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Crane

NEWS
December 8, 1994 | Daily News wire services
LAUGHLIN, NEV. CRANE FALLS OFF HIGH-RISE, KILLING 3 A crane being used to pluck another crane off the top of a hotel high-rise crashed to the ground yesterday, killing three people in a parking lot. Two people were crushed in their vehicles, while a third person was hit by the crane while walking, authorities said. The 320-foot-long crane was trying to lift a smaller crane off the top of the 28-story Riverside Resort and Casino in the small gaming town about 90 miles south of Las Vegas.
NEWS
August 12, 1999 | RON CORTES / Inquirer Staff Photographer
A crane working at 12th and Chestnut Streets fell onto a building yesterday, closing off traffic and forcing the evacuation of surrounding buildings. A larger crane was sent for to upright the fallen one.
NEWS
July 22, 1995 | The Philadelphia Inquirer / WILLIAM F. STEINMETZ
A crane lies in debris it created when it fell onto a house in the 2500 block of Dickinson Street yesterday. Luvinia Davenport, reading Scripture in the upstairs front bedroom, narrowly escaped injury. The crane also hit a power line, cutting electricity to about 2,000 homes in the area for several hours. The Hawthorne Co., which was using the crane to demolish the old Pullman Building, said it would fix the house.
BUSINESS
December 13, 1988 | SAM PSORAS/ DAILY NEWS
It's the tallest free-standing crane ever used on a Philadelphia construction project, according to contractor Anthony J. Samango Jr., working in the city's Franklintown section. Samango, president of Carson Concrete, of Conshohocken, said the 280-foot crane is being used to build a 26-story, 225- unit apartment building at 20th and Buttonwood streets.
BUSINESS
May 19, 1988 | By KEVIN HANEY, Daily News Staff Writer
Conrail has found its own way to thank outgoing chairman L. Stanley Crane and retired president Stuart M. Reed for a job well done. The board of directors for the Philadelphia-based railroad has decided to give Crane, 72, chairman and chief executive for seven years, a special pension that boosts his retirement pay to $225,000 a year. Under the standard company pension plan, he would have been entitled to about $36,000 a year after his retirement this year. And the board decided to give Reed, 62, who retired in December after nine years, a $1.2 million, lump-sum retirement payment in January, in addition to agreeing to continue paying his life, medical and dental benefits through July 1990.
NEWS
July 19, 1992 | By Walter F. Naedele, INQUIRER STAFF WRITER Inquirer correspondent Louis R. Carlozo contributed to this article
On July 9, a 28-year-old employee of a bungee-jumping business died when a jumping platform fell from a construction crane in Auburn, Mich. It was the second time since the craze began in the United States in 1987 that death had struck bungee jumping - which is daredevil leaping from a height, tethered to safety only by an elastic cord. The death led the state of Florida to impose a temporary ban on all commercial bungee jumping. It also spotlighted an often unregulated business that has mushroomed in the last year across the nation, reaching the New Jersey Shore and Philadelphia this summer.
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