Colts training camp kicks off July 25 at Grand Park · 14/6/2018 · Director of the 2016 Indiana...
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Chris Jensen to run for mayorof Noblesville
The REPORTERChris Jensen, a life-long
Noblesville resident, has of-ficially announced his can-didacy for Mayor of Noblesville. Jensen made this special announce-ment to a group of supporters, which included special guest speakers State Senator Luke Kenley and State Representa-tive Kathy Rich-ardson at BlueSky Technol-ogy Partners.
“Our city is growing and is facing new opportu-nities and challenges. I be-lieve I am the right person to lead our city into its next chapter,” said Jensen.
Currently, Jensen is the Noblesville Common Council President, and has served on the finance, parks,
economic development and roads committees over the last two years.
As mayor, Jensen will bring transpar-ency and a fresh vision. His back-ground in the public and private sectors, working closely with gov-ernment entities, have played a strong role in his decision to run for mayor. Prior
to his current role as a Cli-ent Service Manager for Lochmueller Group, Jensen served many years in the of-fice of former Lt. Governor Becky Skillman as Special Assistant and Director of Intergovernmental Affairs. Jensen was also Executive Director of the 2016 Indiana
See Jensen . . . Page 3
Photo providedThe 2018 Colts Training Camp will run from July 25 to Aug. 18 at Grand Park in Westfield.
Colts training camp kicks off July 25 at Grand Park
The REPORTERThe Indianapolis Colts
on Wednesday released the team and fan schedule for 2018 Colts Training Camp, presented by Verizon and sponsored in part by Bud Light, which will kick off Wednesday, July 25 and break Saturday, Aug. 18.
This summer marks the first year of a 10-year part-nership to host camp at the Grand Park Sports Campus in Westfield.
This year’s training camp will be the most fan-focused Colts camp to date, featuring special themed days honoring lo-cal community non-profits, military personnel, youth football and others, as well as Colts City, Colts In Motion, the Colts Play 60 Zone, the Colts Pro Shop
and much more. There is no charge to
attend training camp, but fans and guests must ob-tain a free ticket to enter each day. Tickets may be acquired online at Colts.com/Camp.
For security purpos-es, the NFL’s “clear bag” policy for game days will be in effect in areas that require a ticket. For more information on the policy, see the attached or visit nfl.com/allclear.
“There’s no better way to kick off our 35th season in Indiana than holding our training camp in this wonderful new venue,” said Carlie Irsay-Gordon, Colts vice chair and owner. “Training camp obviously is designed to prepare our team for a long, rigorous
season in the NFL. But this year, we are building a big-ger and better experience for our fans so they can be a part of this exciting pro-cess.”
“Our focus for months has been on partnering with the Colts to create the best training camp ex-perience in the NFL,” said Westfield Mayor Andy Cook. “Millions of people know Grand Park as the world-class facility that it is. What I am hoping is that throughout training camp our visitors see Westfield’s heart. They will experience it through the many com-munity events leading up to camp, the more than 500 volunteers it will take to pull it off and the hospitali-ty of our local businesses.”
Last year’s training
camp was held at the Colts headquarters at the Indi-ana Farm Bureau Football Center in Indianapolis, but because of space and parking limitations, fan access also was limited. Previous camps have been held at Anderson Uni-versity in Anderson and Rose-Hulman Institute in Terre Haute.
“Grand Park will be much more accessible than last year’s camp, and there will be plenty of space and resources to welcome Colts fans and provide them with an exciting and enjoyable day,” added Roger VanDerSnick, Colts chief sales and marketing officer.
You can read more about highlights of the Colts training camp on Page 3.
Decision reached on payment for 911 communication costs
For one year only . . .
By FRED SWIFTReadTheReporter.com
Towns and townships in northern Hamilton Coun-ty will get a reprieve of sorts next year from paying 911 communication costs. County Commissioners this week adopted a reso-lution calling for the 10 de-partments to start making token payments of 10 per-cent of the costs incurred in responding to calls for fire, police or EMS services.
At the present time all Hamilton County po-lice and fire departments have 911 calls dispatched through the county 911 emergency call center lo-cated at the Sheriff's De-partment. Noblesville, Car-mel, Fishers, Westfield and county government pay for the operation entirely.
Reporter file photo by Stu ClampittThe Hamilton County Communication Center handles nearly 500,000 calls per year for cities, towns and townships in Hamilton County. Prior to a recent resolution by the Hamilton County Commissioners, the cities of Noblesville, Westfield, Fishers and Carmel have funded the Communication Center. Now small towns and townships will be charged a user fee.See Costs . . . Page 2
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Morse Beach opens tomorrowThe REPORTER
Hamilton County Parks and Recreation has an-nounced a partnership with Friends of Central Pool in the operation of its beach and bathhouse at Morse Park and Beach. As a re-sult, the beach will official-ly open to the public for the 2018 season on Friday, June 15.
Friends of Central Pool has been responsible for the successful oper-ation of Central Pool in
Forest Park. Director of Hamilton County Parks and Recreation, Al Patter-son, said that “he was ex-tremely satisfied with the operating agreement that he’s confident will ensure quality guest service and safe, professional manage-ment of the beach and ad-jacent facility, by a proven organization.”
Friends of Central Pool will also operate on-site concessions for beach guests. The hours of opera-
tion are exclusively for the weekend, Friday through Sunday; with Friday hours being 3 to 7 p.m. and Sat-urday and Sunday hours being noon to 7 p.m. The admission rate on Fridays is $3 and for Saturdays and Sundays throughout the season, only $4.
More information about Hamilton County Parks and its mission to serve the community can be found at Myhamilton-CountyParks.com.
Costsfrom Page 1
Last year county offi-cials said that with a grow-ing number of calls and in-creasing expenses it would be only fair for the smaller departments to contrib-ute to cover their portion of expenses. The northern communities were asked to pay amounts ranging from $135,000 for Sheridan to $17,000 for White River Township.
Talks with municipal and county officials have been ongoing for months without resolution. This month units of local gov-ernment begin preparing budgets for 2019, thus the decision to seek at least some contribution from all communities.
Steve Dillinger said that for 2019 only, the token amounts will be expected, mean-ing Sheridan would pay about $13,500 and White River only $1,700.
For the fol-lowing year a proposal to enact a public safety local option income tax (LOIT) is expected to be introduced to the County Council. This tax would be used to pay the 911 communication costs, now running more than $1 mil-lion a year and growing. If enacted, the larger units of Noblesville, Carmel, West-field and Fishers would no
longer have to contribute from their treasuries, but every county income taxpay-er would pay a small amount from their indi-vidual income.
Officials said earlier this year
that although some 911 calls are false alarms and duplications, dispatchers answered nearly 500,000 phone calls during the past year. Although the num-ber seems unusually large, with a county population of about 320,000, it is not un-reasonable. The call center must be prepared to quickly answer every call as a rapid response is often vital.
Bicentennial Commission. Jensen is known for
his approachability, fiscal responsibility and accom-plishments regarding nu-merous meaningful and critical projects for No-blesville. Jensen says he will run his campaign with integrity and authenticity, and will clearly communi-cate what his top priorities will be for Noblesville.
“We must take a collab-orative approach across the community to make No-blesville a great city that people of all ages are proud to call home,” said Jensen.
In addition to serv-ing as Common Coun-cil President, Jensen also serves on the board of the Noblesville High School Alumni Association and Nickel Plate Arts. Jensen
and his wife, Julie, are vol-unteers and members at Grace Church in Nobles-ville. They are both Butler University graduates and are parents to CJ, Vivian and Hank.
For more information and to stay up to date with campaign news, visit jens-enfornoblesville.com and facebook.com/jensenfor-noblesville.
July 25 Camp KickoffOn the opening day of
camp, the team will host fans for a celebration of a new season of Colts foot-ball, featuring a youth football camp, live mu-sic, fireworks and remarks from Colts personnel and Mayor Cook.
Colts CityAn interactive experi-
ence for the whole family, Colts City will be open each day practice is open to the public through the first home preseason game. Daily activities will in-clude:
• Play 60 Zone, Colts inflatables and 40-yard dash
• Colts In Motion, the team’s traveling museum
• Colts Pro Shop • Coca-Cola Social Tent• Photo opportunities• Interactive sponsor
displays and exhibits• Picnic area• Letters From Camp,
which invites kids and fans to write letters of encour-agement to team/players during Training Camp
• Colts 50/50 Raffle, with 50 percent of the net proceeds supporting the
work of the Indianapolis Colts Foundation in the community (Indiana Gam-ing License No.: 146903).
• School Supply Drive. The Colts are partnering with Teachers’ Treasures and will encourage fans to donate school supplies, benefiting more than 2,700 local teachers with resourc-es to provide their students with school supplies.
Themed days• Training camp will
feature several themed days, including:
• Kids Day, presented by Riley Children’s Health (Saturday, July 28), featur-ing specially-priced kids’ meals, the Front Row Au-tograph Zone for kids-only autographs, balloon artists, face painting, rock wall climbing and other fun ac-tivities.
• BBQ Bash Night Prac-tice (Sunday, July 29), fea-turing special BBQ meal at concessions, live music, a performance by the Colts Cheerleaders and a full-squad autograph signing.
• Sunrise Yoga (Thurs-day, Aug. 2), featuring a free, on-field yoga class led by Indy Yoga Movement
prior to morning practice. Attendees are encouraged to stay and watch football practice following yoga.
• “Friday Night Lights” (Friday, Aug. 3), during which youth and high school football teams will be invited to camp.
• Community Day (Sunday, Aug. 5), during which local nonprofits and players’ causes will be cel-ebrated.
• Armed Forces Day (Saturday, Aug. 11), featur-ing VIP suites for pre-se-lected military groups, autograph session, and mil-itary displays in Colts City.
• Bike to Camp Day (Saturday, Aug. 18), on which fans will be en-couraged to ride bicycles to camp using the Monon Trail greenway.
The Colts will also hold joint practices with the Baltimore Ravens. These practices, held on Aug. 17 and 18, will be open to the public and will take place in advance of the teams’ preseason game on Mon-day, Aug. 20 at Lucas Oil Stadium.
For more informa-tion or daily updates, visit Colts.com/camp.
Jensenfrom Page 1Colts Training Camp Highlights
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Fueling FreedomJune 22nd Noon till 5 p.m.
16222 Allisonville Rd. Noblesville
The REPORTERA group of nearly 100
Duke Energy employ-ee and retiree volunteers from central Indiana will gather on Friday, June 15 at Morse Park and Beach in Noblesville for a day-long “Duke Energy in Action” work project to make needed improve-ments to the park.
Morse Park and Beach is located at 19777 Morse Park Lane, Noblesville. The event is scheduled
from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m.The volunteers will as-
semble picnic tables, build a shelter and complete landscaping work around the park.
This 23-acre park boasts an 18-hole disc golf course, a beach and is home to the Hamilton County Parks and Recre-ation Department's spring and fall softball leagues.
This project is part of the “Duke Energy in Action” program, which
encourages employees to give back to their com-munities through various service opportunities.
About Duke Energy Indiana
Duke Energy Indi-ana’s operations provide about 6,800 megawatts of owned electric ca-pacity to approximately 820,000 customers in a 23,000-square-mile ser-vice area, making it the state’s largest electric supplier.
Duke Energy employees, retirees volunteer to make improvements at Hamilton County park
Changes to traffic flow on Keystone, 96th, Veterans Way
The REPORTERAs local construction
continues, the City of Car-mel is providing updates on Keystone, 96th Corri-dor and Veteran’s Way so residents can determine the most efficient detour routes to take if needed. While the City provides updates, please keep in mind there are many variables that af-fect the exact start and fin-ish dates. The city will con-tinue to provide information for you as construction pro-gresses. The updates are listed below by project.
96th Street CorridorWeather permitting,
the Priority Way traffic changeover will take place
on Wednesday, June 13. Traffic will remain open to east-west connectivity on 96th Street, but will be moved to the new half of the roundabout at Priority Way in the southern lanes. This changeover will lead to a three-sided structure that will be installed in the northern lanes just east of the intersection at 96th and Keystone Parkway.
Veteran’s Way at City Hall
Beginning this week, Veteran’s Way between Civic Square and the City Hall parking lot will be closed. This closure is to make repairs to the Duke Energy Transmission Duct
Bank that was installed in December. This project is estimated to take about three weeks and the road will be restored in time for CarmelFest. The City Hall south parking lot will still be accessible from Range Line Road and the “hill parking” drive.
Keystone ParkwayLane restrictions and
concrete barricade usage will be continued in order to allow for work on the shoulders. In a new change, there will be no access 98th Street for the duration of this phase of work, but re-instated connectivity will resume in final phases of the project.
Grand opening of new BorgWarner Technical
Center in Noblesville todayThe REPORTER
Indiana Economic De-velopment Corporation President Elaine Bedel and city officials will join executives from BorgWar-ner, a global automotive technologies provider, to-day at 10 a.m. to celebrate the grand opening of its new technical center in
Hamilton County locat-ed at 13975 BorgWarner Drive (141st Street and Olio Road). Facility tours will be available to media following the ceremony.
In 2017, BorgWar-ner announced plans to expand its Indiana op-erations, constructing a new 100,000-square-foot,
state-of-the-art facility in Noblesville and creating 23 new, high-wage jobs. The new technical center will increase the compa-ny's research and devel-opment capacities in order to meet increased demand for its propulsion systems for hybrid and electric vehicles.
The weather can be unpredictable . . .Hoosier Weather Daddy?
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NoTICe To BIdders aNd CoNTraCTorsNotice is hereby given that the Board of Commissioners of Hamilton County,
Indiana, hereinafter referred to as the Owner, will receive sealed bids for the following project:
rePaIr aNd MaINTeNaNCe oF BrIdGe No. 192 FLorIda road oVer FaLL CreeK
FaLL CreeK ToWNshIP haMILToN CoUNTy, INdIaNa
PB-18-0002Proposals may be forwarded individually by registered mail or delivered in
person, addressed to the Hamilton County Auditor, 33 North 9th Street, Suite L21, Noblesville, Indiana, 46060, prior to 11:30 a.m., June 25th, 2018. After 11:30 am they can be delivered to the Auditor in Hamilton County Commissioners Courtroom up to the time of the noticed bid opening. Bids received after the noticed bid opening time will not be considered but will be returned to the bidder unopened. Only proposals from those Prime Contractors who are registered on the Indiana Department of Transportation’s current listing of Prequalified Contractors for item D(A) “Bridges: Highway Over Water” will be considered. Any bids submitted by Contractors not approved for this item on the list will be returned to the bidder unopened.
All proposals will be considered by the OWNER at a public meeting held in the Hamilton County Government & Judicial Center at Noblesville, Indiana, Commissioner’s Courtroom, and opened and read aloud at 1:00 p.m. local time, June 25th, 2018.
The work to be performed and the proposals to be submitted shall include a bid for all general construction, labor, material, tools, equipment, taxes, permits licenses, insurance, service costs, etc., incidental to and required for this project.
All materials furnished and labor performed incidental to and required by the proper and satisfactory execution of the contract to be made, shall be furnished and performed in accordance with requirements from the drawings and specifications included in the contract documents, which will be on available through the Beam, Longest, and Neff, L.L.C. on-line plan room at http ://www .blnplanroom.com beginning at 8:30 a.m. on June 7th, 2018. Further information will be posted there on the Job Details page of the job posting. Order options and prices will be listed on the order page. Partial sets will not be available. Interested parties can view the Contract Documents at www.hamiltoncounty.in. gov. Documents posted on the county website are for informational purposes only. It shall be the responsibility of the individual to periodically check for addendums posted online. Only those who purchase Contract Documents and Plans from Beam, Longest, and Neff, L.L.C. will be automatically notified of addenda. Contract Documents and Plans must be purchased to be eligible to bid on this contract.
Each individual proposal must be enclosed in a sealed envelope with the county supplied sealed bid notice bearing the title of the project, bid opening date and the name of the bidder firmly affixed. All mailer packets shall have a separately sealed envelope inside the mailer with the county supplied sealed bid notice firmly affixed to the inside sealed bid. Each proposal must be submitted separately. The bidder shall affix identifying tabs to the following sheets of each proposal as mentioned below:
Form 96 Financial StatementNon-Collusion Affidavit Receipt of Addendum (If Applicable)
Bid Bond Itemized ProposalEmployment Eligibility Verification
CertificationDrug Testing Program Compliance
Each individual proposal shall be accompanied by a certified check or acceptable bidder’s bond, made payable to the Hamilton County Auditor, in a sum of not less than ten percent (10%) of the total amount of the proposal, which check or bond will be held by the said Hamilton County Auditor as evidence that the bidder will, if awarded a contract, enter into the same with the OWNER upon notification from him to do so within ten (10) days of said notification. Failure to execute the contract and to furnish performance bond to Hamilton County, Indiana, will be cause for forfeiture of the amount of money represented by the certified check, or bidder’s bond, as and for liquidated damages. Form 96, as prescribed by the Indiana State Board of Accounts, shall be properly completed, and submitted with bid proposals. The Commissioners at their discretion reserve the right to waive any and all informalities in the bidding. All bids submitted shall be good for 120 days from the opening of the bids.
Robin M. Mills Hamilton County Auditor
Dated: June 7, 2018RL1509 6/7/2018, 6/14/2018
NoTICe oF PUBLIC hearINGBy The
ToWN oF sherIdaN Board oF ZoNING aPPeaLsA meeting of the Town of Sheridan, Indiana Board of Zoning Appeals
will take place on June 27, 2018 at 6:00pm at the Town Hall, 506 South Main Street to consider the following petitions by Blackhawk Commons, L.P. to allow the following:
A Variance of Use from the Combined Zoning, Subdivision and Development Ordinance, Section 10.7, Permitted Uses, to allow for a gymnasium use within a multi-family residential facility,
And,A Special Exception from the Combined Zoning, Subdivision and
Development Ordinance, Section 10.7, Permitted Uses, to allow for more than three dwelling units within a single multi-family residential building
The property is located at 509 East Fourth Street, Sheridan, IN 46069, in Section 20 of Adams Township.
The application may be examined at the Office of the Town of Sheridan Board of Zoning Appeals offices located in the Town Hall at 506 South Main Street, Sheridan, Indiana, 46069, Monday through Friday between the hours of 8:00am and 5:00 p.m.
Written comments in support of or in opposition to the Petition may be filed with or mailed to the Board of Zoning Appeals President prior to the Public Hearing at the above address or filed with the Board of Zoning Appeals Secretary at the Public Hearing. Said Public Hearing will be open to the public and any objectors will be heard at this meeting. Hearings may be continued from time to time as may be necessary.
Bob Halcomb PresidentBoard of Zoning Appeals TitleRepresentative
Dan and Nancy (West) Wease will celebrate their 60th wedding anniversary from 2 to 5 p.m. on Sun-day, June 24 with family and friends at Morse Beach Park, Shelter B, Nobles-ville.
The couple was married on June 21, 1958, at Union Chapel E.U.B. in Nobles-ville (now the Belfry The-atre) with the Rev. Kenneth Page officiating. Their at-tendants were Peggy (West)
Hooker (sister of the bride) as maid of honor, and the late Mick Wease (brother of the groom) as best man. Nancy’s flower girl was Kathi (Overdorf) Knight (cousin of the bride), and escort to the flower girl was the late Jeff Wease (brother of the groom). Ushers were Roland West (brother of the bride) and the late Don Jellison, Jr. (friend of the groom).
Dan, son of the late
William "Bill" and Pauline Wease, is a 1955 Nobles-ville High School graduate. He is semi-retired and the owner of Dan Wease Con-struction.
Nancy, daughter of the late Marvin "Pete" and Pau-line West, is a 1958 Fishers High School graduate. She is a homemaker, secretary/treasurer of their company and a retired Avon repre-sentative.
They have three daugh-
ters: Paula (husband, Hoyt) Klingaman, Sheridan; Tami (husband, Ron) Baxter, Pendleton; and Dani (hus-band, Paul) Sheller, Lapel.
Dan and Nancy have 11 grandchildren and 14 great-grandchildren, and thoroughly enjoy attending their sporting and school events.
Mr. and Mrs. Wease are long-time, active mem-bers of Noblesville Baptist Church.
Weases celebrate 60 yearsPhotos provided
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Meeting NoticeThe Hamilton County Parks
& Recreation Board will meet at 6:30 p.m. on Monday, June 18, 2018, at Cool Creek Nature Cen-ter, 2000-1 E. 151st St., Carmel, IN 46033.
Send Meeting Notices to: [email protected]
Paul Poteet . . .He’s Indiana’s Weatherman!
Rep. Brooks’ bipartisan poison control bill passes the House
The REPORTEROn Tuesday, the House
of Representatives voted to pass H.R. 5329, the Poison Center Network Enhancement Act of 2018, intro-duced earlier this year by Congress-woman Susan W. Brooks (R-IN05).
H.R. 5329, the Poison Center Network Enhance-ment Act of 2018 reauthorizes funding for the Poison Center Network, including their national toll-free number, (800) 222-1222. Specially trained phy-sicians, nurses and pharma-cists answer calls 24 hours a day, seven days a week, 365
days a year from the public, hospital emergency depart-ments, pharmacists, law en-forcement officials, EMTs,
schools, Depart-ment of Health officials and more.
Poison Con-trol Centers are essential to com-bating the opioid crisis because they compile data that can be used to discover hotspots
for opioid abuse and misuse and alert impacted commu-nities so they can appropri-ately address the situation.
To watch Brooks’ remarks on the Poison Center Net-work Enhancement Act on the House Floor, click here.
Attorney General Hill commends court for respecting federalism
The REPORTERAttorney General Cur-
tis Hill on Tuesday ap-plauded a decision by the U.S. District Court for the Southern District of Geor-gia to grant a preliminary injunction blocking the 2015 Waters of the United States (WOTUS) Rule for Indiana and 10 other states.
“This rule, a product of the Obama years, infringes on the states’ rightful au-thority to regulate land and water resources within their own borders,” said Attor-ney General Hill. “I hope this preliminary injunction foreshadows a final resolu-tion that properly upholds the principles of American federalism. Going forward, my office will continue to stand against federal over-reach.”
A complaint filed by Indiana and the 10 other states stipulat-ed that the 2015 WOTUS Rule violates the Clean Water Act and the Administrative Procedure Act. In its order issued June 8, the court agreed that if the WOTUS Rule became effective, the states would suffer irreparable harm in the form of both a “loss of sovereignty and unrecover-able monetary losses.” The court concluded that block-ing the WOTUS Rule also favors the public interest because it saves “farmers, homeowners, and small businesses” from having to “devote time and expense to obtaining federal permits
… to comply with a rule that is likely to be inval-idated.”
The WOTUS Rule, purport-ed to protect the e n v i r o n m e n t , would have tak-en jurisdiction over natural re-
sources from states and put it in the hands of fed-eral agencies. These re-sources included almost any body of water, such as isolated streams, hun-dred-year floodplains and roadside ditches.
The 11-state coalition
that filed the complaint also includes Alabama, Geor-gia, Florida, Kansas, North Carolina, South Carolina, Utah, West Virginia, Wis-consin and the Common-wealth of Kentucky.
In light of the district court’s order and an ear-lier injunction granted by the U.S. District Court for North Dakota, federal courts have now issued in-junctions against the 2015 WOTUS Rule in favor of 24 states.
Click here to read the June 8 order from the U.S. District Court for the South-ern District of Georgia.
http://www.PaulPoteet.comhttp://www.Noblesville-Attorney.commailto:skjpainting%40gmail.com?subject=https://susanwbrooks.house.gov/media-center/press-releases/brooks-engel-barton-degette-introduce-bipartisan-poison-control-bill-tohttps://susanwbrooks.house.gov/media-center/press-releases/brooks-engel-barton-degette-introduce-bipartisan-poison-control-bill-tohttps://susanwbrooks.house.gov/media-center/press-releases/brooks-engel-barton-degette-introduce-bipartisan-poison-control-bill-tohttps://www.youtube.com/watch?v=A8zOvTXwHZg&feature=youtu.behttps://law.georgia.gov/sites/law.georgia.gov/files/related_files/press_release/2018.06.08 SDGA Order Granting Preliminary Injunction.pdf
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Mailing AddressPO Box 190
Westfield, IN 46074
TODAY’S BIBLE READINGThen was fulfilled that which was spoken by Jeremy the prophet, saying, And they took the thirty pieces of silver, the price of him that was valued, whom they of the children of Israel did value; And gave them for the potter’s field, as the Lord appointed me.
Matthew 27:9-10 (KJV)
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Rebecca Ann Baliff December 22, 1942 – June 13, 2018
Rebecca Ann Baliff, 75, Carmel, passed away on June 13, 2018. She was born in Noblesville on December 22, 1942 to parents, Carl K. and Rosalind A. (Pfaff) Baliff. She was an accounting coordinator for Washing-ton Township Schools in Indianapolis and was a member of Hinkle Friends Church.
Rebecca was preceded in death by her mother, Rosalind Baliff; father, Carl Baliff; sister, Karen Sue Baliff; infant sister, Caroline Baliff; aunts: Viola Pfaff Bowman and Beverly Pfaff Arbuckle; un-cle, Doyle Bowman; cousins: Sherry Bowman Fortner, Paul Carter and Brian Bowman. She is survived by cousins: Donald Bowman (Mary), Sharon Bowman Faulstich, Kara Bowman, Sara Arbuckle
Carter (Craig), Trent Carter, Linda Arbuckle, Charlotte Honciano Armijo (Steven), Aria Armijo, Noah Armijo, Robert Arbuckle and Gerry Fortner.
Friends may call from 2:30 to 3:30 p.m. on Friday, June 15, 2018 at Flanner Buchanan – Oaklawn Memo-rial Gardens (Good Shepherd Chapel), 9700 Allisonville Road, Indianapolis, IN 46250, with her funeral services to begin at 3:30 p.m. Entombment will follow services in Oaklawn Memorial Gardens Cemetery.
ArrangementsCalling: 2:30 to 3:30 p.m., June 15Service: 3:30 p.m., June 15Location: Oaklawn Memorial GardensCondolences: flannerbuchanan.com
Mildred “Millie” Castor July 7, 1919 – June 13, 2018
Mildred “Millie” Castor, 98, Noblesville, passed away on Wednesday, June 13, 2018 at Riverview Health. She was born on July 7, 1919 to Thomas and Dora (Hartmann) Hartman in Camby, Ind.
Millie worked in the cafeteria of Riverview Hospital and attend-ed Strawtown Community Church and Fellowship Baptist Church. She enjoyed reading her Bible, working jigsaw puzzles, sewing, cooking and doing crafts. Millie loved being outside walking, travel-ing and just sitting and enjoying the weather. Most of all, she loved being with her family. Millie was absolutely the nicest person you would ever meet and everyone loved her. Her motto was: “If you are good to people, they will be good to you.”
Millie is survived by her daughter, Arlene (Tim) Nethery; son, Tom (Linda) Castor; sisters, Dorothy Looper and Ruthie Terrell; 13 grandchildren; 30 great-grandchildren; and two great-great-grandchildren.
In addition to her parents, she was preceded in death by her husband, Norman Leo Castor; son, Walt “Bud” Castor; and daughter, Darlene Bentley.
Services will be held at 2 p.m. on Friday, June 15, 2018 at Randall & Roberts Fishers Mortuary, 12010 Allisonville Road, Fishers, with visitation from 11 a.m. to the time of service. Burial will be at Oaklawn Memorial Gar-dens in Indianapolis.
Memorial contributions may be made to Alz-heimer’s Association, 50 E. 91st St., Suite 100, In-dianapolis, IN 46240.
ArrangementsCalling: 11 a.m. to 2 p.m., June 15Service: 2 p.m., June 15Location: Randall & Roberts Fishers MortuaryCondolences: randallroberts.com
Linda L. Higgins January 17, 1952 – June 12, 2018
Linda L. Higgins, 66, Westfield, passed away on Tuesday, June 12, 2018 at home, following a lengthy illness. She was born on January 17, 1952 to Harry Robert McElhaney and Anna Louise Hopkins in Portsmouth, Ohio. Her father preceded her in death.
Linda retired from Purdue University where she worked in the Civil Engineering Department with internships and co-ops matching students with employers. She later promoted to the College of Engi-neering as Undergraduate Program Coordinator. She loved working with students helping them successfully navigate their college ex-perience.
Linda was passionate about being a wife, mother, grandmother and friend. A selfless giver, she lived each day to bring joy to all those she encountered. Even in her final days, she was busy planning ways to bring happiness to others.
She was an avid sports fan, and especially loved her Purdue Boilermakers. She was a member of St. Maria Goretti Catholic Church in Westfield; was active in United Way in Lafayette; and was involved with different newcomer groups over the years. She had a gift for decorating and enjoyed it very much. Linda was very loving and had a huge heart. She never met a stranger!
In addition to her mother, she is survived by her husband, Edward Higgins whom she married on July 10, 1971; her three children and their spouses, Jennifer (Eddy) Landes, Matthew (Ashley) Higgins and Andrea (Miguel Lopez) Higgins; sister, Sharon Sibery; two brothers, Robert (Laura) McElhaney and Tom McElhaney; and three grandchildren, Sierra Goggin and Jackson and Sophia Higgins.
In addition to her father, she was preceded in death by her brother-in-law, Richard Sibery.
A Mass of Christian Burial will be at 11 a.m. on Monday, June 18, 2018 at St. Maria Goretti Catholic Church, 17102 Spring Mill Road, Westfield, with Rev. Dale Ehrman officiating. Visitation will be from 2 to 5 p.m. on Sunday, June 17, 2018 at Randall & Roberts Funeral Center, 1685 Westfield Road, No-blesville, with a Rosary Service beginning at 5 p.m. Burial will be at Hamilton Memorial Park Ceme-tery in Westfield.
In lieu of flowers memorial contributions, in memory of Linda, may be made to MSA (Multiple System Atrophy) at multiplesystematrophy.org.
ArrangementsCalling: 2 to 5 p.m., June 17 Location: Randall & Roberts Funeral CenterService: 11 a.m., June 18 Location: St. Maria Goretti Catholic ChurchCondolences: randallroberts.com
Charlotte M. Otero December 30, 1966 – June 8, 2018
Charlotte M. Otero, 51, Carmel, lost her battle with anxiety and depression on Friday, June 8, 2018. She was born on December 30, 1966 to Con and Mary (Kerns) Olson in Indianapolis.
Charlotte and David Otero were married in her parents’ backyard in Indianapolis on June 1, 1985, a few days after Charlotte graduated from Southport High School. She went on to earn a diploma in Dental Assisting at the Southern California College of Medical and Dental Careers. She worked as a dental assistant for 13 years before having her two children, Ashley and Emily Otero. After the birth of her daugh-ters she became a loving homemaker, a career she cherished for the rest of her life. Charlotte was a devout Christian who served Jesus in every
aspect of her life. She was an involved member of a women’s bible study at Hope Church in Carmel and an avid attendee of Grace Church in Noblesville. She was also heavily involved in her daughters’ schools and activities. Her life mission was to help people in any capacity possible, and no one was a stranger to her. She was the most selfless, genuine, compassion-ate and beautiful wife, mother, sister, daughter, friend and human anyone could ever meet.
She is survived by her husband, David Otero; her daughters, Ashley and Emily Otero; her father, Con Olson; her brother and sister-in-law, Dwayne and Bobbie Olson; her niece, Tricia Ballenger; her mother-in-law, Dolores Otero; and her sisters-in-law and their fami-lies, Becky Sandoval, Stella Salcido and Michelle Montoya.
Charlotte is preceded in death by her mother, Mary Olson; and nephew, Rick Olson.A Celebration of Life service will be held at 11 a.m. on Saturday, June 16, 2018 in the
central auditorium at Grace Church, 5504 E. 146th St., Noblesville, with David Rodriguez officiating. Visitation will be held from 6 to 8 p.m. on Friday, June 15, 2018 at the church, with an additional visitation at 10 a.m. on Saturday prior to the service. Burial will be at Oaklawn Memorial Gardens in Indianapolis. Charlotte’s family is hopeful that you will join them to celebrate the life of one of earth’s brightest souls.
In lieu of flowers, the family asks that you donate in Charlotte’s honor to the Brain and Behavior Research Foundation, 747 Third Ave., 33rd Floor, New York, NY 10017; bbrfounda-tion.org.
The family has entrusted arrangements to Randall & Roberts Funeral Home, Nobles-ville-Fishers. Condolences: randallroberts.com
ArrangementsCalling: 6 to 8 p.m., June 15; 10 to 11 a.m., June 16Service: 11 a.m., June 16Location: Grace ChurchCondolences: randallroberts.com
Evelyn Frances Robinson February 14, 1946 – May 22, 2018
Evelyn Frances Robinson, 72, Indianapolis, passed away on Tuesday, May 22, 2018 at Community Hospital North in Indianapolis. She was born on Feb-ruary 14, 1946 to Edrie T. and Fannie Urie Blake in Dallas, Texas.
Evelyn was a lifelong Christian and member of Geist Christian Church. She was a real estate broker for 15 years before opening her own business, Castleton Trophy and Gifts in 1986. She understood the meaning of true love and friendship and cherished her family and many friends. She never met anyone she couldn’t have a con-versation with and was always ready with a genuine smile and a kind word for everyone. She loved holidays and special occasions and never missed a chance to send a note and card for a birthday or
anniversary to those she loved.In addition to being an avid bicyclist, she was a beautiful ballroom dancer and be-
longed to various dance clubs in the area. She was also very creative and loved painting, planting flowers, gardening and cooking. Her favorite holiday was Christmas when she always enjoyed decorating the house and having her family over for a wonderful dinner.
She is survived by her husband, Joe Bob Robinson, son, Jeffrey Wray (Laura) Groom, two grandchildren, Matthew Wray Groom and Abigail Elizabeth Groom.
In addition to her parents, she was preceded in death by her sister, Jane.A memorial service will be held at 6 p.m. on Tuesday, June 26, 2018 at Geist Chris-
tian Church, 8550 Mud Creek Road, Indianapolis, with visitation beginning at 4 p.m. prior to the service. Pastor Dustin Hite will officiate.
Memorial contributions may be made to Parkinson’s Foundation, 200 SE 1st St., Suite 800, Miami, FL 33131.
The family has entrusted cremation to Randall & Rob-erts Fishers Mortuary.
ArrangementsCalling: 4 to 6 p.m., June 26Service: 6 p.m., June 26Location: Geist Christian ChurchCondolences: randallroberts.com
Billie J. Sigman June 24, 1928 – June 12, 2018
Billie J. Sigman, 89, Fishers, passed away on Tuesday, June 12, 2018 at home. He was born on June 24, 1928 to Floyd Burl and Bonnie Catherine (Pur-key) Sigman in Noblesville. On February 28, 1953, he married the love of his life, Bernice Brown. Together they raised a family of three children: daughter, Terri and two sons, Phil and Mike.
Bill attended Durbin Elementary School before graduating from Noblesville High School. He played football and was honored as All-County Guard. After graduation, he went to work for McMahon Grocery, for Harold McMahon. Bill worked for the McMahon fam-ily as the company grew from a grocery, to a produce distributor, to a wholesale food company. He was an employee of McMahon Food
Company until his retirement, after nearly 50 years. After retirement he worked a short time for Kenley’s Groceries before going to work for his son at Sigman’s Art Gallery.
He was a member of Clarksville Christian Church his whole life, where he served as a deacon for 50 years and chairman of the Deacons for 25 years. He was a man of prayer and followed Jesus Christ, his Lord. He enjoyed square dancing and taught round dancing with his wife. The family loved to camp, and he enjoyed all sports - especially watching his kids, grandkids and great-grandkids participate. He was a Cubs fan all his life and enjoyed the Colts when they moved to Indianapolis.
He is survived by three children, Terri (John, who passed away in 2017) Sigman-Ken-nedy, Phil (Frances) Sigman and Mike (Karen) Sigman; brother, Rex (Nancy) Sigman; sisters-in-law, Marlene Sigman, Eunice McLeod and Betty (John) Carter; brothers-in-law, Buster and Bill (Emogene) Brown; grandchildren, Aimee (Jamey) Dodd, Madison (fiancé Josh) Stiegman, Sara (Jon) Hardy, Sadie (Brian) Lupo, Matt Sigman, Dana (Ryan) Wistrom, Joe Stiegman; and 10 great-grandchildren.
In addition to his parents and son-in-law, he was preceded in death by his wife of 63 years, Bernice B. Sigman, who passed away in 2016; brother, Robert G. Sigman; and brothers-in-law, Ott, John and Owen Brown.
Services will be held at 10 a.m. on Friday, June 15, 2018 at Randall & Roberts Fu-neral Center, 1685 Westfield Road, Noblesville, with Phil Sigman officiating. Visitation will be from 6 to 8 p.m. on Thursday, June 14, 2018 at the funeral home, with an additional vis-itation beginning at 9 a.m. prior to the service on Friday. Burial will be at Crownland Cemetery in Noblesville.
ArrangementsCalling: 6 to 8 p.m., June 14; 9 to 10 a.m., June 15Service: 10 a.m., June 15Location: Randall & Roberts Funeral CenterCondolences: randallroberts.com
By RICHIE HALLBy one shot, the Carmel boys golf team
finally got back in the winner's circle after28 years.
The Greyhounds were fighting withdefending state champion Center Grove all
throughout this week's IHSAA state finalsat Prairie View Golf Club in Carmel. The'Hounds took the lead after Tuesday's firstround, and held off the Trojans in Wednes-day's second round to win the state title.
Carmel scored 601 as a team to Center
Grove's 602. It's the sixth state champion-ship for the Greyhounds, tying the recordwith Anderson. But it was also the first onefor the 'Hounds since 1990.
"Man, it feels great," said Carmel coachChard Reid. "It was a stressful back nine tosay the least, back and forth. These guys juststepped up to the challenge."
The Greyhounds were staying in frontof the Trojans by around four shots for mostof the meet, but Center Grove made a moveduring the final three holes. Everythingfunneled into a 18th hole showdown withCarmel junior Nick Dentino and the Trojans'Noah Gillard, the defending individual statechampion.
Gillard recovered from hitting a wildfairway shot by hitting his next shot on tothe green, after which Dentino got out of thesand to stick the ball four feet from the hole,giving him a chance to save par.
Just to ratchet up the pressure a littlemore, Gillard rolled in a birdie putt. ButDentino did his job, making his par putt.That clinched the win.
"Once I found out he had a good breakand ended up hitting a good wedge shot intothe green, I thought, 'Okay, I need to clutchthis out and hit a good couple shots to makea par and win it for our team and that's whatI did in the end," said Dentino.
"Nick, going into that hole, he knew thesituation," said Reid. "He knew we were uptwo, but we were going to lose a tiebreaker."
The coach called Dentino's sand shot"about as good as it gets." Reid creditedDentino with staying calm after Gillard's bigbirdie, saying that Dentino "stood up there
with ice in his veins and buried it. So it wasreally exciting."
"To be able to win and win like this isreally something special and I'm reallyexcited to be able to celebrate it tonight,tomorrow and the rest of the year," saidDentino, who finished 14th overall with aWednesday score of 75 and a two-day scoreof 149. Dentino was named to the All-Stateteam at the conclusion of the tournament.
Carmel's low man was sophomore ClayStirsman, who had an outstanding tourna-ment. Stirsman went under par in the firstround with a one-under 71, then shot a solid75 in the second round. That put him at 146,two-over for the tournament and part of athree-way tie for third place, and also earnedhim All-State honors.
"I think I put a lot of shots together thatI haven't really had in a long time," saidStirsman. "I scrambled out there. I didn'treally play well with my irons either day. Ijust made do with it and just tried to scram-ble, take bogeys when I was in the hazardsinstead of trying to make a miraculous par,and I think that really just helped our team.Everyone on the team put in a good effort."
Reid said that's one thing that has beenmade clear to the team: They are a team andthey count on each other.
"We had different guys go low each day,and that's what it's about," said Reid."Different guys stepped up every day and inthe post-season and towards the end of May.They've really bought into that team mental-ity, and that's been the biggest difference thisyear is, guys are hitting different shots thanthey would in AJGA or individual tourna-ments. They're hitting shots for their team-mates, and they're taking the safe,high-probability shot as opposed to chasingbirdies on every single hole."
Stirsman, Dentino and senior CurtisRobertson all had three birdies in theirround, while junior Cole Harris and sopho-more Luke Prall both made one.
While Carmel was cleaning up in theteam standings, two Hamilton County indi-viduals made some history as well.
Guerin Catholic junior Ty Gingerich waspart of the three-way tie for third place,finishing with a two-over par 146. Ginger-ich, one of the first players of the first teeWednesday morning, made four birdies inhis second round on his way to a one-underpar 71 for the second day.
Gingerich's finish is by far the best at thestate meet for any Guerin Catholic golferand also earned him a place on the All-Stateteam.
"I played pretty solid," said Gingerich."I hit a lot of good iron shots. Left a lot outthere with the putter. I feel like it could'vebeen a day of 66 or 67 pretty easily, but not
Reporter photo by Richie Hall
The Carmel boys golf team won its first state championship in 28 years on Wednesday, holding off defending champion Center Grove by one shot at Prairie View GolfClub in Carmel. The Greyhounds scored 601 to the Trojans’ 602, and won the program’s sixth state title overall.
‘Hounds hold off Trojans for state title;Westfield’s Lewis wins Mental Attitude Award
too bad. I'm pretty satisfied with how Iplayed."
Westfield senior Andrew Lewis finishedhis high school career on a high note. Lewiswas part of a large tie for eighth place byshooting a four-over par 148. He playedsolid with five birdies in his Wednesdayround, in which he shot a 75, and was namedto the All-State team.
But the biggest honor came after themeet, when Lewis received the Fred A.Keesling Mental Attitude Award. The sonof John and Chris Lewis, Andrew finishedhis senior year with a 4.09 grade-pointaverage. He will join his older brotherThomas Lewis at Purdue University nextfall.
"It feels awesome to know that I'mgetting rewarded for more than just my golf,and for my leadership and how I've handledmyself as well, because that's a big thing forme, too," said Andrew Lewis. "I want tohandle myself in the best way I can. So it'sgood to be rewarded."
Hamilton Southeastern finished seventhas a team by shooting 635. Junior DaivicAkala was the Royals' low man for thetournament with a 155. Akala made twobirdies in his second round of 79, while SamCrousore and Mekheil Garcia both madeone.
Noblesville placed 11th as a team witha score of 654. Junior Clay Merchent had agreat second day, shooting an even-par 72.That gave him a two-day total of 148,placing him in the eighth-place tie. Merchentearned All-State honors after the meet.
"It feels good," said Merchent. "Didn'tfinish my season off the way I would'veliked to, but obviously that's one of yourmain goals going into the year. It meansyou've played some consistent golf, whichis obviously a positive."
Merchent made three birdies in hissecond round. All of the other Miller players- juniors Jacob Deakyne and Joe Whallonand seniors Jack Barnes and Kyle Claussen- all made one birdie in the second round.
Team scores: Carmel 295-306=601,Center Grove 299-303=602, Zionsville
304-302=606, Evansville North 325-294=619, Penn 312-314=626, Cathe-dral 315-316=631, Hamilton South-eastern 315-320=635, Brebeuf Jesuit316-321=637, Bishop Dwenger 318-327=645, Floyd Central 324-322=646,Noblesville 331-323=654, Castle 328-329-657, Evansville Memorial 335-324=659, Madison 346-335=681,Culver Academies 338-350=688.Meet Medalist: Logan Ryan (BD) 72-
73=145.Carmel scores: Clay Stirsman 71-75=146, Nick Dentino 74-75=149,Cole Harris 74-76=150, Luke Prall76-81=157, Curtis Robertson 82-80=162.Southeastern scores: Daivic Akala76-79=155, John Cherry 82-80=162,Sam Crousore 80-82=162, MekheilGarcia 84-79=163, Sam Smith 77-87=164.
Noblesville scores: Clay Merchent76-72=148, Joe Whallon 84-83=167,Jack Barnes 84-86=170, KyleClaussen 87-85=172, Jacob Deakyne80 (second day score).Guerin Catholic score: Ty Gingerich75-71=146.Westfield score: Andrew Lewis 73-75=148.
Reporter photo by Richie Hall
Westfield’s Andrew Lewis won the Fred A. Keesling Mental Attitude Award at the conclusion of the state finals. Lewis is picturedwith Shamrocks coach Josh Bryant (left) and his parents John and Chris Lewis.
GOLF From Page 10
Sam Gibbons led JBS United back into first place in the Sheridan Horseshoe Leagueby pitching his season-high handicap series.
Price Heating dropped back to second winning only six games versus four losses.Deem reached the 500 level by taking six wins. Next week JBS United and Price Heatingface each other for the first time this year as they battle for the league's top position.
Team Standings Won Lost PointsJBS United 29.5 10.5 5435Price Heating 27.5 12.5 5330Deem 20 20 5362Carey on Main 18 22 5274Ashpaugh Electric 16.5 23.5 5397Traditional Concepts 8.5 31.5 5294
Individual LeadersActual Game: Don Dwigans 85, Greg Emry 83, Richard Law 83Actual Series: Richard Law 243, Don Dwigans 210, Greg Emry 200Handicap Game: Don Dwigans 136, Greg Emry 133, Sam Gibbons 127Handicap Series: Don Dwigans 363, Tim Holliday 354, Sam Gibbons 354
Gibbons leads JBS United back into firstBASEBALL PREVIEW
ON FRIDAYFishers and University are getting ready to make their first appearances
in the IHSAA baseball state finals. Read Friday’s edition of theReporter for a complete preview on both teams as they prepare for their
big games at Victory Field.
American LeagueEast W L PCT. GBN.Y. Yankees 43 20 .683 1.0Boston 47 22 .681 -Tampa Bay 32 35 .478 14.0Toronto 30 38 .441 16.5Baltimore 19 48 .284 27.0Central W L PCT. GBCleveland 35 31 .530 -Detroit 32 37 .464 4.5Minnesota 29 35 .453 5.0Chi. White Sox 24 42 .364 11.0Kansas City 22 46 .324 14.0West W L PCT. GBSeattle 44 24 .647 -Houston 44 25 .638 0.5L.A. Angels 37 32 .536 7.5Oakland 34 34 .500 10.0Texas 27 43 .386 18.0
National LeagueEast W L PCT. GBAtlanta 39 28 .582 -Washington 37 28 .569 1.0Philadelphia 34 31 .523 4.0N.Y. Mets 28 36 .438 9.5Miami 26 42 .382 13.5Central W L PCT. GBMilwaukee 41 27 .603 -Chi. Cubs 38 27 .585 1.5St. Louis 36 30 .545 4.0Pittsburgh 33 35 .485 8.0Cincinnati 25 43 .368 16.0West W L PCT. GBArizona 37 30 .552 -L.A. Dodgers 35 32 .522 2.0Colorado 33 34 .493 4.0San Francisco 33 35 .485 4.5San Diego 33 37 .471 5.5
Wednesday’s scoresAtlanta 2, N.Y. Mets 0
Tampa Bay 1, Toronto 0Milwaukee 1, Chicago Cubs 0
Boston 5, Baltimore 1Pittsburgh 5, Arizona 4Seattle 8, L.A. Angels 6
Colorado 7, Philadelphia 2
Washington 5, N.Y. Yankees 4Detroit 5, Minnesota 2
Miami 5, San Francisco 4Chicago White Sox 3, Cleveland 2
Cincinnati 7, Kansas City 0San Diego 4, St. Louis 2Houston 13, Oakland 5
L.A. Dodgers 3, Texas 2, 11 innings
The Metropolitan Conferenceannounced its All-Conference athletes forthe 2018 spring sports season. A list ofAll-Conference athletes in each sport nowfollows.
BASEBALLZyon Avery Ben DavisPayton Bryan Warren CentralGarrett Burhenn Lawrence NorthBryce Emblin Center GroveJordan Garrett PikeMalachi Hamblin PikeMaalik Houston Lawrence NorthChase Hug PikeJosh Johnson Center GroveMax Kercheval North CentralSammy Lee North CentralZach Magee Lawrence CentralJames Quarles PikeRyan Sauter Center GroveCole Sherman Lawrence NorthDylan Scheid Lawrence NorthJack VanRemortel CarmelMichael Wyman Center Grove
BOYS GOLFLuke DeHaven Center Grove
Nick Dentino CarmelNoah Gillard Center GroveCole Harris CarmelAlex Heck Center GroveSam Jean Center GroveLuke Prall CarmelClay Stirsman Carmel
SOFTBALLSimone Allen PikeClara Andersen Center GroveKayla Britt Ben DavisAllison Curlin North CentralAdrianah DeLoney Ben DavisTaylor Erschen Lawrence NorthLexie Fair Center GroveAnna Florczak Lawrence NorthSyd Fox CarmelSarah Goddard CarmelAbby Herbst Center GroveMaddie Howe Lawrence NorthStormy Kotzelnick CarmelMolly Powers North CentralHaley Ragonesi Lawrence CentralJordyn Rudd Center GroveShelbie Stotts Warren CentralMadison Wagers Warren Central
GIRLS TENNISLeila Antony CarmelCatherine Grissom North CentralMacy Haywood North CentralLauren Lemonds CarmelApurva Manas CarmelGrace Marchese CarmelJulia Miller CarmelSydney Morris CarmelIsabella Schoolcraft Center GroveKiley Shaw Lawrence NorthElena Strube Center Grove
BOYS TRACK AND FIELDJohnny Adams Ben DavisEthan Alyea North CentralYonas Araya Ben DavisIsiah Baxter CarmelDaryl Black PikeDamian Clay North CentralMalcolm Corbett North CentralDom Day Ben DavisJon Deem-Loureiro North CentralMatt Fleener Center GroveSpencer Gudgel CarmelBrian Glenn Warren CentralTroy Glenn PikeJeremiah Gunnell Pike
Trey Harris CarmelHoward Hendricks North CentralJordan Hodge Warren CentralJohn Hodges PikeSam Hohlt Center GroveIan Hunter North CentralRichard Huston PikeGeorge Jackson Warren CentralMartel Johnson North CentralEli Konow CarmelJacob Lough North CentralCole Maguire North CentralTyler Majors Lawrence NorthGavin Matheson Center GroveBen Miller CarmelStephen Mills Center GroveLawrence Mitchell PikeJahn Riley PikeTy Shannon Warren CentralJimmy Snyder CarmelNathan Stone Lawrence NorthFulton Vincent PikeIsaac Weber North CentralErnest Weni Pike
GIRLS TRACK AND FIELDSimis Akinrinsola Ben DavisKennedy Barlow Lawrence NorthPhoebe Bates CarmelKennedy Batts Warren CentralSkylynn Blue North CentralSheniya Brown Ben DavisAnnie Christie CarmelJada Cole Ben DavisJada Coleman Ben DavisMikeisha Covington Warren CentralMaddie Dalton CarmelKara Deady CarmelGrace Dean Lawrence NorthHaley Goines Center GroveAnajah Gomillia Ben DavisKhera Goss Ben DavisGabby Green North CentralLauren Gunn Lawrence NorthSydney Haines CarmelPrommyse Hoosier Warren CentralReagan Hune CarmelDelaney Moore North CentralAnna Morozov CarmelJai-Lyn Norwood Lawrence CentralMercedes Rendell Lawrence NorthJulia Riley Center GroveDe’Aira Robertson Lawrence CentralAlyssa-Simone Robinson North CentralBriyann Robinson North CentralChanler Robinson North CentralAmaza Rudolph North CentralElizabeth Stanhope PikeZoe Sullivan Warren CentralMary Watts Lawrence NorthAshley Wheat Center GroveCierra Williams Warren CentralKiyah Yeast Center GroveMahalet Zeruesenay Carmel
MIC announces 2018 spring All-Conference athleteshttp://PutMeInSports.comwww.websterlegal.comhttp://ReadTheReporter.com