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By Sean Somerville and Sean Somerville,SUN STAFF Bloomberg News contributed to this article | October 8, 1997
I. C. Isaacs & Co. Inc., an 84-year-old Baltimore-based clothing designer and manufacturer that employs about 75 people here, plans to sell 39 percent of its common stock through an initial public offering, according to records filed yesterday with federal regulators.The company makes men's and women's sportswear, selling clothing under the Boss and Beverly Hills Polo Club brands.I. C. Isaacs, which had net sales of $119 million last year, maintains a plant on Bank Street.The terms of the stock sale call for Isaacs to offer 3.8 million common shares at $12 to $14 each.
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BUSINESS
By Ted Shelsby | October 24, 1990
American DreamCar Inc., a Bethesda-based company that rebuilds classics from the so-called muscle cars of the '60s and '70s, announced yesterday that it is seeking Securities and Exchange Commission approval for its initial public offering of stock.It also revealed that it could be moving its assembly plant to Baltimore from the Cleveland area.Robert G. Seasonwein, president of DreamCar, said the company needs to consolidate its production and has been meeting with Maryland Department of Economic and Employment Development officials to discuss combining two of its plants, potentially employing 60 workers at a new site in Baltimore.
BUSINESS
May 5, 1993
Andersen settles with Conn.Arthur Andersen & Co. has agreed to pay $3.5 million to settle charges of poor accounting work for the failed Colonial Realty Co., the state attorney general in Connecticut said yesterday.The nation's largest accounting firm also agreed to accept a one-year ban on new contracts with the state and it promised to adopt more stringent rules on gifts its accountants can receive, said Attorney General Richard Blumenthal.3DO public offering grows3DO Co.'s initial public offering of 2.9 million common shares was priced at $15 each yesterday by an underwriting group led by Morgan Stanley & Co. The size and price of the offering were boosted above the figures disclosed in 3DO's registration statement filed with the Securities and Exchange Commission.
BUSINESS
By DENVER POST | January 9, 2005
GREENWOOD VILLAGE, Colo. -- Re/Max International Inc., the real estate franchiser that ascended to the top of the home-sales industry with its revolutionary commission structure, is setting the groundwork for an initial public offering. Re/Max officials confirmed last week that they are considering an IPO for the company but that it is at least several years away. Such a move "is inevitable," said co-founder and Chairman Dave Liniger, who owns the majority of the company with his wife and co-founder, Gail.
BUSINESS
By Bill Atkinson and Bill Atkinson,SUN STAFF | December 20, 1996
First Mariner Bancorp raised $15.6 million in an initial public offering, the company said yesterday.The Canton-based community bank is expected to begin trading today on the Nasdaq stock market under the symbol FMAR."
BUSINESS
By Liz Bowie and Liz Bowie,Staff Writer | July 24, 1992
Crop Genetics International Corp. felt the biotechnology industry's doldrums yesterday, as the Hanover company's offering of 2.5 million shares was priced at $4 a share, well below the price the company had originally expected."
BUSINESS
By Julius Westheimer | January 26, 2000
"BE CAREFUL about borrowing from your 401(k) plan," says Ellin & Tucker newsletter. "If you can't repay the loan, it will be treated as a distribution and subject to income tax. Also, you'll pay a 10 percent penalty if you're under age 59 1/2." "Investing in an IPO (initial public offering) is risky because the company has much less to offer in the way of history -- a `must' for evaluating a company." (Better Investing) "It's too soon to tell how many IPOs will have staying power, but of 170 companies that went public in 1990, more than 100 are trading below their original offer price."
BUSINESS
By Marcia Myers and Marcia Myers,SUN STAFF | September 16, 1998
Two national consumer groups yesterday accused the Nuclear Regulatory Commission of concealing significant safety problems at a government-owned, Bethesda-based uranium producer in July, just as the company was about to issue its first public stock offering.Public Citizen and the Union of Concerned Scientists, consumer groups that focus on nuclear issues, both released internal NRC reports that identify numerous safety violations at two uranium facilities in Kentucky and Ohio by United States Enrichment Corp.
BUSINESS
By David Conn and David Conn,Staff Writer | December 10, 1993
Sylvan Learning Systems Inc. went to market yesterday in an initial public offering that raised $22 million for the Columbia provider of educational services.The company sold 2 million shares of stock, initially priced at $11 a share, in an offering led by underwriters Alex. Brown & Sons Inc. and Robertson, Stephens & Co. After hitting a peak of $12 a share, the stock closed the day at $11.75.Headed by a pair of young entrepreneurs, Sylvan does business in three main areas: providing tutorial services to children, mostly through its 500-plus learning centers around the United States and Canada; administering standardized scholastic tests by computer; and providing remedial tutorial services to employees in the workplace.
BUSINESS
May 11, 1991
Integrated Health Services, a Hunt Valley-based provider of specialized long-term care, primarily to geriatric patients, reported a sharp increase in earnings for its third quarter, when it was able to take advantage of tax credits from previous reporting periods.It was Integrated's first reporting period since becoming a publicly traded company on April 25.Earnings from continuing operations for the quarter, which ended March 31, were $698,000, compared with $363,000 in the same period last year, an increase of 92 percent.
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