Salvation Army of Indiana

NFP of NOTE: Salvation Army of Central Indiana

December 15, 2012
 IBJ Staff
The Salvation Army of Central Indiana, an international movement, is an evangelical part of the universal Christian church.
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Salvation Army running short of annual fundraising goal

December 23, 2011
Scott Olson
As of Wednesday, the Salvation Army's Indiana Division had reached just 51 percent of its $3.2 million goal for its annual Tree of Lights campaign.
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Salvation Army fundraising falls short; service cuts likely

January 6, 2011
 IBJ Staff
The bell ringers and their red kettles have disappeared for another year, but Salvation Army of Indiana still is nearly $500,000 short of its holiday fundraising goal—putting programs in jeopardy.
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Goodwill angles for donations during weak economy

January 1, 2011
Kathleen McLaughlin
The recovering, yet-still-weak economy puts charity retailer Goodwill in a sweet position. Consumer spending is up, so more old stuff makes its way to thrift stores. At the same time, high unemployment means the bargain hunters are still out in force.
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Salvation Army hopes technology boosts fundraising

November 18, 2010
Andrea Muirragui Davis
After falling short of its fundraising goal last year, Salvation Army of Indiana is unveiling a text-to-give promotion and a social media campaign in hopes of ringing up gifts from new donors.
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Salvation Army falls short of fund-raising goal

February 2, 2010
Kathleen McLaughlin
The Salvation Army Indiana said Tuesday that it just missed the $3 million mark in its annual Tree of Lights campaign, partly because the Jan. 12 earthquake in Haiti diverted the staff's attention from the fund-raising effort.
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Salvation Army story deserved better

January 30, 2010
A little more research on the comparison of housing costs in Indianapolis vs. Needham, Mass., was needed [in the Jan. 25 story on Salvation Army].
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Salvation Army draws scrutiny for supplying homes to officersRestricted Content

January 23, 2010
Kathleen McLaughlin
In Indiana, the Salvation Army owns 34 residences, including 10 in Indianapolis with a combined value of $1.6 million.
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Salvation Army kettles going high-tech

November 23, 2009
Andrea Muirragui Davis
The Salvation Army of Indiana soon will test a swipe-card option for curbside donations to its annual "Tree of Lights" fund-raising campaign.
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Not-for-profit thrift stores shake low-end imageRestricted Content

May 7, 2007
Lisa Gerstner
Thrifty Threads store manager Tim Waldrip can hardly keep up when he puts stylish used clothes on the thrift store's mannequins. Customers snag them so quickly he has to change the outfits three to four times a day. Regardless of what its mannequins are wearing, the not-forprofit shop on West 86th Street is flourishing. Sales in 2006 reached $336,000-a 24-percent increase from the previous year. Now the Julian Center, the Indianapolis shelter for abused women that runs Thrifty Threads, is...
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  1. to mention the rest of Molly's experience- she served as Communications Director for the Indianapolis Department of Public Works and also did communications for the state. She's incredibly qualified for this role and has a real love for Indianapolis and Indiana. Best of luck to her!

  2. Shall we not demand the same scrutiny for law schools, med schools, heaven forbid, business schools, etc.? How many law school grads are servers? How many business start ups fail and how many business grads get low paying jobs because there are so few high paying positions available? Why does our legislature continue to demean public schools and give taxpayer dollars to charters and private schools, ($171 million last year), rather than investing in our community schools? We are on a course of disaster regarding our public school attitudes unless we change our thinking in a short time.

  3. I agree with the other reader's comment about the chunky tomato soup. I found myself wanting a breadstick to dip into it. It tasted more like a marinara sauce; I couldn't eat it as a soup. In general, I liked the place... but doubt that I'll frequent it once the novelty wears off.

  4. The Indiana toll road used to have some of the cleanest bathrooms you could find on the road. After the lease they went downhill quickly. While not the grossest you'll see, they hover a bit below average. Am not sure if this is indicative of the entire deal or merely a portion of it. But the goals of anyone taking over the lease will always be at odds. The fewer repairs they make, the more money they earn since they have a virtual monopoly on travel from Cleveland to Chicago. So they only comply to satisfy the rules. It's hard to hand public works over to private enterprise. The incentives are misaligned. In true competition, you'd have multiple roads, each build by different companies motivated to make theirs more attractive. Working to attract customers is very different than working to maximize profit on people who have no choice but to choose your road. Of course, we all know two roads would be even more ridiculous.

  5. The State is in a perfect position. The consortium overpaid for leasing the toll road. Good for the State. The money they paid is being used across the State to upgrade roads and bridges and employ people at at time most of the country is scrambling to fund basic repairs. Good for the State. Indiana taxpayers are no longer subsidizing the toll roads to the tune of millions a year as we had for the last 20 years because the legislature did not have the guts to raise tolls. Good for the State. If the consortium fails, they either find another operator, acceptable to the State, to buy them out or the road gets turned back over to the State and we keep the Billions. Good for the State. Pat Bauer is no longer the Majority or Minority Leader of the House. Good for the State. Anyway you look at this, the State received billions of dollars for an assett the taxpayers were subsidizing, the State does not have to pay to maintain the road for 70 years. I am having trouble seeing the downside.

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