Initial Public Offerings

Endocyte again changes terms of public offering

February 4, 2011
 IBJ Staff and Bloomberg News
The West Lafayette-based biopharmaceutical company now is planning to offer at least 12.5 million shares, or 17 percent more than previously announced, but at a lower price of $6 each.

Endocyte prices IPO stock

January 14, 2011
J.K. Wall
The West Lafayette-based drug development firm intends to sell 6.15 million shares for $13 to $15 apiece. That would fetch $80 million to $92 million.

Vera Bradley shares off to impressive start

October 21, 2010
Stock in the Fort Wayne-based company began trading Thursday morning at $16 but climbed as high as $23.90.

Vera Bradley set to go public

October 20, 2010
Scott Olson
The Fort Wayne-based company is scheduled to begin trading as a public company Wednesday morning. The estimated offering price is $14 to $16 each, although a Morningstar analyst predicts the IPO could bring as much as $18 a share.

Endocyte's $86M IPO plan a boon for Indiana, investors

August 28, 2010
Greg Andrews
Venture capitalists in Indiana and nationally have thrown money at the company with abandon. Local investors include CID Capital, Clarian Health Ventures and the Indiana Future Fund.

Cancer drug developer Endocyte files for IPO

August 18, 2010
Scott Olson
The company, headquartered at Purdue Research Park, said the number of shares to be offered and their price range have yet to be determined.

Vera Bradley files for $175M IPO

July 1, 2010
 IBJ Staff
The 28-year-old company reported profit in its latest fiscal year of $43.2 million on $288.9 million in sales.

EDITORIAL: Lots of promising local firms in IPO pipeline

June 5, 2010
There’s a reason we’re thrilled to see the Indianapolis area is building a healthy pipeline of firms primed to go public: It bodes well for our economy.

Private companies struggle to raise funds once reaching critical massRestricted Content

May 29, 2010
Peter Schnitzler
Several Indiana companies are in a position, or soon will be, to launch an initial public offering. But don't expect a wave of new Indiana public companies. In the recession, with both revenue and profits down, companies may choose to wait until they have better numbers to report.

Rapid growth makes Aprimo candidate for another try at IPO

March 6, 2010
Chris O'Malley
Robust growth at marketing software maker Aprimo is fueling speculation it is about to make another run at going public, and co-founder Bill Godfrey said he won't rule out the possibility of an IPO.

UPDATE: KAR Auction IPO raises less than hoped

December 10, 2009
Associated Press
The Carmel-based auctioneer had expected to raise $340.9 million through its IPO, but the company said it would sell 25 million common shares at $12 each for total proceeds of $300 million.

Australian owner abandons efforts to sell Chase TowerRestricted Content

September 19, 2009
Greg Andrews
Macquarie Office Trust of Sydney has quietly pulled the 48-story Chase Tower off the market, along with a property in Boston and a property in Denver that failed to draw juicy enough offers.

Omnicity seeks financial turnaround, has 28 acquisitions in mind

April 13, 2009
Chris O'Malley
Dick Beltzhoover, a private investor in Omnicity Corp., a Carmel-based wireless broadband provider, has quietly taken the company public and has lofty plans to expand nationwide.
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  1. With Pence running the ship good luck with a new government building on the site. He does everything on the cheap except unnecessary roads line a new beltway( like we need that). Things like state of the art office buildings and light rail will never be seen as an asset to these types. They don't get that these are the things that help a city prosper.

  2. Does the $100,000,000,000 include salaries for members of Congress?

  3. "But that doesn't change how the piece plays to most of the people who will see it." If it stands out so little during the day as you seem to suggest maybe most of the people who actually see it will be those present when it is dark enough to experience its full effects.

  4. That's the mentality of most retail marketers. In this case Leo was asked to build the brand. HHG then had a bad sales quarter and rather than stay the course, now want to go back to the schlock that Zimmerman provides (at a considerable cut in price.) And while HHG salesmen are, by far, the pushiest salesmen I have ever experienced, I believe they are NOT paid on commission. But that doesn't mean they aren't trained to be aggressive.

  5. The reason HHG's sales team hits you from the moment you walk through the door is the same reason car salesmen do the same thing: Commission. HHG's folks are paid by commission they and need to hit sales targets or get cut, while BB does not. The sales figures are aggressive, so turnover rate is high. Electronics are the largest commission earners along with non-needed warranties, service plans etc, known in the industry as 'cheese'. The wholesale base price is listed on the cryptic price tag in the string of numbers near the bar code. Know how to decipher it and you get things at cost, with little to no commission to the sales persons. Whether or not this is fair, is more of a moral question than a financial one.