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New Lease

NEWS
November 25, 1990 | By Forrest L. Black, Special to The Inquirer
The Delaware County Council and the county's Economic Development Oversight Board are looking to attract new business and industry to Delaware County. The oversight board, successor to the county Partnership for Economic Development, and the council met with 25 major employers in the county Monday to discuss ways to maintain existing business and bring new firms into the region. Earlier, the oversight board asked for a proposal from a Philadelphia marketing consultant to update the county's economic-development strategy.
NEWS
November 9, 1986 | By Barbara McCabe, Special to The Inquirer
The Narberth Post Office will be staying put for another six years, at least. The U.S. Postal Service has negotiated a six-year lease with Royal Bank of Pennsylvania, which recently acquired the post office building at 144 N. Narberth Ave., according to Margaret King, public-information officer for the Postal Service's Philadelphia office. "In considering what our needs will be 10 years from now, that building will accommodate us, so we will remain there," said King. The Postal Service, which has been negotiating with the owners since its lease expired in August, hesitated to sign a lease because it was contemplating building a new facility, said King.
SPORTS
April 19, 1991 | by Paul Domowitch, Daily News Sports Writer
Kevin Allen, the former Eagles No. 1 draft pick who spent 33 months in jail for the Labor Day 1986 rape of a woman on a New Jersey beach, has gotten permission from commissioner Paul Tagliabue to play in the NFL again. Tagliabue informed Allen by letter yesterday that he is free to sign with any NFL club. At least one team, the Cincinnati Bengals, has expressed an interest in the 27-year-old offensive lineman. Allen, the ninth player taken in the 1985 draft, petitioned Tagliabue last April for permission to re-enter the league, but was turned down.
BUSINESS
January 30, 1989 | By Susan Warner, Inquirer Staff Writer
After a search for new office space, Towers, Perrin, Forster & Crosby, the international management consulting firm, has decided to stay and more than double its space at Centre Square, company officials said. The company now occupies 210,000 square feet on six floors of Centre Square's West Tower. Under its new 15-year lease, Towers Perrin will occupy 485,000 square feet in the East Tower. Towers Perrin will move into space being vacated by the Atlantic Richfield Corp., which is moving to Delaware County.
SPORTS
July 25, 1995 | By Jayson Stark, INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
What will we remember about Dave Hollins? That he made it back into the starting lineup 18 days after suffering a broken wrist in 1993? That he played baseball the way Lawrence Taylor played third and long? That he was the cleanup hitter on a team that almost won the World Series? Naaaah. This is Philadelphia. So for all the good things Hollins did before the Phillies swapped him to the Red Sox for fellow disappointment Mark Whiten last night, Hollins is destined to be thought of the same way folks think about Von Hayes.
NEWS
August 20, 1992 | By James Cordrey, INQUIRER CORRESPONDENT
County Council President Mary Ann Arty said this week that council would not look into a report that the county's data-processing director, John McNichol, also served as a director of a company that had tried to sell computers to the county. McNichol's position as a director of U.S. Election Corp. of West Chester when U.S. Election was trying to sell computers to the county was contained in court documents filed in a federal civil suit brought by MicroVote Corp., an Indiana maker of computerized voting machines.
NEWS
March 7, 1992 | By Dan Meyers, INQUIRER STAFF WRITER Inquirer staff writer Anthony R. Wood contributed to this article
Rendell administration officials are considering acquiring for free the massive SmithKline Beecham building on Spring Garden Street and using it to house the Police Department and other city agencies. If the deal goes through, the administration may try to sell the Roundhouse, the police headquarters at Eighth and Race Streets, which police have criticized for years as too small. Mayor Rendell said the SmithKline building was attractive because the city could consolidate under one roof many of its far-flung offices, which often are in leased space.
BUSINESS
April 23, 1988 | By Cynthia Mayer, Inquirer Staff Writer
Sears, Roebuck & Co. announced yesterday it would close its Millbourne store and reopen on 69th Street in neighboring Upper Darby Township, boosting plans to revive the township's aging shopping district. In a deal that has been rumored for months, store officials said they have signed a 15-year lease to move into a former Gimbel Bros. department store at 69th and Walnut Streets. They said they plan to open at the new location in September. In moving, Sears will become the first new anchor store along a five-block stretch of 69th Street, a business strip that has fallen into the decay common to many older suburban main streets.
NEWS
April 24, 2012 | By Peter Dobrin, INQUIRER CULTURE WRITER
Resolving the most quarrelsome aspect of its bankruptcy, the Philadelphia Orchestra Association has settled with the national musicians' pension fund that had threatened expensive and time-consuming litigation over the orchestra's withdrawal from the fund. The American Federation of Musicians and Employers' Pension Fund (AFM-EPF), which had filed a $35 million claim in the case, will drop all its legal challenges in exchange for $1.75 million from the orchestra. The development allows the orchestra to approach bankruptcy Judge Eric L. Frank with an uncontested reorganization plan, which means - if the orchestra can wrap up talks with the Kimmel Center over a new lease - that it could be out of bankruptcy within 90 days.
BUSINESS
May 18, 2013 | By Linda Loyd, Inquirer Staff Writer
Community activists and an interfaith group want Philadelphia City Council to amend a lease agreement between the city and US Airways Group to boost the salary of 1,500 low-wage airport workers and require future hiring for ground-service jobs to come from neighborhoods around Philadelphia International Airport. Several dozen clergy and members of Philadelphians Organized to Witness, Empower, and Rebuild (POWER) held a prayer vigil Thursday outside Mayor Nutter's office demanding that the interests of Philadelphia's dominant airline not be put above the needs of skycaps, aircraft cabin cleaners, and wheelchair attendants, who earn poverty wages from subcontractors with low-bid airline contracts.
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