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NEWS
May 27, 1998 | By Angela Couloumbis, INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
Mayor Milton Milan has named a new acting director to head the city's troubled Department of Utilities - the second person to be named in the last two weeks. James Reynolds, the former assistant business administrator for the city, will oversee the Utilities Department's transition toward partial privatization, city officials said yesterday. William Heller, a retired engineer with the city, was named two weeks ago to head the 110-employee agency, which operates the city's water and sewer systems and street lights, but withdrew his acceptance early last week, citing personal reasons.
SPORTS
April 30, 1998 | Daily News Wire Services
One month after his comments about homosexuality sparked a national controversy, Green Bay Packers star Reggie White is scheduled to speak tonight at a rally in Michigan against a city ordinance that bans discrimination against gays and lesbians, a rally organizer told the Milwaukee Journal Sentinel yesterday. The Rev. Levon Yuille, pastor of the Bible Church in Ypsilanti, Mich., said White was invited to speak after organizers heard about his speech in March to Wisconsin state legislators.
NEWS
February 19, 1997 | By Diane Mastrull, INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
The Committee to Recall James Whelan from the Office of Mayor has come up short - way short, the City Clerk's Office determined yesterday. Short as in, 4,271 signatures - the number needed to force a special mayoral election. That's right. City Clerk Benjamin R. Fitzgerald determined that none of the signatures collected by the recall committee was valid because, Fitzgerald said, eight of the 35 people who circulated the petitions were not registered voters. That means that none of the collected signatures can be counted, Fitzgerald said.
NEWS
January 10, 1997 | By Herbert Lowe, INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
City Clerk James M. Reynolds must appear in Municipal Court on Feb. 21 to face a charge of simple assault filed by a political adversary, Deborah Polk, an assistant city business administrator. In a complaint filed on Wednesday, Polk alleged that Reynolds attempted to cause bodily injury to her by using both of his hands to push her right shoulder during the City Council's caucus on Tuesday. "I had heels on and fell back," and Reynolds "also did use profanity towards me," Polk said in the complaint.
NEWS
October 3, 1996 | By S. Joseph Hagenmayer, INQUIRER CORRESPONDENT
Francis "Frank" J. Quigley Jr., 87, who served as Ventnor city clerk in the 1960s and '70s and was active in many area civic endeavors, died Monday in Greenbriar East Nursing Home in Deptford. A Deptford resident the last six years, he previously lived in Ventnor for 50 years. Mr. Quigley was elected to the Ventnor City Council in 1951, then ran for the city clerk's office in 1956. He won and served in that position for 16 years, retiring as a tenured clerk in 1973. Mr. Quigley helped found the Atlantic County Municipal Clerks Association and was a past president of the New Jersey State Municipal Clerks Association.
NEWS
September 2, 1996 | By Dwight Ott, INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
Milton Milan relaxed behind a desk in a fellow Camden councilman's empty office as he described what motivates him. "I feel like I'm being sucked into a vacuum of need," said the burly former Marine with a controversial past, who took his seat in City Council seven months ago at age 33. "When I'm ready to go to sleep, my pager goes off. . . . When I'm getting ready to eat, it goes off. " Camden City Council President Milan - who in...
NEWS
May 19, 1996 | By Jan Hefler, INQUIRER CORRESPONDENT
Frank Costello, the second-longest-serving mayor in the county, will resign effective Jan. 1, becoming the latest in a group of mayors who have recently retired with more than 20 years in public office. Costello's tenure, 24 years, is surpassed only by that of his cousin, Herman Costello, mayor of Burlington City for 25 years. Last year, Riverside Mayor Robert Renshaw, Willingboro Mayor Paul Krane and Riverton Mayor Ann Cannon retired after each had served a long stint on council and eventually as mayor.
NEWS
December 29, 1995 | By Herbert Lowe, INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
The new, reform-minded City Council must decide on Monday the fate of City Clerk Dorothy "Dot" Burley, who had not met state-mandated certification requirements when her three-year appointment ended last week. Two members of Council - the two who are not part of the faction that now holds a majority - said yesterday they believed that the five who will now control Council were inclined to replace Burley. Burley, 53, a longtime worker in the Camden Democratic Party, cannot be immediately reappointed to another three-year term Monday when the new council is sworn in because she failed to obtain a certificate required by the state to act as a registered municipal clerk.
NEWS
June 13, 1995 | By Dan Hardy, INQUIRER CORRESPONDENT
A Democratic Party activist and former city clerk who was fired last month as an administrative aide at the Chester Economic Development Authority has initiated a complaint with the federal Equal Opportunity Employment Commission alleging racial bias at the authority. Her allegations were denied yesterday by officials at the authority. Sheila Hyland, 47, said that her troubles began at a May 3 staff meeting when Dianne Merlino, the authority's chairwoman, remarked that "Chester High School graduates can't read.
NEWS
November 23, 1993 | By Dwight Ott, INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
The Camden City Council is set to approve a 27 percent salary increase for the post of mayor of Camden, effective Jan. 1. The increase to $75,000 a year from the current $59,000 a year will benefit Mayor-elect Arnold W. Webster, who takes office Jan. 1. "We think the mayor of the city is underpaid," said Council president James Mathes Jr. following a Council caucus yesterday. "The raise is not relative to the person, but to the position. It is designed to attract the kind of leadership this city needs.
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