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Tuesday May 21, 2013

It takes a concerted effort to get those racecars on the track / P11

Pittman plan proposed / P3

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Your miracle deserves unmatched maternity care.

Presidential scholar honored / P5

Summer concerts with a twist / P9

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May 21, 2013

Current in Zionsville



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COMMUNITY Contact the Editor

Have a news tips? Want to submit a calendar event? Have photograph to share? Call Julie Osborne at 489.444 ext. 208 or e-mail her at julie@ You also may submit information on our website, You can find the Contact Us form under About Us in the upper-left corner. Remember our news deadline is typically eight days prior to publication.

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Current in Zionsville reaches 100 percent of the households in 46077 by U.S. Postal Service every Tuesday. For more information about how to reach that audience, call Rob Schaefer at 677.5244 or e-mail him at

On the Cover

Ganassi Racing mechanic, Matt Swan, is one of the many behind-the-scenes people who make race day possible. (Photo by Marshall Pruett) Founded March 20 2012, at Zionsville, IN Vol. II, No. 11 Copyright 2013. Current Publishing, LLC All Rights Reserved. 30 South Range Line Road Carmel, IN 46032 317.489.4444 The views of the columnists in Current in Zionsville are their own and do not necessarily reflect the positions of this newspaper.

Current in Zionsville

Plan unveiled for Pittman property By Julie Osborne •

At the southwest corner of U.S. 421 and 116th Street (known as Sycamore Street or Ind. 334), is a 62-acre plot of prime real estate owned by the Pittman family where a red barn Development now stands. For years, many have wondered what would happen there, and last week a plan was submitted with the answer - The Farm at Zionsville. This proposed development calls for a variety of uses that would include Michigan Road retail, a village core with a specialty grocer and attached residences, a professional office block along Sycamore Street and an estate residential area. There also are plans for a large block of open space and connectors to existing pathways to make it a pedestrian-friendly area. “We want to create a welcoming place for people to live, work, shop and hang out as families,” Steve Pittman said. “We think of it as a gateway district. It will make a statement for Zionsville and will have a special look and feel.” On May 14, papers were filed to begin the process of rezoning the land to a PUD - or a planned unit development. This plan is very different than the nearby proposed Walmart on Michigan Road which was rejected in February by the Board of Zoning Appeals because the building exceeded the size requirements of the ordinances. The Pittmans are well aware of the zoning restrictions and at this time are not asking for size variances, as Walmart did. “We would like to have a specialty grocery store around 30,000 to 40,000 (square feet), so we are within the limit,” Pittman said. “What we’re trying to do is unique and a challenge. It’s a lot easier to slap on a large single-use (project) than to build an integrated development.” The property is owned by Pittman Investors, LLC which consists of family members Scott, Mark, Steve, Chad and Anne. For more than a year, they have been planning this project, traveling to collect ideas and data on other mixed-use areas throughout the county and meeting weekly to move the project forward. There already is interest from prospective businesses in a specialty grocery store, medical practice and retailers, but no commitments will be made until the development is further along. They hope to attract a variety of retailers and restaurants including a microbrewery, breakfast cafe, banks and


Proposed drawing of the main street residential area

more. “We’re going to be patient with the process and find the right tenants,” Pittman said. “We don’t have to rush into anything that would be reckless.” While developing the site plan, the owners also have intentionally considered how the noise and other issues that commercial development can bring will impact surrounding neighbors. “My brother, Chad lives next to the property and will continue to live there,” Pittman said. Initial reaction from a resident of the Timber Ridge neighborhood adjacent to the proposed development is optimistic. Bret Brewer, a vocal opponent of the Walmart development, has property that overlooks the proposed Pittman project. “We’ve known there would be something back there for a while, some sort of gateway,” Brewer said. “If they do it right, it would be really cool. I’m pro-growth as long they do it right.” The next step is an appearance before the Zionsville Plan Commission on June 17 to request a rezoning of the property to a planned unit development and then the rezoning recommendation will move to Town Council for approval. “We’re going in with a plan very carefully thought out,” Pittman said. “If everything goes well and there’s demand, we’ll break ground this time next year,”


Recognized for service

CNH Parts & Service, the product support division of agricultural and construction equipment maker CNH Global N.V., recently announced plans to expand its operations in Lebanon, creating up to 100 new jobs by 2014.The Racine, Wisc.-headquartered company will invest $13.3 million to lease and equip a 153,000 square-foot facility located in the Lebanon Business Park, bringing the company’s total footprint at the site to 1.2 million square feet housed in three buildings. The new facility, which will be fully operational by 2014, will include a new command and control operation for the company’s extensive parts delivery system.

Alan L. McLaughlin, office managing shareholder in the Indianapolis office of Littler Mendelson, P.C., the world’s largest employment and labor law firm representing management, has been awarded the Seventh Circuit Bar Association Award for pro bono and public service in the U.S. District Courts of Indiana. McLaughlin was honored at the association’s annual meeting last week in Indianapolis.

To read more about these stories, visit


DISPATCHES Say ‘thank you’ – The end of the school year is just around the corner and the Zionsville Education Foundation is accepting donations for the Eagle Honors program. Giving an Eagle Honor is a great way to thank a teacher, coach, bus driver, counselor, administrator, school secretary or anyone who has made the school year a success. For more information or to give an Eagle Honor, visit the ZEF website at or contact Tracy Phillips at or 733-4805. Zionsville Historical Society – On May 23, the Zionsville Historical Society will hold its Spring dessert social meeting at 7 p.m. at the Zionsville Lions Club Community Building, 115 South Elm St. The program, Researching Your Historic Building, will be presented by Rebecca Smith, Community Preservation Specialist with Indiana Landmarks Central Regional Office. Bring your favorite dessert to share and your own tableware. ZCHS recognized again – In addition to the recent Washington Post rankings, Newsweek is now weighing in and Zionsville Community High School has made its list of America’s Best High Schools.This year, ZCHS is No. 2 in Indiana (No. 1 among the large comprehensive high schools) and No. 224 out of approximately 22,000 high schools nationwide (the top 1 percent). This ranking is based on graduation rate, AP success, college bound student population, and average SAT scores. For more details, visit http://www. americas-best-high-schools.html to learn more. Summer at Maplelawn – Maplelawn Farmstead, Inc. recently announced that applications are being accepted for the sixth season of Summer at Maplelawn – a summer day camp program that is highly interactive and offers a historically-accurate overview of life on an Indiana family farmstead during the days of the Great Depression. Campers will tend the garden, cook their own lunch on an open campfire, help out with a variety of farm-related chores, and have time for outdoor play. For registration information, contact

Small Business Expo On May 23, the Indiana Small Business Expo will be held at Ritz Charles in Carmel from 4:30 to 8 p.m. with an expert panel discussion on cash flow at 6:30 p.m. This is an opportunity for small business leaders to network and learn more and provides access to a vast amount of information necessary for small business growth.

Reader’s view Ward Degler does an excellent job in his April 23 column of answering his question of why Congress voted to cut funding of short Amtrak trips. He wants taxpayers (aka his neighbors) to pay for it because it’s a great idea, but he’s never actually taken the train to Chicago. Visit to read the full letter as well as Ward’s response.


May 21, 2013

Current in Zionsville

Jill Donaldson, MD Neurosurgical Care

We’ve mastered a neurosurgical technique that turns silence into mozart

Imagine one day not being able to write your own name. Imagine being a professional violinist and losing your ability to play. That’s what movement disorders do. They turn harmony…into chaos. Jobs are quit. Hobbies are stopped. And independence is lost. But the neurosurgeons at Community have mastered a technique called deep brain stimulation. A tiny electrode is safely implanted to stimulate the brain. Eventually, movement becomes normal. Lives become restored. And silence…becomes Mozart. Some of the most moving stories you’ll ever hear…have Community neurosurgeons as the main character. To learn more about Community’s neurosurgeons and their unparalleled success in correcting movement disorders through deep brain stimulation, visit or call 800.777.7775.

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May 21, 2013


Current in Zionsville

Dow property set to close

Due to an editing error in last week’s story, it was reported that the Dow property contained no contaminants when it should have stated the contaminants found were under the screening levels established by the IDEM.

By Janelle Morrison • The Dow property deal has passed through a series of environmental and financial hurdles and is set to close on May 23. Development On May 10, the Zionsville Redevelopment Commission met to discuss in detail the Crowe financial analysis, the exclusive development agreement with Rockland Development LLC and to reaffirm that the environmental concerns were investigated thoroughly. The Zionsville Community School Corp.’s Board of Trustees ordered an additional six borings from the site that ZCS plans to purchase and the results of all

six borings came back “non-detect.” The results of all borings taken throughout the proposed site were satisfactory to the commissioners and the ZCSC’s Board of Trustees. Luke Phenicie, RDC commissioner, presented a high level, detailed analysis including the projected TIF revenues. Phenicie provided a “base case” scenario of the TIF revenue build-up for the project based on the Crowe Analysis and a “conservative case” scenario based on information supplied by Rockland regarding development costs. The total acreage is 91.3 acres at a price per acre of $37,000 for a total purchase price of $3,378,100.00. Additional costs for improvements such as roads and utilities came in at an estimated $1.5 million dollars. The RDC is preparing all the necessary documents and finalizing all details of this deal with all the concerned parties with an expectation of a May 23 closing. A full report of the TIF benefits and closing details to come.

Senior named Presidential Scholar – University High School senior James “Jimmy” Wang has been named a 2013 U.S. Presidential Scholar. Wang, a Zionsville resident, is the only U.S Presidential Scholar from Central Indiana this year and is one of just two recipients from the state. Recently, U.S. Rep. Susan Brooks visited University High School to recognize Wang for his academic success. Wang qualified for the award with a high GPA and perfect scores on both the SAT and ACT exams. Scholars are selected based on academic success, artistic excellence, community service and leadership qualities. In his application, Wang named Derek Thomas, an English teacher at UniverWang sity High School and his mentor, as his most influential teacher. Wang and his fellow scholars will travel to Washington, D.C., in June for the National Recognition Weekend and will be presented with a Presidential Scholars Medallion in a ceremony sponsored by the White House.

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May 21, 2013

Current in Zionsville

May 21, 2013


Current in Zionsville


Running to raise money

By Chris Bavender •

Tyree Coe, received $1,000 toward his college education. Leonard was inspired to start running as a kid by a neighbor. He ran his first mini in 1978 – the May before his freshman year of high school –

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When Frank Leonard laces up his running shoes and hits the pavement, he isn’t only thinking about the miles philanthropy ahead but the reason he keeps running – his mother, Bea. “She was born in Ireland and came here and did a great job of raising six kids,” Leonard said. “So, when mom died five years ago of cancer, I thought I would create a scholarship fund in her memory.” One way the 48-year-old raises funds is by running the Indy 500 Mini Marathon each year. This May marked the 36th time he crossed the finish line. His time – 2:07 … not far off his time that very first year of around 1:50. On mini marathon race day this year from left to right: Frank Leonard, wife Erin Leonard, Delaney McDowell, Becky McDow“Age is catching up with me a bit,” ell, Rob Pinder, Eric Eiswerth and Tom Barbrick. he said with a laugh. “Last year, I and hasn’t stopped since. played a big game of kickball after the mini but “I like staying in shape, and it is just a nice, this year I took it a bit easier.” healthy activity,” Leonard said. “I find running The Bea Leonard Memorial Scholarship fund very therapeutic, and it just clears my mind. I is awarded to a Fishers’ High School basketball usually get some good business ideas or soluplayer. Leonard’s brother, Joe, coaches the team. tions to problems I am dealing with when I am “We try to honor my mom and give a scholaron a run.” ship to a player that exemplifies hard work and And, he has no plans to stop any time soon. commitment,” he said. “The more we can raise, the more we can give Since its inception in 2008, five students have out,” he said. received scholarships. The most recent honoree,

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May 21, 2013


Current in Zionsville

Indy 500 about more than racing Commentary by Jonathan Matthes

Obsessed is a strong word, but I love the Indianapolis 500. Everything about it: the speed, the history, the sounds of the viewpoint cars, the tasty and overpriced track food. Ever since I can remember, I’ve followed the race. When I was 4, I asked my grandma who her favorite driver was. After some thought: “Little Al” (that’s Al Unser Jr. to you youngsters) was her reply. I was disappointed. “He wins all the time,” I said. That wasn’t exactly true, but he did win two 500s in three years (which is “all the time” to a 4-year old). My favorite was Jacques Villeneuve. Mostly because his name was cool, and his car was blue. But, my affection bloomed when, at the ripe old age of 5, I stood at the entrance of Gasoline Alley waiting for him to stroll by. With sirens calling his name, Villeneuve made his way to the pit road. My dad lifted his voice and got his attention. “Jacques, it’s your biggest fan!” Villeneuve turned his head toward the voice. My hero and I made eye contact. He winked. My year was made. While he probably forgot about our brief meeting in two seconds, I still remember it vividly. It is amazing what the lasting effect of a simple gesture of kindness can be. In 1989, a more dramatic simple display played out on the 500 stage.

With two laps, left Little Al was dueling Emerson Fittipaldi for the win. They entered turn three neck-and-neck. Emmo made it out. Unser did not. No sooner after Little Al’s broken car came to a stop in the infield grass, was Unser standing, fuming, waiting to offer Emmo some obscene gestures and words as he drove by. But, it takes a long time to get around Indianapolis under the yellow. Long enough for a furious driver to look up into the stands and realize everyone was watching him. Long enough for him to think about all those fans and all those little kids who thought he was their hero. Little Al is no saint. He’s had his demons. When Emmo drove by for the last time, with victory a mile away, Little Al swallowed his pride, applauded his rival and gave him the thumbs up. It was just a little display of kindness that became one of the most genuine displays of good sportsmanship ever to play out on a grand stage. It was a subtle gesture that imprinted itself permanently on the minds of those impressionable little 5-year-olds in the stands. A simple moment made possible by the old Brickyard. Jonathan Matthes is a Zionsville resident and is studying philosophy at Saint Meinrad Seminary. He can be reached at



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May 21, 2013


Current in Zionsville

Concert series offers surprises

By Liz Schrader •

The Lincoln Park concert series is back, and it’s not just about music. New this year is the addition of a taste of Zionsdiversions ville each week featuring signature items from local restaurants for purchase. Sarah Zack, Zionsville Middle School art teacher and member of the concert planning committee, said this year’s concert series is a little different because musicians of different genres will be performing along with theme nights. “We want visitors to come and enjoy the community events that make the city so special,” Zack said. “Our goal is to promote art and cultural history, so the concert series is a nice way to do that for our residents.” The first concert on June 5 will have a few family-friendly changes. The music will begin an hour earlier, at 6:30 p.m., and there will be popcorn and balloon artists on hand. Different musical instruments also will be available for children to play. In addition to the new culinary element, the committee also decided to add a visual element by holding an art contest for area kindergarten through 12th-grade students. The three winners were sixth-grader Alexandra Lewis, seventhgrader Joe Luczak and seventh-grader Emma Spartz. The committee received more than 100 entries

Lincoln Park Concert Schedule

Concerts every Wednesday from 7:30 to 8:40 p.m. at the corner of First and Oak streets • June 5 School’s Out For Summer: Family Concert (starts at 6:30 p.m.) featuring Island Breeze • June 12 Blues at the Park featuring The Jon Strahl Band • June 19 Motown to Downtown featuring Lonnie Lester • June 26 Gazebo Jazz featuring Chris Murray & The Common Time Quintet • July 3 The Great American Song Book featuring Andra Faye & Scott Ballantine • July 10 Radio Night featuring Tom Wright • July 17 Bluegrass on the Grass featuring Cornfields and Crossroads • July 24 Hip Harp Jazz featuring Jan Aldridge Clark and the Hip Harp Trio • July 31 Broadway Showstoppers featuring area performers accompanied by Douglas Krantz For more information, visit pages/Zionsvilles-Lincoln-Park-Concert-Series/

for the first-year contest. Participants were asked to create an original 2-D work of art celebrating the summer concerts in the park, and a people’s choice vote determined the three winners. The winning designs will be featured on posters and programs for the concerts, and their names will be announced at the first concert of the season.



May 21, 2013


Current in Zionsville

Memories make me itch

Commentary by Ward Degler

Spring has brought me out of my winter cave and face to face with my savage lawn and gardens. That means I abuse my underused muscles to the point they scream for view mercy by the end of the day. As a result, I could easily fall into a coma right after supper. Still, moments after tucking the covers up around my chin and switching off my brain, my nose itches. I thread my hand out of the covers and scratch. Then, just as I drift off again, my chin itches. My ear is not far behind, followed by my neck, both arms, my left knee of all things, and finally, my back which necessitates throwing off the covers and sitting up so I can reach between my shoulder blades. An hour later, frustrated, I get up, hit the computer and dig into Google. “Why do I itch?” I demand. Bug bites and poison ivy I understand. But what’s with the sleepy time version? No one is absolutely sure, but there are a lot

Healthy Eating Seminar

“Food Truths, Food Lies” Dr. Eric Marcotte, a board certified physician with Riverview Medical Group, will talk about why many of us struggle with our weight, as well as steps we can take to overcome challenges with food. He will also share insights from his book Food Truths, Food Lies to help you understand how you can improve your health by taking control of your diet. A light and healthy dinner will be served. The seminar is free, but registration is required.

of well-heeled theories. One says skin irritation produces histamines that make us itch. Another points out that increased temperature from being under the covers can make us itch. Still another says unpleasant memories can cause itching. I like that one, particularly since I go to bed haunted by images of dandelions. I filled a trashcan to overflowing with them in two hours, and that was just my front lawn. One dermatologist said that when we itch, our immune system wakes up and tells us to scratch. Scratching, he continued, generates pain, causing the immune system to retreat. And that, he concludes, allows us to go back to sleep. Maybe. But as for me, I’m just going to stop thinking about dandelions.

Prom at Zionsville Meadows – Last month, residents of Zionsville Meadows donned their dancing shoes for the Senior Prom. The event was hosted by ZCHS students of The Boone County Kiwanis’s Youth Leadership Academy. Activities featured music and dancing from the Big Band Era for the over 80 guests. Pictured here at the prom from left to right, Priska MeehanNuminen, Jack Griffin, Riley Pokrifcak, Carly Bailey, Mia Kaehler, Dara Sturges, and Ashley Wettig. Center: Prom King, Morris Reynolds and Prom Queen, Pam Chertack.


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Ward Degler lives in Zionsville with his wife and dog. He is author of “The Dark Ages of My Youth ... and Times More Recent.”You may contact him at

May 21, 2013


Current in Zionsville


Photo by Marshall Pruett

Matt Swan in pit lane guiding the No. 8 car driven by Ryan Briscoe at last week’s practice run.

It takes a concerted effort to get those racecars on the track By Chris Bavender • When the green flag drops for the start of the 97th running of the Indianapolis 500, all eyes will be on the field of 33. But getting, and keeping the cars on the track, and cover story ready for speeds of more than 220 mph falls to a highly skilled group usually never seen by race fans. It is the pit crew, the engineers, the mechanics and so many more - people like Zionsville residents Bill Van de Sandt, Matt Swan and Chris Fortney. Fortney, 31, works for Schmidt Peterson Motorsports as part of the pit crew for the number 55 car driven by Tristan Vautier. During the Indy 500, Fortney will act as left-rear tire changer during pit stops. “You have to be in great shape to be in the pits because you want to be the best pit crew in the series,” Fortney said. “So, we do a lot of training at St. Vincent Sports Medicine, and it has really stepped up our game so we can be fast and gain positions in the pit.” That’s in addition to working long hours – something Matt Swan, 46, a mechanic with Target Chip Ganassi Racing, knows all too well. “For me, having kids, it’s trying to keep some kind of balance and be a good dad and husband,” Swan, who works on the number 8 car driven by Ryan Briscoe, said. “I have great support from my wife, Liz, who likes to joke with the kids when the Indy 500 rolls around, ‘It’s May, you don’t have a daddy.’” In his role, Swan has traveled the world. But, it’s not as glamorous as it might seem. “Japan and Brazil are really the same as when we go to Iowa and Texas. We see the track and the hotel,” he explained. “Yes, there are some exceptions but typically you fly in, ride a bus to the track, work, work, work, take the bus back to the hotel, shower and sleep, wake up and do it again.”

Fortney at the track. (Submitted photo)

On May 10, Cheveux Salon & Spa, 10 N. Main Street, held A Night of Motorsports Art: A Tribute to the Indianapolis 500 featuring Danica Patrick’s winning Indy car from Japan. The car was Main Street Cheveux Spa owner, Andrea courtesy of Andretti Sports Marketing Group. (Photo by CasFortney, gives rookie driver Tristan Vausandra Salimeno) tier a trim. (Photo by Cassandra Salimeno)

Fortney agrees. “No one in pit lane would say they don’t have a great job, but no one sees the time away from family. My kids have sports events and my wife, Andrea, has a new business she’s working hard to make a success,” he said. “We make decent money, and we get to travel, but we spend a lot of time away from home, and your family sacrifices a lot.” Van de Sandt, 53, IndyCar director of operations, said race fans might be surprised to learn all that goes into putting on a race. “For example, before drivers hit the track at Indy for practice, they’d been in Brazil, Van de Sandt and the cars had to be transformed (from setups for) road course to an oval course in a matter of days,” he said. By the time race day rolls around, crews have put in hours upon hours in the garages getting cars painted, tires sorted, the proper race en-

gines installed, etc. “There are just so many little details involved from say, dry cleaning uniforms to fire suits to pit crew helmets, to making sure you have enough equipment in pit lane to manage stops properly,” Van de Sandt said. “The general public really doesn’t see that.” What they do see, the drivers – one of whom will ultimately take the checkered flag – and the glory that goes with the win. And, that’s just fine with the guys who helped get them there. “It is a team effort, and we are all working toward the same goal and that is getting a win,” Fortney said. “You know that you built (the car) and had a hand in its success and that’s a pretty big thrill,” Swan said. “We like to tease the drivers about their fame, especially the younger ones. I think by and large, everyone is pretty happy in their role.” A role race fans may never see up close, but one the crew members wouldn’t trade for the world.

Zionsville rookie racer • Name: Conor Daly • Team: A.J. Foyt Racing Team • Sponsor: ABC Supply Co., Inc. • Age: 21 • Family: Mother, Beth Boles - resident of Zionsville, married to Doug Boles, current COO Indianapolis Motor Speedway; Father, Derek Daly - former Indy 500 driver, race analyst; Siblings, Colin, 18, Christian, 16, and Carter, 10 • Resident: Born in Noblesville. Moved to Zionsville in seventh grade and attended Heritage Christian School. Resides in London during racing season and in Zionsville when back in U.S. • Hobbies: Snowboarding, Xbox 360, fitness training and things that give him an adrenaline rush. • After Conor’s crash on May 16, his mother, Beth Boles, had these comments: “I work at the track all day doing corporate hospitality, so I was busy and didn’t see the crash. I was under the bleachers when I heard, ’41 crash.’ He walked out and was disappointed. I know he feels bad since the team has to rebuild the car. I guess I’ll be up making baked goods for the team tonight! He’ll be back in the car tomorrow. I just keep telling him, ‘You can do it! Get back in and go again.’ It’s one of those things you deal with. Everyone hits the wall at some time, so I hope he got it out of the way now.” For the full interview with Conor Daly, visit


May 21, 2013


Current in Zionsville


FROM THE BACKSHOP And in the end, nothing will change

Good sport

It is our position that a parent’s job as a positive role model for their children should extend to the athletic field. Children are entering the wide world of sports at younger ages than ever before. The wide world of sports also is expanding beyond interscholastic athletics into club sports and travel teams faster than Olympic record-holder Carl Lewis ran the 100 meter. And with all the added competition, the sports crowd seems to scream louder and stronger, in particular the parents. Maybe it’s the exorbitant cost of all this extra play time and travel or latently living out a youthful dream, but some parents are losing sight of what interscholastic athletics are all about. When parents rant and rave from the sidelines, it is not only distracting for the players, coaches and officials, it is embarrassing for their children. It ruins the sport experience for everyone. A parent’s role is to support, encourage, act as interpreter and be a positive sports parent role model for their children, according to The National Federation of High School Associations based in Indianapolis. NFHS offers free online training courses such as The Role of Parent in Sport, Sportsmanship and Creating a Safe and Respectful Environment. Visit for more information.

The government gorilla Commentary by Terry Anker Some 225 years ago, Thomas Jefferson, in a letter to James Madison, opened with, “I own I am not a friend to a very energetic government. It is always oppressive.” He was talking about the overreach of the aggressive bureaucrats of the day. With reports of secret government investigations of news gathering agencies and evidence of widespread use of the Internal Revenue Service to prevent the civil formation of groups that might resist broad government expansion (including but not limited to those associated with the historic Boston Tea Party which rebelled against the tyrants of that time), Jefferson’s remarks to his friend is equally relevant today. Even if we assumes good intentions, can government (or really any institution) be expected to constrain its thirst for power and the expansion of its role? Early in my career, I worked with then Indianapolis Mayor Steve Goldsmith’s efforts to review and reform regulation in the Circle City. Some of the code had been on the books for

decades and failed to serve any constructive purpose (sometimes it had even become destructive). As a part of the process, I interviewed and worked with scores of long-time bureaucrats and functionaries of the administrative state. There was almost uniform belief that the job being done was important – in some cases, almost a religious commitment to the cause was noted. And, it was not difficult to identify people eager to improve the function of the state. Yet, when the bureaucratic apparatus felt threatened, it, perhaps understandably, recoiled. The same leaders who sought the very best contract to save money on pens for the office, would defend to the death entire superfluous departments. Should we be surprised that an 800 pound gorilla becomes dangerous when it is annoyed? Terry Anker is an associate editor of Current Publishing, LLC. You may e-mail him at terry@currentincarmel. com.

QUOTE OF THE WEEK Wanna write us a letter? You can do it a couple ways. The easiest is to e-mail it to The old-fashioned way is to snail mail it to Current in Zionsville, 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.

Peace cannot be kept by force; it can only be achieved by understanding.

- Albert Einstein

Benghazi. Forced IRS audits. Associated Press phone-record seizures. Watergate. What do these four topics have in common? In our opinion, and we believe we’ll see this in the end, absolutely nothing. Then President Richard M. Nixon, the great paranoid one, was booted from the most powerful office in the world because of a bungled burglary at Democrat headquarters in the Watergate Hotel, so badly mishandled, in fact, that his departure was a slam dunk; tack on obstruction of justice for good measure. As to what President Barack Obama’s administration faces with an ever-intensifying focus on the tragic situation in Libya, the IRS audits of the conservative Tea Party and the stockpiling of phone records from the home and office numbers of AP reporters and editors, by last week it had boiled down to a siege mentality in the White House. Tensions high? You bet. But the president, appropriately, issued a vehement tongue-lashing, especially over the IRS audits. He said the right things, because he had to say the right things. Some wonder whether his administration is crumbling, now more under the gun than ever. We don’t believe it is. The offenders probably will pay the price, there will be a public display, and then life will go on for the next three-plus years. These politicians, which are supposed to be “classified” and referred to as public servants, are so darned savvy at handling flare-ups like these that it makes Nixon seem almost amateurish. Which, in the end, is exactly what he was. A fearful, hateful amateur. See whether any of that shows itself at 1600 Pennsylvania. It won’t. There is too much polish. There is too much liberal, look-the-otherway media getting downright indignant for an instant and then looking for more distracting news. Is there a pattern here? This is a man, who, in his first term, banned an American news network, Fox, from a White House event. As we like to say around this office, “You can’t make this stuff up!” Brian Kelly, publisher, and Steve Greenberg, general manager, are co-owners of Current Publishing, LLC. Write them at info@

BELIEVE IT! Our nation has all sorts of arcane, nonsensical laws on the books. Each week, we’ll share one with you. In University City. Mo., houses may not have lights on them that shine into the window of a neighbor’s house.


May 21, 2013


Current in Zionsville

Boone County or bust

Commentary by Julie Osborne

Development is in the air! It seems everywhere I wander, construction trucks appear. This was evident during my editor’s take tour of Boone County last week with Boone County Economic Development Corp. Executive Director Bryan Brackemyre. Our journey began with one simple challenge, “Bryan, if I were a developer or business owner, why should I choose Boone County?” Off we went in search of the answer. He launched into his pitch immediately focusing on the commercial/industrial areas he called the “Big 3”- Bennett Technology Park, Anson/ Whitestown and Lebanon Business Park. Bennett Technology Park was our first stop where large construction equipment could be seen clearing the land for the FedEx distribution center as the anchor of the Ripberger property. The controversial Dow property was not far away as we continued along 106th Street. In a few days, the Dow sale could be a done deal, and next week, FedEx breaks ground. Around the corner, Bub’s is also making progress. Wow, the strategic plan has come to life in a big way! Warning: Dust is in the air in the southeast corridor. We then headed south on Zionsville Road to the Northwest Technology Center and then west on 96th Street over the famous Ford Road Bridge. Soon, we arrived at Anson to see the future site of


Where’s Julie this week?

Meijer along with the Hampton Inn and the new Duke storage facility, which are under construction.Then, it was north on I-65 to All Points at Anson, the industrial park which is home to Amazon, Express Scripts and several large warehouses. Whew! Are we close to Chicago yet? The last leg of our journey was the most enlightening - Lebanon. Lebanon is an interesting town with about 16,000 people, $2 per square foot rent (compared to $17-$22 in downtown Zionsville), and a massive freezer at 600,000 square feet housed at United States Cold Storage. Courthouse Square in downtown Lebanon is a complete contrast to downtown Zionsville with very few retailers, two restaurants, and almost all service-related businesses. So, at the end of the tour, would I bring my business to Boone County? Yes, but the Big Three have got nothin’ on the bricks!

Julie Osborne is the managing editor of Current in Zionsville. You may e-mail her at julie@youarecurrent. com.

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May 21, 2013


Current in Zionsville

Seriously, what’s so bad about it? Commentary by Danielle Wilson

I was talking with a friend last weekend who insisted that my articles have become somewhat vanilla in flavor. “I really like humor it when you stir things a bit; it makes me happy to know that suburban housewives everywhere are condemning you to hell.” Those weren’t her exact words of course, but the sentiment was the same. So here you go, APC of Carmel. I’ll be sure to forward all of the hate mail to you. Why do people get so worked up over pornography? And for that matter, since when did the diary of Anne Frank become eligible for book burning due to its pornographic material? No kidding, a woman in Michigan has filed a complaint with her city council because she feels like the material is too explicit in nature for her precious little seventh-grader. Not the stuff on Nazi-occupied Europe or the Holocaust, mind you, but the part where Anne is just expressing her feelings about her body like every other teenage girl who has ever walked on this planet. If this is porn, then I guess we’ll have to start carding purchasers of root beer. Remember Judy Blume? She’s the whole reason I became an avid reader back in middleschool. I’d finally found an author who was telling it like it was, and in ways I could relate.

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Now, some of her novels were fairly mature in nature, so I can understand why they weren’t on my sixth-grade reading list. But Anne Frank? Seriously? My only solace is knowing that she’s made such a ridiculous ruckus about the book that every kid for miles will be dying to read it. I also find it hilarious that she’s naïve enough to think her son hasn’t already been exposed to pornography before. With the internet and cable mini-series, porn is not only everywhere but also easily accessible to even the youngest of the tech savvy. Which leads me back to my initial question: What’s the big deal anyway? Who cares if someone wants to spice up their love life with a little “Sex and the City” or “Fifty Shades of Grey?” As long as it’s experienced in moderation among adults, like alcohol and gambling, porn seems as harmless a vice as any. I’m not condoning daily visits to the Kitty Kat Lounge & Cinema, but I just don’t see the problem with a subscription to Penthouse. And, I definitely wouldn’t label “The Diary of Anne Frank” as porn. Clearly, this mom needs to spend some quality alone time at her computer. Peace out. 

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

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May 21, 2013

May 21, 2013

Current in Zionsville

Current in Zionsville



Noblesville artists among Indiana’s finest

Farmers market – May 25 is the first day of the Fishers Farmers Market. Visit the town tradition at its new staging area in FISHERS front of the Nickel Plate District Amphitheater, 6 Municipal Dr., from 8 a.m. to noon. The amphitheater is in the Thomas A. Weaver Memorial Complex. You’ll be able to find all kinds of goods, from local produce to other specialties.

By Mark Johnson • Exactly what is it about art and artists that intrigues us so? What drives artists to create works that are by turns Diversions beautiful, poignant, provocative and even controversial? Perhaps the best source for those answers lies with the artists themselves. For Noblesville artists Henry Bell and Rodney Reveal the answer is not as complex as one might think. Both artists are driven by their love of art. Both Bell and Reveal will have their artwork featured in the Indiana Artists Club’s 81st Annual Exhibition. The exhibition, which opened on April 12 and runs through June 19 at the Indianapolis Museum of Art, 4000 Michigan Rd., Indianapolis, is the creation of the Indiana Artists Club. The organization was founded in 1917 by a group of artists and patrons. Known at first as the Indiana Art Club, the group would soon rechristen itself the Indiana Artists Club to denote an organization of professional artists. Their mission is to sponsor statewide exhibitions, while also serving as a network for both its members and other professional artists. “I don’t consider myself to be a great artist,” Bell said, explaining his work. “The main reason is I enjoy it.” Bell, who moved from Pennsylvania to Indiana in 1968 at age 16, spent 14 years as both a teacher and principal before turning to painting. “I actually started painting before I quit teaching,” he said. “I had begun five years before, studying with Floyd Hopper.” Bell credits the renowned Hopper as an important influence on both himself and other area artists. “Floyd is responsible for many painters here in Hamilton County,” he said. Yet, Bell offers another revelation when speaking of his two favorite styles, realism and abstract. “People were surprised that I taught myself to do both,” he said. “With abstract, there’s always a surprise element. For me, the abstracts are more for the competition. I also use the abstracts because it helps people to open their

Farmers market – Visit the Carmel Farmers Market on Center Green May 25 from 8:30 to 11 a.m. and pick up fresh, IndianaCARMEL produced foods from one of the 64 vendors at the growers and producers only market. Everything from meats and cheeses to Belgian Waffles will be available at the market, located next to the Palladium, 1 Center Green, Carmel. Free parking is available in the adjoining 600-car parking garage. For more information, visit www.carmelfarmersmarket. com.

Larry Kasey, HCAA treasurer and Gathering chairman, left, recognizes Rodney Reveal as winner of the $600 Prize of Distinction during the HCAA’s fourth annual Gathering of plein air painters. (Submitted photo)

eyes to more than just realism.” Still, even with that surprise element, Bell hopes his work meets with the approval of patrons. “You want people to like, enjoy, appreciate and admire what you work so hard to do,” he said. Reveal also appreciates what he describes as the “reaction” to his art. “Sometimes it has to do with a person’s history, something they can relate to because it reminds them of something special. So, someone has a reaction, an emotional connection to it. Sometimes it may even be something negative,” he said. Like Bell, Reveal, a native of Noblesville, also studied with Hopper. A retired firefighter, Reveal began his art career in high school before receiving a full scholarship to the California College of Arts in Oakland. He is known mostly for his paintings of nature and landscapes. Working in the company of other artists also is of great significance to Reveal.

“Networking is very important. It’s hard if you isolate yourself because you want to sell, exhibit, show you art. It gives your art validation,” he said. “You learn from other artists, their techniques. You compete against each other, but you also respect and support each other. It’s a friendly rivalry. It’s the camaraderie that makes it worthwhile.” Reveal cites that camaraderie as the best part of being chosen for the Annual Exhibit. “It’s the fellowship with other artists, doing cross research in the art world. It’s more networking,” he said. For Reveal, though, perhaps the biggest reward remains the power to stir with his art. “With personal art, anytime you inspire some sort of thought or have some sort of effect, it’s a good thing,” he said. “Because then you have a feeling of contributing something.” For more information, visit

Caboose rides – Take a ride on a real caboose with the Indiana Transportation Museum in Forest Park. During the NOBLESVILLE weekend caboose rides, ITM offers five round trips. Rides are available from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday and 11:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. Sunday. Guests may board at the museum in Forest Park or on the Noblesville Downtown Square in front of Bolden’s Cleaners. Cost is $5 for ages 2 and up. For more information, call 773-6000 or visit ‘Monky Business’ – Main Street Productions will open its newest musical this week at the Westfield Playhouse, 1836 Ind. 32 WESTFIELD West. “Monky Business” is the male equivalent to “Nunsense” and is full of laughs and a very fun show. Cost is $15 or $13 for senior citizens. The show is 7:30 p.m. Thursday through Saturday and 2:30 p.m. Sunday. For more information, call 896-2707 or visit Farmers market – Homegrown corn, Inga’s popcorn, My Sugar Pie, Artisano’s Oil and more are available this Saturday from zionsVILLE 8 to 11 a.m. at the Zionsville Farmers’ Market. The market is each Saturday through Sept. 28 in downtown Zionsville at the corner of Main and Hawthorne streets and is presented by the IU Health North Hospital. For more information, visit


May 21, 2013


Current in Zionsville

‘The Sound of Music’ • This familyfavorite story was Rodgers and Hammerstein’s last, and most well-known, musical of all time. Set in Austria just before World War II, a nun named Maria is sent to govern a family of six mischievous children. • 8 p.m. May 21; 1 and 8 p.m. May 22; 8 p.m. on May 23, and May 24. Runs through June 30. • Beef and Boards Dinner Theatre, 9301 Michigan Rd., Indianapolis • Starts at $37.50 • 872-9664 •


The Center Presents: Don Williams • Country singer and songwriter Don Williams was inducted into the Country Music Hall of Fame in 2010. His smooth, bass-baritone voice and soft tones earned him the nickname “Gentle Giant” of country music. • 7:30 p.m. • Palladium at the Center for the Performing Arts, 1 Center Green, Carmel • Starts at $18 for students under age 18; starts at $23 for adults • 843-3800 •


Concerts on the Canal • Relax on the lawn of the Indiana History Center while listening to electric violinist Cathy Morris. Musical performances continue each Tuesday for the summer. 6 to 8 p.m. • 450 West Ohio St., Indianapolis • Free • 232-1882 •


Fishers Movies in the Park: ‘The Pirates: The Band of Misfits’ • Viewers are encouraged to bring their own lawn chairs, blankets and snacks and enjoy a free movie appropriate for the whole family. • Nickel Plate District Amphitheater, 6 Municipal Dr., Fishers • Dusk (about 9 p.m.) • Free • 595-3150 • www.


Westfield Playhouse Presents: ‘Monky Business’ • A real estate developer plans to turn a fun-loving monastery into a casino, unless the monks can raise $250,000 by midnight. One of the monks, however, is a devil in disguise. This hilarious musical features an Abbot-and-Costello-inspired theme. • 1846 Ind. 32 West, Westfield • 7:30 p.m.; May 25; 2:30 p.m. May 26 • $15; $13 for seniors • 896-2707 • Carmel Farmers Market • Visit the Carmel Farmers Market, and pick up fresh foods. Everything from meats and cheeses to Belgian Waffles are available. • 8 to 11:30 a.m. • Located next to the Palladium, 1 Center Green, Carmel •


Caboose Rides • Take your kids to ride on a real caboose train. Boards at the Indiana Transportation

Museum or at the Square in downtown Noblesville • Departures begin at 11:30 a.m. from Forest Park, 701 Cicero Rd., Noblesville • $5 per person ages 2 and up • 773-6000 • 27th Annual IPL 500 Festival Parade • Celebrities, floats, bands, costumed characters, giant helium balloons and 33 racecar drivers are featured in this year’s Indy 500 Festival parade. • Downtown parade route, Indianapolis • Noon to 1:30 p.m. • Free; reserved seating available starting at $14.50. • 9273378 • The Center Presents: Trumpetissimo with Allen Vizzutti • Trumpet extraordinaire Vizzutti has performed with artists and ensembles such as Chick Corea, Doc Severinsen and the NBC Tonight Show Band. He has also performed on more than 100 movie picture soundtracks. • 7:30 p.m. • Starts at $15 for students; starts at $20 for adults • 843-3800 • Indianapolis Indians vs. Pawtucket Red Sox • Indians players will wear camouflage jerseys to honor our nation’s heroes. Don’t miss the celebratory fireworks show following the game’s end. • 6:05 p.m. • Victory Field, 501 W. Maryland St., Indianapolis • Starts at $10; children under 14 start at $9 • 269-3542 • www.

memorial day

146th Annual Memorial Day Ceremony: Honoring Courage of Heroes • Remember the war veterans. The event begins with a patriotic band concert from the Indiana Army National Guard’s 38th Division Band. Keynote speakers include Gov. Mike Pence and Brigadier General Jeffery W. Hauser. • 1:30 p.m. • Gothic Chapel, Crown Hill Cemetery, 700 W. 38th St., Indianapolis • Free • 925-3800 • www. Give Hope Ride – A culmination of four previous Memorial Day bike rides, organizers hope to attract 300 riders and raise more than $1,800 for St. Jude Children’s Research Hospital • Heritage Park at White River and Ambassador House, 10595 Eller Rd., Fishers. • Adult ride starts at 8 a.m with registration at 7 a.m. • Children’s events including a bike safety event, start at 11 a.m. • For more information, visit Indianapolis Municipal Band Concert • Free concert to honor fallen veterans at Raymond Park Middle School. • 10 a.m. • 8575 E. Raymond St., Indianapolis • 409-6948 •

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May 21, 2013

NIGHT & DAY Three Ds’ Pub and Café – 13644 N. Meridian St., Carmel – Friday – My Yellow Rickshaw Saturday – Seldom Surreal Moon Dog Tavern – 4825 E. 96th St., Indianapolis – Thursday – Lemon Wheel Friday – Soula Eclipse Saturday – Stella Luna Mo’s Irish Pub – 13193 Levinson Lane, Suite 100, Noblesville – Thursday – Jay Baker Friday – Stella Luna Saturday – Through Being Cool Cobblestone Grill – 160 S. Main St., Zionsville Wednesday – Slim Willie Thursday – Jon England Friday – Tim Wright Saturday – Mark LaPointe Loft Restaurant at Trader’s Point Creamery 9101 Moore Rd., Zionsville - Friday – Gordon Bonham and Dave Murray Pinheads – 13825 Britton Park Rd., Fishers – www. Saturday – Toy Factory Hopwood Cellars Winery – 12 E. Cedar St., Zionsville – Friday – Sukie Conley Sullivan’s Steakhouse – 3316 E. 86th St., Indianapolis – Tuesday – The Jetton Barnes Duo Wednesday – The Blair Clark Trio Thursday – Versatility Saturday – Versatility


Current in Zionsville

fundraisers Bike event to benefit St. Jude – The Memorial Day Give Hope Ride biking event presented by Fritz in Fishers is organized to benefit St. Jude Children’s Research Hospital. The event will be in Fishers Heritage Park, and will feature an adult ride, a kids’ bike safety class and a family ride. The adult ride will start from Fishers Heritage Park at 8 a.m. with on-site registration at 7 a.m. Adult riders may choose from four courses through Fishers and the surrounding area. Children can participate in a kids’ bike safety class at the center of the park at 10:30 a.m. Every child participating in the class will receive a Bike Safety Certificate. Then, at 11 a.m., children and their parents are invited to participate in the half-mile family ride. For event and registration information, visit There is a nominal registration fee and riders are encouraged to raise donations for their participation in the ride. Riders who raise more than $50 for St. Jude will receive a free T-shirt. Volunteers are also needed to help with this event. Contact John Wright at to volunteer. BounceU and Make-A-Wish to raise funds – The BounceU of Fishers hopes to raise at least $2,500 by the end of this month for the Make-AWish Foundation. Every Wednesday in May from 6 to 8 p.m. is “Make-A-Wish Wednesdays” where the $6.50 admission will be donated to the or-


ganization. The campaign will end with the “Big, BIG Bounce” event on May 22 - an open bounce session with a monetary donation of $5. More details can be found at


Boys & Girls Club fundraiser breakfast – The Hamilton County JDS Aktion Club will host a breakfast fundraiser for the Boys & Girls Club of Noblesville from 8:30 to 11 a.m. on May 25 at Janus Developmental Services, 1555 Westfield Rd., Noblesville. The Hamilton County JDS Aktion Club is a community service club created by adults with developmental disabilities and supported by Janus Developmental Services. Tickets are $10 and may be purchased at Janus Developmental Services and the Boys & Girls Club of Noblesville. Children under 10 are free. For more information, contact Shannon Smith, director of Adult Services Programs at Janus, at 773-8781 ext.128.

10am - Sheridan, IN • 1pm - Whitestown, IN

Papa John’s Pizza teams with Riley – Papa John’s Pizza in Indianapolis has launched a partnership with Indiana Pacers All-Star Paul George to support Riley Hospital for Children at IU Health. Papa John’s will donate to Riley $1 of every order of its Hope Happens Here Meal Deal. The Meal Deal consists of a large Papa John’s pizza with up to two toppings, breadsticks, and a 2-liter Pepsi product for $15 and is available online only in Special Offers or with the promo code RHC15. The offer is available online only to residents in the Central Indiana area at participating locations.

Saturday June 1

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Casler’s Kitchen & Bar – 11501 Pavilion Dr., Fishers – Friday – The Bishops Saturday – Bonepony


HAPPY HOUR Monday-Thursday 3PM-6PM 1/2 price appetizers 9PM-CLOSE TUESDAY BURGER NIGHT Starting at 5PM Nick’s Burger $5 (add fries for $1) Corona/Corona Light $3 Nick’s Burger 110 W. Main St., Carmel, IN 46032 317.571.0091

WEDNESDAY Trivia 7PM 1/2 price martinis & bottles of wine FRIDAY & SATURDAY Live music 10PM-1AM


May 21, 2013


Current in Zionsville



We d n e sd a ys

Uncork at Stanford’s with our 1/2 price bottle of wine nights. Every Wednesday.

Ask your server about Stanford's wine selections

14159 Clay Terrace Blvd. Carmel, IN | 317.575.9005 |

Kobayashi Sushi & Asian Kitchen The Scoop: If you’re a fan of sushi and Asian cuisine, then make plans to visit the Kobayashi Sushi & Asian Kitchen. There you’ll find a wide array of seafood, beef and chicken entrees all prepared with an Asian flavor. Appetizers, soups and salads also are part of this impressive menu. And, of course, don’t forget about the sushi. Kobayashi has its own sushi bar that features a variety of sushi dishes. Be sure to check out some of the tasty dessert treats that Kobayashi has to offer. Type of food: Asian cuisine Price of entrees: $8.95-$23.95 Specialties: Sushi Reservations: Not accepted Dress: Casual Hours: Lunch: 11:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. Monday to Friday and noon to 3 p.m. Saturday and Sunday. Dinner: 4:30 to 9 p.m. Monday to Thursday, 4:30 to 10 p.m. Friday, 3 to 10 p.m. Saturday, and 3 to 8:30 p.m. Sunday. Phone: 774-8188 Address: 2295 Greenfield Ave., Noblesville Look for Kobayashi Sushi & Asian Kitchen on Facebook.

WHERE I DINE Mikki Perrine, owner and operator, Ginger’s Café Where do you like to eat? Lutz’s Steak House What do you like to eat there? I like any of the steaks and also their seafood. What do you like about Lutz’s? I love the staff. It has great atmosphere. It’s very casual and comfortable. Lutz’s Steak House is at 3100 Westfield Rd., Noblesville. It may be contacted at 896-5002 or at

BEHIND BARS Eddy’s Slammer Bartender: Patrick Powers at Eddy’s Sports Pub, 14160 Mundy Dr., Noblesville Ingredients and directions: Combine 1 ounce Raspberry Svedka Vodka, 1/2 ounce Dekuyper Crème de Banana, 1/2 ounce Malibu Coconut Rum, 1/2 ounce Blue Curacao and a splash of pineapple juice and Sprite in a glass shaker. Pour into martini glass.


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May 21, 2013


Current in Zionsville


Fire up the grill for Memorial Day Commentary by Claudia Pierson A favorite and a new twist for the grill this Memorial Day!

get cooking

Apple Gorgonzola Turkey Burgers

serves 4 Ingredients: • 2 pounds fresh ground turkey • 1 cup crumbled gorgonzola cheese • 1 large granny smith apple – cored and sliced vertically into 4 slices • 1 large Vidalia or sweet onion thinly sliced • 2 teaspoons olive oil • 2 teaspoons brown sugar • Salt/pepper • Optional – 4 serving buns Directions: Mix together the turkey and gorgonzola, (salt and pepper to taste), gently to leave chunks of the cheese. Make four patties.

In a small pan, sauté the onions with the olive oil until just browned and add brown sugar to coat. Prepare grill and brush lightly the burgers and apple slices with olive oil. Cook burgers on medium heat until completely done - about 5 minutes each side. Grill apples for 1 to 2 minutes on each side. Serve burgers with the apple and a dollop of the onions on top. Serve on a bun or in a stack.

Cooking tip: When cooking burgers of any type on the grill, be sure to place them over an even heat area. You can even rotate the burger half way as it cooks on each side to ensure even cooking. Keep all burgers refrigerated until ready to grill.

Mustard Glazed Salmon


serves 4

Ingredients: • (4) 8 ounce salmon filets/skin removed • 3 tablespoons light brown sugar • 1 tablespoon honey • 2 tablespoons butter • ¼ cup Dijon mustard • 2 tablespoons soy sauce (sodium free) • 2 tablespoons olive oil • 2 tablespoons ginger (dry) • Pepper to taste Directions: Melt butter, honey and brown sugar on low heat in saucepan. Remove from heat and whisk in all remaining ingredients. Cool. Reserve half of the glaze for later. Prepare grill to a medium heat. Rub small amount of olive oil on one side of fish, place on grill. Brush on half of the glaze, grill for 6 minutes or your preferred doneness and turn over just once for 1 minute to brown the glaze. Drizzle

Your FamilY Will roar With Delight! June 13-16 | Palladium east Patio | outdoor event! erth’s dinosaur Petting Zoo brings its amazing cast of life-like dinosaurs to the the Palladium’s east Patio for five interactive outdoor performances. it’s a close encounter of the pre-historic kind as children of all ages get a chance to feed, water and care for these famed giants of yore.

remaining glaze over salmon as served.

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


Claudia Pierson is owner of To The Last Drop, a catering and cooking class establishment in downtown Zionsville. Claudia can be reached at

Erth’s Dinosaur Petting Zoo is made possible in part by a grant from the Jean Yorke Memorial Fund, a fund of the Central Indiana Community Foundation.

Tickets on sale now. Purchase at or call 317.843.3800.

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


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

RPA-473-Current-Dinosaurs-10x5.1667-May16-FNL.indd 1

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May 21, 2013


Current in Zionsville

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Stress – the ‘hidden’ health culprit Commentary by Coach Kim Rockey, MS Stress – we all live with different levels of it. The challenge we often face is understanding our stress levels and how wellness they affect us. Technically, stress can be defined as a non-specific response the body has to demands placed on it – from external forces (like heat or cold) to an internal source (such as a threat to self-esteem). If the results of stress were only feelings of discomfort, that may be considered enough. However, chronic stress produces more intense outcomes leading to poor health, illness and accidents. Statistically, stress is linked to approximately 80 percent of all major illnesses in this country. Initial signs of stress may be more obscure than one anticipates. For instance, muscle tightness, tension headaches, migraines, upset stomach and sleep disturbances can be attributed to stress. Additionally, one may experience fatigue, irritability, depression/anxiety and panic attacks directly related to stress. And when it comes to exercise, stress can contribute to sport injuries. Stress may also lead to self-destructive behaviors like drug abuse, excessive alcohol in-

dispatches IU Health joins Andretti Autosport – IU Health is now the official sports medicine and sports performance provider for Indianapolis-based Andretti Autosport, providing sports performance coaches to train staff and pit crew with performance race partner PitFit Training. PitFit is an organization of sports medicine specialists who will travel with the team for select IZOD IndyCar Series. IU Health will also provide on-site sports medicine services for Andretti Autosport drivers at the Indianapolis Motor Speedway.

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take, reckless/aggressive driving and anti-social behavior. The inward and outward manifestations of stress can lower a person’s immune system, negatively affect workplace performance, increase absenteeism and lower overall productivity. Fortunately, there are many ways to cope with stress. First, consider how you care for your body by focusing on fitness, nutrition, sleep and even deep muscle relaxation. Second, manage your cognitive state of mind. Stop striving for perfection; recognize your limitations; analyze your “shoulds”; understand any illogical thinking patterns. Third, have realistic expectations and perceptions. Turn your attention to your strengths; use diversion tactics to refocus your energy; and learn how to laugh at yourself by not taking things so seriously. Know when to relax and tap your support network of close friends. Some stress is good. Learn good coping skills, and stress is ultimately manageable. Kim Rockey is a trainer, health and wellness instructor, and owner at Indy Core Wellness & Fitness. She can be reached at kimberlyrockey@

Keeping the smile bright – Food and drinks like blueberries and coffee are known to stain the teeth, but your diet has more of an impact than you might think. Managing acid reflux is essential for maintaining the enamel on your teeth and oral health, in general. – Old school remedy – Medicine sure has come a long way. During the 1930s, doctors in Mexico prescribed a drink that would supposedly cure the malady. The ingredients? A half ounce of the following: tequila blanco, agave nectar and fresh lime juice. – Mental_Floss

Choose your own adventure – When some folks go lights out, they have the ability to control what they dream about. The technical term for it is “lucid dreaming,” and you can learn to do it at bed time by focusing “on what you want to dream about.” – www.

Allergies increasing – Numbers from the CDC have revealed that from 1997 to 2011 both food and skin allergies have had large incremental increases in U.S. children. According to the data, allergy problems go up with the family’s level of income. – vitals.


Insuring your grown child

Commentary by Jamie Ianigro

You might consider getting a renter’s policy in her name. It has the benefit of property coverage, but the main benefit is that there will be no Question from Shannon M. from Noblesfight over liability coverage if a conflict arises. ville: My daughter just graduated college and is This is an important issue and verifying with moving back home thanks to Insurance the down economy and her your independent agent that you and your grown kids are protected is a quick and easy thing to lack of job prospects. What do. kind of insurance concerns should I have with Health insurance is the other major issue this situation? Are you hiring? that affects grown children that are not eligible Response from Jamie Ianigro: The down for their own coverage. economy has hit everyone, but it’s really punPersonal liability is the big issue The Affordable Care Act extended the age limit ished the folks graduating that arises with grown kids. that children can stay on from college the last a parent’s health plan to age 26. couple of years. You trigger some insurance isMany options at many price points still are sues anytime someone moves into your home. available once someone passes the age restricYou could also be heading toward some health tion. Independent Insurance Agents are usually insurance issues depending on the age of your able to help you secure an individual health daughter. Let’s start with the property and liabilpolicy and help weigh your options. Going withity issues though. out coverage is an absolute last resort option. It Personal liability is the big issue that arises is extremely risky and will make it very difficult with grown kids. Everyone has a legal responsito get quality coverage in the future. bility to handle the damage they cause to other Lastly, we’re always looking for good people people and their property. It can be anything to join our team! We list current job openings on from injuring someone accidentally in a recreour website. ational sport to misjudging the wind and falling a tree into a neighbor’s house. The liability falls right back on your homeowner’s policy if you or Jamie Ianigro is with Shepherd your child does something like that. The problem Insurance & Finanacial Services. Have an insurance question that can arise is where your grown kid actually you need answered? Send it to lives. Maybe all of their stuff is under your roof, but are they sleeping there every night?

May 21, 2013

Current in Zionsville



May 21, 2013


Current in Zionsville

Tips to get your home market-ready Commentary by Zoe Moore





The Spring Real Estate Market is in full force and going strong. Have you wondered what to do to get your house marreal estate ket ready? Here are some tips that will help you sell more quickly and for a higher price than your competition: • Spruce up curb appeal – Buyers will make their first judgement of your home the minute they drive up. You know the drill on fresh flowers and fresh mulch. Remember to freshen up the front door paint, replace that broken door bell, change out the front door handle if it’s worn and buy a new welcome mat. • Fresh paint – While you may like bold colors on your walls, buyers want to move into a house that is turn key ready. Choose light to medium toned neutral colors that work with any furnishings. It’s OK to have a dash of color in a dining room or the like, but keep the main part of the house fresh and neutral. Be sure to freshen up all the trim on your baseboards too. • Replace cabinet door handles – If your cabinets have no knobs or have outdated ones, replacing them with either brushed nickel or oil rubbed bronze is a very simple way to spruce up the kitchen.

Introducing Zoe Moore “As a Zionsville agent, I will provide statistics for our local real estate market and share a variety of tips on getting your house ready for sale and what improvements are worthwhile to make and those that aren’t from a resale perspective and much more.”

• Remove the brass – Whether it’s light fixtures, faucets or door knobs, many homes have brass fixtures left in them. At the time these homes were built, that was the trend. Now brass is viewed as an immediate need to update the home. These items can be inexpensively replaced. Go for either brushed nickel or oi-rubbed bronze. • Clear and clean – Clear, clear and clear out some more. In addition to clearing out clutter in the main rooms, be sure to also clean out your closets: Remove all items from the floor, get rid of all empty hangers, pack up out of season clothing. Deep clean with special attention to windows and vents. Zoe Moore is the Managing Broker of the Re/Max Ability Plus Zionsville office and has been a resident of Zionsville for 20 years. She can be reached at zoe@zoemoorehomes. com

Reconstructive Hand Surgeons of Indiana Respected Nationally, Providing Care Locally. Our physicians are Board Certified orthopedic surgeons with additional fellowship training in care of the hand, wrist, elbow and shoulder. With on-site diagnostics and specially trained occupational therapists, our team is structured to provide the highest quality care in the most comprehensive and convenient setting. Dedicated to providing an accurate diagnosis and and a treatment plan that will consider your unique circumstances, RHSI will get you back to what you enjoy as quickly as possible. Included in the spectrum of conditions we manage are:

Left to right: Dale Dellacqua MD, Michael Pannunzio MD, Alex Meyers MD, Lance Rettig MD

• Fractures, dislocations, tendon problems • Arthritis of the hand, wrist, elbow and shoulder • Nerve compression disorders • Congenital deformities, tumors • Deformity and dysfunction from old injuries • Rotator cuff injuries • Microsurgical reconstruction • Vascular disorders of the hand

Fishers - St. Vincent Medical Bloomington Bone & Joint Clinic Zionsville - Witham Health Carmel Ambulatory Center Northeast Services at Anson & Endoscopy Surgery Center 639 S. Walker St., STE E 13421 Old Meridian St., STE 200 6085 Heartland, STE 200 13914 Southeastern Pky., STE 301 Bloomington, IN 47403 Fishers, IN 46037 Zionsville, IN 46077 Carmel, IN 46032 (812) 333-4000 Opt. 2 (317) 249-2616 (317) 249-2616 (317) 249-2616

May 21, 2013


Current in Zionsville

Where sacred meets profane Commentary by Don Knebel

It is not unusual for people to attend a church as an act of penance. But the Basilica of Sacre Coeur, a multi-domed cathedral on Travel Montmartre, the highest hill in Paris, turns that tradition on its head. This beautiful church, built in an area notorious for its lack of piety, is itself the penance. In the early 1800s, artists came to the rural area surrounding Montmartre to paint its picturesque farms and windmills. That area, also called Montmartre, eventually became part of the city and a popular home for artists and philosophers, famous for its Bohemian lifestyle. Toulouse-Lautrec, Van Gogh and Picasso all found inspiration in Montmartre and its people. In 1871, working class Parisians mounted an armed rebellion against the local government and its supporters in the church. Because of its strategic location, some of the earliest and fiercest fighting took place on Montmartre. In what became known as the “Paris Commune,” insurgents seized control of the city and executed its archbishop. But in only two months, the revolt was crushed by national troops, with unknown thousands of insurgents either killed in battle or summarily executed. With the rebellion over, the National Assembly, encouraged by church leaders, decreed that all French citizens atone for the excesses of the Commune and the ideas that had spawned it. Eager to earn God’s forgiveness, the French

Sacre Coeur cathedral on Montmartre. (Photo by Don Knebel)

people came forward with donations sufficient to build a cathedral on Montmartre, in the very heart of the insurrection. Sacre Coeur, named for the Sacred Heart of Jesus and reminiscent of the Taj Mahal, was started in 1875 and completed in 1914 at a cost of seven million francs The Montmartre area retains much of the freewheeling character it had in the 19th century, with topless bars and adult entertainment drawing tourists from all around the world. But today, a funicular runs up Montmartre to Sacre Coeur in 90 seconds, making it easy for revelers to seek absolution before leaving for the quieter parts of Paris. The sacred and the profane are rarely closer. Don Knebel is a Zionsville resident who works for Barnes & Thornburg LLP. For the full column visit You may contact him at


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May 21, 2013


Current in Zionsville

Hung up on ‘hanged’

Commentary by Jordan Fischer

almost always be your first instinct. When “hanged” is the word you’re looking for, you’re describing the act of executing by suspending by the neck. “Hanged” is the word you want when you’re talking about Brooks’ tragic last scene in “The Shawshank Redemption,” or maybe the protagonist from Ambrose Bierce’s short story “An Occurrence at Owl Creek Bridge.” It’s probably not the word you’re looking for when you’re talking about a remodeling job (and if it is, take a step back and a deep breath … you will eventually get that room repainted). In short, nine times out of 10 you probably want the word “hung.” It’s the word you use when you’re putting up decorations or placing a medal around a champion’s neck. If you’re using “hanged,” someone has bought the farm, so to speak. And that’s that.

Question: “How about the proper use of ‘hanged’ versus ‘hung?’ It seems to be the most misused word ever.” grammar guy (Richard L. Beltzhoover, Carmel) Answer: How about it, then? I think we should be able to hang this one up rather succinctly. “Hanged” and “hung” are both past and past participle forms of the verb “to hang,” which, for the good of the order, means “to fasten from above with no support from below” or “to suspend.” A “Hang” is also a UFO-shaped steel drum that was invented in Switzerland (naturally), but that’s not what we’re talking about right now. Most of the time, and certainly in all of your less macabre occasions, the past tense form of “hang” you want is “hung.” If you nailed a picture to a wall last week, you hung it. If you were sad about your favorite team losing a game, you may have hung your head. I suppose if you’re an eclectic Swiss musician you could have hung your Hang on its rack. At any rate, “hung” should

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

Billboard impact – A study by researchers at the University of Alberta has found that billboards with negative and positive words or dispatches images impact how people drive. Negative words cause drivers to slow, and positive ones lead to putting the pedal to the metal. –

Booze boon – Vodka’s good for more than making a stellar martini, but there’s more utility to it than that. It can help you get rid of pesky stains. All you need to do is rub out the stain with a clean cloth dipped in the spirit. Be sure to rinse everything out well afterwards. –

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May 21, 2013

Current in Zionsville

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THE 411 ON MEN’S HAIR CARE PRODUCTS Pomade – This is a good choice for men with thick, curly or coarse hair who are looking for flexible hold and a high-shine finish. Hold = 2 (Salon 01 suggests Gage Pomade Dressing). Gel – Gel is great for almost every hair type and it will provide control and shine, while also enhancing volume. Ideal for spiking shorter hair, or laying down longer hair. Hold = 4 (Salon 01 suggests Gage Shaping Gel). Cream – Creams are less shiny then gels or pomades and work best on medium to long hair of any texture to build volume and density. Hold = 4 (Salon 01 suggests Gage Shaping Cream). Paste – Use this if you have thick and/or straight hair to improve texture and to achieve maximum control. Hold = 5 (Salon 01 suggests Gage Shaping Paste).

MEN: LOOK SHARP ON A BUDGET As a general rule, most people out there cannot tell how expensive your clothes are if they fit you. Even if you have a small budget for a suit, spend the extra dough to have it tailored to your body. A long crotch and wide arm holes are a tell-tale sign of the price you paid. Accessorize with a nice watch and a sharp pair of cufflinks to finish off the look. Remember, if you don’t feel comfortable and confident in your clothes…others will notice!

SKINCARE FOR MEN It is just as important for men to take care of their skin as it is for women. In general, men do not typically spend as much time on their skincare regimen as women, and when they do attempt to have find a proper system, it may not be the right fit. Salon 01 estheticians are trained to help both men and women find the perfect skincare products and regimen. First, they will diagnose your skin type, and whether you have oily, dry, sensitive or combination skin, they are trained to find the best blend of products to help maintain younger, healthier looking skin. Schedule a skincare consultation today! 317-580-0101.

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May 21, 2013


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Sign-up now for Summer 2013! A great way to spend time with family and friends! Visit for more information.

Community Day is June 1st. Swim at Azionaqua for free!

Azionaqua is a private swim club which offers:

Recreational swimming • Swim lessons • Swim team 50-meter outdoor pool • Diving well • Junior pool for young swimmers

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Beating the pain of waxing

Commentary by Kristina Johnson

I don’t know about you, but it’s rare to hear anyone say that they love the process of waxing. The results, yes, but the actual beauty waxing? Not so much. Waxing, while great, can be painful. But, if you find the right person and do it often enough, it might even become second nature. Maybe. Eyebrows, lip, chin, legs, bikini. The list of what you can get waxed is endless. So, what can you do to lessen the pain? Pop some ibuprofen an hour before, and if you’re getting a bikini wax wait until after your time of the month to avoid extra sensitivity. And, what about after you’ve waxed? Here are some general guidelines to follow for the 24 to 48 hours following your service: • Know that some slight soreness, small bumps and redness are normal, and should subside in 24 to 48 hours • Keep the waxed area clean and avoid friction and heat • Avoid tanning of any kind • Avoid hot tubs and saunas • Wear clean, loose fitting clothes • Avoid swimming in chlorinated pools • Don’t apply sprays, powders or lotions to the waxed area unless recommended by your service provider What about ingrown hairs? Yes, you might get some, even with waxing. By gently exfoliating

the area a few times a week starting a few days after your service and keeping the area moisturized, you can help new hairs grow normally. So ladies (and gents!), go out and get waxed. You’ll thank me later. Kristina Johnson and the team at NjS Studio & Salon, 70 E. Pine St., Zionsville, specialize in hair, nails, body treatments, waxing and massages. She may be reached at 873-6785.

May 21, 2013


Current in Zionsville


Ceiling lighting can’t be ignored

Commentary by David Decker

Ceiling light fixtures are key decorative elements that many homeowners tend to gloss over when building or remodeling a space. Not only do they properly illuminate indoors the room, but carefully chosen lighting fixtures can also tie together various design elements into a cohesive, final look. If you make a decision without careful consideration, you may be left with fixtures that seem out of place or poorly thought out. The first step in choosing an effective ceiling light is analyzing the specific lighting needs of the room. For example, kitchens often require very bright lighting to make cooking and entertaining easier. Bedrooms may require dimmer lights to create a relaxing, comforting atmosphere. You’ll also need to take into account the amount of natural lighting that’s already present. Select a fixture that complements the overall décor of the room and your home in general. Style, shape, color and size all play an important role in creating a fixture’s look, so pay attention to all of these elements. Popular ceiling fixture options include: Chandelier: Make an elegant, showy statement in your room by hanging a chandelier. Ideally, the bottom of the chandelier should hang at least 7 feet above the floor, so people can walk comfortably beneath it. If hung over a table or piece of furniture, the fixture should hang 27

Lastly, you’ll need to consider the types of bulbs each fixture requires. Different types of bulbs emit different colors of light, so the feel of your room will change slightly depending of the type of bulb you select. You may also want to consider energy-efficient bulbs to decrease energy costs for your home.

A glamorous chandelier can become a room’s focal point. (photo provided)

to 30 inches above (if you are working with a standard 8-foot ceiling). Again, these are general guidelines and can be adjusted accordingly. Pendant lights: These are perfect for spaces or areas that need direct overhead lighting, such as over a kitchen island or a wet bar. Measure and hang pendant lights like you would install a chandelier. Ceiling mounts: If you’re looking for a more subtle design, mounted ceiling fixtures may work well. They come in countless shapes and styles, so you’re sure to find one that works well with your décor. Ceiling mounts offer more of a design impact than recessed lighting, without attracting as much visual interest as chandelier or pendants lights. Ceiling fan: Can be great for lighting and regulating the temperature of a room. But choose carefully because fans tend to collect dust and create noise. Opting for a quality fan would be well worth the investment.



David Decker is president of the Affordable Companies, which include Affordable Kitchens and Bathrooms and now Affordable Custom Flooring. They are based in Carmel (575-9540, E-mail home improvement questions to

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

MEMORIAL DAY May 27, 2013

Thursday, May 23rd

Adult Bicycle Ride Kids’ Bike Safety Class Family Ride

Fishers Heritage Park

10595 Eller Road, Fishers, IN

Registration and Information




317.797.6986 •


May 21, 2013


Current in Zionsville

Shawna Marie Reynolds and Brianne Marie Reynolds have petitioned the Boone County Court for a permanent name change to Shawna Marie Reynolds-Reinhardt and Brianne Marie Reinhardt. The petition is scheduled for a hearing on June 9th, 2013.





















28 34



45 49 55



42 47

53 57







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









27 30







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54 59 63













Across 1. Cher song: “It’s In ___ Kiss” 4. Walgreens competitor 7. Panhandle in downtown Indy 10. Bright House cable network 13. Hamilton Town Center map blurb: “You ___ here” 14. Prepare to shoot at the Eagle Creek Pistol Range 15., e.g. 16. Zionsville HS volleyball court divider 17. ___-tac-toe 18. Butler’s opponent 19. Ray Skillman Kia model 20. Thai neighbor 21. Indiana’s Lieutenant Governor (2 wds.) 25. Like most Fishers streets 26. Brew: Indiana Pale ___ 27. New Mexico’s state flower 28. Computer operators 30. Unappetizing food 33. Have hands-on experience at The Children’s Museum 34. Goes to seed again? 36. Last report on the WTHR newscast, typically 38. Jenny Craig dieter’s concern 39. Local raceway, briefly







41. Some IMPD forensic evidence 42. Onetime National League career home run king 45. Sign of engine trouble at the Indy 500 47. “Hooray!” 49. Swearing-in words for 21-Across 52. The Reef Aquarium Shop breathing organ 54. IU Health glove material 55. Red Cross of Greater Indianapolis emergency supply 57. Catch sight of 59. Tuchman Cleaners fuzz 60. Trims skinny trees: anagram of 21-Across (3 wds.) 64. Carmel Pest Control target 65. Indiana State Fair ewe or sow 66. Westfield Farmers Market veggie 67. Coxhall Gardens clock numeral 69. Biblical verb ending 70. Andrew, to Oliver Luck 71. Hammond pair? 72. Noblesville HS tennis team match part 73. “Absolutely!” 74. Thus far 75. Salon01 coloring

__________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________

__________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________

45+: Word wizard 30-44: Brainiac 15-29: Not too shabby <15: Try again next week

76. Redbox rental: “___ Doubtfire”

ment Community 32. Small and weak Down 35. Indy’s urban haze 1. Lids purchase 37. IUPUI grading option: Pass-___ 2. Body of water that separates Indiana Wordsmith Challenge40. Go downhill at Paoli Peaks Ireland from Great Britain (2 wds.) 42. Great expectations 3. Most safe 43. Comparatively small 4. Patachou or Uptown, e.g. 44. Hamilton Southeastern HS stu5. ISO instrument dent’s book 6. Takes a whiff at Classic Cakes 45. Give the cold shoulder 7. Pat on the back, as a newborn 46. Ultimatum ender at St. Vincent Hospital 48. Xpress Tobacco Outlet buy: ___ 8. Second closest Great Lake to Mall Indy 49. Indiana fish hawk 9. “Mine eyes have seen the ___...” 50. Infuse with oxygen 10. Loosen, in a way 51. Axioms 11. Meeting of the dead? 53. Bounded with the Indianapolis 12. Lacking a musical key City Ballet 22. Replacement for the mark and 56. Resembling an ISU dorm room, franc often 23. Frequent portrait subject at 58. IU, to Purdue IMA 61. Finish Line item 24. Flub a pop-up at Victory Field 62. Mardi Gras follower 25. Lucas Oil Stadium field 63. The life of Riley 29. Do laps at the Monon Center 68. Part of TGIF pool Answers on Page 31 31. Ready for Sanders Glen RetireA.M. REAL ESTATE

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29 KELLEY GREEN May 21, 2013


Current in Zionsville

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May 21, 2013


Current in Zionsville

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Per hour. With ad.

$25 Per hour. With ad.

317-569-0099 3520 E. 96th St. #5, Carmel IN

Guitar Lessons With Baker Scott

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

Happy Pets In-Home Pet Care



Full-time Infant and Toddler Openings; 844-7207 Licensed, Carmel CPR certified: 1st Aid; 32 Years Experienced; Warm and Balanced Meals; Planned activities; TLC

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



Guitar Lessons



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

Residential/Commercial Painting Interior/Exterior Free Estimates 1-317-937-2803


Woodsmen Tree Service

…for one week with weekly mowing 2010-12 Angie’s List Award Winners WALLA LAWN CARE Most lawns $35 Includes MOWING, TRIMMING & EDGING Servicing Carmel, Westfield & Noblesville Offer for new customers only 698-5480 or


All Fitness Levels Welcome 6 Weeks 18 Sessions 3 Locations: Carmel @ West Park and Clay Middle Fishers @ Brook School Park Contact Jon Cole @ 317-379-8575 or

This Out!

E-Scape Lawn Care Spring Clean Up Mulch & Stone Installation Sidewalk Edging • Core Aeration Over Seeding • Shrub Trimming Mowing • Fertilizer Applications


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

Carpentry- Int.Trim/Entry Doors

Installed – Carpentry Repairs Kitchen Cabinets/Entry Doors Restored – paint or stain Bob Baker 317-625-1087 Color Consulting – colors that will make you happy – Inter/Exter. Becky Baker 317-867-0485

garage sales Moving Sale – May 24/25th

8am-5pm in Eller Commons 10345 Steambrook Dr. 46038 Antique brass bed, entertainment centers, Hammond Organ, misc. items. (317) 585-9757

Huge Rummage Sale

Friday, May 24, 8am--4 pm Saturday, May 25,  8am--noon at St. Marks United Methodist Church: 4780  E. 126th  St.  (corner of 126th and Gray Rd.) in Carmel

For pricing e-mail your ad to auction


childcare Carmel Area Daycare

Immediate Opening: Full-time: Breakfast, lunch and snacks provided 30 Years experience. References Available Hours 7 - 5:30 844-0450 ask for Lea

Monday May 27th Starts at 1:00 p.m.

Every Monday Night 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.

Real estate Artist studio space

for rent at Studio 421 (421 S. Rangeline Road). Ideal for active artist, sculptor, lessons, shared space, etc… $400 per month. 317-679-2565

House for Rent

Broadripple – 5919 Winthrop 2 Bdrm, 1 bth, all brick, basement, garage, fenced yard, APPL’s $875.00 Per Month Home (317) 844.6122 Cell (317) 219.8428

for sale For Sale:

2003 Cadillac STS, white, 153K exec. miles, great condition & dependable, dealer serviced. $4,500; call 618 889 0869

nanny Need a Nanny?

IU School of Education student looking for summer nanny position. Lots of experience with children of all ages. For more information contact Lindsey House #317-258-5613 or


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


Carmel salon in the Village of West Clay is expanding to hire a stylist and nail tech. Please call 848-1600 or email a resume to

May 21, 2013

Current in Zionsville

now hiring

now hiring

now hiring

now hiring

now hiring


now hiring

Be Part of Something Big Xerox Services has immediate positions for Customer Service Representatives Walk-ins Welcome! Monday - Friday 9am - 4pm Questions? Please contact Tessa at 765-778-6219 Click “Search for jobs related to business process and IT services” and search Job # 13008261

Apply in person: 2828 Enterprise Drive Anderson, IN 46013 Must pass background and drug screen.


©2013 Xerox Corporation. All rights reserved. Xerox® and Xerox and Design® are trademarks of the Xerox Corporation in the United States and/or other countries. BR3275

MEDICAL ASSISTANT FOR CONCIERGE MEDICAL OFFICE Priority Physicians PC is a privately-owned, FIVE-physician, concierge medical office and is the largest and most successful concierge practice in Indiana. Our position as such is due to the high quality healthcare and superior customer service we offer to our patients. We are seeking an experienced, energetic, career-minded medical assistant with good phlebotomy skills. The successful candidate will work as a medical assistant to one of the physician’s and in conjunction with TWO other medical assistantS will be responsible for all phlebotomy and other clinical needs, INCLUDING RECEPTIONIST RELIEF. We offer a competitive salary and rich benefits to our employees. For prompt and confidential consideration, qualified candidates should fax or email their resume, including salary history to: Peg Weir by fax: 317-338-6612 or e-mail: No phone calls or walk-ins will be considered for employment. EOE

Seeking qualified applicant

Custodial Supervisor

NOW HIRING Cambria Suites - 13500 Tegler Dr., Noblesville, IN 46060 • Housekeeping • Front Desk (must be able to work weekends) Apply Within

Carmel Clay School Corporation is accepting applications for the position of Custodial Supervisor at Carmel High School. Responsible for the hiring and supervision of custodial staff and shift supervisors on three shift schedule in the cleaning of classrooms, restrooms and common areas for large facility. Work schedule is 40 hours per week, benefits eligible first day of the month following 90 days of employment. Hourly rate $22.85. Candidates with custodial supervision preferred; criminal history check required. Job description and application is available on-line at AA/EOE

for 28-40 hour week. Communications Secretary position at north side 800 member church. Must be proficient in Microsoft Office applications (Word, Excel, Publisher, etc.) and have some knowledge of church protocol along with competent computer skills. Hours and salary commensurate with experience. Please send resume to

NOW HIRING Servers Housekeepers

Apply in Person! 11925 N. Meridian Street Carmel, 46032 (317) 816-0777

NOW HIRING Cleaning Service

New Homes Sales Managers

In Hamilton County: Part Time positions only; apply via e-mail at

Busy Indianapolis based builder has immediate openings for seasoned sales managers for North South West East locations E mail your resume to

Great Deals Savings Magazine

is Now Hiring sales representatives for NE Indianapolis. Media Experience Required. Call 1-877-587-9780 or send resume to

puzzle Answers















May 21, 2013

Current in Zionsville

Experts delivering before, during and after your delivery. IU Health North Hospital not only provides an exceptional team, we make sure your birthing experience is the one you always imagined. Expert doctors and the comforts of home. That’s what you can expect from IU Health North Hospital. Each of our services are designed to make sure your pregnancy is as comfortable as it is memorable. And should you need a higher level of care, you can be confident that Level III NICU care with private rooms is available at Riley at IU Health North – staffed around the clock by Riley neonatologists and some of the best pediatric physicians in the state. As you can see, your peace of mind means everything to us. Because you deserve it, we deliver it.

Discover the strength at or arrange an on-site tour by calling the childbirth educator at 317.688.2465

©2013 IU Health 04/13 HY05113_0186

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4/15/13 1:43 PM

May 21, 2013  
May 21, 2013  

Current in Zionsville