March 27, 1992 | the Inquirer staff
DREXEL OFFICIALS CENSURED The New York Stock Exchange yesterday censured three former senior officials at Drexel Burnham Lambert Inc. for inadequate supervision during a period when crimes were committed at the firm. Former chairman and chief executive Robert E. Linton also was barred from associating with any NYSE-member securities firm for one year. Former senior executive vice president Edwin Kantor was barred from a supervisory job for one year, and Joseph A. Vitanza, a former Drexel president and chief administrative officer, was barred from the industry for 30 days.
January 15, 1994 | By Robert W. Fowler, INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
Ralph C. Reedman Jr., whose used-car business in Langhorne mushroomed over five decades into one of the largest and most innovative new automobile dealerships in the country, died Thursday at St. Mary Hospital in Middletown, Bucks County. "He was a legend and innovator in this business," said Bob Ebert, who worked with Mr. Reedman for 39 years and now is the firm's operation manager. Mr. Reedman began operating the mall concept of selling cars - several showrooms in close proximity - decades before it was successfully imitated by others.
August 28, 2014 | BY CHUCK DARROW, Daily News Staff Writer, 215-313-3134
EVEN THE LATE "positive thinking" avatar Norman Vincent Peale would have a tough slog finding optimism over Atlantic City's current state, what with gaming revenues running about half of what they were eight years ago and three casinos set to turn out their lights by mid-September. But everything is relative. Compared with 50 years ago this week, the town is Las Vegas, Paris and Rio de Janeiro combined. The resort's post-World War II decline was exacerbated by what should have been a triumph: Atlantic City had won the right to host the Democratic National Convention.
April 18, 1995 | By L. Stuart Ditzen, INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
Bob McMurtrie was a smart, lanky kid with eyes for bigger places than Two Street, the hard-bitten pocket of South Philadelphia where he came from. At 22, McMurtrie set out on a journey of unfathomable distance in pursuit of glitter and riches. From Two Street, he traveled to Center City, where he got a job in 1964 as a clerk in a real estate office. He worked hard and kept his eye out for opportunities. By 1990, he'd stitched together a small empire. His assets were $29 million.
August 24, 2014 | By Amy Worden, Inquirer Staff Writer
LANCASTER - For a year, Lark and Michael McCarley simmered silently over the arrival of Amish Mafia in their community. The couple own Lovelace Manor, a bed-and-breakfast on the outskirts of town, and found the reality show that depicts black-clothed young men terrorizing neighbors distasteful, offensive and an affront to their many Amish friends. The final straw was the phone call last winter from a TV producer who wanted to blow up a vehicle in the small parking lot behind their restored Second Empire mansion, next to the aviary housing several prized doves.
September 28, 1987 | Daily News Wire Services
A state grand jury is focusing on possible tax fraud in an investigation of the lavish lifestyles of Jessica Hahn and the Long Island preacher she served as secretary, the New York Post reported today. Two people who identified themselves as Hahn's former lovers say they were called to testify before the grand jury in Albany last week, the Post said. They told the newspaper they testified that Hahn was in love with the preacher, the Rev. Gene Profeta of the Full Gospel Tabernacle Church in Massapequa, and that her lifestyle seemed far above what she could afford on her $80-a-week salary.
October 11, 1989 | By David Johnston, Michael E. Ruane and Mike Schurman, Special to The Inquirer Inquirer staff writer John Way Jennings, correspondent Bill Sokolic and the Associated Press contributed to this article
Three top executives of developer Donald Trump's Atlantic City casino empire were killed yesterday when their helicopter lost its main rotor and crashed on the wooded median strip of the Garden State Parkway about two miles north of the Barnegat toll plaza. The helicopter's pilot and co-pilot also were killed in the crash, which occurred shortly before 2 p.m. about 30 miles north of Atlantic City. Witnesses said they heard a loud bang and saw the sleek, Italian-made helicopter's 36-foot main rotor stop spinning and then "pop" off. The craft, flying at 2,800 feet and probably traveling about 150 m.p.h.
March 20, 2009 | By Sally Friedman FOR THE INQUIRER
On the outside, it looks like a standard Cinnaminson Colonial, vintage 1960s. The only indication of anything unusual is a front door painted in purest lavender in a neighborhood of more standard beiges, browns and an occasional red. Step inside that door, however, and nothing is a bit ordinary. Anna and Joseph Tumas have created an enchanted European cottage within these all-American walls, a testament to Anna Tumas' German roots - and to her uncanny knack for filling interior spaces with extraordinary finds from yard sales and flea markets.
August 4, 2011 | By A.D. Amorosi, For The Inquirer
When developer Bart Blatstein locked chef Shola Olunloyo out of the Piazza at Schmidts in March, it was a shot heard round the Philadelphia food world. After countless delays, Speck Food + Wine - a stunning open kitchen more like a theater than a restaurant - would not open. It was not the first time Olunloyo's widely publicized plans had not come to fruition. Indeed, Olunloyo may be the most buzzed-about chef who has never opened a restaurant. In contrast, Tony Rim, 38, who recently opened Raw at the Piazza in that space, is quietly building a restaurant empire with very little buzz.
The relentless sun seemed to melt the tarmac at Santa Monica Airport. Inside a massive old hangar, the air was chilled and the scene resembled a picture postcard of an alpine scene. The crew was filming Snowden on Ice, an hour-long special that will appear at 8 tonight on CBS (Channel 3). The winter fantasy includes skating stars Ekaterina Gordeeva of Russia, Scott Hamilton of the United States, and Canadians Kurt Browning and Josee Chouinard. Original songs for the special are performed by Kenny Rogers, Lou Rawls, Amy Grant, Anne Murray and Olivia Newton-John.
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