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Lilly's is closing / P3 • show choir champs / P8 • firefighter dead at 26 / P10

Tuesday March 12, 2013

Indiana Supreme Court Justice lives by the rule of the law / P12

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COMMUNITY Around town

Lilly’s is closing, Carney moving on By Julie Osborne • After more than 20 years in business, owner Joan Carney is closing Lilly’s Boutique Gallery on Main Street, but she is quick to add that retirement is not in her plans. “Right now, I have a massive project still in its embryonic stage, something a few of us have dreamed of creating for Indianapolis,” Carney said with a smile. “You’ll be hearing a lot about it in the coming months.” With this new venture on the horizon and many other activities scheduled, including her worldwide travel, trunk shows and fashion shows, Carney desired more time in her schedule to be with family, take more fashion-travel trips and enjoy her hobbies, such as ballroom dancing, gardening and cooking. “My lease was coming up and this had a deadline, so I felt like I should make the change now,” Carney said. “It’s time for me to reinvent myself, but I’ve enjoyed every bit of it. Zionsville has been wonderful and accepted me from the start.” The idea to open her business started with a house fire in Milwaukee which she narrowly escaped. Her survival inspired Carney to put her gifts to use. Her family also encouraged her from a young age and noticed her talent and creativity. So, she took her gifts for fashion and eye for art and started a new journey in Indiana in 1992. With the name Joan already taken by the local meat shop, she decided on Lilly, a name endeared to her by her uncle who had recently passed away. The decision for the type of business came by combining her interests and talents. “I had a passion for art and travel and an eye for color and fashion. I also wanted to meet people,” Carney said, wearing a colorful sweater from Serbia. “So, I put all of these ideas in a jar and shook them up, and it said, “This is what I think I will be, wearable art.’” What started as a melting pot of ideas has grown into a successful business with more than 10,000 patrons on her mailing list. But, Carney mostly credits the success to the people she has met along the way, specifically her staff. “It’s not me, it’s the team. I was able to choose people with different talents. We are ‘sisters,’” Carney said. “I was the fearless leader, and we kept evolving and learning from mistakes. You also have to have a sense of humor and be able to laugh at yourself.” Planning for a bicycle-friendly community – A seminar titled Planning for a Bicycle Friendly Community will be March 19 at Zionsville Town Hall. This seminar is free to the public and lunch will be provided. For more information, contact Tim Casady, chair of the Zionsville Pathways Committee, at 471-1089.

Joan Carney Carney also is grateful to the Zionsville community and encourages all to use their gifts and find their passion as she did. “Everyone has a gift. They just need to find it and keep at it. I did, and I’ve met the coolest people from all over the world,” Carney said. “I’m so grateful and have been blessed to have a business in Zionsville.” Lilly’s going-out-of-business sale for the public will begin on March 27.

The check cleared… “I love to travel and really wanted to go to India but didn’t have the $5,000 for the trip, I only had $3,500. On the day I decided I couldn’t go, I received an unexpected check from the Wisconsin Dept. of Revenue with a back tax refund from years earlier amounting to exactly $1,500! It was meant to be and that trip to India was one of my favorites. We rode on camels and stayed in mud huts!”

Lincoln Park Summer Concert Series is Back – The Zionsville Cultural District is continuing the long-standing tradition of the Lincoln Park Summer Concert Series. This is a free event that takes place during June and July on Wednesday evenings at Lincoln Park in Zionsville. A different musical group will perform each week. Sponsorships are now available for individuals and businesses to help defray the cost. Contact for more information or visit for the full press release and click On the Web. Economic Development Commission – On March 20 at 7 p.m., the Economic Development Commission will hold its monthly meeting at Town Hall in the Community Room.

Founded March 20, 2012, at Zionsville, IN Vol. I, No. 52 Copyright 2012. Current Publishing, LLC All Rights Reserved. 30 South Range Line Road Carmel, IN 46032


Maplelawn Farmstead announces March programming – Maplelawn Farmstead, 9575 Whitestown Rd., recently announced the March programming for the Screen Door Series – a monthly programming concept taking place in the farmhouse at Maplelawn Farmstead on Tuesdays from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. For the full release, visit and click On the Web.

Managing Editor– Julie Osborne 489.4444 ext. 208 Associate Editor – Terry Anker Copy Editor – Mandi Cheesman Art Director – Zachary Ross / 489.4444 Associate Artist – Andrea Nickas / 489.4444

Plan Commission Meeting - On March 18, at 7 p.m., the Plan Commission will hold its monthly meeting at Town Hall in the Bev Harves Room. Advertising Sales Executive – Rob Schaefer / 677.5244 Senior Sales Executive – Dennis O’Malia / 370.0749 Office Manager – Heather Grey / 489.4444 ext. 203 Publisher – Brian Kelly / 489.4444 ext. 201 General Manager – Steve Greenberg / 489.4444 ext. 200

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

Kohl’s Cares Scholarship program nomination ends Friday – There are only a few days left to nominate young volunteers for the Kohl’s Cares Scholarship Program. Kids ages six to 18 who have made a positive impact on their communities can be awarded scholarships and prizes ranging from $50 Kohl’s gift cards to $10,000 scholarships. To nominate a volunteer, visit Nominators must be 21 or older. For the full release, visit and click On the Web. Community Physician Network Welcomes New Providers – Community Physician Network, the integrated, multi-specialty physician group at Community Health Network, welcomes the following providers: Stewart Brown, M.D., James Callahan, M.D., Laryn Peterson, M.D., Kathleen Swec, M.D., and Charles Zeller, D.O. For the full release, visit and click On the Web. Boone County Senior Services seeking friendly families in Zionsville – Boone County Senior Services, Inc. has announced its new Friendly Family Volunteer Program. The meetings can occur in the home of the older adult but other meeting places and outings also are encouraged. This intergenerational program will allow all ages to be involved in providing a service to the older adults in the community. Contact BCSSI at 873-8939 for more information. SullivanMunce Cultural Center volunteer call out – Stop by SullivanMunce Cultural Center, 225 W. Hawthorne St., on March 21 from 1 to 3 p.m. to learn about volunteer opportunities and enjoy an assortment of refreshments. For more information visit www.sullivanmunce. org, or call 873-4900. Zionsville Village Residents’ Association collecting WWII Veteran thank you letters for April 2013 Indy Honor Flight – The ZVRA is assisting with the Indy Honor Flight program to gather thank you letters for World War II veterans who will be flying to Washington, D.C., on April 20 to visit the National WWII Memorial. Letters need to use “Dear Veteran” as the salutation, should not be dated, and must be received by March 22 . Please mail your letters to: Village Residents Association, PO Box 831 Zionsville, IN 46077. For the full release, visit and click On the Web. The BCSSI announces March 17-23 senior activities schedule – The BCSSI has announced its March 17 through 23 senior activities schedule. Activities include everything from cards and trips to computer classes. For the full release, visit and click On the Web.

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COMMUNITY Town Council What happened? Presentation of Zionsville Chamber of Commerce budget What it means: Zionsville Chamber of Commerce presented its 2013 marketing plans and overview on its efforts to promote businesses and events to improve tourism efforts.

What’s next? The Chamber launched a new website and is using other marketing tools to its fullest functions as part of its diverse marketing portfolio.

What happened? Presentation by Bryan Brackemyre, interim executive director of the Boone County Economic Development Corp., of the fee for services agreement between BCEDC and the Town of Zionsville What it means: The agreement clarifies the services that it provides to the town of Zionsville, such as finding leads, negotiating incentives that provide opportunities for bringing businesses and developments into Zionsville.

What’s next? The BCEDC will continue its retention efforts by building relationships with existing Zionsville businesses while engaging new businesses for developmental purposes.

What happened? Consideration of an ordinance annexing territory into the Town of Zionsville (Eastern Worth Township annexation) What it means: This was a continuation of the public hearing held on Feb. 4. There were no new objections from the public. The Town Council officially closed the public hearing and no final action was taken at the meeting.

What’s next? The Zionsville Town Council will continue its closed-door deliberations and review of public input and submitted information before rendering its final decision on the proposed annexation.

What happened? Consideration of an ordinance to amend sanitary sewer availability fees What it means: Ed Mitro, Zionsville town manager, proposed a reduction in fees for multiple EDU’s for commercial/industrial developments. David M. Compton, vice president of land acquisition, Pulte Homes of Indiana, asked the Council to consider a reduction in fees for residential developments.

What’s next? The Town Council will review Compton’s request and information provided.

What happened? Consideration of a temporary use agreement between the Town of Zionsville and the Zionsville Farmers Market, Inc. (parking lot use for the Farmers’ Market) What it means: There is no monetary compensation in this agreement. This is an annual event and temporary use permit for the parking lot located at Hawthorne, Main and 1st streets in downtown Zionsville.


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I may have a future in video Commentary by Ward Degler I have never tried to make a video because I didn’t have a degree in cinematography and $50,000 worth of camera and sound equipment. Turns out, all you need today is an eightyear-old granddaughter and a computer. I came home the other night to find my granddaughter, Bella, chatting away in the family room where my wife has her iMac. “What’s going on?” I asked. “Making a video,” she answered nonchalantly. I lined up behind her to watch with fascination as she talked into the computer screen while manipulating my dog, Brutie, into camera range at her side. She asked the dog how he liked being a movie star. Brutie whined and looked back over his shoulder to where I was standing. “You could be another Rin Tin Tin,” I said, trying to encourage him. He looked dubious. “Hey, Brutie,” she said, turning his head so he could see the computer screen. “See what you look like?” Brutie just whined again, broke loose and

disappeared into the kitchen. “Sorry about that,” my granddaughter said to the camera, obviously disappointed. “Maybe he’s just camera-shy,” I volunteered. “He’s got to learn to play his part,” she said with a shake of her head. That gave me an idea. “Why don’t we write a script with a part for Brutie?” I suggested. She agreed. “That way we could rehearse the whole thing and maybe he’d feel more comfortable.” Her eyes brightened. “That’s a good idea,” she said, turning off the camera and playing back the video. Turns out our entire conversation had been recorded, locking me into my verbal contract. So, tomorrow we’ll write the script. Next week we’ll film, and after that you can check us out on You Tube. Who knows, I may have a future in video after all.

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R.O.C.K. Program registration – The R.O.C.K. program, a ministry of the Zionsville United Methodist Church, will have summer registration for current participants and summer 2013 participants on March 18. New participants may register by appointment only on March 25 by contacting the R.O.C.K. office at 733-4081 or visiting us at The summer program is a fun-filled ten-week program for children ages kindergarten through sixth-grade.

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COMMUNITY Achievements

ZCHS show choirs top the charts By Janelle Morrison •

Competition. The Choralaires and Royalaires are co-directed by Aaron Coates and Deana Broge, both The Zionsville Community High School teachers at ZCHS. Coates is also the head of show choirs, Choralaires and Royalaires, have the music department and Broge teaches choir. earned the title Grand Champions early in Together, they have their competition collaborated and season at the Best lead the two show of the Midwest choirs for the past Show Choir comfour years. petition at Center “Our philosophy Grove High School is for all of the and also at the students to demonFranklin Central strate leadership by Hoosier Show Choir example,” Coates competition. said. “Our students Both show choirs give their best and were awarded outpay close attention standing general to as many perforeffect, outstanding Zionsville Show Choirs mance details as ensemble visual, possible. This is a group of great kids who work outstanding ensemble music and the Chorvery well together and they accept the challenge alaires took home best costumes at the Midwest to do their best.” competition. Both groups won best costumes Coates also praised the parents and staff who and vocals, the Choralaires won best choreosupport the programs and attributes their congraph, best band and best crew, while Jane Albers was awarded best performer for Choralaires tributions as part of the choirs' success. The show choirs will be traveling to Ohio on and Carly Baily for Royalaires, at the Hoosier Saturday, for their first out of state competition. Show Choir competition. Annie Wiedner, a juFor information on the Choralaires and Roynior at ZCHS was awarded solo champion and alaires and their season finale, visit their website Elaine Ortyl, also a junior, was third runner-up at performance. at the Franklin Central Hoosier Show Choir


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A local seminarian’s Papal view

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Joseph Ratzinger. It’s amazing where a simple act of humility, staying on a job long after he wanted to leave, took him. It is a Wednesday in November, 2011. Dawn It is the same act that took him from unihas not yet broken over the Eternal City. And I versity professor (at age 31) to bishop, from am walking the Roman streets with some of my bishop to cardinal, from cardinal to the head of peers from Franciscan University of Steubenville’s Austria program. We It’s amazing where a simple act the CDF and eventually to Pope. All “promotions” he were on a school organized of humility, staying on a job long didn’t want. It is the same 10-day trip, and we thought what better way to celebrate after he wanted to leave, took him. act that he demonstrates as he leaves the papacy. It is the same virtue that is it than to wake up at 5 a.m. and head over to the moral we should take from this story. the Vatican to say good morning to the Pope. As Benedict leaves the Vatican and finally gets Pope Benedict XVI’s weekly Wednesday audito retire, he leaves the message of humility in his ence didn’t start until 10 a.m. The rest of the wake. His message to us is: it is OK to see others 20-thousand strong crowd didn’t arrive until as more important than ourselves. It is OK to about 9 a.m. I’m not even sure if His Holiness not get what we want or to stay in our comfort was even awake by the time we, either stupid or zone when we are called upon to serve a more brazen, college students were in line four hours difficult role. earlier than we had to be. But hey, how many The Church will move on, just as she has for chances to you get to see the Pope? the last 2,000 years. Popes will come and go. As it turns out the chances were less than we But the message of how this one left will stay thought. By the time you read this, Benedict’s with me, and make me feel glad that I sought reign as the 265th Pontiff has ended, and the him out that early Wednesday morning in 266th Pope will soon be in place. Rome. Joseph Ratzinger, that’s the Pope’s original name, will recede to the background. Leaving a job he never wanted. He really wanted to retire Jonathan Matthes is a Zionsville as the head of the Congregation of the Doctrine resident and is studying philosophy at Saint Meinrad Seminary. He can be of the Faith about five years before Pope John reached at jmatthes@priestforever. Paul II died, but John Paul convinced him to org. stay on. That has been the story of the life of


Commentary by Jonathan Matthes


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COMMUNITY Obituary / Philanthropy

Zionsville Fire Dept. mourns loss of one of its own Last Monday, 26-year-old Zionsville firefighter/paramedic Cody Richardson died shortly after completing his shift at Zionsville Fire Station 91 at 7 a.m. Richardson was found unresponsive at a farm in northern Boone County, transported to a local area hospital and pronounced dead upon arrival. The cause of death is under investigation.

Alan Townsend

Richardson was hired as a part-time firefighter/ EMT at Zionsville Fire Dept. on Sept. 3, 2007, Richardson and was hired as a fulltime firefighter/EMT on Aug. 31, 2008. He later completed paramedic school and became a firefighter/paramedic with the Zionsville Fire Dept. Services were held last week at Lebanon Christian Church.

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Habitat for Humanity Build a Home fundraiser a success – On March 3, more than 200 guests attended the Habitat for Humanity of Boone County’s annual fundraiser. Guests enjoyed food, wine, beers from local breweries and entertainment by the Wright Brothers Band at the Palomino Ballroom. According to Steve Furste, the executive director of HFHBC, the fundraiser was a success once again. “Our build-a-house-in-one-hour auction raised enough money to build a home in 2013 for a Boone County family in need of a home.” Pictured is HFHBC Board President, Alan Townsend, welcoming the guests at the Palomino. Townsend said, “We’re humbled by the overwhelming support we’ve received from the citizens of Boone County.” (submitted photo)



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COMMUNITY Philanthropy

Searching for Cinderella The District Exchange, a Carmel consignment shop, recently announced its Cinderella Search contest. Throughout this month, the shop will be accepting entries and nominations of high school girls from around the area who are most deserving of a Cinderella-style prom makeover. The winning entrant will receive a prom dress, hair, make-up, nails, facial, corsage, boutonniere, jewelry, shoes, photography, tanning and dinner for two. The District Exchange and its owner, Amanda Newman, have joined forces with a number of businesses across northern Indianapolis and Carmel to make the Cinderella Search a reality. ASternberg Photo and Sharon Zimmer will be providing photo, hair and makeup on the day of the event. Carmel Florist will be providing a corsage and boutonniere. Carmel’s Sun Tan City even will be providing a tanning package as part of the prom makeover. Abuelo’s will be providing dinner for two for the winning girl and her date. To nominate a young lady for the Cinderella Search, turn in an entry form and include the nominee’s name, phone number, high school and why she deserves to be this year’s Cinderella. Any girl attending a local high school, not just Carmel, is welcome to enter the contest. Entry forms can be picked up at The District

The District Exchange specializes in prom attire each year so the Cinderella Search was a natural fit. (Submitted photo)

Exchange, 210 E. Main St., Carmel, and must be submitted by April 1.

Cinderella Search

What: Nominate a deserving young woman from your community for a complete prom makeover package from The District Exchange. Nomination forms can be picked up and submitted in the store. When: Submissions are due April 1 Where: The District Exchange, 210 E. Main St., Carmel More info: visit or call 573-0012

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March 12, 2013 | 11


Photo by Heather Clark

Indiana Supreme Court Justice lives by the rule of the law By Liz Schrader • “The Rule of Law Always” is the motto Indiana Supreme Court Justice Steven H. David lives by. He has the saying hanging up in his office and is reminded of the phrase daily, as he wears the words on a wristband. The saying is with him wherever he goes, no matter if he’s at home in Whitestown watching ESPN or contemplating a case in his chambers. And the saying was with him when he served as Chief Defense Council for the 2007 trial of Osama Bid Laden’s bodyguard and alleged terrorist Salim Ahmed Hamdan in Guantanamo Bay, Cuba. Since graduating from Indiana University’s McKinney School of Law in 1982, David has practiced many different forms of law, both military and civilian, and has presided over more than 15,000 civil, criminal and juvenile cases as a justice, a military judge and as a Boone County judge for 15 years. But, he said serving as Chief Defense Council in Guantanamo Bay was one of the most difficult times in his life, both professionally and personally. “You’re defending someone who was accused 12 | March 12, 2013

of being part of 9/11, so then it becomes ‘do your duty and honor your oath as an attorney’ to make sure everyone is entitled to a fair trial and hold the government accountable,” he said. “It’s the rule of law always. It’s not the rule of law when it’s easy or the rule of law when everything is calm. It’s the rule of law always.” The trial ended with Hamdan being acquitted of terrorism conspiracy charges and sentenced to five-and-a-half years of imprisonment. David said that, while challenging, the experience made him the person he is today.

“In hindsight, it was a great experience for me personally, but at the time it was very difficult,” David said. “When the detainees were placed in Guantanamo Bay, it was the government’s contention that the Constitution didn’t apply to them. One of the first challenges was saying, ‘Wait, the U.S. Constitution does apply!’” David retired from the military in 2010 after 28 years of service, coinciding with his nomination and selection as the Indiana Supreme Court’s 106th justice. For the last two years, he has served as one of five Indiana Supreme Court justices; a group he says he is lucky to be a part of. “In some states you don’t talk to another justice unless you’re all present, it’s very regimented and formal, but we’re much more open and relaxed. As a group, we’re very diverse people with diverse backgrounds, and we try to reach consensus and respect everyone’s opinions,” he said. “We work together really well,” said Indiana Supreme Court Justice Loretta Rush, who has known David for 15 years and was appointed to the Indiana Supreme Court in December 2012. “Justice David has such a high standard of the law, believes so fundamentally in the issues of justice and wants the court to be the best it can be,” Rush said. “He is really good at working with people and with working on building consensus.” Each year the Indiana Supreme Court hears around 1,000 cases. They are required to take cases involving life without parole, the death penalty, cases involving disciplinary matters between attorneys and judges, and in which a trial judge rules an Indiana law unconstitutional. Otherwise, it’s up to the group to decide what cases are heard. Three out of five votes are needed to take a case, and David said the justices meet weekly to discuss cases they’re reviewing. He said each justice has their own reasons, but they may take a case because it’s a new area of law or something they want to write an opinion on. For every case they hear, they do independent analysis and come together to make one majority decision. “People asked me the first couple of months I was on the Supreme Court how I liked my new friends, and I said they’re not friends, they’re family,” he said. “It doesn’t mean you always agree with your brother or sister, but when all is said and done, it’s done and you move on to the next matter. It’s resulted in a very good national reputation, and hopefully that’s something that permeates our legal profession.” For the full story. Go to and select cover stories.

Indiana Supreme Court Justice Steven David recently spoke to ZCHS U.S. Government classes about the United States judicial system. (Submitted photo)

Current in Zionsville

The man behind the robe Age: 56 Boone County Resident: 22 years Education: Graduated Magna cum Laude from Murray State as a Distinguished Military Graduate on an R.O.T.C. scholarship. Law degree from Indiana University Robert H. McKinney School of Law, 1982, graduate of the Indiana Judicial College and the Graduate Program for Indiana Judges Career: Served in the U.S. Army Judge Advocate General’s Corps as trial counsel, defense counsel, Military Judge and Commander. Retired as a Colonel after 28 years; practiced law in Columbus, Ind.; Boone County Circuit Court Judge - 15 years; Indiana Supreme Court Justice since 2010 Hometown: “My dad was in the military, and I caught the end of his air force career so we lived in Azores, an island off Portugal, Oklahoma, and Washington D.C. before ending up in Bartholomew County.” Family: Stepson Colin is graphic artist and military veteran in Indianapolis. Stepdaughter Danielle is a nuclear pharmacist in St. Louis. Honors and awards: Recipient of the nation’s third highest non-combat medal, the Defense Superior Service Award; Recipient of Robert Kinsey Award as the most outstanding Juvenile Court Judge in Indiana; Boone County 1999 Citizen of the Year; The Law Office of the Southern Center for Human Rights Frederick Douglas Human Rights Award. For work with pro bono counsel, recognition from the Indiana chapter of the National Alliance for the Mentally Ill for efforts to improve the availability of mental health services for children, Access to Justice Award Boards and committees: President of the Community Foundation of Boone County, Co-chair for the Program Committee for the Indiana State Bar Association’s inaugural Leadership Development Academy, cochair for the state’s Juvenile Delinquency Alternatives to Incarceration initiative, previously served on the Board of Directors for the Zionsville and Lebanon Boy and Girls Clubs. Also a member of many legal and civic organizations. Favorite TV show: “I’m a big fan of “NCIS.” Don’t ask me why because it’s nothing like the navy.” Favorite restaurant in Indy: Acapulco Joe’s. “I used to go there in law school when Joe was still alive. I also like eating at The Cobblestone and other restaurants in Zionsville.” In his spare time… “I either loaf around the house or am very active. I do marathons and triathlons. Hiked the Grand Canyon three times.”

VIEWS Opinion

Pence has answer for federal cuts

Ivy league It is our position that Ivy Tech Community College has become an important community asset throughout Hamilton County, providing affordable high-quality education to a myriad of college students. Ivy Tech Community College will celebrate a major milestone this month as the college celebrates its 50th anniversary. The college was established on March 15, 1963, as Indiana Vocational Technical College and offered one academic program and had an enrollment of just more than 3,000 students. Today, the college offers more than 125 areas of study and enrolls nearly 200,000 students annually. Ivy Tech is now the nation’s largest singly accredited statewide community college system with 14 administrative regions, 31 degree-granting campuses and classes in nearly 100 locations throughout the state. “No other college in the nation has made such a significant impact on its students and state in such a short period of time as Ivy Tech,” said Thomas J. Snyder, Ivy Tech President. The college has set a bold goal of increasing the number of graduates to 50,000 annually by 2025 as part of a higher education goal of returning the United States to number one in the world of postsecondary attainment. A listing of other Ivy Tech celebratory events also can be found at www.ivytech. edu/50th.

Wanna write us a letter? You can do it a couple ways. The easiest is to e-mail it to info@ The old-fashioned way is to snail mail it to Current in Zionsville, 30 South 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.

The dad category

Commentary by Terry Anker

During these two decades plus since matriculating from Indiana University, I’ve been blessed to routinely visit my alma mater. Football and basketball games have joined scores of other campus events. In recent times, it has been great fun to watch as we climb back to the top of the college basketball heap. The atmosphere in the Fieldhouse has been electric all season. The athletes are giving it all – and so are the fans. My own young boys are caught up in the excitement. When we’re not in Bloomington for the contests, we superstitiously light an IU candle and watch the games together at home. Like every stereotypical “dad,” I regale them with tales of the good-old-days. “When I was on campus,” I’d boast, “We expected to win every game.” In fact, it is true. For a decade, the Indiana college basketball program dominated. It was a good time to be on campus. And like today, it felt good to be a Hoosier.

On my way to a game with buddy from undergrad, I was transported to the early 1980s. We talked about the same things. We told the same jokes. We experienced the same connection. Even at the game, we watched the students, alumni and athletes playing their roles perfectly. The drama of sport was in full display, only something was different. From my seats to my slacks – even in the fact that I’d bought popcorn and drinks without thinking for a moment about how much it would cost and did I have enough money to cover it – somewhere along the line I’ve changed roles. Even as the place makes me feel young again, it is clear that I’m not a kid any more. I’m really more in the dad category these days. And, I kind of like it. Terry Anker is an associate editor of Current Publishing, LLC. You may e-mail him at terry@

Finish each day and be done with it. You have done what you could. - Ralph Waldo Emerson

Current in Zionsville

Mike Pence’s swift reaction to the sequester has been impressive. Our freshman governor emphatically stated last week that Indiana in no way will backfill the federal cuts, but, instead, courtesy of Indiana’s diligence in balancing the budget and controlling spending, the state is ready to invest strongly in some of the areas most affected by federal cuts. Education and job training are among the leaders. Pence’s 2013 budget, his office says, “includes $127 million in new funding for Indiana schools, full funding of our state-funded college aid, and $18 million in additional job training funds, all of which would help mitigate the impact of sequestration.” Former Gov. Mitch Daniels set the table, and Pence is carrying forward the mission. Thus far, it’s inspiring. ••• It very well could seem like a lost penny to a multi-billionaire, but it’s worth noting our illustrious federal government doled out nearly $400,000 in 2012 on oil portraits of government officials. Yes, indeed, priorities. Funded by your money. ••• By making the sequester cuts highly visible (see: delays at TSA screening stations at airports), President Barack Obama has done exactly as he promised to do, and that is let Americans see the effects of the whole deal up close. It’s show-and-tell leadership. ••• Rep. Louis Gohmert (R-Texas) last week introduced an amendment to the fast-moving continuing resolution-spending bill that would bar funding for Obama’s golf matches until the White House reopens for public tours. The president shut down those tours last week. Gohmert’s idea isn’t clever or funny; it’s smart. Which is exactly why John Boehner (R-Ohio), speaker of the U.S. House of Representatives, threw it out. If it makes sense, apparently, it’s no good. Brian Kelly, publisher, and Steve Greenberg, general manager, are co-owners of Current Publishing, LLC. Write them at info@

Our nation has all sorts of arcane, nonsensical laws on the books. Each week, we’ll share one with you. In Kansas City, Mo., minors are not allowed to purchase cap pistols, however they may buy shotguns freely. Source:

March 12, 2013 | 13

VIEWS Opinion

Wandering in a winter wonderland Commentary by Julie Osborne

with her great-grandfather, Joel Cheek, the creator of the legendary Maxwell House coffee brand. On a visit to Nashville in the 1900s, It was a beautiful winter day with snow covPresident Teddy Roosevelt dined at the Maxwell ered branches lining the streets as I drove into House restaurant where Cheek provided the coftown. I know it has been said before, but walkfee and pronounced it to be, “Good to the last ing in downtown Zionsville after the snowfall drop.” With President Roosevelt’s permission, felt like I was stepping into a Norman Rockwell this phrase became the brand idenpainting. tity for the Maxwell House coffee But, in the painting you would name and now for this charming never be able to experience the local catering and cooking class wonderful smells I encountered establishment in Zionsville. Her when I wandered down Elm Street story was as good as the coffee and and into To the Last Drop. As scone, and I know I’ll be back. I opened the door, I was overI then wandered the town with whelmed with the familiar aromas my camera in hand. Wandering of home as owner, Claudia Pearson, around in this picture perfect wintook fresh scones out of the oven. ter wonderland slowed me down. She poured the coffee, and I had a To the Last Drop, It was something I needed to do. tough decision to make - chocolate 95 S. Elm St. It made me pause to realize the chip or cinnamon? On this wintery day, I chose cinnamon and decided, as I cleaned beauty and uniqueness of this place. From the last drop to the last bite, it was a my plate savoring each crumb, that the words wonderful day of discovery. Never fear if more ”to the last bite” should be added to her sign. snow arrives here. Just grab your camera and wanI also decided chocolate chip would be for the next trip when I returned for personalized cook- der downtown for hot coffee and fresh scones. And my wandering contiues... ing classes or to be an assistant at the next private dinner or catering event. I just want to go back and cook something with Claudia! Julie Osborne is the managing editor As I lingered, I learned that she creates her of Current in Zionsville. You may own special blend of delicious coffee, made e-mail her at julie@youarecurrent. from various beans. Claudia would know how com. as her family is coffee savvy and coffee famous,

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It's that time of year … again! Commentary by Danielle Wilson I went for my annual lady parts exam recently, and as usual, the visit weird-ed me out. For starters, this was the first time in many years that I had to go straight from work to my appointment. Typically I take the morning to shower, shave, primp, and coif, not only to avoid any embarrassing questions or “discoveries” but also to psyche myself up for the truly invasive and uncomfortable experience. I don’t know about you, but when I feel beautiful, I’m able to handle awkward situations like this with at least a tiny amount of grace. Anyhoo, I didn’t have time for any of that and had to present myself to the doctor after a long day of teaching teenagers. I suppose it says something about my maturity level that I didn’t really care that I wore non-matching underwear, that much of my deodorant had worn off, and that I was running 15 minutes late. (And of course I hadn’t updated my paperwork online, and hadn’t informed the office of my change in insurance, both of which never would have escaped my radar in pre-working years.) Suffice it to say, I was a hot mess when I strolled through those glass doors. What-evs. Me and my gyno go way back. I calculated today that I have known him for 15 years now. If I can’t be a bit disheveled around 14 | March 12, 2013

him, who can I be? I mean, let’s be honest: he’s seen things that even my husband hasn’t (and frankly, doesn’t care to). I’m not going to lie, though. It was still unnerving. Men, if you are still reading this, imagine having a normal conversation with a woman who’s examining every single part of you while you’re buck naked. Sounds pretty good, huh? Well now imagine that the woman is a man, and that he’s “handling” your wife. See how it changes things? Un-COMF-tabul. But we both know how to play the game and pretend that nothing unusual is unfolding as we talk about summer plans and kids’ activities. And probably for him at least, nothing out of the ordinary is occurring. Most likely, he’d already completed 20-plus exams before I even showed up. But for me, though I hear myself casually saying, “Yah, we’re really excited about going to Egypt in June” my brain is screaming “Oh no! Stop! I'm not presentable.” Ah well, such are the trials of pre-menopausal women with attractive gynecologists everywhere. At least it’s only once a year. Peace out.

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

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Hoof-in-your-mouth disease Commentary by Dick Wolfsie I read yesterday that the company IKEA was “withdrawing” one of its most popular food offerings from supermarkets in Sweden because it discovered traces of horse meat in the product. In racing terminology, horses are not “withdrawn,” they’re scratched. But no shopper wants to hear the phrase,“Effective immediately, we are scratching our Swedish meatballs.” These treats have always been popular, especially at weddings, and now, with a dash of equine by-product in them, they will be a big hit at bridle showers, as well. I’m just warning you: That was not the last horrible pun in this article. People around the world (many who dine on squirrel and monkey) are outraged at this development. It was bad enough when it was exposed last year that some fish sticks contained sea life other than the traditional cod. But now concern with Mrs. Paul may seem trivial, considering that Mr. Ed might now be in fast-food burgers. I googled the controversy because it’s still a mystery to me how a horse can get into a food processing plant. Peanuts, I can understand. Any nut can get past those rent-a-cops at the door. But an entire horse? I discovered it’s more complicated than that. I found this explanation on the Internet: “Horse meat is butchered in Romania, and is sent through a Cyprus-registered trader to a warehouse in the Netherlands. Then a French meat wholesaler buys

customIzIng DIstInctIve sPAces foR 85 yeARs.

the meat, resells it to a frozen food processor under the Swedish-based Findus Co. and then they put it in their lasagna.” People have been e-mailing and blogging about this. When another firm admitted it had discovered traces of the same ingredient in its frozen dinners, the tweeting really got going. Ironically, the company was Birds Eye. Here are some of my favorite comments… Tried both beef tacos and horse tacos. Horse wins by a nose. My friend ate it and was hospitalized. Condition: Stable Ate too much. Gave me the trots. Had terrible nightmares. By the way, why is horse meat cheaper than beef? Aren’t horses harder to catch? Pork should be cheap, too. I could see why rabbit would be expensive. Kangaroo? Up and down in price. They should give turtle soup away. On cooking websites, there are hundreds of recipes for dishes that feature horse meat. A noted food critic who has sampled them all, says: “Most of the dishes are winners.” I’m no culinary expert, but I would think the losers would taste almost as good.

Dick Wolfsie is an author, columnist, and speaker. Contact him at

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Carmel: The Music of Abba • The chart-topping, boundless voices of the six-member a cappella group Rajaton join the Indianapolis Symphony Orchestra in a tribute to 70’s pop icon, ABBA featuring platinum hits such as “Dancing Queen,” “Knowing Me, Knowing You” and more. This onenight event is Sunday at the Palladium, 1 Center Green, at 7:30 p.m. Tickets are $42 to $87 with a student discount available. For more information, visit or call 843-3800. Fishers: New Augusta Acoustic Duo at Hearthstone Coffee House & Pub – Cozy up at Hearthstone this Friday and get ready for the New Augusta Acoustic Duo. Prepare your ears for bluegrass, Celtic, country blues and more tunes. They also cover the likes of Johnny Cash, The Beatles and more. • 8 to 11 p.m. • 436-7049 • 8235 E. 116th St. •

Jazz exhibit opens at Palladium

Noblesville: A Taste of Business • The Noblesville Chamber of Commerce will host its annual community event from 4:30 to 7 p.m. today at the Hamilton County 4-H Fairgrounds, 2003 Pleasant St. Learn more about local businesses, sample delicious food from restaurants in the area and enter to win prizes. Admission is $5. The Michael Feinstein Great American Songbook Initiative’s new exhibit, Blast from the Past: Roaring Hot ‘20s Jazz, is now open. Large urban jazz powerhouses of the 1920s, including Chicago and New Orleans, were not the only cities dancing to the syncopated rhythms of hot jazz. Indiana musicians heard the new sound and not only played it, but influenced the music for decades to come. Now thanks to the exhibit, guests will be able to discover Indiana’s role in making jazz. The year-long exhibit, located on the gallery-level of the Palladium at the Center for the Performing Arts, 1 Center Green, Carmel, showcases the work of Hoagy Carmichael, Claude Thornhill, Red Nichols, the Hampton Family Band and many others. Each of the artists highlighted in the exhibit had a lasting influence on jazz. The exhibit was inspired by a collection donated by Carmel resident Ted Shonfield, with the help of noted jazz photographer Duncan Schiedt. Schiedt, who is also an author and historian, was born in Atlantic City, N.J., in 1921. He lived in New York and its suburbs from 1936 to 1950, moving to Indiana in 1951. He currently lives in the Schiedt town of Pittsboro, according to his website. The combination of two passions, jazz music and photography, led him into a photography career as well as avocation, the photographic coverage of the music he adored. As he puts it, he became “intensely interested” in the new swing music while a student in England during a two-year sojourn there. Upon returning to the United States, he took up photography as a hobby, and was soon finding his subjects at the Times Square movie palaces and their big-band stage shows. The exhibit is open weekdays from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. and before the concerts in the Songbook and Jazz series. 16 | March 12, 2013

Westfield: Hello, Dolly! • Westfield High School will present the classic Broadway show and film at 7 p.m. Thursday, Friday and Saturday inside the school’s auditorium, 18250 N. Union St. “Hello, Dolly!” is the story of a meddlesome widow who strives to bring romance to several couples and herself. Cost: $10 for adults and $7 for students. Tickets can be purchased at the door (which now accepts credit cards) or online at St. Patrick’s Day tent party • On Saturday, The Friendly Tavern, 290 S. Main St., will host the Ye Ol’ Friendly Tavern’s St. Patty’s Day Tent Party from 4 to 11 p.m. in the parking lot on the corner of Hawthorne and Main streets. Second Fiddle takes the stage with live music beginning at 5 p.m. Visit The Friendly Tavern’s Facebook page to learn more about this Zionsville tradition. Current in Zionsville

NIGHT & DAY Event Calendar Northside Nights Restaurant Week • Three-course meals for $30 at participating restaurants; Restaurant Week menus are determined by each restaurant. Runs through March 24 • Various Northside Indianapolis restaurants • $30 for one or two people for threecourse meals, depending on restaurant • 673-4211 •


55th Annual Indiana Flower and Patio Show • One of the nation’s most popular outdoor living shows; more than 100,000 attend each year. • Monday through Friday, 10 a.m. to 9 p.m.; Saturday, 10 a.m. to 9 p.m. and Sunday, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. • West Pavilion and Expo Hall, Indiana State Fairgrounds, 1202 E. 38th St., Indianapolis • $12; children 12 and under are free • 576-9933 •

at 2:30 and 8 p.m. and Sunday at 2:30 p.m. • The Studio at the Center for the Performing Arts, 3 Center Green, Carmel • $22 for students and seniors; $25 for adults • 843-3800 • 33rd Annual St. Patrick’s Day friday Parade • Take a long lunch to watch Irish dancers, drum bands, bagpipes, floats and bands in downtown Indianapolis • 11:30 a.m. • Pennsylvania, Ohio and Meridian streets • Free • 888-756-3552 • St. Patrick’s Day Celebration at the Rathskeller • Savor authentic Irish food while listening to music throughout the day and evening • 401 E. Michigan St., Indianapolis • Free admission • 1 to 11 p.m. • 636-0396 •

Indiana Pacers vs. Minnesota Timberwolves • Boom Baby! Cheer on the Pacers and join the contagious energy of the Pacemates and mascots Boomer and Bowser at Bankers Life Fieldhouse. • 7 p.m. • 125 S. Pennsylvania St., Indianapolis • Starting at $10 • 917-2727


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Brunch Culinary Stations Bloody Mary Bar Carved Prime Rib & Honey Baked Ham, fresh omlettes made to order, & a selection of breakfast & lunch.

Decorated Eggs Exhibit and Miniature Exhibits • Take your kids to see a varied display of decorated eggs and miniature houses, doll houses and other collections. Decorated egg exhibit on display through March 30. • Wednesdays through Saturdays, 11 a.m. to 4 p.m.; Sundays from 1 to 4 p.m. • Museum of Miniature Houses, 111 E Main St., Carmel • $5 admission for adults; $3 for children under 10 • 5759466 •

10:30 am to 2:30 pm

(for kids under 12)

The Center presents The Leipzig Quartet • This string quartet was founded in 1988 and is part of the international chamber music scene. • The Palladium, 1 Center Green, Carmel • Starting at $18 for those 25 and under; starting at $28 for those over 25 • 8 p.m. • 843-3800 • Dance Kaleidoscope: Piaf thursday Plus • Head to the Indiana Repertory Theatre’s Upperstage for a French cabaret featuring music from Edith Piaf and Jacques Brel. • 7 and 8 p.m. Friday and Saturday; 2:30 p.m. Sunday • Starting at $22 for students and $28 for adults • Indiana Repertory Theatre Upperstage, 140 W. Washington St., Indianapolis • 635-5252 • www. $5 Martini Night at Mo’s • Your choice of five martinis for only $5 each every Thursday. Offer good for bar and cocktail lounge seating. • Mo’s – A Place for Steaks, 14300 Clay Terrace Blvd., Ste. 155, Carmel • 660-0720 Music for All National Festival in Indianapolis • Whether your musical tastes prefer orchestras or jazz bands, this festival offers some of the nation’s finest performances. • Various performance times through Saturday • Different locations throughout the city. • Call or visit the website for prices and more information. • 636-2263 • www.musicforall. org/what-we-do/mfa-national-festival Carmel Repertory Theatre presents: ‘Henry V’ • Tale of King Henry V’s determined role as leader, a war he ignites and his romance with French Princess Katherine • 8 p.m. today and Friday, Saturday

Indiana Wind Symphony Presents: John P. Sousa • Classic and serious works are interspersed with the king of march’s (Sousa) trumpets and soprano soloists • The Palladium, 1 Center Green, Carmel • 7:30 p.m. • Starting at $15 for students; starting at $20 for single full tickets • 843-3800 •


St. Patrick’s Day Tent Party • The event in Zionsville is an annual tradition at The Friendly Tavern • 5 to 10 p.m. • Parking lot corner of Hawthorne and Main streets, Zionsville • http://zionsvillemerchants. com/events.html#mar Springtime in Indiana: Art, Craft and Gift Showcase • Fine art, collectibles, beautiful handcrafted baskets and gift foods • 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday; 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Sunday • Hamilton County 4-H Fairgrounds, 2003 Pleasant St., Noblesville • $3.50 admission • 419-436-1457 •

Sunday: open for dinner

‘9 to 5: The Musical’ • Based on the 1980 comedy movie starring Dolly Parton, three office workers seek revenge on their sexist, egotistical, hypocrite of a boss. • 8 p.m. Tuesday, Thursday, Friday and Saturday; 1 p.m. Wednesday; 1:30 p.m. and 7 p.m. Sunday • Beef & Boards Dinner Theatre, 9301 Michigan Rd., Indianapolis • Starting at $37.50 • 872-9664 • www.


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March 12, 2013 | 17

NIGHT & DAY Et cetera

Northside Nights begins By Robert Herrington •

ty’s Brewhouse, Season’s 52, Shiraz Wine Café, Smee’s Place, Stone Creek Dining (Noblesville and Zionsville), Sullivan’s Steakhouse, The LoFor two weeks, diners will be able to take advantage of $30 prix fixe menus for one or two cal, The Loft at Trader’s Point Creamery, and The Melting Pot. with various dining options, including vegetari“It continues to change,” Decker said. “Resan, vegan and gluten free alternatives, and drink taurants add on the first night.” pairings during Northside Nights. Restaurant updates can be found Guests will be able to dine at nearly online, as well as menus that provide 40 independent and upscale chain gluten-free, vegetarian and vegan restaurants now through March 24. options. Susan Decker said Northside “We try to cater a little bit of evNights began three years ago and erything for all people,” Decker said. represents restaurants from 146th to Northside Nights is also partnering 62nd streets. with the Palladium to offer special “It’s really grown. The number of discounts for three different shows Decker restaurants participating has grown during the two-week event. Tickets the last couple of years, and the number of peowill be $30 for the Leipzig Quartet (Friday), Muple has increased every single year,” she said. Participating restaurants include: 1881 Grille, sic of ABBA (Sunday) and Barbara Cook and Michael Feinstein (March 23). Other partnerships Arni’s Restaurant, Bella Vita, Blu Martini, include 10 percent off of the “Food for Thought” Brewstone Beer Co., Chef Mike’s Charcoal book developed by Indiana Humanities and $71 Grill, Cobblestone Grill, Eddie Merlot’s, Flemroom rate at the Marten House. ing’s Prime Steakhouse, Hall’s Castleton Grill, Decker said special offer promotional codes Harry & Izzy’s, Hellas Café, J. Razzo’s Italian and contact information, participating restauRestaurant, Kinkaid’s, Late Harvest, MacKenzie River Pizza Co. (Carmel and 82nd Street), Mag- rants and menus can be found at Updates will also be posted on giano’s, Michael’s Southshore, Mitchell’s Fish the Northside NightsIndy Facebook page and via Market, Nickel Plate, Oakley’s Bistro, Ocean the Twitter handle @northsidenightsindy. Prime, Peterson’s, Pizzology, Rusty Bucket Cor“Restaurants fill up quick,” she said. ner Tavern, Ruth’s Chris Steak House, Sahm’s Restaurant & Pub, Sangiovese Ristorante, Scot-



Pinheads – 13825 Britton Park Rd., Fishers – Friday – Karaoke with Ray Rangel Saturday – Louie’s Live Music featuring Charlie’s Pocket Three Ds’ Pub & Café – 13644 N. Meridian St., Carmel – Friday – Meatball Band Saturday – My Yellow Rickshaw Sunday – Mother Grove Casler’s Kitchen & Bar – 11501 Pavilion Dr., Fishers – Friday – Zanna Doo! Saturday – An Innocent Band (A Billy Joel Tribute Band) Hopwood Cellars Winery – 12 E. Cedar St., Zionsville – Friday – Tom Crocker Cobblestone Grill – 160 S. Main St., Zionsville – Friday – Tim Wright Saturday – Slim Willey Cheeseburger in Paradise Bar & Grill – 9770 Crosspoint Blvd., Fishers – www. Saturday – One in the Same Sullivan’s Steakhouse – 3316 E. 86th St., Indianapolis – Tuesday – The Jetton Barnes Duo Wednesday – The Blair Clark Trio Thursday – Versatility Friday – Versatility Saturday – Versatility


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NIGHT & DAY Dining

The Hamilton The Scoop: Make way for a dining experience that is both comfortable and elegant. The Hamilton, one of Noblesville’s finest restaurants, is ready to offer a menu of top notch cuisine. Be prepared to sample a wide variety of steak, chicken and seafood creations in an atmosphere of charm and eloquence. The Hamilton features both intimate seating and accommodations for large groups. Style and comfort combine to make the Hamilton an unforgettable experience. Type of food: Seafood and chicken Price of entrees: $15.95 to $19.95 Specialties: Seafood Food Recommendation: Open ravioli with shrimp Wine Recommendation: White Zinfandel Reservations: Accepted Hours: Lunch: 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. Monday through Friday. Dinner: 5 to 8:30 p.m. Wednesday through Saturday. Phone: 770-4545 Address: 933 Conner St., Noblesville Website:

Andy Loper, manager, O’Charley’s Loper Where do you like to dine? The Conner Station Pub and Eatery What do you like to eat there? I always have the tenderloin sandwich. It’s huge. What do you like about Conner Station? I like their beer selection. It also has a nice Noblesville atmosphere. Conner Station Pub and Eatery is at 917 Conner St., Noblesville. They can be contacted at 2147376 or

Irish Float

Bartender: Greg Andrews at Mo’s Irish Pub, 13193 LevinAndrews son Lane, Ste. 100, Noblesville Ingredients: Combine 1 1/4 ounce Captain Morgan’s, 1/2 ounce Bailey’s Irish Crème, 2 ounces of root beer in an iced shaker and pour into a glass.

There will be a $5.00 cover charge for the bands in the back room. Corned beef & cabbage food specials and drink specials including green beer. Give aways and party favors. Scavenger Hunt on Saturday beginning at 7:00 pm.

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March 12, 2013 | 19

NIGHT & DAY Review / Event

Voca People show unearthly By Christian Sorrell •


Two weeks ago, Voca People performed live at the Palladium. It was my first time seeing the group and by the time the hour-and-a-half long performance ended, I was completely blown away. The group blends a cappella singing, beat boxing and physical comedy into one stunning performance that features little more than eight people standing onstage, but at times, manages to feel like you are listening to a full orchestra. The show began with eight humanoid creatures in white suits with white faces and bright red lips, the people from a planet named Voca, greeting the audience after their space ship crashed nearby. From here, audience members were called to participate in the show, a style somewhat similar to performance groups like Voca People, an Israel-based a cappella and beat box ensemble, caters its music specifically to the country the Blue Man Group. The aliens pulled our language and musical history from the brains of au- in which it is performing. (Submitted photo) dience members and began to break into song, “Music is life, and life is music.” The aliens working their way through a history of, mostly needed to produce enough music to energize European, music. This medley strung together their spaceship and return home. the Evening Birds’ “The Lion Renditions of “We Are Sleeps Tonight” (as if sung the World” and Queen’s by cavemen), iconic pieces of “Bohemian Rhapsody” were To check out the video that classical music, and moved all made Voca People famous, visit heartfelt and moving, while the way up to Reel 2 Reel’s “I a medley of modern popular Like to Move It.” music including Lady Gaga, Voca People first gained popularity in 2009 Gangnam Style and more was humorous and when a video of a performance went viral onfun. The entire performance was constantly line throughout Europe. It is easy to see why so moved back and forth from moving vocal somany people were amazed by the video and had los to funny and lighthearted songs in a way to show their friends. The sounds the group are that kept the performance from feeling like able to recreate are simply stunning. too much of either. In the end, I found myself The bass singer, known in the show as having a completely fun but uniquely moving “Tuba,” showed off his unbelievably low range experience. near the beginning of the show, and it was stagBy the time the performance was finished, the gering. I can easily say that I have never heard entire theatre was teaming with energy, surely a human being produce sounds as low as Tuba enough to power the Voca People’s spaceship produced with great effect throughout the evehome. I was sad to see the performance end so ning. I could feel the rumble of his voice deep soon, but was certainly amazed by what I had in my chest. It was moments like this, which seen. were frequent, that simply cannot be recreated For more performances coming to the Center well in video as the performance used every bit for the Performing Arts, visit www.thecenterforof the Palladium’s stellar sound system. or call 843-3800. The Voca People went on to explain that,



See the video

Fundraiser run/walk announced – Local nonprofit organization Tatum’s Bags of Fun recently announced the Inaugural Shamrock Shuffle run/walk will be held Saturday at Center Green. The Shamrock Shuffle includes a 5K, 10K and 15K run and walk through the streets of Carmel. The event will benefit Tatum’s Bags of Fun. Tatum’s Bags of Fun distributes backpacks filled with games, toys and activities to every child diagnosed with a form of cancer in Indiana. Annually, the organization delivers more than 300 Bags of Fun to children throughout the state. Racer check-in and registration will begin at 8:30 a.m. on Saturday with the races slated to start at 10 a.m. Entry is $35 per person with packet pickup available Friday from 2 to 8 p.m. at Runners Forum, 620 Station Dr. or from 8:30 to 9:45 a.m. at the registration tent on race day. For more infor20 | March 12, 2013


SUNDAY, MARCH 17, 7:30PM THE PALLADIUM JACK EVERLY, CONDUCTOR • RAJATON, VOCALS The chart-topping, boundless voices of the six member a cappella group Rajaton join the ISO in a tribute to 70’s pop icon A BBA, featuring platinum hits such as “Dancing Queen,” “Knowing Me, Knowing You” and more!

Tickets available for $30 with promo code NORTHSIDE (made possible by a collaboration with Northside Nights)



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mation about the Shamrock Shuffle and Tatum’s Bags of Fun, visit Current in Zionsville

HEALTH Wellness

Local MD advances heart surgery By Dan Domsic •

besides atrial fibrillation do not want to have open heart surgery. “So what we were able to do was develop a A typical open-heart surgery requires surgeons procedure that is minimally invasive,” he said. to go through a patient’s breast bone, shut the Going in between a patient’s ribs heart off and start using a heart-andon each side using some of the same lung machine. instruments used for scoping a knee, To combat a type of heart ara line is made on the back of the rhythmia known as atrial fibrillation, heart, disrupting electrical activity Dr. Randall K. Wolf of Community that causes the arrhythmia. Heart and Vascular Hospital, 8075 N. The second component of the Shadeland Ave., and the International operation is the removal of the left Atrial Fibrillation Center of Excellence atrial appendage – a cul de sac that is designed a procedure that is minimally Wolf often a culprit in strokes. invasive and potentially life-changing. This is all done with the heart beating. The procedure, the Wolf Mini-Maze, has Wolf is a professor of cardiothoracic surgery been practiced for a decade, and Wolf said data and director of the Center for Surgical Innovareviewed so far shows that zero patients that tion at the University of Cincinnati. underwent the procedure have had a blood clot To read more about Wolf and the procedure, or stroke, which is a risk with atrial fibrillation. visit In addition to the elimination of the irregular heartbeat, patients with an abnormal heart To learn more about various treatments rhythm no longer have to take blood thinners. for atrial fibrillation, visit the informa“There’s a recent study done that shows qualtional seminar at Community Heart and ity of life improves if you can get off the blood Vascular Hospital in the main lobby thinner,” Wolf said. March 23. A complimentary breakfast Wolf said with blood thinners, some people will begin at 9 a.m., and the main prohave to change their diet, as well as give up gram will begin at 9:30. Call 621-8660 to some daily activities. R.S.V.P. Wolf said most people without a problem

a’s n a i Indnual l a r t n Art, Craft & Gift Showcase Cen 3rd A This multi-class show held in the Exhibition Center will blend a presentation of fine arts, crafts, collectibles, home and personal products & gift foods.

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DOUGH Business

Many policies restrict coverage Commentary by Jamie Ianigro Question from Stanley G. from Fishers: My wife’s jewelry box was stolen, and we didn’t find out until the claim was filed that there was a set limit on how much she could claim in stolen jewelry. This limit was not adequate to replace what she lost. Is this common? Response from Jamie Ianigro: I hate to hear that about your claim. Unfortunately, that situation is very common. A standard homeowner’s insurance policy automatically restricts coverage on a variety of different types of property. It’s also common to see people have inadequate personal property limits. You can avoid these problems by meeting faceto-face with your independent insurance agent to create a scheduled personal property endorsement and adding it your home policy. The schedule can include anything you want to include, but many of the items below are typical. You have automatic coverage for newly acquired property, but be sure to update your schedule to include any new property within 30 days. Some of the common property classes excluded or limited by your policy: • Jewelry, watches, furs and precious or semiprecious stones – The typical limit is $1,500. Schedule these items. • Musical instruments, cameras, silverware, golf equipment, fine art – These items

are not usually limited but can eat up your personal property limit very quickly. Schedule these items. • Cash, bank notes, coins, precious metals that are not jewelry – The policy limit on these items is typically around $200. Keep this stuff in the bank or a safe deposit box. • Securities, evidences of debt, letters of credit, manuscripts, personal records, passports, tickets and stamps (including computer software) – The limit for this property class is typically around $1,500. The limit includes the cost to research, replace or restore information from the lost or damaged materials. • Watercraft of any kind, including their trailers, equipment and motors – You should have a separate policy for a boat, but your home policy typically sets aside $1,500 if you don’t. • Property of roomers, boarders and other tenants – This type of property is excluded. They need a Renter’s Insurance Policy. This list is not comprehensive, so please make sure you meet with your independent agent to discuss any additional concerns you may have.


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MARCH Home Buy Consign owner, Michael Schaefer, has a variety of furnishings in his new store on Michigan Road.

Home Buy Consign opens

By Liz Schrader •

At Home Buy Consign, a newly opened store on Michigan Road in the Stone Creek restaurant strip mall, low-priced furniture is displayed to help customers see what it will look like in their own homes. Owner Michael Schaeffer opened the furniture consignment store two months ago and offers everything from paintings and couches to tables and lamps. Schaeffer displays the furniture as it would appear in an actual room, so shoppers can picture what it would look like in their homes as they’re shopping. Schaeffer said it took a few months to get enough furniture to fill the space, and he got much of it from model homes, furniture shows and manufacturer’s samples. He hopes to grow the consignment part of his business and encourages patrons to bring in their gently used furniture to sell. “I’m growing the consignment part of the business,” he said. “As your business grows, more people want to consign. They like your store and want to continue to work with you.” With 25 years in the furniture business, Schaeffer, who has been an Indianapolis resident

for four and a half years, said he knows standard industry prices and offers quality furniture at a fair price. “I know where furniture is priced, and I’m definitely on the wholesale, or lower end,” he said. While this is his first business venture, Schaeffer said he would eventually like to expand the business, either by opening a bigger store to hold more furniture, or expanding to more locations. “I would love to see my business grow either here or to other locations throughout the city. I definitely want to stay in this area,” he said. “With this location, I’m in Zionsville and at the edge of Carmel and right in the middle of everything, so I thought it was a great way to get a mix of business from different areas.”

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It’s simple, really Commentary by Jordan Fischer Technologically speaking, texting is a marvel of the modern world. We’re all so familiar with it now, but try to view it from a fresh perspective for a moment. Texting allows us to instantly send our thoughts, and even images and short videos, across vast expanses of space in the blink of an eye to a recipient – almost no matter where they are. This is some Star Trek stuff, right here. Grammatically speaking, texting might have set us all back 50 years. For this reason, and also because I have a general misanthropic streak toward anything “everybody else” is doing, I was a texting holdout for a long time. When I finally came onboard, I saw to my horror the effects texting had on grammar: punctuation and capitalization fall by the wayside, spelling is wildly erratic and homophones are misused with painful regularity. It’s a battlefield out there, people. For the most part, I try to accept texting as the most informal of communication settings, and therefore not take grammatical errors too seriously. There are a few, however, which I think bleed over into more formal use simply through their repetition in the texting world. One of the most egregious is the confusion of

“it’s” and “its.” Not every phone has auto-spell check, and sometimes it’s just too much work to hunt down an apostrophe, I suppose. But mixing these two up in the “real world” will make you look lazy, or uneducated. It’s an impression you don’t have to make. “It’s” with an apostrophe is a contraction of the words “it” and “is.” You could say, “It’s a nice day out,” or, “It’s time for lunch.” If you’re talking about a subject “being” something, odds are you want “it’s.” “Its” without the apostrophe indicates possession. “The dog wants its bone.” “The robot recharges its battery.” If you’re talking about a subject owning something, you want “its.” It’s a simple error to avoid, which is why people will expect you to do so. Don’t let something as small as an apostrophe get in the way of a good first impression. And don’t let the ease of texting ruin all your good grammar habits.

Grammatically speaking, texting might have set us all back 50 years.

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

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Ugarit Temple of Ba’al.

Ugarit helped rewrite Bible Commentary by Don Knebel In 1928, a Syrian farmer stumbled into a tomb near the modern Mediterranean coastal city of Litakia, which has seen some of the fighting in the Syria civil war. The tomb was part of the ancient Canaanite city of Ugarit, one of the most important cities in the western world from about 1500 to 1200 BC. The excavation of Ugarit led not only to a revision of history but to a literal rewriting of the Bible. Archaeologists digging at Ugarit found a tablet about the size of a finger containing thirty unique characters originally formed in wet clay with a wedge-ended stick. Each character represented a unique vocal sound and could be strung together with other characters to create words. Until this discovery, the invention of the alphabet had been attributed to the Phoenicians, who lived further down the coast and about 500 years later. The Ugarit excavators also found the ruins of a temple, once visible from the Mediterranean. About 5,000 clay tablets told stories of the Canaanite storm god named Ba’al worshipped

in this temple. Those tablets also told stories of Ba’al’s father, the supreme god El, and Asherah, El’s consort. The Ugarit tablets cleared up a great Bible mystery. The English translators of the King James Bible did not know the meaning of “Asherah” and somehow decided to translate it as a “grove,” leading to incomprehensible statements about burning “vessels that were made for Baal, and for the grove.” Relying on the discoveries at Ugarit, modern translations, including the “New King James Bible,” simply use the name “Asherah,” noting that she was a Canaanite goddess. The temple of Ba’al can still be seen in Ugarit, along with boat anchors left by sailors grateful for steady winds and calm seas. Statues of El and Ba’al found among the Ugarit ruins are now in Syrian museums. And the fertility goddess Asherah again has her rightful place in the Bible. Don Knebel is a Zionsville resident who works for Barnes & Thornburg LLP. For the full column visit You may contact him at news@

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INSIDE & OUT Outdoors

The lemons become lemonade Commentary by Randy Sorrell The vision for this Giest home courtyard was realized almost immediately and encouraged by the generous spirit and admiration of the family. Lots of kids and festive entertaining required an expansion of the already roomy concrete pool decking. But the space did not quite speak to the two rear French doors already there. Improving traffic flow was critical as was capturing the integrity of the architecture. Landscape architect Eric Beard is credited with the design, which was brilliantly penciled on site in less than an hour. He is ridiculously gifted and has the ability to imagine amazing spaces. Lowell at ProCare, Ryan with Vive and Mike Bush are other leading landscape architects in the area that inspire our industry. FAVORITE RESPITE A maturing Sunburst Honeylocust anchors the courtyard and creates a dappled shade roof structure in what is now the family’s favorite, updated respite. Matching Trex decks flank each side and seamlessly spill from the formal back doors that now play an intricate role in the design. Simple,

but elegant, steps that wrap the entire structure smoothly flow onto the Belgard tumbled paver patio. The muted concrete paver blends intelligently with the existing concrete, saving thousands of dollars by allowing that surface to remain. In fact, the previously tired concrete surround conveniently came to life with the updated pavers, making lemonade out of lemons! Functioning arched seat walls define the entry and offer a convenient place for enthusiastic kids and flowering pots to rest. The artful stroke of lawn in front of each softens the architectural surfaces and begs for a blanket. Appropriate and colorful flowering landscapes add huge comfort to any space and this is no exception. I can imagine myself there. How about you? Smart design often allows our industry to strategically enlarge an existing compact or benign space and open it up for inspiring living ideas.

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LOOK YOUNGER INSTANTLY Cakey foundation, streaky blush and clumpy mascara can add years to your face. Stay fresh and young looking with these few simple rules. 1. Start with the right foundation: the key to a natural look is hydrated skin. Be sure to use a moisturizer before your foundation. To achieve the perfectly blended look, use a damp sponge to smooth out the color. 2. Add a rosy glow: Keep your blush understated. The color of your blush should match the color you turn naturally when blushing. Using a large, fluffy brush, blend the color from the apples of your cheeks back towards your temples. 3. Avoid frosty eye shadow: Try using a sheer powdered shadow with a hint of shimmer in universally flattering hues, such as champagne, brown-based grays and light pink. 4. Lip liner 101: When choosing a lip liner, match the color of your natural lips, rather than the shade of your lipstick. After tracing the boarder, fill in your entire lips with the liner, finish by applying a sheer gloss or lipstick. For the most natural look, however, skip the liner altogether. Salon 01 makeup artists are on hand to help you pick the perfect makeup shades for you. With spring just around the corner, now is the perfect time to freshen your look! Call and book a makeup lesson and consultation today! (317) 580-0101 DAMAGE-FREE TAN Spring is almost here! Now is the time to rededicate yourself to wearing sunscreen on a daily basis. Harmful UVA and UVB rays can do damage on cloudy or cloudless days, even without spending hours by the pool. When going to and from the office or supermarket, be sure to layer a light facial sunscreen under your foundation. Remember: a tan is the ultimate sign of skin damage, but never fear, you can still achieve that fresh glow you love after a day or two at the beach without damaging your skin. Visit Salon 01 for a sunless VersaSpa tanning session! THIS MONTH ONLY a single session is only $10!

SALON01.COM Salon 01 offers a variety of convenient services for you online! From the comfort of your own home, purchase gift cards or book your next appointment, allowing you to search for the most convenient time for you! Also, if you are out of your favorite Salon 01 Concepts brand hair care product, replenish your supply by shopping online. Orders are typically fulfilled and shipped within 24 hours. You can also read your favorite stylists’ bio, connect with us through Facebook, Twiter, YouTube and Pinterest! Call Salon 01 today and speak to a guest services representative about all the services that has to offer!

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For more tips and tricks from our styling experts, check out our blog:


( 3 1 7 ) 5 8 0 - 0 1 0 1 w w w . s a l o n 0 1 . c o m

INSIDE & OUT Indoors

Mixing trendy and timeless styles Commentary by David Decker Keeping up with design trends can be great fun. But getting too wrapped up in the newest looks can sometimes leave your home looking dated after the trends have changed. Certain elements like colors, materials and fixtures have a tendency to go in and out of fashion very quickly. So, it’s important to strike a balance between new styles and classic ones. To create a really dynamic look in your home, visualize the space in layers. The first layer is made of the building blocks of the room, and includes elements like flooring or cabinetry. Consider these items “permanent” because they require effort to replace. Keep in mind that simplicity tends to stand the test of time so you will want to select neutral styles for these permanent pieces because they have to last. Each layer after the first will include items that are less permanent, and therefore more replaceable. It’s in the top layers where you can have fun, get creative and express your personal style. Then you can periodically replace aspects of your home without having to spend a lot of time or money renovating. If done correctly, this design strategy will result in an enduring look that doesn’t require you to sacrifice your individual design tastes. When it comes to implementing trends in your home, try to remember that less is more. It’s hard to know what trends will stick around and what will fade. As a general rule, it’s best to avoid using too much of a certain trend in one room. Instead, make your decorating choices pop by using trends sparingly. Colors especially seem to come in and out of style quickly, which makes it a little difficult to select a timeless look that features a lot of color. Try to choose a color scheme that features a fewer number of colors. I suggest using neutral hues such as browns, grays, beiges and whites for the major features of the room (walls, furniture, floors, etc.), and then accenting the room with

small, colorful decorations. Colorful accessories such as rugs, pillows and curtains can really change the entire feel of a room. And best of all, they can be easily switched out if trends change or you simply want to try a new look. 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










Northview Cares 5k ruN/walk saturday, aPril 13 • 9 aM Northview ChurCh aNd CaMPus Help raise funds and awareness for SpringHill camper scholarships! Sign up today: thursday, MarCh 21

Mention “SpringHill” at Chick-fil-A, Westfield and a percentage of the proceeds will go toward camper scholarships.




campers came to SpringHill Camps on scholarships last year.

Summer Camps | Day Camps | Youth, Family and Group Retreats

BASEMENT • BATHS • KITCHEN Member Central Indiana


Indiana location 2221 W. State Road 258, Seymour, IN 47274 | 812.497.0008

See us on Angie’s List & BBB

848-7634 •

28 | March 12, 2013

Current in Zionsville











14 17

21 25


26 32

31 36

35 39 43



61 66



38 42 47 53

57 62 67





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

















20 23



















Across 1. Cuts into cubes at Sahm’s Restaurant 6. Indiana State Fair barn sounds 10. Follower of the news on WTHR 14. Mrs. Clowes (of Clowes Hall) 15. Zionsville HS choir member 16. Black cat, maybe 17. St. Patrick’s Day item...or something to make a hash of (2 wds.) 19. Relinquish 20. Life’s work 21. Miles away from Noblesville 23. The Mavericks, on the Bankers Life Fieldhouse scoreboard 25. Donatello’s staple 27. Riley Farm wooly animal 30. “The ___ Cometh” 32. Lilly govt. overseer 34. Bob Kevoian mustache site 35. Large butte 36. They’re found in the banks along the Seine 38. Banned pesticide in Indiana 39. St. Patrick’s Day items...or Westfield HS athletes 43. English channel? 46. Bob ___ Restaurant 47. Middle of March 51. IMA painter’s medium 52. Tiki Bob’s garland 53. Engage in an annual Purdue prank 55. Make amends 57. IU Health surgical tool 60. Shed tears over a Colts loss 61. In ___ (together) 63. Indy urban problem 65. The Current news bit


67. St. Patrick’s Day item...or the Notre Dame mascot 71. Victory Field rain cover 72. University HS geometry calculation 73. To the point 74. Logan’s Roadhouse plate 75. Declare untrue in Hamilton County Court 76. Perspire at Gold’s Gym Down 1. Santa Claus, Indiana’s favorite mo. 2. Bachelor’s last words 3. Roundabouts 4. IUPUI science lab burner 5. Mount Everest guide 6. Toyland visitors 7. On the lookout 8. Took the cake at MCL 9. John Kirk Furniture divan 10. Like WISH-TV’s 11:00 news 11. Ireland’s hue 12. Beatty of “Deliverance” 13. Carmel HS chant: “We’re number ___!” 18. UIndy bigwig 22. Item “spirited” past Lucas Oil Stadium security? 23. Turn down the lights at The Murat Theatre 24. Trick taker at the Indianapolis Bridge Center 26. Frizzy dos 28. Neither high nor low 29. Woods of Britton address abbr. 31. Some advanced degs. at Ball State 33. St. Vincent Hospital employee, briefly













Offer good thru March 18


6 National Charities

4 Indy Grocery Stores

__________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________

__________________ __________________ __________________ __________________

5 Food Network Chefs

__________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________

Fast & Affordable Firearms Training•317-258-5545 Use all the letter segments below to fill in the answers to the clues. The number of segments you will use in each answer is shown in parentheses. The dashes indicate the number of letters in each answer. Each segment is used only once.

3 Indiana "Green" Towns

__________________ __________________ __________________


2 IU Basketball Players

__________________ __________________

1) Mick's Band (4) ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___

___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___

1 Lafayette's County


2) Zionsville Home Builder (2) ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___

3) Sandy in Grease (5)

36. iPhone function 37. Leppert Crematory ashes holder 40. ___ Wells Agency 41. Indy’s Shadeland or Senate, briefly 42. Knight’s title 43. Feathery wrap at Broad Ripple Vintage 44. Hoosier Park rein part 45. Indianapolis Indians pitchers who get saves 48. Announce 49. Fishers Farmers Market corn

serving 50. Channel 13’s ___Trak Weather 53. Parched 54. Chunks of Boone County land 56. Pretty maiden of Greek myth 58. Colorado ski resort 59. Big Clifty Falls effect 62. Dressed 64. “That was close!” 65. “___ be real nice” 66. Skater Babilonia 68. Indiana Poet Laureate’s “before”

___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___

___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___

___ ___ ___ ___

4) State Bird (2) ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___

5) Auckland Location (3) ___ ___ ___

___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___

69. Bright House cable network 70. Guerin Catholic HS tennis court


Answers on Page 28

build the words

Rob Schaefer is your LocaL advertising expert Reach him at 677.5244 or

Cliff Bivins Proprieter Locally owned and operated

Current in Zionsville

March 12, 2013 | 29

3C Plumbing Inc. - water heaters - sump pumps - garbage disposals - bath & kitchen faucets - water softeners -



Cy Clayton Cadwalader

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


16 years experience Free home inspection Guaranteed work/referrals Lic. # PC1Q701074

Get your card in front of 105,749 households! Call Dennis O’Malia @ 370-0749 for details


Remodeling Carmel and Zionsville since 1992

Spring clean-up • Grass cutting • Mulch Leaf removal • Free estimates John Rinne 7537 Timber Springs Dr. Fisher, IN 46038

(317) 509-3943

Licensed • Bonded • Insured Chip Train 317-258-2650 •




317-797-8181 - Insured & Bonded

Coupon must be presented at time of estimate. Not valid with other offers or prior purchases. Offer expires 4/30/13.

Family owned - Carmel/Westfield based 2010-2012 Angie’s List Service Award winner Fully insured - FREE ESTIMATES Discounts on high quality paints


• walls • ceilings • trim • drywall repair

Since 1993


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


ROSE Insurance Specialist ROOFING Storm Damage


$35 OFF


$150 average per room, 2 coats & patching on walls 317.656.7045

Member Central Indiana

317.876.0066 3905 W. 96th. • Suite 300 Indianapolis, IN 46268

MOVING & STORAGE “On the move since 1928” • Family owned and operated • Local and long distance moving • Storage and packing services Mischelle L. Edwards - President 9750 Zionsville Rd., Zionsville, IN 317.873.3144 | |

Tamie Jo Morog

Jennifer J. Hostetter


General Family Law Practice: divorce • child custody and parenting time • child support 117 West Main St., Lebanon, IN | 765.483.8549 |

VISA, MasterCard accepted Reach 105,749 homes weekly


Services Free to good home:

Happy Pets In-Home Pet Care

A less stressful and economical alternative to boarding with loving care for your pets in the comfort of your home. Experience in Exotics. Insured/Bonded Member of Pet Sitters Associates LLC Hamilton County only 317-645-6043 • References available

Guitar Lessons

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

INDY PAINTING INC. HANDYMAN SERVICES Interior and Exterior Deck Cleaning 317-840-1971

Mini Schnauzer (approx 12-13 lbs), black, female, 7 yrs old. Needs a quiet home with someone to spoil her! Needs to be the only pet. Not crazy about small children

Rigby Construction Services

Home Improvements & Handyman Service. Free estimates Check out web site for services offered, or give us a call 317-626-4448

Oil Painting Lessons

The Pfister Gallery is offering evening classes in oil, acrylic and water color. Teacher for over 40 yrs in Chicago, Northwest In and Carmel Call Carole at 908-8001 for morning and evening classes. Fun, relaxing and creative.

Hamilton County Tutoring

A-1 Trash Hauling

Garage, basement, and shed cleanout. Furniture, appliances, yard waste, Rubbish removal, some tree removal: Call 317-773-1746

Tax Prep. And Bus. Consult Presto Bizmo: Tom Ayer, JD/MBA 317-698-7816


LISCENCED, BONDED AND INSURED 317-485-5449 (off) 317-728-9698 (cell)

In-Home Tutoring Master’s Degree Instructors SAT/ACT Test Prep, Math, English, Study skills, and all subjects NEW! Home School SAT/ACT Test Prep Corporate Training Programs Available Call 317 776 7615 •

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

Jackson’s Lawn Care Family Owned and Operated for over 35 Years! Reliable/Reasonable Mowing * Fertilizer * Landscape Gutter Cleaning * Snow Removal Spring and Fall Clean-Up Free Estimates – 844-6055

T.Arnett Lawn Care


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


Now Hiring

For pricing e-mail your ad to

Now Hiring

Now Hiring

Now Hiring


Large Indianapolis Courier company is seeking to expand its fleet of owner operators. Applicant must be 21yrs. of age and have van or pickup truck w/shell $800-$1,000 Wk. Call 791-2749 M-F 9 a.m.- 4 p.m


**Manager (Indianapolis)--This is an 8+ hour position, Monday through Friday, starting at 5pm. Must be able to uphold company policies and procedures.  Requires strong communication skills, supervisory skills and the ability to work well under pressure.  Prior cleaning experience preferred.  Must have your own car, clean criminal background and a minimum of 12 months verifiable employment within the last 18 months.  Please call 317-252-9795 and leave your name and phone number.  Someone will return your call as soon as possible.

Clarity Personal Care Services

is looking for a compassionate, mature, refined lady for a full time, part time, AND “live-in” position. All areas of Indy plus Kokomo. No experience is necessary, but must be meticulous, well organized, articulate and educated.  Call Sharon Hughes at 317-439-0247

Be Part of Something Big Xerox Services has immediate positions for Customer Service Representatives Job Fair! Wednesday, March 13th 9am - 7pm Questions? Please contact Tessa at 765-778-6219 Apply in person: 2828 Enterprise Drive Anderson, IN 46013 Must pass background and drug screen. EOE/AA ©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

SALES REPRESENTATIVE Oberweis Dairy Hiring door to door sales reps. Guaranteed minimum of $800. biweekly while in training. Great opportunity with Excellent income Health Ins., 401k, Dental, Vision, Life & Disability offered

Call: 317-756-8788

or send resume to: Click “Search for jobs related to business process and IT services” and search Job # 13004386

SCHOOL BUS DRIVERS Westfield Washington Schools is now • Training is provided if not training bus drivers (experience preferred) already CDL licensed. for permanent-substitute positions with • Health and other benefits advancement to permanent route driver as available upon becoming the routes become available. a permanent/sub driver.


Jimmy John’s is now hiring delivery drivers and sandwich makers. Must have a killer work ethic & be ready to rock. Apply in store today!

Call Westfield Washington Schools Transportation Department 317-867-8040 or 317-867-8041


FREE eyebrow threading or FREE 30 min facial First time visit only


569-0099 |

OPEN HOUSE MARCH 24th 1:00PM-4:00PM Call today for information: (317)575-9379

120 3rd St. NW, Carmel, 46032 Visit us at:

Guitar Lessons


With Baker Scott

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



Skip’s Auctions Gallery 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.

CNAs & QMAs Join our team! Hearth at Windemere Assisted Living is recruiting experienced CNAs and QMAs. Full-time and part-time positions on arious shifts. Every other weekend availability is required. We offer great benefits and a fun working environment. APPLY IN PERSON! Hearth at Windemere 9745 Olympia Drive, Fishers, IN 46037 (317) 576-1925 EOE


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

Supervisors for Fishers, 96th & Keystone and Downtown. Monday through Friday, starting between 5pm and 6pm and working 5+ hours per night.  You will be a working supervisor, so you must be detail oriented.  Must have your own car, clean criminal background and a minimum of 12 months verifiable employment within the last 18 months.  Please call 317-252-9795 and leave your name and phone number.  Someone will return your call as soon as possible.


**Supervisor (Fishers)--Monday through Friday, 6pm start time and working 3.75 to 4 hours per night. You will be a working supervisor, so we need someone who is detail oriented as this is a medical building.  Must have your own transportation, must possess a clean criminal background which can be verified, and must have been employed with the same employer for a minimum of 12 months during the past 18 months, which also can be verified.  Please call 317-252-9795 and leave your name and phone number.  Someone will return your call as soon as possible.

Current in Zionsville

SCHOOL BUS MONITORS Are you looking for part-time employment? Would you like a job that follows the school calendar? Do you have a heart for working with children? The Carmel Clay Schools Transportation Department is currently seeking Bus Monitors. School Bus Monitors will assist special needs children to and from school. • May earn $12.01 per hour with no experience • Paid training program • No benefits available but may earn an attendance bonus School Bus Monitors will work an average of 4 hours per day running morning and afternoon routes and must be able to pass criminal history background check. Apply on-line to EOE

March 12, 2013 | 31


Don’t wait any longer. Listen to your heart. Get a $49 heart scan from the cardiovascular experts at IU Health North Hospital. A heart scan at IU Health North Hospital will help determine if you have any early warning signs for heart disease. The scan is quick, about thirty minutes, with preliminary results the same day. And because IU Health North Hospital is part of IU Health, home to the most innovative technologies and working in close collaboration with the American Heart Association, you know you’re starting in the right place.

SCHEDULE A SCAN AT OR CALL 317.688.2955 ©2013 IU Health 02/13 HY03213_0088

03213_0088_IUHNORTH_10.375x11.75_4c_NorthCV_FullPage_v2.indd 1

2/26/13 10:05 AM

March 12, 2013  

Current in Zionsville

March 12, 2013  

Current in Zionsville