Zionsville Times Sentinel

October 3, 2012

Business briefs for Oct. 3


CNHI

— CCA announces

featured artist

Lesley Haflich will be the featured artist at the CCA Gallery, 47 S. Main St., for the month of October.

Haflich lives in Noblesville and has been a member of the gallery for more than a year and a half. Her paintings are done in oil, and she likes to experiment with techniques and surfaces.

The theme for the exhibit is “Country Fresh.”

An opening reception will be from 5 p.m. to 9 p.m. Friday, Oct. 5, at the gallery.

 

Perrin to exhibit work at Goodman Jewelers

Myra Perrin will be exhibiting mirrors with sculpted frames and coordinating jewelry pieces from Oct. 5 through Nov. 5 at Robert Goodman Jewelers, 106 N. Main St.

There will be an opening reception from 5 p.m. to 9 p.m. Friday, Oct. 5, at the store. Zionsville’s Hopwood Cellars Winery will be offering samples of their wines.

 

Donoho’s to sign books Oct. 6

Kathleen and Steve Donoho, who co-authored “The Village Alien?” will sign copies of their books from noon to 1:30 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 6, at Black Dog Books, 115 S. Main St.

The book is about aliens landing in Zionsville. It’s an epic choices book, where the reader determines the ending based on choices made while reading the book. There are 30 possible endings.

Kathleen is a sixth-grader at Zionsville Middle School.

 

 

Gallery shows

paintings

in Indianapolis

Kellar Mahaney will offer a new paintings exhibit, called Contemporary Color Inspired from Oct. 3 through Nov. 10, at The Frame Shop and Franklin Barry Gallery, 617 Mass Ave.

There will be an opening reception from 5 p.m. to 9 p.m. Friday, Oct. 5.

The Mahaney exhibit will feature original acrylic canvases and fine art prints.

 

Dumpster business opens

 

Toss It! Mini Bins and Dumpsters, 750 S. U.S. 421, opened their doors Wednesday, Aug. 15.

The business is owned by Jay and Kathy Gwaltney, both are Zionsville Community High School graduates.

The business rents small Dumpsters for residential placement. The company delivers the bins with a small truck that can go where large trucks can’t. The Dumpsters are set onto boards to protect driveway surfaces or lawns, and they tarp the load and sweep up before leaving. The Dumpsters are eight feet wide, 10 to 12 feet long and range from 30 inches to 54 inches high.

The owners said one advantage they enjoy over traditional Dumpster rental firms is the size and maneuverability of their bins and trucks. They said they often place bins behind houses, under eaves, inside garages or other tight spots.

See Wednesday’s paper for the full story.