Since 1911, Indiana has been home to the Indy 500, a roaring display of mechanistic might. It’s also the home to quieter achievements, such as America’s first goldfish farm, which opened in Martinsville in 1899. Martinsville proudly remains the largest goldfish production center in the U.S. Indiana’s habitat provides a growing place for prickly pear cactus at the Indiana dunes, and a hiding place for prickly personalities like John Dillinger’s gang, who hung out at the Slippery Noodle Inn in Indianapolis, Established in 1860, the Slippery Noodle is Indiana’s oldest bar, and remains a hotspot for blues music. American icons John Mellencamp, Steve McQueen, Hoagy Carmichael and the Jackson Five are all Hoosiers - which is the what Indiana residents call themselves, though no one is quit sure of the origin of the term. But not all Hoosiers seek fame and fortune. Indiana has a sizable Amish community in the north, and Amish Acres in Nappanee welcomes visitors to learn more about the lifestyle of these gentle folk, with a horse and buggy rides and traditional Amish dinners at the Round Barn Restaurant. The Indiana University School of Medicine has been educating medical doctors for over a century. As the second largest medical school in the U.S., it has been ranked among the nation’s finest hospitals for 13 straight years, according to U.S. News and World Report.