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Relocation

NEWS
November 10, 1987 | By GINA BOUBION, Daily News Staff Writer
The neighborhood may be sinking, but it's still home. That's the feeling some 50 Logan residents expressed last night about the city's plan to relocate them because of sinking houses in the area. "The city is forcing us out of our homes," said one impassioned resident, David Hamilton, speaking at a meeting in Holy Trinity Church, Rockland and Marvine streets. "What about human compassion? What about the integrity of the community?" There are 957 houses built on ash and cinder in the 17-block area, bounded by 11th, Loudon and Marshall streets and Roosevelt Boulevard.
NEWS
August 19, 1999 | by Dave Davies, Daily News Staff Writer
When Republican Sam Katz arrived on 11th Street to meet residents of the city's sagging and blighted Logan section, he was quickly greeted by Elizabeth Girod, a forceful, elderly woman. "I'm going to vote for the one that gives me the best deal," Girod said as she grasped Katz's hand. "I don't care if he's Democrat or Republican. " Katz grinned and answered quickly. "When you learn more I think you'll find you've just shaken the hand of the right candidate," he said. There was a discernible whiff of politics in the atmosphere yesterday as Katz quickly accepted the invitation of Democratic Councilwoman and ward leader Marian Tasco to tour Logan as she seeks expanded assistance for owners of sinking homes.
SPORTS
August 25, 2012 | By John Mitchell, Inquirer Staff Writer
Are the Sacramento Kings headed east? Inside Business of Norfolk, Va., citing sources who asked not to be identified, reported Thursday that Virginia Beach, Va., officials and the Maloof family, owner of the Kings, are expected to announce on Wednesday that the Kings will move to Virginia Beach. The report did not say when the relocation was to take place. How such a move would affect the NBA is unclear. The Kings play in the Pacific Division, and it's unlikely they would remain there if they moved to Virginia.
NEWS
May 18, 1989 | By Charlotte Kidd, Special to The Inquirer
North Hills tenants largely resolved their relocation issues Monday night, but the formidable problem of neighborhood drugs remains a challenge. The North Hills Manor Tenants Association rallied to propose a program to relocate the first eight families of the more than 40 families to be displaced as the Montgomery County Housing Authority undertakes a $1.84 million renovation project in Upper Dublin Township in late June. Association relocation committee President Gloria Wilson read the relocation plan details at a meeting Monday night attended by 34 people - plans appreciatively accepted by Ron Jackson, Housing Authority executive director.
NEWS
October 29, 2002 | MARK ALAN HUGHES
LAST WEEK, I predicted that, with election season approaching, we'd begin to see some action to make up for three years of mayoral dithering. This week, I predict that the mayor will soon announce a new blight czar. Of course, many of us have been calling for someone to fill that post for years (Aug. 31, 2000: "Blight fight needs someone with bite"). It will be interesting to see the mayor and his minions justify this late-season signing. How low down the list of candidates did we have to go to get someone who'd work for this administration?
NEWS
November 16, 2005 | By Edward Colimore INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
After a half-century in business, the Pennsauken Mart will be open one last Christmas. Merchants would remain through Jan. 31 under a tentative deal with the mart's owner, the Camden County Improvement Authority. The agreement would also reduce their rents to compensate them for the loss of revenue during the months of uncertainty over the mart's closing date. The authority wanted to shut down the mart Oct. 1 but was blocked when the merchants sought a court injunction. The sides have been negotiating for several weeks and are scheduled to appear before state Superior Court Judge Charles W. Dortch Jr. at 1:30 p.m. tomorrow.
NEWS
April 6, 2006 | By Dwight Ott INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
Melvin R. "Randy" Primas Jr. went toe to toe with some of Camden's chief eminent-domain critics yesterday as they questioned whether the city would ever find the money to relocate residents from 2,700 occupied homes expected to be demolished. "There isn't enough money to provide relocation at the level they're talking about across the city," said Rutgers University-Camden professor Howard Gillette, author of a book titled Camden After the Fall. He joined Primas and others at a midday forum at Rutgers-Camden Law School sponsored by the Rutgers-Camden Association for Public Interest Law. Olga Pomar of South Jersey Legal Services, who has represented families facing displacement and has helped block the city's massive eminent-domain projects in the courts, said the national pot of funding for affordable housing was shrinking.
SPORTS
April 30, 2013
Brook Lopez had 28 points and 10 rebounds, Deron Williams added 23 points and 10 assists, and the host Brooklyn Nets beat Chicago, 110-91, on Monday night. The Bulls lead the best-of-seven series, three games to two. Andray Blatche scored 10 of his 13 points in the fourth quarter and Gerald Wallace had consecutive baskets down the stretch as the Nets finally pulled away in a game they led most of the way. The Bulls were outscored by 15-1 down the stretch and failed to set up a second-round series with Miami.
NEWS
August 20, 1996 | by Mark McDonald, Daily News Staff Writer
Three years ago, the Logan Assistance Corp. was down for the count. Its executive director had been canned in a management scandal involving misuse of funds while some relocated owners of sinking homes ended up in substandard homes with usurious mortgages. Today, the corporation, a private, nonprofit agency, is again without a director and is the target of criticism from residents and activists who argue it is too slow. But there's a difference. City officials are saying the relocation corporation is now doing its job, though they'd like to see it work more quickly.
NEWS
October 21, 1987 | By Nancy Phillips, Special to The Inquirer
In a slow, deliberate speech read from a stack of index cards, Cherry Hill mayoral candidate Cynthia Berchtold tried last night to turn her lack of political experience into a campaign advantage by emphasizing that she comes to government free of political ties. Berchtold, who seeks to become Cherry Hill's first Republican mayor since 1977, said she would bring "a breath of fresh air" to township government. "I have no obligations. I have offered no jobs. I owe nothing to anyone except you, the people of Cherry Hill," Berchtold said at a candidates' forum held by the Barclay Area Civic Association.
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