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New Lease

REAL_ESTATE
October 28, 2013 | By Catherine Laughlin, For The Inquirer
It was only as a courtesy to friends, Fran Crotty says, that she and her husband, Jim, toured a 100-year-old Victorian in Glenside five years ago. Good bones aside, the 2,300-square-foot dwelling was a mess, with outdated electrical systems, a neglected yard, and a cracked sewer pipe. Yet, instead of walking away, the Crottys rescued the house and found solace restoring it as a turbulent physical and spiritual journey wound down. Growing up, Fran sewed her own clothes and sketched pictures, and she took art classes at the College of Mount St. Vincent in the Bronx.
SPORTS
September 17, 2013 | By Sam Carchidi, Inquirer Staff Writer
Coming off an outstanding performance that helped Sweden win the IIHF World Championships in May, Flyers defenseman Erik Gustafsson has a new lease on his NHL life. Unlike any other point in his young career, Gustafsson feels he belongs in the big leagues. Entering the World Championships, "I didn't know what they expected of me there, and they really gave me a lot of responsibility, and I felt I played really well, and the team played really well when we needed it," said Gustafsson, a fleet puck-mover who led Sweden by averaging nearly 24 minutes per game and was not on the ice for any even-strength opponent goals.
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.
FOOD
March 15, 2013
Marcie Turney and Valerie Safran had a choice: Sign a new lease at Lolita - the Mexican BYOB on 13th Street near Sansom that put them on the map nine years ago - or think about buying a spot and moving. That wouldn't be easy, as the couple also own Barbuzzo and Jamonera , plus the retail locations Grocery , Verde , and Open House , on the same block. They not only elected to sign a new 10-year lease but also to obtain a liquor license for Lolita, which should be in place by summer.
NEWS
December 15, 2012 | By Edward Colimore, Inquirer Staff Writer
In a river town founded by Quakers more than 300 years ago, it was one of the first houses of worship. The Bordentown Friends Meetinghouse has stood since 1740, when the streets around it bustled with colonial trade. But after heavy use by Quakers, a bank, and, most recently, the Bordentown Historical Society, the two-story brick building on Farnsworth Avenue needs some nips and tucks. Now, it's going to get them. The site was approved by the New Jersey Historic Trust for a $50,000 capital preservation grant, available through the New Jersey Cultural Trust in fiscal 2013, state officials announced this month.
BUSINESS
June 2, 2012 | By Paul Nussbaum and INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
City officials have selected a joint venture of three companies to manage the planning and construction of the multi-billion-dollar expansion of Philadelphia International Airport. CH2M HILL, a Denver-based engineering and construction firm, will be the lead company, and will work with minority-owned companies Delon Hampton & Associates of Washington D.C. and CMTS Inc. of Dallas. The city has agreed to pay the team $25 million for the first four-year term of the project. The project-management team will oversee the complex financial, engineering, design and scheduling elements in preparing for the expansion of the city-owned airport, airport chief executive officer Mark Gale said Thursday.
ENTERTAINMENT
May 22, 2012 | Peter Dobrin
In further progress toward a new lease agreement, leaders of the Philadelphia Orchestra Association and Kimmel Center Inc. have signed an amendment to their existing lease that reduces the base rent, a Kimmel spokeswoman said. The new terms were not entirely clear; a copy of the amendment was not filed in U.S. Bankruptcy Court as of Monday evening. Details are expected in the orchestra's forthcoming reorganization plan. According to a statement released by both groups, the deal calls for a reduction in the rent the orchestra pays to the Kimmel, from about $2.5 million to $1.5 million annually.
SPORTS
May 9, 2012
Marc Staal scored a power-play goal 1 minute, 35 seconds into overtime after Brad Richards tied it in the dying seconds of regulation to lift the host New York Rangers to a stunning 3-2 victory over the Washington Capitals in Game 5 of the Eastern Conference semifinals Monday night. With goalie Henrik Lundqvist pulled for an extra attacker, Washington's Joel Ward took a four-minute penalty for high-sticking Carl Hagelin with 21.3 seconds left in the third period. Richards tied it on the first half of the power play with just 7.6 seconds to go, and Staal won it with a drive that appeared to deflect off a Washington player before beating goalie Braden Holtby.
ENTERTAINMENT
May 9, 2012 | By Jonathan Takiff, Daily News Staff Writer
ELDER GOLDWIRE Mclendon could be a contender for the Guiness Book of World Records. Yet he already considers himself blessed. "I'm highly favored, more than a conquerer through Christ," testified the Mount Olive Holy Temple church elder in a recent chat. "But if they want to put me in the book," he added with a chuckle, "I'm all for it. " For his great and abiding gospel vocal abilities, still enthralling at the tender age of 81, Mclendon has already earned much earthly praise.
NEWS
April 25, 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 it. 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 fund did not immediately respond to a request for comment.
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