February 12, 2013
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-Heritage Project I LLC bought 69.2 acres of residential land at the northwest corner of New England Way Boulevard and Northfield Drive, Brownsburg. The seller, Rolling Hills LLC, was represented by Jason Challand of Echelon Realty Advisors. The buyer represented itself.

-Heritage Crossing LLC bought 12.154 acres of commercial land at the southwest corner of Northfield Drive and State Road 267, Brownsburg. The buyer was represented by Ron Foster of Echelon Realty Advisors. The seller, Rolling Hills LLC, was represented by Jason Challand of Echelon Realty Advisors.

-CFC Management LLC bought a 102,943-square-foot industrial property at 7750 Georgetown Road. The seller, Central Restaurant Products, was represented by Jeff Castell of Cassidy Turley. The buyer represented itself.

-IRC Roofing Inc. bought a 7,800-square-foot industrial property at 4050 Glen Arm Road. The seller, Myers Tire Supply, was represented by Michael Weishaar of Cassidy Turley. The buyer represented itself.  

-KJ Properties bought a 5,960-square-foot industrial property at 1726 W. 15th St. The buyer was represented by Tom Ferguson of Premier Commercial Real Estate. The seller, Sogard One LLC, was represented by Grant Lindley and Patrick Lindley of Cassidy Turley.

-Arbor Homes bought 14.5 acres at Finch Drive and East 63rd Street. The seller, Star Financial Bank, was represented by Bill Flanary of Cassidy Turley. The buyer represented itself.

-Shiloh Holdings LLC bought an 18,670-square-foot retail building at 6350 6380 Rockville Road. The seller, F.C. Tucker Co., was represented by Don Williams of Cassidy Turley. The buyer represented itself.


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  1. Really, taking someone managing the regulation of Alcohol and making himthe President of an IVY Tech regional campus. Does he have an education background?

  2. Jan, great rant. Now how about you review the report and offer rebuttal of the memo. This might be more conducive to civil discourse than a wild rant with no supporting facts. Perhaps some links to support your assertions would be helpful

  3. I've lived in Indianapolis my whole and been to the track 3 times. Once for a Brickyard, once last year on a practice day for Indy 500, and once when I was a high school student to pick up trash for community service. In the past 11 years, I would say while the IMS is a great venue, there are some upgrades that would show that it's changing with the times, just like the city is. First, take out the bleachers and put in individual seats. Kentucky Motor Speedway has individual seats and they look cool. Fix up the restrooms. Add wi-fi. Like others have suggested, look at bringing in concerts leading up to events. Don't just stick with the country music genre. Pop music would work well too I believe. This will attract more young celebrities to the Indy 500 like the kind that go to the Kentucky Derby. Work with Indy Go to increase the frequency of the bus route to the track during high end events. That way people have other options than worrying about where to park and paying for parking. Then after all of this, look at getting night lights. I think the aforementioned strategies are more necessary than night racing at this point in time.

  4. Talking about congestion ANYWHERE in Indianapolis is absolutely laughable. Sure you may have to wait in 5 minutes of traffic to travel down BR avenue during *peak* times. But that is absolutely nothing compared to actual big cities. Indy is way too suburban to have actual congestion problems. So please, never bring up "congestion" as an excuse to avoid development in Indianapolis. If anything, we could use a little more.

  5. Oh wait. Never mind.