We're sorry, but we cannot find the page you requested. Our Advanced Search page can assist in helping you find the article or content you are attempting to locate.

Thank You!

Sponsored by

Subscribe to IBJ
  1. Ironworks residents park in an underground parking garage. Retail uses the surface lot.

  2. This comment is addressed specifically to the above "Wasteful", "SUPERBROKER", "LG", "willow", "What is the Kincaid History", "CK", "What History?" and "Tim": Although your comments sound confidently-written, you have zero researched facts to support what you felt compelled to write. You would certainly be a lot more credible if you did. So, here's a quick history lesson for you. COLD HARD FACTS: The Morris/Flanagan/Kincaid farm is as HISTORICALLY SIGNIFICANT as it GETS in the State of Indiana. first owner won the very first battle of the United States Civil War, built the Indiana State Capitol, built early Indiana's canal system, built early Indiana's railroad network, built Indiana's National Road, built Indiana's (and the nation's) first Union Station, certified the Gatling gun for Abraham Lincoln, built Camp Morton, mustered and trained all of Indiana's initial Civil War soldiers, and much more. His name was General Thomas Armstrong Morris. An American hero. He married a girl who lived a few hundred feet from the house in 1840, Miss Elizabeth Rachel Irwin. All of the above is documented. Since Peter Flanagan is shown by census records to have always lived in another township (Fall Creek), it is now thought that General Morris built the house in about 1847 or 1848, when he was also building the Peru & Indianapolis Railroad, which runs right through his former land, within blocks of the house. General Morris' unusual 1836 purchase of the land upon which the house stands is an amazing story. (He was no farmer). For anyone who finds this history interesting, you can learn a lot more at

  3. cause those skeletons a far worse than those of Mz. Clinton, right?

  4. He was joking about pot legalization and to try to spin it as a boon for the restaurant business is a farce. His pizza chains opened under his ownership nearly the same time the law was passed. Therefore, there is little baseline to determine whether the new law helped or not. I bet it helped frito lay more than papa johns

  5. And as Matt said, much better than fake. It's one of the very few antebellum structures remaining in Fishers.