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Council voted in favor of the budget, though council President Wanda Williams said the spending plan would be reopened and reconsidered in January, once three new council members take their seats. As passed last month, the budget adds 36 new positions, half in a newly created Neighborhood Services division, which would be funded out of city trash bills.

Besides sanitation, the new division absorbs many functions previously funded by taxes, including some road and parks maintenance.

The Commonwealth Court must first approve the hike, which then must be sanctioned by council. While it does affect some city residents, most of the burden falls on commuters, a point made repeatedly last month by Mayor Eric Papenfuse. Council members Brad Koplinski and Sandra Reid were the lone votes against the spending plan. Both said they believed the budget contained excess spending and objected to any increase in the LST.

Reid and Brown-Wilson did not seek re-election last year, while Koplinski lost his seat in the Democratic primary. This month, three new council members will be sworn into office: For a third straight year, Harrisburg is issuing a tax and revenue anticipation note, a form of short-term borrowing meant to cover a potential budget shortfall. Any drawdown on the loan must be repaid by June Municipal finances are typically tight for the first three months of the year, until the city begins to receive property tax revenue in March.

Harrisburg entered into similar loan agreements in and , but never had to tap them for funds. City officials, however, said they were more concerned this year due to the state budget deadlock. Harrisburg last month officially launched its citywide streetlight project, which will replace all 6, existing streetlights with new LED bulbs. The savings are guaranteed under a contract with The Efficiency Network, a Pittsburgh-based company managing the upgrade.

The city is seeking a grant from Impact Harrisburg, a nascent nonprofit promoting infrastructure improvement and economic development, which would allow it to pay off the bank loan early if awarded.

The mayor suggested that professionals working on the lease had knowingly misrepresented the amount of money the system would produce.

The board needed to seat a new president after the sudden resignation of former President Jennifer Smallwood, who was just re-elected in November. At press time, the board had not yet selected a replacement for Smallwood. The Harrisburg City Council voted to reauthorize the nonprofit through Dec. Since forming in , the HDID has had three, five-year renewals.

In a public hearing in October, HDID officials staunchly defended their record of helping to keep downtown attractive and safe, even though some business owners said it should expand its mission to include areas like parking and promotion. The historic Jackson Hotel has new ownership, as former City Council candidate Jeremiah Chamberlin last month bought the dilapidated property with plans to restore it.

Chamberlin purchased the three-story building on the block of N. Jackson willed the property to Kegris, who opened the Jackson House restaurant next door. Kegris, though, could not find funds to restore the large, Gothic-style main building, which became increasingly run down.

GK Visual soon will move into a new home in the Old Fox Ridge neighborhood of Midtown Harrisburg, allowing the visual production company to grow and expand capacity. Owner Nate Kresge said his company bought the 7,square-foot building at Rose St. Harristown needed the building to complete its acquisition of a five-townhouse row, which will now be renovated with commercial space on the ground floors and apartments above, Jones said.

Harristown also is renovating a six-story brick building across the street, converting the long-time office space to 15 high-end, one-bedroom apartments. Run by Amma Johnson, Ammo Jo focuses on designer handbags and accessories. It serves as a fulfillment center and also features special in-store retail events. For more information, visit www. In addition to a doggie daycare, Keystone K9 offers training, grooming and boarding.

More information can be found at www. Run by mother Anna Ntzanis and her daughter, Katerina, the stand offers a menu of Greek food staples, such as pastitsio, moussaka and spanakopita.

The new Route C allows workers to connect to jobs in the growing warehouse complex, which houses several major employers. Data is assumed to be accurate. Papenfuse introduced the idea during the annual State of the City address, saying that the Harrisburg Strong financial recovery plan needed to be amended because some revenues, including parking revenues due to enforcement snags, have fallen short of projections.

The increase must be passed by City Council and approved by the Commonwealth Court. During his speech, Papenfuse also urged Harrisburg-based businesses to help the city financially by ceasing to use private haulers for trash collection. In addition, he floated the idea that the city should consider Home Rule, which would allow it to have greater control in its own affairs. Many municipalities in Pennsylvania, including Carlisle, have Home Rule charters, but achieving Home Rule would take years.

Following a daylong preliminary hearing, Senior Magisterial District Judge Richard Cashman said the state could proceed with a case against Reed on all counts against him, covering a wide range of alleged corruption. At the hearing, the prosecution presented evidence that Reed had violated numerous laws, including that he had kept in his possession hundreds of artifacts purchased with city money.

Reed allegedly bought the artifacts for several museums that he had proposed building in the city. The defense team, led by Henry Hockheimer of the Philadelphia-based firm of Ballard Spahr, refuted those charges, stating that the property rightfully belonged to Reed.

The city is seeking grants for sinkhole repair and home demolition and buyouts in a hard-hit area of S. The state support, while positive, does not guarantee that Harrisburg will receive the award, said Mayor Eric Papenfuse. Only state emergency management agencies are eligible to apply for grants under the program, but awards are not allocated on a state-by-state basis. Council then voted unanimously to contract with The Efficiency Network, based in Pittsburgh, to perform the citywide installation of about 6, lights.

As part of its contract, The Efficiency Network guarantees the savings for a year period. Mayor Eric Papenfuse said much of the work would be done this fall, but probably would not be completed until early next year. Impact Harrisburg is in the process of hiring an executive director, which it must do before considering applications for grants.

If Harrisburg receives the money, the city would pay off the loan early and use the savings from reduced energy costs for other purposes, Papenfuse said. The loan carries a prepayment penalty of 3 percent. Campbell was executive director of Historic Harrisburg and a volunteer treasurer for both Lighten Up Harrisburg and the Stonewall Democrats when the thefts occurred. He was not charged with any crimes in his capacity as city treasurer.

Evans is allowing Campbell to serve his probation in the Washington, D. A Midtown Harrisburg bar targeted for closure by the city has lost its appeal, and now has taken its case to court.

The three-person appeals board unanimously sided with the city, which alleges that the bar attracts criminal behavior, especially drug activity. In late March, it sent owner Tony Paliometros a letter stating it planned to revoke the license, giving him 30 days to cease operations. Paliometros appealed the revocation, and a one-day appeals hearing was held in late May. After losing the appeal, Paliometros immediately appealed that decision to the Dauphin County Court of Common Pleas and was granted a stay to remain open.

The court appeal is scheduled for Oct. Housing sales and prices were relatively stable in August, compared to the same period last year. This program is considered a pilot program to the Bike Share Harrisburg initiative that is in the works to bring a bike share program to the city.

The Millworks last month started a lunch service, which begins at 11 a. It then added weekend brunch hours. Bricco halted its lunch service last month in favor of expanding its catering business with Ciao! Bakery , in an endeavor now called Bricco-Ciao! Bricco, at the corner of S.

The restaurant, located at N. Arepa City , which specialized in the Venezuelan sandwich called the arepa, closed last month after more than six years in downtown Harrisburg. Farias said he plans to continue his catering business. Frederic Loraschi Chocolate opened a retail location and production facility at Hillcrest St. For years, the chocolatier has made his high-end confections from a converted kitchen in the basement of his Hummelstown home.

The new shop allows consumers to buy directly from him. Runners and walkers of all ages and fitness levels will fill Riverfront Park with neon glow sticks, necklaces, bracelets and a variety of other lights as they participate in the night-time run. You can always pick up some at the race. While the city donated labor for the installation of the lights, the money raised from the 5K helped replace 14 streetlights in that area, she said.

Lighten Up Harrisburg is no stranger to making the city shine brighter. If the event can raise enough money, Lighten Up Harrisburg would like to focus on other streets, too. To keep things fresh this year, the run will feature the fun street band No Last Call at the turnaround point to help keep runners and walkers motivated. In an effort to include all runners, a small party will be held at the starting point in Riverfront Park. A runner herself, she saw the need to provide better lighting in the city.

Pre-registered runners can pick up bibs and race information at TheBurg offices, N. Former city Treasurer John Campbell at his swearing-in ceremony in January Former Harrisburg Treasurer John Campbell issued a lengthy statement late this afternoon, apologizing for taking money from two non-profit groups. In his statement, the year-old Campbell repeatedly apologized for his alleged thefts from Historic Harrisburg Association, where he served as executive director for four years, and from Stonewall Democrats, where he served as treasurer.

In explaining his actions, he cited the burden of overwhelming debt and the immaturity of youth, but said these should not excuse his behavior. He added that his achievements at such a young age blinded him to the consequences of his behavior. Yesterday, Campbell waived his preliminary hearing and now is due to stand trial on two felony counts of theft and one misdemeanor count of fraudulent conduct. Following his arrest early last month, Campbell resigned his elected post as city treasurer.

An audit of the office revealed no wrongdoing by Campbell, according to the city. I apologize for the disappointment, anger and grief I have caused. Most significantly, I apologize to the members and directors of the Historic Harrisburg Association who instilled their confidence in me as a year-old Executive Director five years ago. I have confessed to my wrongdoing and have fully cooperated with the authorities.

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He has also worked in the security industry, working as an account manager, responsible for the oversight of several customer locations.

Chad is excited to bring his focus, energy and results driven approach to you and looks forward to contributing to the community in an impactful way. Bridget brings 5 years of retail and management experience. She prides herself on her problem-solving leadership skills, strong work ethic, and professionalism. Bridget is proud and excited to be part of the PeopleShare team, and is truly dedicated to helping candidates reach their occupational goals.

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Katelyn has implemented this experience, along with her undeniably friendly and positive personality, since her first day with PeopleShare, and has openly embraced her role. The group was unsuccessfully prosecuted for alleged criminal plots during the Vietnam War era. Six of the seven were Roman Catholic nuns or priests. The seventh, Ahmad, was a Pakistani journalist, American-trained political scientist, and self-described "odd man out" of the group.

Davidon was named as an unindicted co-conspirator in the case. In , the group attracted government attention when Berrigan, then imprisoned, and McAlister were caught trading letters that alluded to kidnapping National Security Advisor Henry Kissinger and blowing up steam tunnels.

The defendants stood accused of conspiring to raid federal offices, to bomb government property, and to kidnap Kissinger. Boyd Douglas, who eventually would become an FBI informant and star prosecution witness - was a fellow inmate. Douglas was on a work-release at the library at nearby Bucknell University.

Douglas used his real connection with Berrigan to convince some students at Bucknell that he was an anti-war activist, telling some that he was serving time for anti-war activities. In fact, he was in prison for check forgery. Douglas set up a mail drop and persuaded students to transcribe letters intended for Berrigan into his school notebooks to smuggle into the prison.

They were later called, unwillingly, as government witnesses. Douglas was the chief prosecution witness. Librarian Zoia Horn was jailed for nearly three weeks for refusing to testify for the prosecution on the grounds that her forced testimony would threaten intellectual and academic freedom. They filed the case in Harrisburg, Pennsylvania , seat of the Middle District. Activist attorney and former Attorney General Ramsey Clark led the defense team for their trial during the spring months of Unconventionally, he didn't call any witnesses in his clients' defense, including the defendants themselves.

He reasoned that the jury was sympathetic to his Catholic clients and that that sympathy would be ruined by their testimony that they'd burned their draft cards.

Douglas testified that he transmitted transcribed letters between the defendants, which the prosecution used as evidence of a conspiracy among them.

"The great work of the Pennsylvania State Police and the Harrisburg Police Department ended this threat rapidly this afternoon," Marsico said. The Harrisburg Downtown Improvement District is a non-profit organization that provides services to make downtown cleaner, safer and more beautiful. The Harrisburg Downtown Improvement District works to maintain an environment that promotes return visitors and increased business. Harrisburg, Pennsylvania. Home to Senators' baseball games, a couple malls, and a bunch of movie theaters. Most of the people I know say they hate the area.