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Delivery and Installation
Noblesville Mulch is a DBA of TTB Properties and provides
mulch products and services to all Noblesville residents.
Noblesville mulch varieties include, brown mulch, black mulch, cypress
mulch, hardwood mulch, bark mulch.
We have died and natural mulches as well.
Order online and Noblesville Mulch will deliver your mulch right to your
Don’t know how much
or what type of mulch you need?
Just view our Noblesville mulch products page and you will
find a description of each mulch type and a mulch calculator to determine the
quantity of mulch you need. A
Noblesville Mulch crew member would be glad to come measure and provide a mulch
quote for you.
Noblesville by your Noblesville Mulch crew.
Located just north of Indianapolis in the heart of Hamilton
County, Noblesville, Indiana is the 14th largest city in the state
and covers a total area of 33 miles.
The city itself was founded in 1818 when the land was purchased from the area
Native Americans by the government.
What is now downtown Noblesville was established by William Conner and Josiah
Polk. The area, designated as a
county seat in 1824 was incorporated in 1851.
William Conner’s home is still standing as a part of Conner Prairie
Pioneer Settlement. Conner Prairie
is a living history museum located in Hamilton County.
The city of Noblesville lays claim to a rich and what some
may construe as a colorful history.
The name Noblesville derives from either James Noble, who was one of the first
U.S. senators from Indiana, or for Lavina Noble who was engaged to co-founder,
The establishment of the Peru and Indianapolis Railroad as
well as the Midland railroad bolstered the thriving city, but the first notable
growth increase occurred in 1888 when the first natural gas well was discovered
in Noblesville near the intersection of 11th and Pleasant Streets.
It was during this time that Downtown Commercial District was built as
well as many of the larger homes in the area.
At one point in time, Noblesville was home to several flour
mills. The most notable was the
Noblesville Milling Company, which produced both Diadem and Kismet flours.
The school nickname, “Millers” was established when the owner of the mill
purchased athletic uniforms for the school.
He requested the school adopt the nickname “Millers,” and it still
As of the 2010 census, the population of Noblesville is
51,969 people and a total of 19,080 households.
This is after another substantial population boom due to many Indiana
residents desiring to live close to Indianapolis, but outside the actual city
The Hamilton County Museum of History, on the corner of the
courthouse square used to be the Hamilton County Sheriff’s Residence and Jail.
While it is no longer an operating jail, at one point in time it’s
rumored that John Dillinger passed some time there after a car wreck in the
Noblesville area. The historic jail
also housed Charles Manson, who spent time incarcerated for car theft.
The jail also housed D.C. Stephenson, who in 1925 was the
Grand Dragon of the Ku Klux Klan.
That same year he was tried and convicted of the second-degree murder of a young
woman named Marge Oberholtzer. His
conviction in Noblesville helped lead to the deactivation of the Klan in the
Noblesville area. 50 years later
when Klansmen staged a march in Noblesville, they were met with vehement
opposition by counter-demonstrators.
Another notable aspect of Noblesville’s history centers on
newspaper editor James T. Neal. The
editor of the Noblesville Daily Ledger, Neal was charged with contempt of court
by Hamilton County Circuit Court Judge Ed New.
Neal had published a front page column criticizing the judge for his
policy to treat traffic offenders as serious criminals.
A staunch supporter of the First Amendment, Neal held his ground and
pursued the case all the way to the Supreme Court.
After cultivating a rich and somewhat notorious history,
the city of Noblesville is now a family oriented area that is home to several
historical sites as well as tourism opportunities such as Hamilton Town Center,
the Indiana Transportation Museum, Morse Park and Beach, and Klipsch Music