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New Lease

SPORTS
June 27, 1995 | Daily News Wire Services
Two days after winning the Stanley Cup, the New Jersey Devils took another legal step to break their lease and clear the way for a possible move, perhaps to Nashville, Tenn., after the 1996-97 season. However, even though the Devils yesterday notified the New Jersey Sports and Exposition Authority of their intent to end their franchise agreement in two years, that doesn't necessarily mean the team will be leaving. Devils president and general manager Lou Lamoriello said the team is continuing to negotiate with the sports authority on a new lease.
NEWS
October 27, 1995 | by Paul Maryniak, Daily News Staff Writer
Philadelphia taxpayers stand to benefit in a big way from the glut in empty Center City office space. And even bigger savings might be on the way in a few years. The Rendell administration has a deal to cut its rent by 80 percent at the old INA building, 16th and Arch, in a three-year extension of its lease. The deal could be a prelude to an even bigger one expected next spring - when the city hopes to buy or lease a Center City building to consolidate its rental space, which now costs taxpayers more than $21 million a year.
NEWS
January 26, 1994 | By Vernon Loeb, INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
The Philadelphia Housing Authority has proposed a new lease for its 80,000 tenants that would require security deposits and fees for late payment of rent while enabling the authority to evict tenants convicted of drug dealing, weapons offenses and other criminal activity. John F. White Jr., PHA's executive director, told the authority board at its regular monthly meeting yesterday that he hoped to have the document ready for a final board vote in April. "Assuming all goes well, it will represent the first time in a very long time that we have an enforceable lease," White said.
NEWS
September 5, 1993 | By Anne L. Boles, INQUIRER CORRESPONDENT
Crushed under stacks of files and crammed into cubbyholes, county court employees have run out of office space. To give them more elbow room, the county commissioners overcame their reservations about landlord Vahan H. Gureghian and voted unanimously Thursday to renew a lease on the Benson Building. Several departments, including the 66-employee, badly cramped Domestic Relations Office, will move there. The lease will cost the county $1.7 million over the next seven years, on a building appraised at about $800,000 in 1985.
NEWS
September 8, 1986 | By Tim Panaccio, Special to The Inquirer
The Narberth Post Office is about to receive an eviction notice, appropriately enough, in the mail. "They're going to get a letter telling them they're in default of the lease, and to get out," Peter Stevens, a sales representative for the Coldwell Banker real estate firm, said Friday. On Aug. 31, the Postal Service's lease on the building, at 144 N. Narberth Ave., expired. The post office has been searching for months to find a building with 8,000 square feet. The present building has half that amount of space.
BUSINESS
May 28, 1990 | By Susan Warner, Inquirer Staff Writer
Kraft Dairy Group has signed a lease for 70,000 square feet for a headquarters office at Seven Penn Center, the former IBM Building at 17th and Market Streets. The group, which makes Sealtest and Breakstone products, signed a 10-year lease valued at $13 million. Kraft plans to move to the building, recently renovated by MSK Associates, from 1880 JFK Blvd. this fall. The new lease makes Seven Penn Center 92 percent leased, said the Binswanger Co. which manages and leases the building.
NEWS
December 18, 1991
The proposed get-tough lease policy being considered by the Philadelphia Housing Authority board of directors offers a reverse twist on the old saying, "too little, too late. " The proposed policy is "too much too soon" - a well-meaning but over- reaching attempt to reclaim public housing from drug dealers and other punks who are making life miserable for the decent majority of PHA tenants. It's a response to a sweeping mandate on criminal activity spelled out in new regulations from the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development, implementing amendments to the National Affordable Housing Act of 1990.
SPORTS
July 3, 1990 | By Bob Ford, Inquirer Staff Writer Inquirer staff writer Glen Macnow contributed to this article
The 76ers and Spectacor expect to sign a new lease agreement this week. That will leave Spectacor, operator of the Spectrum and parent company of the Flyers, to decide, perhaps within the next few weeks, whether to build a new arena on the current site of JFK Stadium in South Philadelphia or on the Camden waterfront. The location of a new arena is now moot to Sixers owner Harold Katz. For him, a new lease will effectively end a nine-year search for what he feels is an equitable arrangement.
NEWS
August 1, 2007 | By Joseph A. Slobodzian INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
Rick Olivieri left his corner of the Reading Terminal Market yesterday without a lease, at times fighting tears, and promising to be behind the grill at Rick's Philly Steaks when the lunch crowds return today. The predicted end of the long-running drama between Olivieri and management of the historic market came and went, as T.S. Eliot said, not with a bang but a whimper. Olivieri's lawyer had sued to avoid eviction, but, as of late yesterday afternoon, there was no hearing and no court order.
SPORTS
October 5, 1995 | Daily News Wire Services
The honeymoon between the NHL expansion Panthers and South Florida is over, and the relationship may end in divorce. After missing the playoffs in their first two seasons by just one point, the Florida Panthers might be getting ready to pack it up north after this season. Whether it is nearby Fort Lauderdale-West Palm Beach area or Nashville, Tenn., remains to be seen. Everything has changed for one of the NHL's most successful expansion franchises in a few summer months: Coach Roger Neilson was surprisingly let go June 8, and along with him went his much-maligned trapping, defensive style that frustrated opponents.
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