Noblesville

Crowds rocking at Klipsch Music Center following slump

June 7, 2014
Andrea Muirragui
The amphitheater sold almost 570,000 tickets to 34 shows last year, the most in recent history, as the live-entertainment industry rebounded from a recession-related slump. Ticket sales at Klipsch were up 60 percent from 2011, when it scheduled about 10 fewer events.
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Isotope maker plans $40M project in Noblesville

May 28, 2014
Andrea Muirragui Davis
Radiopharmaceuticals maker Zevacor Molecular plans to open a $40 million isotope-production facility in Noblesville, creating nearly 50 good-paying jobs within five years.
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Suburban news pubs headed for more mailboxes

March 17, 2014
Chris O'Malley
Following the recent launch of magazine-style community newsletters in four more northern Indy communities, TownePost plans to add Greenwood to its stable.
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Toyota dealers trying to stop Ed Martin's relocationRestricted Content

March 15, 2014
Chris O'Malley
Butler Auto Group has been selling Toyotas in Indianapolis since 1966. Ed Martin Auto Group has been selling Toyotas in Anderson since the 1980s. So when Toyota Motor Sales USA recently allowed Martin to move its dealership 20 miles west, to Noblesville, Rob Butler started seeing red.
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New owner to spend $51M firing up Noblesville foundry site

February 25, 2014
Andrea Muirragui Davis
ID Castings LLC plans to resurrect the property on South Eighth Street, an eyesore that has been underused for years. The company is asking the city for a $1.3 million tax break.
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Peyton Manning wears ankle brace designed by local entrepreneur

November 30, 2013
Anthony Schoettle
Rick Peters, founder of Carmel-based Ultra Athlete LLC—a small manufacturing firm with a reputation for state-of-the-art ankle braces—sent his latest brace to the Denver Broncos head trainer on a whim, and saw Manning wearing it three days later.
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Growing central Indiana suburbs mull class status

November 16, 2013
Andrea Muirragui Davis
When Fishers becomes Hamilton County’s newest city in 2015, it also will be the first of Indianapolis’ northern suburbs to achieve “second-class” status. Others—including suburban standouts Carmel and Noblesville—qualify for an upgrade because of their growth but have not made the leap. Yet.
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Noblesville company taking on industry giants with healthier snacksRestricted Content

September 28, 2013
Andrea Muirragui Davis
The Darlington snack company for 30 years peddled sweet treats to large institutional users—think schools, hospitals and nursing homes. But growing concerns over America’s obesity epidemic have the small Noblesville company hanging its hopes on healthier fare: all-natural, whole-grain-rich snacks.
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Noblesville to developers: Pay fee, cut open space near parks

September 14, 2013
Andrea Muirragui Davis
Common Council members this month approved changes in the city’s land-use law that will allow residential developers within a half-mile of public parks to set aside less property as open space—for a price.
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'Prototyper' sees business gain fizzRestricted Content

August 24, 2013
Dan Human
TWeatherford Inc. was launched in 2006 as a reseller for additive manufacturing equipment, often called 3D printers or rapid prototypers. It has done well with the machinery sales and rentals, but has begun providing actual manufacturing services on a larger scale.
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Youth agency finds shelter under Children's Bureau umbrella

August 23, 2013
Andrea Muirragui Davis
Children’s Bureau Inc. is taking over operations of a Noblesville not-for-profit in “fiscal distress” after the smaller agency lost a key federal grant.
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Noblesville planning riverfront park with amphitheater

August 19, 2013
Andrea Muirragui Davis
City leaders are working to acquire 6.4 acres of property along the White River for a park—complete with an open-air amphitheater—that would extend the city’s downtown area to the west.
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Officials weigh moving Hamilton County offices

June 22, 2013
Andrea Muirragui Davis
Space is at a premium in the Hamilton County Government & Judicial Center, prompting officials to consider solutions running the gamut from an expansion of the existing building to a mass exodus from downtown Noblesville.
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Fishers, Noblesville put cuffs on charities to recoup tax revenue

June 8, 2013
Andrea Muirragui Davis
Two growing Hamilton County communities looking to build their commercial tax base are taking steps to ensure land targeted for development doesn’t end up in the hands of organizations that don’t pay taxes.
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Hamilton County voters approve school referendums

May 7, 2013
 IBJ Staff
A $95 million expansion of Fishers and Hamilton Southeastern high schools, and a $28 million project to expand Noblesville High School were approved by voters Tuesday.
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Noblesville OKs $40 million upscale apartment project

April 5, 2013
Andrea Muirragui Davis
The vast multifamily project in the city’s massive Corporate Campus would effectively close out such development there. City officials hope it will attract more businesses.
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Boomerang comes back with plans for Noblesville subdivision

March 29, 2013
Andrea Muirragui Davis
A local developer is moving forward with plans to build a 144-lot subdivision in Noblesville—the first such project city officials have OK’d since approving another proposal for the same property in 2007.
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Noblesville manufacturer plans move to Elwood, expansion

March 13, 2013
Kathleen McLaughlin
Warner Bodies Inc., a 74-year-old Noblesville manufacturer with 50 employees, expects to add about 150 workers after moving to Elwood.
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Lifestyle mall triggers wave of development at Interstate 69 exitRestricted Content

January 19, 2013
Cory Schouten
Five years after the Hamilton Town Center lifestyle mall opened at a sleepy interchange on Interstate 69 in Noblesville, the neighborhood is one of the hottest growth markets in the state for retail, residential and medical development.
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Fishers to kick in $8M toward new I-69 interchange

December 17, 2012
Anthony Schoettle
The Fishers Town Council voted Monday to spend $8 million in local funds toward construction of an Interstate 69 exit at 106th Street that will cost an estimated $25 million to build.
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Kenley pitching license plate tax to fund highway projectsRestricted Content

December 15, 2012
J.K. Wall
A license plate tax of $20 to $50 per car will be one of a raft of proposals considered by the Legislature next year as a way to fix a hole in funding for road maintenance, and to keep expanding Indiana’s system of highways.
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Local chain takes vacant Clearwater restaurant spotRestricted Content

November 17, 2012
Zionsville-based Oobatz! will open in building formerly occupied by Uno Chicago Grill.
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Mega-warehouse technology subject of Aug. 1 expoRestricted Content

July 28, 2012
The Indy Warehouse Automation Expo will showcase new generation of scanners, cameras and radio frequency ID technology.
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Live Nation drops beer prices at outdoor concert venuesRestricted Content

May 26, 2012
The $2.75 drop is meant to enhance the concert experience at Klipsch Music Center and The Lawn at White River State Park.
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SMC plans $19M Noblesville expansion, 163 jobs

April 10, 2012
 IBJ Staff
SMC Corp. of America plans to spend $19 million to expand its North American headquarters in Noblesville, making room for an additional 163 employees by 2017, the company announced Tuesday.
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  1. Looking at the two companies - in spite of their relative size to one another -- Ricker's image is (by all accounts) pretty solid and reputable. Their locations are clean, employees are friendly and the products they offer are reasonably priced. By contrast, BP locations are all over the place and their reputation is poor, especially when you consider this is the same "company" whose disastrous oil spill and their response was nothing short of irresponsible should tell you a lot. The fact you also have people who are experienced in franchising saying their system/strategy is flawed is a good indication that another "spill" has occurred and it's the AM-PM/Ricker's customers/company that are having to deal with it.

  2. Daniel Lilly - Glad to hear about your points and miles. Enjoy Wisconsin and Illinois. You don't care one whit about financial discipline, which is why you will blast the "GOP". Classic liberalism.

  3. Isn't the real reason the terrain? The planners under-estimated the undulating terrain, sink holes, karst features, etc. This portion of the route was flawed from the beginning.

  4. You thought no Indy was bad, how's no fans working out for you? THe IRl No direct competition and still no fans. Hey George Family, spend another billion dollars, that will fix it.

  5. I live downtown Indy and had to be in downtown Chicago for a meeting. In other words, I am the target demographic for this train. It leaves at 6:00-- early but doable. Then I saw it takes 5+ hours. No way. I drove. I'm sure I paid 3 to 5 times as much once you factor in gas, parking, and tolls, but it was reimbursed so not a factor for me. Any business traveler is going to take the option that gets there quickly and reliably... and leisure travelers are going to take the option that has a good schedule and promotional prices (i.e., Megabus). Indy to Chicago is the right distance (too short to fly but takes several hours to drive) that this train could be extremely successful even without subsidies, if they could figure out how to have several frequencies (at least 3x/day) and make the trip in a reasonable amount of time. For those who have never lived on the east coast-- Amtrak is the #1 choice for NY-DC and NY-Boston. They have the Acela service, it runs almost every hour, and it takes you from downtown to downtown. It beats driving and flying hands down. It is too bad that we cannot build something like this in the midwest, at least to connect the bigger cities.

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