I mean it's very sad," said Ron Alleva, Grubstake's owner.
owns, lives, and works on property that surrounds the Brother Francis Shelter and Bean's Café
- two organizations he
considers bad neighbors, who he
says didn't keep their promise when they moved in.
"They told me they'd never rebuild, they told me they'd never expand, but they basically they didn't tell the truth."
lawsuit also names the city, which owns the land where the shelter and café sit.
just as frustrated with officials who haven't done enough.
"My compassion hasn't expired as much as my tolerance for their lack of management to address the issues as they come up."
is sensitive to the homeless, but he
doesn't want them here.
Even so, he
plans to move his
business to a different spot, and hopes the troubles don't follow him there.
is just one of many property owners who have been compromised by homeless living on public land.