BUSINESS BRIEFS: New attorney; business longevity awards; fresh produce subscriptions

Attorney opens new office in downtown Nashville

Greg Bowes, an attorney with 32 years of experience, has relocated his law office to 31 S. Johnson St. in Nashville.

Originally from Indianapolis, Bowes has represented hundreds of clients in state and federal court and has litigated many appeals. His practice includes criminal defense, personal injury, appeals, business litigation, car accidents and sexual abuse. Thirty-minute free consultations are offered.

Bowes was admitted to practice law in Indiana in 1985. He graduated from Indiana University with a business degree and earned his law degree from the I.U. Robert H. McKinney School of Law. He also earned an advanced law degree in international and comparative law at Georgetown University Law Center.

He served as Marion County assessor from 2007 to 2010 and on the Indianapolis/Marion County City-County Council from 2004 to 2006. He worked as a deputy prosecutor in 1991 and has served as a part-time judge in Marion County.

Bowes also officiates soccer and has a working fluency in German.

For more information, visit To schedule a consultation, email Bowes at or call 812-340-0328.

Businesses, apply for state longevity awards

Businesses that have been operating for at least 50 or at least 100 years are able to apply for recognition through the Governor’s Century and Half Century Business Awards program.

The Nashville House is one several downtown businesses that are eligible or will soon be, said Nashville Town Manager/Economic Development Director Scott Rudd. He and the Brown County Chamber of Commerce have been working with the owners of the landmark restaurant to put in an application.

Bright and Williamson Insurance of Nashville, founded in 1921, received a half-century award in 2017.

Winners receive a certificate and are recognized at a ceremony at the Indiana Statehouse.

For more information, visit

Local farm offering fresh produce subscription

Schooner Creek Farm has five spots left for the spring season in its community-supported agriculture program.

CSA members pay upfront at the beginning of the season for a weekly basket of fresh produce grown at the Brown County farm from May through September.

The farm grows a wide variety of classic and gourmet vegetables and herbs. Some of its specialties include heirloom tomatoes, romaine lettuce, shallots, kale, onions, green beans, sweet carrots, Italian zucchini, strawberries, basil and more, produced through natural, chemical-free methods.

Shares contain a medley of freshly harvested produce designed to feed two to four people. Members stop by the farm just outside Nashville each Tuesday to pick up their shares.

Established in 2011, Schooner Creek also produces non-genetically-modified eggs.

For more information on joining the CSA, visit