/tired deck can be instantly rescued with bold furniture, a colorful rug and a handful of accessories. Expect to spend more than you would prefer on stunning furniture, but it will be worth the investment and costs considerably less than a new patio. Want to explore this courtyard more? Join the Carmel Clay Historical Society’s downtown garden tour June 15 with a celebratory conclusion at the featured garden discussed here from 3 to 6 p.m. Hope to see you there. Randy Sorrell is president of SURROUNDINGS by NatureWorks+, a Carmel home improvement firm. He may be reached at 679-2565, randy@choosesurroundings.com or www.choosesurroundings.com. © 2014 All Rights Reserved Certa ProPainters, Ltd. Each CertaPro Painters business is independently owned and operated.

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June 3, 2014

INSIDE & OUT

Current in Westfield

www.currentinwestfield.com

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The right hardwood for your floor Commentary by David Decker

Replacing your old flooring with shiny, new hardwood is one way to attract indoors buyers into your home. But if you thought that all wood flooring was created equal, you may want to dig a little deeper. Understanding the different types and species of hardwood floor is an essential part of selecting your flooring. Hardwood can be divided Color plays a big role in the overall look of the finished flooring into two main categories: and lighter wood is more appropriate for casual settings, while solid and engineered. Solid darker wood tends to look more formal. (Submitted photo) hardwood is made from pure, solid wood planks. Engineered hardisn’t often the best choice for flooring. Howwood is made from pressed plywood that uses ever, it makes an excellent decorative or a thin wood veneer as the top layer. Because it accent wood. is made from bonded layers of wood, it is more • Exotic – There are also a number of foreign durable than solid hardwood, and less likely to be wood species to choose from that are affected by temperature or humidity. steadily growing in popularity. Woods from Once you’ve decided on the type of flooring Brazil, Canada, China and other countries has you’d like to install, it’s time to select the species been a trend among homeowners because of wood. The physical makeup of the wood varof the unique look these woods create. ies depending on the species of tree it has been When choosing a wood species, you’ll want crafted from. Most obviously, the species of tree to take into account the relative hardness of the will determine the basic color of the wood. But wood. Harder wood grain means that the flooring it will also affect the hardness, durability and will be more likely to withstand the wear done insect resistance as well. The color also plays a by heavy furniture and foot traffic. Additionally, big role in the overall look of the finished flooring. you’ll also want to decide if you want to install Generally, lighter wood is more appropriate for pre-finished or unfinished wood floorings. Precasual settings, while darker wood tends to look finished floors are generally more popular bemore formal. Again, there are no specific rules. cause they feature a factory-applied finish that is The most common types of wood used to make very durable. flooring include: Choosing the right hardwood for your home • Red Oak – The most popular flooring opis a big decision. But with careful consideration tion in the U.S. because of its rich color and and proper maintenance, the flooring you select tough grain. can last for years to come. Weigh your options • White Oak – Has similar properties to its carefully until you find the perfect flooring to fit cousin, the red oak, but is slightly harder your home. and more durable. David Decker is president of the • • Pine – Pine’s recognizable swirls, knots Affordable Companies, which include Affordable Kitchens and Bathrooms and yellowish brown color has made it a and now Affordable Custom Flooring. popular choice for flooring and siding. It also They are based in Carmel (575-9540, has a natural resistance to insects. www.the-affordablecompanies.com). • Cherry – Because it’s a soft wood, cherry E-mail home improvement questions to david.decker@the-affordablecompanies.com.

cruzionsville.com in support

of Greater Indiana Chapter

LEADERSHIP SUMMIT FEATURING

Allison Melangton

President of Indiana Sports Corporation & Former President/CEO of the Super Bowl Host Committee PRESENTING SPONSORS:

Friday, June 13, 2014

Woodland Country Club 100 Woodland Lane, Carmel, IN RSVP BY JUNE 6, 2014 phone - 317-379-1879 email - jdoyle@hcla.net web - hcla.net HCLA is a 501 (c) 3 organization; $25 of your ticket price is tax-deductible.

REGISTRATION: 11:30 a.m. LUNCH & PROGRAM: 12:00 p.m.to 1:15 p.m. $50 PER PERSON $400 TABLE of 8


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Across 1. Moisten a turkey at MCL 6. 1st, 2nd or 3rd at Victory Field 10. James Dean, for one 14. University HS choir voices 15. Boone County Court perjurer 16. Close 17. Pacers guard’s money clip fillers (2 wds.) 19. Strip of wood 20. UIndy honcho 21. Early anesthetic at St.Vincent 23. Have a pepperoni pie at Firehouse Pizza

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26. 18-Down’s chest protector 28. Verbalize 31. Former restaurant on 86th St.: ___ Fox 34. Spellbound at an IUPUI lecture 37. Fishers HS pitcher’s stat 38. Asian fast food joint: ___ Express 39. Indiana Gen. Assembly staffer 40. Hoosier hunter’s quarry 41. Fever head coach’s change for a five (2 wds.) 44. Mackey Arena whistle blowers 47. Signs a contract with WellPoint 48. Autocrats of old

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7 2 5 6 3 6 5 3 9 1 4 6 3 9 7 1 7 8 5 3 52. Tenn. neighbor 53. TV show created by Warren Central grad Ryan Murphy 54. Soldiers and Sailors Monument coating 55. Old model at Pearson Ford 57. Carey Tavern drink: Mai ___ 59. Eagle Creek Reservoir barrier 60. Any two-footed creature at the Indianapolis Zoo 63. Indy’s Hall of Champions org. 66. Zionsville artist Nancy or a holiday tune 68. Colts QB’s moolah (2 wds.) 73. “___ Lang Syne”

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74. Morse Reservoir sailboat part 75. Puccini’s oven setting 76. Contemporary Dental Concepts request 77. 21st Amendment gin flavor 78. Shabby Down 1. Scrooge’s cry 2. Downtown diner: ___ Baba’s Cafe 3. Rams on a Lucas Oil scoreboard 4. Snitched 5. Latin 101 verb at Butler 6. Russian pancakes at Babushka Deli 7. Seek treatment at IU Health 8. Hamilton Town Center event 9. Prefix with “while” 10. Little bit of land on Geist Reservoir 11. Private bus ride to Hoosier Park 12. Not at home 13. Ultimate degree in a Westfield HS math class 18. Riley Hospital newborn 22. Pizza ___ 23. Psychic power 24. Buy on WTHR’s “Wheel of Fortune” (2 wds.) 25. Oliver Trucking freight weight 27. Joe’s Butcher Shop beef cut 29. Indiana Poet Laureate’s “before” 30. Kia dealer Skillman 32. Indiana Grand Casino chances 33. Ball State fraternity letter 35. Commotions

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

R E

D B O G M Z D B F T I T E S E R E L M A R J R E O L C

H S R A M O E T I G I A Y

S A U S A G E H U A O V R A N

E N I A M R E J C B N R E D J I Y

6 Pizza Toppings

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5 Jackson Five Brothers

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D Z M O O R H S U M P R K L I E B V B

Y K K B I N O R E P P E P N U O J

M I C H A E L I U P U I A L R

M A R L O N U I N D Y L B

F R T E J N A C C H K L I I E C M K E D

N O I N O L T

4 Indianapolis Universities

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3 Indiana Birds

__________________ __________________ __________________ 2 Supermarkets

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1 Southern Indiana Resort

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36. Indiana State Fair porker pad 39. Channel 13 anchor: ___ Marie Tiernon 40. “Hey...over here!” 42. Dads’ Club soccer score, often 43. IND posting 44. Karma Records section 45. Colonel Lilly 46. Car radiator adjunct (2 wds.) 49. Assistance 50. Some IMPD forensic evidence 51. ___ Jones Expressway 53. Hoosier Republicans, for short 54. Snapshots

56. HSE Spanish class squiggle 58. Leg joint 61. Noblesville lodge fellows 62. Indianapolis Fencing Club battle 64. Ind., for Indiana 65. Mike Pence’s glow 66. Apprehend 67. Carmel HS French class assent 69. CNO Financial Group boardroom bigwig 70. Camp Atterbury bed 71. Big Boy Hobbies buy 72. Cunning Answers on Page 31


June 3, 2014

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Services

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Lawn Care & Landscaping Locally owned/operated over 39 YRS * SPRING CLEAN UP * MULCH * MOWING * FERTILIZING * TEAR OUT/REPLACE * FREE ESTIMATES CALL 317-491-3491

Classifieds

Services

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

Pet & House Sitting Service Years Experience 159Years

Guitar Lessons

317-802-6565 317-432-1627

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MOBILE SHARPENING & MAINTENANCE Specializing in lawn care, residential and commercial. Sharpening mower blades, hedge trimmer blades, chain saws, garden tools. Maintenance, oil changes, filters, grease or lube. 317-937-2803

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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

Contemporary Painting and Window

Deck Refinishing Intr./Ext Painting Pressure Washing/Window Cleaning FREE CONSULTATION cpwservices@outlook.com 317.454.2901

Kingston’s BAND REHEARSAL SPACE

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June 3, 2014

Current in Westfield

www.currentinwestfield.com

Services HOUSE PAWS VETERINARY SERVICES James C. Albrecht, DVM Nikki Buchanan, Assistant Call 317.661.1596 for appointment! We will come to your home to care for your Kitties & Doggies

Auction

Skip’s Auctions Gallery

Next auction date; Monday June 9th at 6 p.m. Auction Zip #26565 We buy estates, households, gold, silver and coins 14000 St. Rd. 32E, Noblesville, IN 765.606.6001 Always accepting clean consignments.

Now Hiring

Now Hiring

Now Hiring

FREE MOWING!

ASE Certified or willingness to do so. Experience with school bus and/or medium/ heavy truck Electrical, electronic diesel engine and air brake experience Position will require a CDL

ChildCare Carmel in-home daycare has Openings! Family atmosphere: All Ages Reasonable rates & References Available: 7am – 5:30p Call Lea 317-844-0450

FOR SALE Full size washer and dryer excellent condition - moving $150.00 Please contact 317-594-0169

DISTRESS SALE

Bank Foreclosures Hamilton Co. Free list of Foreclosure Properties. Receive a FREE daily list by e-mail; www.hamiltoncoforeclosures.com

Garage Sales

Garage Sales

Garage Sale – Carmel

HUGE DOWNSIZE SALE

Village of Mt. Carmel W. of Meridian betw 136th & 146th: June 6 & 7   8 – 4

Countryside Community Sale

Fri., June 6th & Sat., June 7th 8a -2p Over 50 homes participating within 13 sub-divisions of Countryside. Community Map and Listings of Garage Sale Addresses will be available at the Community Clubhouse located at the intersections of 169th St and Countryside Blvd.

Apply at: Westfield Washington Schools Transportation Department 17303 Ditch Rd., Westfield, IN 46074

Real Estate

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

Many home goods, kitchen items, collectibles, tools, garden, lawnmower, seasonal, 1965 Corvair convertible, you name it, we got it! Friday, June 6th 8am - 4 pm Saturday, June 7th  8am - 2pm 734 Johnson Drive  Carmel (off Smoky Row [136th] between Keystone and Gray)

Ashmore Trace Neighborhood Garage Sale:

June 6 and 7, starting at 9:00 AM. Ashmore Trace is located off of 146th street,  just east of Hazel Dell Pkwy, across from McDonalds.

MULTI NEIGHBORHOOD GARAGE SALE, GEIST HARBOURS Friday June 6th & Saturday June 7th, 8am-3pm. Participating neighborhoods near Geist reservoir include: Admirals Bay, Admirals Pointe, Admirals Sound, Admirals Woods, Beam Reach, Crossing South, Feather Cove 1, 11 & 111 and Masthead -Fall Creek Road between Coral Reef Way & Sea Star Dr. -Geist Rd. between Fall Creek Rd and 106th St. -Carroll Rd. between Treasure Pointe Dr. & 86th St. -86th St. between Carroll Rd & Oaklandon Rd. -Oaklandon Rd. & Admirals Pointe Dr. -79th St. & Courageous Dr.

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Center for the Performing Arts - Patron Services Representative

Now Hiring!

Automotive Finishes

P/T Associate/Driver needed to make local deliveries and counter sales. Please apply at: Sherwin-Williams Automotive Finishes 14064 Britton Park Road Fishers, IN 46038 Ph: 317-770-1014 Fax: 317-770-1664 EOE M/F/D/V

Noblesville Schools Elementary Cafeteria Manager • Minimum 3+ years School Food Service Experience • Advanced knowledge of Food Safety and Sanitation Practices • Apply on line at: Noblesvilleschools.org or contact: Sue Dunn @ 317-773-3171 • Management Experience Preferred

Seeking Direct Care for contract work in the community, in Marion county and surrounding counties. $10.50/hour. Flexible shifts/hours and part-time/fulltime availability. Mileage reimbursement provided. Perfect for students, those who need flexibility and those looking to supplement their income. Interested candidates should contact Kristie Barna at kristieb@damar.org

Center Box Office seeks part-time employee. Varying schedule including evenings/weekends. Excellent communication skills and enjoyment working with public a must.: Send cover letter and resume to tickets@thecenterpresents.org

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

Help Wanted: Optician -

Upscale optometry office seeking efficient, detail oriented optician Full Time or Part time 1 weeknight and 2 Saturdays a month required. Email resume to info@ busbyeyecare.com

Vintage Spirits – Hiring Retail Clerks

Restaurant/Server experience preferred Wine knowledge helpful. Part time. Evenings and Weekends may be required Apply within: 20821 Hague Road, Noblesville, 317-773-5348

Bus Driver / Activity Assistant

Wanted for The Hearth at Windermere. Must have CDL. Apply in person. 317-576-1925 Jim or Tiffany

Puzzle Answers

B A S T A L T O H I L L D E A T S N O O P A N D D R E F S A L A P I N T B I N O E L A U L D B I T E

E B L S S B I E A N B I T Y A A U N N I N G L E O P E D L U K E S L

A S E I A R L L S E T B R A P I D E S O N K S E P T A I N C C K S E L O E

I S L H E U T T P E S T S A T A B B R

C H A R T E R

O N U T T H E R R A E Y

A R S I N A D A M

A U C K S R O I L A T T Y

Answers to HOOSIER HODGEPODGE: Toppings: CHEESE, MUSHROOM, OLIVE, ONION, PEPPERONI, SAUSAGE; Jacksons: JACKIE, JERMAINE, MARLON, MICHAEL, TITO; Universities: BUTLER, IUPUI, MARIAN, UINDY; Birds: BLUE JAY, CARDINAL, ROBIN; Groceries: KROGER, MARSH; Resort: FRENCH LICK


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to its fullest with the highest level of primary care. It’s easier than ever to feel your best with the highly skilled primary care doctors of Indiana University Health by your side.

Schedule a primary care appointment today. Call 844.8.IUHEALTH (844.848.4325) or visit iuhealth.org/primarycare.

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