IBJNews

Warehouse fire still smoldering

June 17, 2013
Keywords
Back to TopE-mailPrintBookmark and Share

Firefighters remain at the scene of a smoldering blaze at a 440,000-square-foot recycling warehouse in Indianapolis, two days after the fire created huge plumes of black smoke that could be seen for miles. The fire broke out at 1 p.m. Saturday on Belmont Avenue and Oliver Street. Tires, wood pallets and shingles burned, and at least 30 propane tanks exploded. Firefighters are trying to determine a cause. Damages could be in the millions of dollars.
 

ADVERTISEMENT

Sponsored by
ADVERTISEMENT

facebook - twitter on Facebook & Twitter

Follow on TwitterFollow IBJ on Facebook:
Follow on TwitterFollow IBJ's Tweets on these topics:
 
Subscribe to IBJ
  1. In response to Sassafras, I have to ask if you relocated directly from Bloomington to Carmel? First, as you point out, Carmel is 48 square miles. Do you think it’s possible that some areas are more densely developed than others? That might explain traffic density in some places while others are pretty free moving. Second, your comment “have you ever been to Chicago--or just about any city outside of Indiana?” belies your bias. I don’t know, Sassafras, have you never been to Nashville, Columbus, OH, Cincinnati, St. Louis, Kansas City, Denver, Phoenix? They’re not a lot different in density than Indy. One more thing…I understand these comment sections are for expressing opinions, so those of us just looking for facts have to be patient, but you mention “low-density” Indy. How many cities in the US comprise 400 square miles with about 10% of that still being agricultural? Those facts certainly can impact the statistics.

  2. With all the past shady actions of Duke with utility regulators, one wonders do they really need such a huge amount? Concerned regulators not protecting ratepayers from the aggressive Duke monolith.

  3. I thought that had to be the way it was but had to ask because I wasn't sure. Thanks Again!

  4. I could be wrong, but I don't think Butler views the new dorm as mere replacements for Schwitzer and or Ross.

  5. An increase of only 5% is awesome compared to what most consumers face or used to face before passage of the ACA. Imagine if the Medicaid program had been expanded to the 400k Hoosiers that would be eligible, the savings would have been substantial to the state and other policy holders. The GOP predictions of plan death spirals, astronomical premium hikes and shortages of care are all bunk. Hopefully voters are paying attention. The Affordable Care Act (a.k.a Obamacare), where fully implemented, has dramatically reduced the number of uninsured and helped contained the growth in healthcare costs.

ADVERTISEMENT