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A News and Tribune Publication

April 17, 2014 — Issue 12

y b r e D

n o i h s a F s d n e r t t o h & s t a h eet




Josh & Holly


Indiana Frontier

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April 17, 2014 P u b lisher Bill Hanson E dit o r Jason Thomas D esi g n Claire Munn P h o t o g raphy Ty l e r S t e w a r t


ON RACKS: We offer free copies of SoIn at numerous hotels and restaurants around Clark and Floyd counties. IN YOUR PAPER: Every Thursday in the News and Tribune ONLINE: /soin ON FACEBOOK: /YourSoInWeekly SoIn is a publication of the News and Tribune.

 On the Cover: Locally crafted Headcandi hats are a Derby fixture. Photo by Tyler Stewart; Model: Holly Gohmann


• More Derby-themed features to come.

GET YOUR DOSE OF FIBER Indiana Fiber and Music Festival promotes sustainability The purpose of this festival is to provide an outlet for local artisans, producers, and growers and allow them to promote awareness of natural, sustainable products. Vendors from Kentucky, Indiana, Ohio and Illinois will come together, offering product demonstrations and sales of yarn, wool, llama and alpaca products, looms, ceramic goods, and knitting and crochet accessories, among many other goods. Guests can participate in the “Walk-A-Llama” demonstration and learn about these animals and their contribution to sustainable living. The festival will also host various workshops over the course of the weekend, include knitting, tatting, spinning, weaving, felting and crocheting. There will be two competitions over the course of the festival: an artist trading card competition and a skein competition. The festival will also feature music by local artists. There will be


When: April 26-27 Where: Tri-County Shrine Club, 701 Potters Lane, Clarksville Cost: Free, donations accepted On the web: [indianafiberfest. com] music playing inside and outside both days of the event. Musicians to be featured include Ziesemer and Luckett, Bomar and Ritter, West of Dublin, Mike Karman and A Girl Named Earl, Troubadours of Divine Bliss, Kevin Rees, John Gage, Moonlight Peddlers, Michael John Mackey, Jeff Guernsey and Tammy Burke, Leigh Ann Yost and David Dwyer. There will also be a jam tent set up for anyone who wants to bring their instruments and play. CDs for all the artists performing will be on sale at the festival. — Arts Council of Southern Indiana

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Derby fashion sense in SoIn

We know style in Southern Indiana. But you already knew that, right? Sure, The Kentucky Derby takes place across the river, but you can find the latest fashion trends right here, as you’ll read about inside these pages in our Derby fashion issue. Jason Thomas, Editor Southern Indiana even has its own milliner, who has big-name and loyal clients on both sides of the river. Louisville who? You’ll see local shops like Dress and Dwell and Colokial, both in downtown New Albany, mentioned on social media in the same breath as trendy stores in Louisville. And if you’re on a budget, consignment shops like Annie’s Corner on Spring Street in downtown Jeffersonville offers

pretty dresses and accessories at a fraction of the cost. Which got me thinking: what about us guys? A few hat shops operate in Louisville, including Paul’s Hat Works in Butchertown. And there are a few men’s clothing stores, like The Leading Man downtown. But what about Southern Indiana? We have cigar bars which ooze masculinity. Three, to be exact, in Floyds Knobs, Jeffersonville and New Albany. You’ll find a tailor here and there. Where’s our haberdashery? Maybe that’s for another issue. But the Derby and the Oaks will be here before you know it. So check out some local trends, without even having to cross the river. Local style is SoIn. Time to dust off the fedora. — Jason Thomas is the editor of SoIn. He can be reached by phone at 812-206-2127 or email at jason. Follow him on Twitter: @ScoopThomas.

bands on the run Derby releases 2014 concert lineup

The Kentucky Derby Festival’s concert lineup for 2014 offers something for all music fans. Several national acts will be featured on the Great Stage at Kroger’s Fest-aVille on the Waterfront. Both free and ticketed concerts are included in this year’s lineup. FRIDAY, APRIL 25 DJ Z-Trip, 9 p.m. on the Waterfront. Admission is free with a 2014 Pegasus Pin. Food, drinks and pets no permitted. SATURDAY, APRIL 26 Everclear. 9 p.m. on the Waterfront. Admission is free with a 2014 Pegasus Pin. From 4 to 7 p.m., U.S. military personnel with a valid ID will receive free entry. SUNDAY, APRIL 27 Audio Adrenaline, 4 p.m. on the Waterfront. Christian contemporary concert featuring Audio Adrenaline with special guests Kutless, Finding Favour, Shine Bright Baby and Carrollton. Admission is free with a 2014 Pegasus Pin. TUESDAY, APRIL 29 Ohio Players with Lakeside, 8 p.m. on the Waterfront. Admission is free with a 2014 Pegasus Pin. WEDNESDAY, APRIL 30 Sam Roberts Band with Leagues. 7 p.m. on the Water-

front. Admission is free with a 2014 Pegasus Pin. THURSDAY, MAY 1 The Fray with The Mowgli’s. 8 p.m. Great Stage at Kroger’s Fest-a-Ville. Tickets $22.50 in advance, $32.50. For tickets, visit or call the Derby Festival Concert Hotline 1-866-636-0068. FRIDAY, MAY 2 é Scotty McCreery with special guest Cassadee Pope and Steve Holy, 6:30 p.m. Great Stage at Kroger’s Festa-Ville. Tickets $22.50 in advance, $32.50. For tickets, visit or call the Derby Festival Concert Hotline 1-866-636-0068. []


3 To Go

April 17, 2014


arts as second to none What: New Albany-Floyd County Secondary Schools Art Show When: Through April 26; special event Saturday Where: Carnegie Center for Art and History, 201 E. Spring St., New Albany Explore the work of talented student artists grades 5-12 in this exhibit. In conjunction with the exhibit, the Carnegie Center will host an Art & Craft Supplies Free Store from noon to 4 p.m. Saturday, April 19. The center invites the public to bring in any art and craft supplies and trade them for other supplies. Drop off supplies at the center 10 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. today or Friday, or bring the day of the event. []



What: Mad Hatter Where: Harrison Arts Center, 820 E. Market St., New Albany The Arts Council of Southern Indiana is hosting an exhibition titled “Mad as a Hatter,” featuring the work of regional sculptors, milliners, jewelers and boutiques. The exhibit is inspired by the Mother’s Day Tea and Fashion Show whose theme this year is “Alice in Wonderland.” For more information, call 812-949-4238.


What: Horseshoe Foundation Kentucky Derby Festival Night Of The Future Stars When: 7 p.m. tonight Where: Floyd Central High School, 6575 Old Vincennes Road, Floyds Knobs Tickets: $13, $18; or at Floyd Central the night of event Still need a basketball fix? Check out this night of future stars' display of skills. Roster includes Indiana University signees Max Hoetzel and Robert Johnson, University of Louisville signees Jaylen Johnson, Chinanu Onuaku, and Quentin Snider, Notre Dame signee Bonzie Colson.

Gotta Go: Interested in seeing your event in our 3 To Go?

Email SoIn Editor Jason Thomas at



Southern Indiana milliner shines w

B WHERE TO TOP IT OFF Headcandi merchandise can be ordered online at or found in any of the following stores: • Dress and Dwell, New Albany • Clodhoppers, Louisville • Merci’ Boutique, Louisville • Rodeo Drive, Louisville • Crush Boutique, Louisville • Block Party Handmade, Louisville • Bella Rose, Lexington • Stacey Rhodes Boutique, Nashville Custom head pieces can be ordered during Knable’s upcoming trunk shows at Dress and Dwell: • April 17, 11 a.m. to 6 p.m. • April 22, 11 a.m. to 6 p.m. • April 24, 11 a.m. to 6 p.m. • April 29, 11 a.m. to 6 p.m. Knable takes custom orders for Derby up to a week before the event.


ritni Knable found her career staring at her through the glass of a storefront on one of the most famous streets in the country. “I always knew I wanted to be a fashion designer and when I got to school, that’s what I was determined to be ...” Knable said. “But whenever I got to college, I realized there’s a lot of different areas you can go in.” Walking down the streets of Michigan Avenue in Chicago looking for a job, Knable wandered into a millinery, or hat store, applied and landed a position. “And then I fell in love with making hats,” Knable, a 29-year-old Floyds Knobs resident, said. That passion eventually blossomed into the founding of Knable’s own millinery in 2003, called Headcandi, a nod to her sugary and bold-style hats. Headquartered at Dress and Dwell boutique in downtown New Albany, Knable’s business is busiest during Derby season. It was in Chicago, not far from where Knable gazed through the glass on Michigan Avenue, where she found the answer she was looking for. Knable studied millinery at the Illinois Institute of Art in Chicago while learning from milliner Linda Campisano at work. “Every time I’m in my zone, I know it’s where I’m supposed to be,” she said. “I love working with colors, with people and just creating fabulous things to wear.” Her millinery took her to New York City to work with Tracy Watts, another renowned milliner, but Knable just couldn’t stay away from her Southern Indiana roots — especially during Derby season. “And so I would fly home on the weekends during March, April and May to design all my parents’ friends’ hats ... and people would call me [to make hats],” she said. Eventually, she bought a one-way ticket. In 2005, Knable moved back to Floyds Knobs to grow Headcandi as a full-time business. “I always loved colors,” Knable said. “Every time people walk into my studio they’re always like, ‘Oh, it’s like a candy store in here. It’s so much fun, all these colors.’” Since then, Headcandi has made its way into 12 stores across Louisville, Lexington, Nashville and of course, Indiana, its home base in New Albany’s Dress and Dwell boutique.

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with sugary designs at Headcandi

Dresses in pastel colors are a hot trend for this year’s Kentucky Derby and The Oaks. Photo by Brandy Fulton Photography; Hair: Matthew Tyldesley; Makeup: Lucy Schmitt

candi hats and fascinators are on display. Headcandi merchandise ased online or at various local consignment shops and boutiques. Photos by Tyler Stewart; Model: Holly Gohmann

and-sews all of her hats and fascinators, whereas some milliners e gun.


’s Kentucky Derby will see a lot of pastel colored hats, mint and pink, Knable said. The color of the year is radiant rant fuchsia hue. aid that she’s been making more fascinators recently ocktail hat that is fastened to your head in some way” has hats, but she always makes sure to add her own flair to he sews. be feminine with a vintage vibe,” she said, adding that her favorite touch: “a pop of sophisticated bling.” rs are the headpieces she likes making most because of the range it allows her. grow it in so many ways, but on a hat you have a base and you k around where you put the feathers,” Knable said. “There’s only can do on a hat, but on a fascinator, it’s unlimited.”


Dressing the part for Derby Make your look pop with the latest trends DRESS AND DWELL

For the Southern belles of Southern Indiana, a complete Derby look can be found at Dress and Dwell on Spring Street in New Albany. Owner Amanda Gibson said the biggest trends this year are neon colors, florals and black and white dresses. “I would say our approach is very feminine, very girly,” Gibson said. Standout ensembles include a “chic, simple” white dress with a splash of black color at the waist, and a white dress with varying shades of neon green details complete with black trim at the neck and arms.

Dress and Dwell also has accessories to complete a look — from fascinators to jewelry and handbags to shoes. “We find that for Derby, statement necklaces are more popular than the simple and subtle,” Gibson said. She recommends Lulubelles necklaces, with bold colorful jewels and oversized pendants. “I would say all of their pieces are very feminine,” she said. For those wanting wristwear, Dress and Dwell sells the nationally popular Bourbon and Boweties bracelets — big gemstones intertwined in gold wire.


6 Entertainment

April 17, 2014




April 17

April 19

April 22

 “Transcendence” April 18

é “Bears”

frontier comes to town Event held at Historic Tunnel Mill


he Indiana Frontier Experience will take place at the Historic John Work House, Mill site, and surrounding property in Charlestown on April 26 and 27 from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Indiana Frontier Experience is an immersive living history event focused around the early 19th century in the frontier territory that would become Indiana. Prior to statehood in 1816, Indiana Territory was a place where settlers could start a new life and was home to a wide array of wealthy entrepreneurs, farmers, frontiersmen, ruffians and indigenous people. This event shows a glimpse of that incredible and rich past. Take a free tour of the 200-year-old National Register of Historic Places listed Historic John Work House and enjoy conversing with local historical figures of the past, including Jonathan Jennings, the first governor of Indiana. Explore trails and learn about the trades

and skills of the early 19th century in America. Costumed re-enactors will be on hand to interpret life in those times. Be sure to see an early American boxing match, live historical music and a recreated War of 1812 militia unit as they muster for duty. Visit with frontier settlers as they carve a home in the wilderness, splitting fence rails, cooking and more. Learn more about what people wore in the Indiana Territory 200 years ago by attending a presentation of historical fashion in America. There is no admission charge; however, parking is $10 per car. All the proceeds go toward the restoration and preservation of this incredible historic site. Historic Tunnel Mill and the Historic John Work House are located at 3709 Tunnel Mill Road, Charlestown. Find them on Facebook under Historic Tunnel Mill for more information, or go to www.

 “A Haunted House 2”

 “Demolicious” by Green Day April 22

é “Pop Psychology” by Neon Trees

 “Daredevils” by Justin Rutledge

 “A Fighting Chance” by Elizabeth Warren é “There Goes Gravity: A Life in Rock and Roll” by Lisa Robinson  “Listen to the Squawking Chicken” by Elaine Lui

soin PLAYLIST Q&A interview WITh

JOSH AND HOLLY Names: Josh Glauber, Louisville, and Holly Jackson, Starlight (aka, Josh and Holly) Background: We met days before an audition was held for a reality TV singing show in Nashville. We paired up very spontaneously and went on to compete as finalists on CMT’s “Can You Duet Season 2” show. Since then, we've played nearly 700 shows together in the past five years. In those five years we’ve headlined, been openers for national acts, performed at large festivals, traveled, signed a deal in Nashville, released our first album, and had some radio play. We’ve been blessed. How did you get into music? Josh and I were both raised in very musical families, and were both singing and performing at an early age. Josh had been performing solo shows in the Louisville area for almost 13 years prior to our pairing. I had been actively traveling to

 Upcoming gigs: May 3: Blue (Marriott) Derby evening May 17: Huber's Winery Nashville on the weekends for several years, singing and recording and trying to get noticed before I met Josh. What are your goals? Josh and I have similar goals. We both want to continue our songwriting and performing, as well as our efforts in worship and praise. We both have been led to Christian music over the last few years, and have aspirations of continuing the journey and putting more focus there.

Describe your sound/inspiration: Our style is vintage. I suppose we could be classified as country/folk. Most of our set includes songs from past eras, like the 70s in addition to many of our own originals. Josh was primarily influenced by the likes of James Taylor, and you can hear it when he plays. I was influenced by country music growing up. Martina McBride, Faith Hill. We perform primarily as a duo, but have multiple band mates that contribute when we book larger shows. We’ve been blessed to work with so much Louisville talent. What do you make of the local music scene? We’re proud of the local music scene. Louisville and Southern Indiana supports live music, more so than other places we’ve traveled. The amount of talent we have in a city our size is astonishing. When asked where we’re from, we’ve never made light of the fact that we are from the Louisville/Southern Indiana area.

April 17, 2014

Entertainment 7

Local SoIn Happenings Feeling left out? Send your establishment’s and/ or organization’s upcoming events/new features/entertainment information to SoIn Editor Jason Thomas at

 Trivia night

When: 7 p.m. April 25 Where: Elks Lodge, 1820 Charlestown Pike. The Jeffersonville Neighborhood Leadership Alliance is hosting its first ever Trivia Night and silent auction Registration for a team of eight costs $120 per table [$15 per person]. The cost includes trivia, door prizes and snacks. A cash bar is available. Registration is over, but the public is welcome to attend. Trivia prizes awarded for first, second and third place teams. For more information, contact Josh Rodriquez at 502-807-9248 or email at joshrodriquez@

 Wick’s Live on State

Where: Wick’s Pizza Parlor, 225 State St., New Albany Thursday: Open mic variety night, 8 p.m.; Friday: Battle of the Bands, 7 p.m.; Campfire Stew, 8 p.m., The Jackson Way, 10 p.m.; Saturday: Rachel May, 8 p.m.; The Hiding 10 p.m.

 Music at Huber Winery

When: 1 to 5 p.m. on weekends Where: Huber’s Orchard, Winery & Vineyards, 19816 Huber Road, Starlight Saturday: Joey Constantine; Sunday: (closed for Easter) []

 Live music at Big Four Burgers + Beer

Where: Big Four Burgers + Beer, 134 Spring St., Jeffersonville Friday, 8 to midnight, Hoghead Blues; Saturday, Jordan Amos

 Live music at Hoopsters

Where: Hoopsters, 810 E. 10th St., Jeffersonville Friday: Mad Taxpayers; Saturday: Hank Rose Project

 Live music at The Brick Wall

Where: The Brick Wall Restaurant, Copperfield Commons Plaza, 1116 Copperfield Drive, Georgetown April 26: Eric Tyler Pickerill, 6 p.m.

 Kelly Miller Circus

Where: Jonathan Jennings Elementary School, 603 Market St., Charlestown When: 2 p.m., 4 p.m. May 3 Cost: $10 adult, $6 child in advance; $15 adult, $7 day of show Founded in 1938 by Obert Miller and his sons Kelly and Dores, this traditional tented circus has seen the passing of over half of this century and still offers the same great family entertainment it presented in its humble beginnings. [;]

 Indiana Fiber and Music Festival

Where: Tri-County Shrine Club, 701 Potters Lane, Clarksville When: April 26-27 Cost: Free, donations accepted Vendors will offer product demonstrations and sales of yarn, wool, llama and alpaca products, looms, ceramic goods, and knitting and crochet accessories, among many other goods. Guests can learn about these animals and their contribution to sustainable living. Workshops include knitting, tatting, spinning, weaving, felting, and crocheting. []

 ‘Opposites Attract’ art show

When: Opening reception 6 p.m. April 18 (runs through June 1) Where: Gallery at the Brown, Brown Hotel, 335 W. Broadway, Louisville The exhibit will feature more than 20 pieces of work showcasing the opposing approaches of two renowned artists, Jaime Corum and Jeaneen Barnhart, as they paint equine subjects. []

 Wine dinner event

When: 6:30 p.m. April 21 Where: Seviche, 1538 Bardstown Road, Louisville Seviche chef owner Anthony Lamas will feature fellow native Californian and winemaker Pam Starr of Crocker & Starr Winery for a special wine dinner. The five-course menu with wine pairings is $95 per person, plus tax and gratuity, and will start at 6:30 p.m. To make reservations, call 502-473-8560. []

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8 Feature

April 17, 2014

Headcandi millinery is headquartered at Dress and Dwell in downtown New Albany. Photo by Tyler Stewart; Model: Holly Gohmann

HATS: Headcandi customer says milliner's work is 'artistry'

CONTINUED FROM PAGE 4 It can take a few hours for Knable to sew one hat, and custom-order turnarounds are about a week and a half to two weeks. Around Derby season, her hands are flying at record speed — she’ll sew hundreds in the two weeks leading up to the races. “There’s been years where a last hat delivery is at 4 a.m. on Derby morning to hotels because people figure out at the last minute that they’re going,” Knable said. Needless to say, sleep slides down to fourth or fifth priority. “Coffee and green tea are my favorite two things,” she said. But all those caffeine-fueled nights and frantic stitching have paid off. Knable has sold hats to everyone from local newscasters to country singer Luke Bryan’s wife, Caroline. Seeing her hats on heads makes it all worth it. “With all the press and social media and everything too, it’s a lot of fun because people will tend to say, ‘Hey I saw your hat here!’ she said. “I love going to Derby for the fact of seeing people in their whole outfit [with their hats].” Working with colors and customers alike is why Knable loves being a milliner. “It’s everything I’ve dreamed of doing,” she said.

A four-year-running customer of Headcandi, Laura Seigel, said every fascinator she’s worn since she moved to Louisville from New Orleans “could not look more different.” “I’ve always gone fascinator, because I was new to town and [Knable said] I don’t want to be bonking into people,” Seigel said. “And she was right. So I’ve always stuck with a fascinator.” Although she is still waiting for this year’s fascinator to arrive, she knows it will be fucshia with giant leaves to accent her graphic black and white dress. “I tell her just an idea of what I want and the color of my dress, and I totally trust her to go with the details,” Seigel said. “And she just is brilliant. I’m always just amazed at what she can pull together. It’s artistry. It’s true talent.”

Dress and Dwell features the latest Derby fashion at its New Albany store. Photo by Brandy Fulton Photography; Hair: Matthew Tyldesley; Makeup: Lucy Schmitt

DRESS: Area consignment shop owners discuss Derby trends CONTINUED FROM PAGE 4 They even have something for the guys. Collared Greens ties come in many colors and can match dates’ dresses. Gibson said that Dress and Dwell draws in people from Louisville and Southern Indiana. “Our local customers support us but we also have customers that come over from the other side [of the river] to shop with us too,” she said. Online: dressand


Right next door — but pulling in themes from across the globe — is another boutique called Colokial, the Spanish word for “local” or “at home.” Manager Marie O’Neil said that the Derby trends in her shop are bright colors such as red and teal, geometric patterns and floral prints. “It’s kind of like a local

access to international fashion,” O’Neil said. One of Colokial’s most significant brand names is Desigual, an exclusive designer company from Barcelona. Her favorite dresses to flaunt at Churchill Downs this year are a black shift dress with geometric shapes of green and magenta, and a white dress with giant black circular designs with a wide black hem. O’Neil suggests pairing simple bracelets with statement dresses, such as Philadelphia-based John Wind’s chunky plastic bangles with metal horse pendants. “He does a lot of very classic cuffs,” she said. “It’s very perfect for Derby.” Colokial also has the ideal accessories for Derby, many of them made from natural and international products. Hats made of dyed sinamay — or banana fiber — can add an earthy yet highfashion flair. Jewelry made from tagua, which is a nut from Colombia and Ecuador, are bold versatile pieces that O’Neil recommends for Derby. “These are just great for pulling out the colors in the dress,” she said. Online: — Elizabeth Beilman

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SoIn 04172014