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Complaints

NEWS
February 3, 1986 | By Ruth Tallmadge, Special to The Inquirer
Republican Party complaints against five members of the East Whiteland Township Committee have been dismissed, William Lamb, Chester County GOP chairman, said last week. The five had been accused by another Republican of improperly working for the re-election of Supervisor Jack Finn instead of for the party's official nominee, Glenn Cockerham. "There was a procedural technicality, and thus the complaints were dismissed," Lamb said. He did not specify the nature of the technicality.
NEWS
August 31, 1996 | By Monique El-Faizy and Christine Bahls, INQUIRER CORRESPONDENTS
Abington Township police are investigating additional complaints of improper searches of teenage girls, lodged after this week's arrest of a part-time township park police officer on charges that he indecently assaulted a 17-year-old girl. Thomas Salamon, 34, of Palmyra, who also worked as director of security at Graduate Hospital in Center City, was charged Wednesday with indecent assault, official oppression and related offenses. Police said he "inappropriately" searched the girl in Alverthorpe Park on Monday evening.
NEWS
May 7, 1987 | By Richard Burke, Inquirer Staff Writer
The Pennsylvania Attorney General's office yesterday said that it was investigating at least a dozen mortgage brokers suspected of not delivering mortgages on time and at the promised rate. Legal action is expected "any day" against at least one firm for violating state regulations governing the mortgage industry, said Douglas P. Yauger, director of the consumer-protection unit for the attorney general's office. Yauger said some brokers apparently are committing themselves to interest rates on mortgages when they don't have the financing to guarantee those loans.
NEWS
October 25, 1990 | By Robert F. O'Neill, Special to The Inquirer
Patrons of PJ's Red Garter and the Bungalow Inn in Clifton Heights had better walk a straight line when they leave the two Baltimore Pike drinking emporiums in the near future. A state liquor control agent has agreed to investigate the two bars after hearing the complaints of area residents Monday night at a special meeting in Borough Hall. The patrons have been accused of creating noise and commotion, damaging property, and general misbehavior - including public urination on streets - while walking to their vehicles after leaving the bars.
NEWS
January 12, 1994 | By Vanessa Williams, INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
The squeaky taxpayers get the salt. That's one way the city Streets Department determines where to send salt trucks, after first making sure that major streets are cleared to accommodate heavy traffic and public transportation. "We've had thousands of complaints already and as long as we get complaints, we keep responding," said Kevin Koch, acting chief of highway engineering for the Streets Department. Koch said his office has received a number of calls from residents in northwest Philadelphia who complained that their streets had not been salted.
NEWS
June 7, 1987 | By Pat Quigley , Special to The Inquirer
Monroe Township Mayor Carmen DiNovi will meet with the Township Council, Parks and Recreation Commission members and school and civic association representatives at 7 p.m. Thursday at Pfeiffer Community Center, Main Street and Blue Bell Roads, to discuss the future of the town's parks and recreation system. About a half-dozen residents complained about the township's Parks and Recreation Commission and related activities at the June 1 council meeting. Such complaints have become commonplace in recent months.
NEWS
July 23, 2002 | By Linda K. Harris INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
For leaders of Center City's First Unitarian Church, it was a remarkable directive. "Cease maintaining a place of public assembly for the entertainment of guests and patrons without a zoning and/or use registration permit," the city Department of Licenses & Inspections told the church in a "site violation" notice. Does that mean no wedding receptions, no birthday parties, no Easter egg hunts? How about bake sales, flea markets or, heaven forbid, a covered-dish supper? Not exactly.
NEWS
January 25, 1987 | By Sheri Sheeran-Garvey, Special to The Inquirer
After living the last year in what he says has been a constant traffic jam caused by a local plumbing firm, Burlington City resident Gene Massini says he has had enough. Massini and 20 other residents who live on Belgrade Avenue, asked Burlington City Council to do something about the traffic problems created by trucks entering and leaving the Burlington County Plumbing Supply Co. at 1311 Belgrade Ave. Residents told the council Jan. 12 that the trucks have caused traffic problems and an unsafe and unsightly environment for their children.
NEWS
January 15, 1987 | By Katharine Seelye, Inquirer Staff Writer
In its first official meeting of the new year, the Haverford Township Board of Commissioners heard complaints Monday night about its lack of progress on two potentially hazardous problems of long standing in the township. It also postponed action that had been scheduled on ordinances governing the height of fences and the use of satellite dishes. Complaints centered on an abandoned house at 109 County Line Road, which has been vacant for about six years, and on the Llanerch Quarry, where flooding has further eroded stone walls in the creek bed of Naylor's Run. Peter Moor, who lives near the abandoned house, which is on County Line Road, adjacent to the polo field, called the site "a hazard waiting for a tragedy to take place.
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