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On newsstands until
mid May.

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Historic East End home needs help 

The Neill Log House, which is perched on a hill in Schenley Park is currently being propped up with exterior bracing and cinder blocks. The log house, was built sometime around 1787 and was rebuilt in the early 1970s after it collapsed in 1969. 

The house is now in need of further work and the Friends of the Neill Log House has been formed to raise money for the effort.

See the full story in the April 14 edition of Print.

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City reaches out to curb

gun violence

Mayor Ed Gainey brought all of the city directors and invited service providers to begin the process of reaching out to stop the violence in Pittsburgh's neighborhoods by providing needed services such as mental health, job training and family services at a meeting in Homewood.

Read more about the East End by checking out Print on the newsstands. 

City council to consider district reapportionment

After months of closed meetings, the city's reapportionment Advisory Council released its draft map that would change the current boundaries of city council districts. Among the changes, all of Point Breeze and Regent Square would be moved to Council District 9 which is represented by the Rev. Ricky Burgess and Polish Hill, currently represented by Councilmember Deb Gross, would move to Councilmember R. Daniel Lavelle's district.

The rest of the story is available in Print, on newsstands in the East End. 

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Rendering courtesy of the Engage Pittsburgh website​

A redesign for Mellon Park - After a series of community meetings and surveys, the Pittsburgh Parks Conservancy has released the plan to redesign Mellon Park. The redesign includes reconfiguring the fields of the north side fo the park so there is a practice field for soccer and turning the parking lot to allow for more cars while moving the playground, the spray park and the basketball courts.Find out more about what's happening in the East End by picking up Print at one of our retailers. Never miss another issue by subscribing to Print today.

A note on our coverage during the Covid-19 pandemic: Print has made it through the pandemic, which we did not know that we would be able to do, but we are seeking new income streams for our family, because this is not making enough money for us to live on. Therefore, as we odd job our way out of this mess Print is not rushing back to publish more frequently, which means we are staying monthly for the time being. The most recent edition was published on April 14. The next issue is planned for May 19. If that changes, we will let you know in this space here and on our Facebook page.  Thanks for sticking with us. Our plan is to keep slowly publishing as we emerge from this pandemic, if we ever do. Please be safe and healthy.