Indiana Electronic Records Program
Efficient and Effective Principles for Indiana Government
Indiana State Digital Archives
Baffled by too many Records?
Preservation Cleaning and Mending Workshop
Wednesday, August 23, 2017 | 9 a.m. - 11:30 a.m. | Indiana State Archives
This is a hands-on workshop in which participants will learn to dry-clean and mend dirty, torn documents without using tape.
Preservation methods will be included throughout the workshop and participants will learn the reasons for using specific supplies and techniques. Each participant will receive a tool-kit to take with them as well as a list of resources from which to purchase archival supplies.
The 2 1/2 hour workshop is limited to 12 seats.
Search Archives Holdings
The Indiana State Archives collects, preserves, and makes available for public use historical and evidential materials relating to Indiana. In all, the Archives houses over 110,000 cubic feet of permanently valuable materials containing millions of individual items. These records date from the territorial period to the present.
Visit the State Archives
Indiana's World War I Centennial
The Indiana Archives and Records Administration is proud to partner with the Indiana World War I Centennial Committee to commemorate the centennial of World War I in the state of Indiana.
Over the coming years, the Committee will serve as the lead organizer for the state's commemorative events and will coordinate the activities of individuals and institutions to raise awareness of and give meaning to the events of a hundred years ago.
You are encouraged and invited to participate whether as an individual, an organization, municipal or educational group.
Learn More About the Indiana World War I Centennial Commemoration
Treasures at the Indiana State Archives
History of Broad Ripple, Indiana
The town of Broad Ripple (image on right) was platted by Jacob Coil (or Coyle) in April, 1837, on land he purchased from Jacob McKay and John Colip. It was located north of the Central Canal which had just started to be constructed.
South of the canal the town of Wellington (image below) was platted in May, 1837, by James and Adam Nelson.
The rivaling towns joined together in 1884 with the establishment of one post office, called Broad Ripple, and located south of the canal. Broad Ripple Village was annexed to the city of Indianapolis in 1922.
The Broad Ripple plat, north of the canal, is bounded by the current streets of Westfield, 64th Street, Carrollton, and the Sugar Bob Lane alley. The area of Wellington shown on the plat maps is bounded by the current streets of Westfield, Winthrop, Broad Ripple Avenue, and Guilford.