Fundraising

Western art buyers gear up for Eiteljorg show

August 17, 2009
 IBJ Staff
The museum's annual sale for collectors, one of its biggest annual fund-raisers, is seeing strong advance registration. The Eiteljorg also has a new head of fund-raising.
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United Way calling on well-heeled to dig deepRestricted Content

August 10, 2009
Kathleen McLaughlin
After so many years of trying to tap every possible cubicle-dweller for donations, United Way of Central Indiana is putting more effort into the richest veins in the workplace—the folks in corner offices.
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Damar Services scores land, ends fund-raising campaignRestricted Content

July 13, 2009
 IBJ Staff
Damar Services has closed its four-year, $6 million capital campaign, thanks to a donation of eight acres of land from South Bend-based Holladay Properties.
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KINDELSPERGER: Historical advantages of endowments dive with marketRestricted Content

June 22, 2009
Kris Kindelsperger
Life has changed in higher education and changed very rapidly. The value of most endowments, just like our portfolios and 401(k)s, has plummeted. Today, institutions with the strongest bottom lines are likely to be those with strong management and business plans that work in today's economy.
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Not-for-profits use electronic technology to raise fundsRestricted Content

June 8, 2009
Kathleen McLaughlin
Fund raising via video e-mailing gets attention, but the jury is still out on its return on cost.
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In tough times, remember the arts as a civic dutyRestricted Content

May 25, 2009
Attend arts events, visit our cultural organizations, and support our sports teams. If you don't make regular donations to arts and cultural organizations, there has never been a better and more important time to give.
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Churches look for ways to pay off construction projects planned before recession took toll on collection platesRestricted Content

May 25, 2009
Kathleen McLaughlin
In Indianapolis and around the country, congregations that expanded before the recession are now taking drastic measures, including budget cuts that have resulted in layoffs, salary reductions and giving less to charities.
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Theater satellite feeds help groups boost revenueRestricted Content

May 18, 2009
Kathleen McLaughlin
National CineMedia, the dominant player in movie video feeds, has worked with Indianapolis-based Drum Corps International and many other nonprofits to allow people to view the organizations' live shows in a theater setting.
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Joy's House hopes registry will click with donorsRestricted Content

April 20, 2009

Joy's House has created a registry at www.spreadingjoy.org. Donors can choose an item as expensive as a new sofa, or as modest as a cookie sheet with the assurance that their money will be used specifically to buy that item.

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Mickey's camp will offer thrillsRestricted Content

April 6, 2009
Mickey Maurer
Mickey's men's and women's camps—open for registration on a first-come, first served basis—offer compelling speakers, fun activities and food from the city's leading restaurants.
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Cookie revenue spread thinRestricted Content

February 23, 2009
Ever wondered, as you shell out $3.50 for each of those precious boxes of cookies, how much cash goes directly to the Girl Scout troop?
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Orchestra lays off eight as donations, ticket sales dropRestricted Content

February 16, 2009
The Indianapolis Symphony Orchestra will look to volunteers to help cover the work done by eight people who were laid off last week in a move to trim $600,000, or 2 percent, from the $29.5 million annual budget.
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Arts leaders brainstorm for new funding streamsRestricted Content

February 9, 2009
Kathleen McLaughlin

A panel convened by IBJ discusses the lack of funding dilemma and need for broad-based support in the Indianapolis arts community.

 

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Martin University needs cashRestricted Content

January 26, 2009
Martin University needs to raise $1.26 million to restore its campus from December flooding caused by a burst pipe—in addition to $1 million the predominantly black school was already trying to raise in order to shore up its fragile finances.
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Banks' 'food fight' to restock pantriesRestricted Content

December 15, 2008
In response to Mayor Ballard's Citywide Food Initiative, banks in our community have combined forces to help restock food pantries.
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Economic slump causes ISO leaders to delay capital campaignRestricted Content

December 1, 2008
Kathleen McLaughlin
The Indianapolis Symphony Orchestra's operating loss of $293,000 during the most recent fiscal year is not nearly as troubling in the long term as the symphony's shrinking endowment.
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Not-for-profits can grow in tough timesRestricted Content

December 1, 2008
Derrick Feldmann
One of the most pressing questions not-for-profits should be asking is: "How will we respond to this economy?"
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Humane Society woos animal-right welfare communityRestricted Content

November 17, 2008
Kathleen McLaughlin
John Aleshire, the executive director of the Humane Society of Indianapolis, is rolling out policies that please animal advocates.
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Monon Bell football game helps Julian CenterRestricted Content

November 17, 2008
In the weeks leading up to this year's big rivalry football game, Wabash College and DePauw University students held various fundraisers to benefit the Julian Center, as well as A-Way Home Shelter in Putnam County and the Family Crisis Shelter in Montgomery County.
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Tonic Ball raises money for Second HelpingsRestricted Content

November 17, 2008
Marc D.
Tonic Ball — an annual fundraiser for Second Helpings — takes place the Friday before Thanksgiving, featuring 30 local bands each playing 10-minute themed sets and local artists selling their work.
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Recession takes its toll on charitiesRestricted Content

October 13, 2008
Kathleen McLaughlin

Area not-for-profits are beginning to feel the sting of the year-old credit crunch, which has escalated into a full-blown financial crisis that's battered investors and likely pushed the nation into recession.


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Dry cleaner's fight against sons' rare disease could lead to other life-saving treatmentsRestricted Content

July 21, 2008
Anthony Schoettle
Nathan's Battle Foundation, led by Phil Milto--who has two sons afflicted with the disease--has evolved over 10 years into what Milto calls a not-for-profit biotech company that has raised money and guided research that resulted in a promising treatment for Batten disease. Now, some of the gene therapy techniques researchers developed are being applied to other disorders.
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IMA Art & Nature Park outdoor exhibits will change regularlyRestricted Content

June 9, 2008
Jennifer Whitson
Already draped in an ever-changing natural backdrop, the site for the Indianapolis Museum of Art's Art & Nature Park will come to life in 2009 through eight pieces of art commissioned for the setting. But unlike traditional sculpture parks that feature permanent artwork, the IMA's $25 million outdoor gallery will change regularly.
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Zoobilation sells out fast despite $200-plus admissionRestricted Content

May 5, 2008
Jennifer Whitson
Far from the typical rubber-chicken fund-raiser attended mostly by board members and their friends--Zoobilation, the 22-year-old, annual black-tie fund-raiser for the Indianapolis Zoo--attracts 4,300 ticket holders eager to spend an evening wining and dining at the zoo.
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Simon family donates $40M to Riley

November 14, 2007
A $40 million gift from the Simon family to Riley Hospital for Children will help finish a new 10-story in-patient building and launch a fund-raising campaign, Riley Children's Foundation announced this morning.
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  1. These liberals are out of control. They want to drive our economy into the ground and double and triple our electric bills. Sierra Club, stay out of Indy!

  2. These activist liberal judges have gotten out of control. Thankfully we have a sensible supreme court that overturns their absurd rulings!

  3. Maybe they shouldn't be throwing money at the IRL or whatever they call it now. Probably should save that money for actual operations.

  4. For you central Indiana folks that don't know what a good pizza is, Aurelio's will take care of that. There are some good pizza places in central Indiana but nothing like this!!!

  5. I am troubled with this whole string of comments as I am not sure anyone pointed out that many of the "high paying" positions have been eliminated identified by asterisks as of fiscal year 2012. That indicates to me that the hospitals are making responsible yet difficult decisions and eliminating heavy paying positions. To make this more problematic, we have created a society of "entitlement" where individuals believe they should receive free services at no cost to them. I have yet to get a house repair done at no cost nor have I taken my car that is out of warranty for repair for free repair expecting the government to pay for it even though it is the second largest investment one makes in their life besides purchasing a home. Yet, we continue to hear verbal and aggressive abuse from the consumer who expects free services and have to reward them as a result of HCAHPS surveys which we have no influence over as it is 3rd party required by CMS. Peel the onion and get to the root of the problem...you will find that society has created the problem and our current political landscape and not the people who were fortunate to lead healthcare in the right direction before becoming distorted. As a side note, I had a friend sit in an ED in Canada for nearly two days prior to being evaluated and then finally...3 months later got a CT of the head. You pay for what you get...

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