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NEWS
August 16, 1994 | By Christine Lutton, INQUIRER CORRESPONDENT
It was about 2 a.m. yesterday and the two boys were stranded in Riverside, several miles from their homes in Delanco and Beverly, Burlington County. John Krenzel, 16, and Bill Saltzman, 17, hopped aboard a slow-moving Conrail train, hoping for an easy trip home, police said. But by the time the heavy freight train reached their towns, it had picked up speed and was heading toward Bordentown at about 10 miles per hour, too fast for the boys to leap to the gravel and dirt beside the tracks.
NEWS
November 25, 2004 | By Melanie Burney INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
When Nelson Tyler landed on the field after colliding with an opposing football player, it was immediately apparent that something was seriously wrong. Unable to move his arms or legs, Tyler, 13, was carried out on a stretcher from the Camden City Youth Football League game nearly two weeks ago. "Even before the play was whistled dead, the coaches rushed to his aid," said the Rev. Chris Collins of Camden's Little Rock Baptist Church, who coaches for Nelson's team, the Whitman Park Tigers.
NEWS
March 13, 1989 | BY JACK MCKINNEY
I would be remiss if I didn't record the shocked disbelief among Sonny Liston's many local friends when it was learned the former heavyweight champion had been found dead in Las Vegas. Sonny's body was discovered on Jan. 5, 1971, by his wife, Geraldine, in their luxury home adjoining a country club in Paradise Valley, two miles east of the famed Las Vegas "strip. " Geraldine, just back from an extended tour of holiday visits with relatives and friends, had been away from the house for 10 days.
NEWS
June 19, 2011 | By Gloria Hochman, For The Inquirer
Brothers Stefan and Tyler Delp have spent every second of their lives together. They go to the same schools, play the violin in tandem, and recently sang a duet, "Put Your Arms Around Someone," at their school's spring hop. But the boys have never seen each other's faces except for some sleight of hand with mirrors or computers. The boys, born at Thomas Jefferson University Hospital 19 years ago, are a rare set of identical twins, joined at the head so one faces forward while the other is turned backward.
NEWS
January 21, 2011 | By DANA DiFILIPPO, difilid@phillynews.com 215-854-5934
FIFTEEN-YEAR-OLD Robyn Reid didn't want an abortion. But when her grandmother forcibly took her to an abortion clinic one wintry day in 1998, Reid figured she'd just tell the doctor her wishes and then sneak away. Instead, Kermit Gosnell barked: "I don't have time for this!" He then ripped off her clothes, spanked her, wrestled her onto a dirty surgical stretcher, tied her flailing arms and legs down and pumped sedatives into her until she quit screaming and lost consciousness, she told the Daily News yesterday.
ENTERTAINMENT
January 16, 2013
DO IT RIGHT The seated head-to-knee stretches the back and hamstring muscles. This exercise is contraindicated for those with back or knee problems. Sit on the floor with your right leg extended in front of you, toes up, knee facing the ceiling. Bend the left leg and rest left foot on the right inner thigh. As you inhale, life the arms up, then pivot slightly to reach out over the extended leg as you exhale, flattening the back and drawing the chest down. Try to reach your foot, but don't force it. If you have tight hamstrings, keep a slight bend in the right knee.
NEWS
April 28, 1988 | Special to The Inquirer / BEVERLY SCHAEFER
HOLDING A POTENTIAL future voter is Thomas J. Judge Sr., the chairman of the Republican Party in Delaware County. In his arms Tuesday was 3-month-old Caroline Fizzano of Rutledge.
NEWS
November 19, 2011 | By Melissa Dribben, Troy Graham, and Quan Nguyen, Inquirer Staff Writers
Every interview with those involved in Occupy Philadelphia begins with the same disclaimer: "I am not speaking on behalf of the group. This is just my own opinion. " Anyone yearning for an identifiable leader or unified voice to define and explain the movement is bound to be disappointed. This exercise in "direct democracy" demands that all participants have an equal right to be heard, and that no one person or select group of organizers can speak for the community. The challenge to understand the purpose and intent of Occupy Philly grew more perplexing after an aborted attempt Thursday night to move the scruffy tent city away from City Hall.
NEWS
February 6, 1987 | BY MIKE ROYKO
Since it came out that President Reagan keeps a personal diary, congressmen have suggested that he show it to investigators to help them unravel the Iran arms deal. Now he has agreed to let them peek at certain parts. But I'm afraid they are going to be disappointed. A White House source has shown me the diary. And it's clear that the president was innocent of wrongdoing. For example, there is the first mention of Iran and arms during August 1985: "Poindexter came in and asked me what I thought of an idea to sell arms to Iran.
NEWS
February 11, 1988 | By Michael E. Ruane, Inquirer Staff Writer
Gouged into a dark, heartwood slab of black walnut, the story has been told with tool and mallet, paint and varnish, patience and toil. The craftman's steady hands, pale as pine, have cut and carved, making the wood speak, coaxing into its tough flesh the story of the man who today melds his life with that of this city. In the end it is all there: a coat of arms, telling, as the heralds of old, something of the life and soul of the man it represents - Anthony J. Bevilacqua, who today becomes the seventh archbishop of Philadelphia.
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