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NEWS
September 30, 2014 | By Jessica Parks, Kathy Boccella, and Mark Fazlollah, Inquirer Staff Writers
Arson and major crimes detectives were investigating a fire at the home of John P. Sheridan Jr., president and CEO of the Cooper University Health System, and his wife - whose bodies were found in their bedroom Sunday morning, authorities said. Firefighters found Sheridan, 72, and his wife, Joyce, 69, when they were called to the couple's home in Skillman, Somerset County, in central New Jersey. Neighbors saw smoke coming from the house but no flames. The Somerset County Prosecutor's Office said detectives from its arson task force and the major crimes unit assigned to the case had been joined by the crime scene investigation and forensic units.
NEWS
September 24, 2014 | By Bonnie L. Cook, Inquirer Staff Writer
Sara Carter Vogel, 83, of Wynnewood, an executive secretary and Main Line area volunteer, died Thursday, Sept. 18, of an aneurysm at Bryn Mawr Hospital. Mrs. Vogel was the wife of William W. Vogel, former president judge of Montgomery County Court. The two were married for 48 years. She graduated from Lower Merion High School and went on to earn a bachelor's degree in business from Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State University in 1952. For 40 years until retiring in 1999, Mrs. Vogel worked as an executive secretary to Paul F. Miller Jr., a principal in the West Conshohocken investment firm of Miller, Anderson & Sherrerd.
NEWS
September 17, 2014 | By Bonnie L. Cook, Inquirer Staff Writer
Henry Day Fisher, 90, formerly of West Chester, a retired Scott Paper Co. executive and volunteer with Habitat for Humanity, died Wednesday, Sept. 3, of kidney failure at his retirement home in Willow Street, Lancaster County. Mr. Fisher spent a 35-year career with Scott, now part of Kimberly-Clark. He retired in 1985 as vice president of the natural resources division. Although his work was demanding, he found time for family, hobbies, social outreach, and church activities, his relatives said in a tribute.
NEWS
September 14, 2014 | By Vernon Clark, Inquirer Staff Writer
Citing the state's need to acquire the drugs required to administer a lethal injection, Gov. Corbett on Friday granted a temporary reprieve for an inmate scheduled for execution this month. Hubert Lester Michael Jr., 58, who pleaded guilty in the 1993 kidnapping, rape, and murder of Trista Eng, 16, in York County and was sentenced to death, had been scheduled for execution Sept. 22. But that had to be put off, the governor's office said, to allow the Department of Corrections to acquire the drugs required by state law for the lethal injection.
NEWS
September 13, 2014 | By Joseph A. Gambardello, Inquirer Staff Writer
Four news organizations, including The Inquirer, filed a motion in federal court Thursday seeking the name of the firm contracted to provide the drugs Pennsylvania would use in an execution by lethal injection scheduled for this month. The state has said the compounding pharmacy it contracted to supply the drugs would likely refuse to do so if its name were made public, according to the court papers filed in Harrisburg. In the motion filed by the American Civil Liberties Union, The Inquirer, Guardian US, the Pittsburgh Post-Gazette, and Philadelphia City Paper said recent botched executions in other states "have greatly increased the public's interest in lethal injection executions.
NEWS
September 10, 2014 | By Walter F. Naedele, Inquirer Staff Writer
  Richard L. Baker was among more than 30 men who for years have attended a weekly Bible study class at the First Presbyterian Church in Moorestown. "He never missed it. He had a longing to know Scripture," the Rev. Jonathan Miller, the First Presbyterian pastor, said in a phone interview. Getting there took some effort, Miller said: The class was held each Wednesday, at 6:30 a.m. On Friday, Sept. 5, Mr. Baker, 89, who retired in 1990 as deputy general counsel for Campbell Soup Co., died of heart failure at his home in Moorestown.
NEWS
August 31, 2014 | By Bonnie L. Cook, Inquirer Staff Writer
Donald Richard Knauff, 89, formerly of Wayne, a pharmaceutical company executive who raised money to eradicate the polio virus, died Sunday, Aug. 24, of causes related to aging in Freedom Village at Brandywine. Born in Chambersburg, Pa., he was a Marine Corps veteran of World War II. During his service from June 1944 to July 1946, he was a rifleman and handler who trained dogs for active duty in the South Pacific. He was honorably discharged with the rank of corporal. Dr. Knauff worked for 33 years at Wyeth Pharmaceuticals, overseeing production of smallpox vaccine, and later, the making of two types of polio vaccine.
NEWS
August 27, 2014 | BY MORGAN ZALOT, Daily News Staff Writer zalotm@phillynews.com, 215-854-5928
IN THE END, it just might've been Dollie Evans' big heart that got the 67-year-old woman - nicknamed "Grandma" by her neighbors in Holmesburg - and her friend, Ruby Thomas, 59, shot to death. Police confirmed last night that detectives were questioning - as a person of interest in the women's slayings - a 25-year-old man who had been staying with Evans and Thomas, who were found shot execution-style Saturday in the house on Vista Street near Torresdale Avenue. In the wake of the killings, Evans' neighbors and relatives remembered her as a woman who, by and large, had an open-door policy at the rowhouse where she'd lived for at least a decade.
NEWS
August 22, 2014 | By Kristin E. Holmes, Inquirer Staff Writer
Thomas R. McClure, 75, of Malvern, a retired executive who started the McClure Group direct marketing firm in his bedroom and turned the business into one of the nation's top-earning direct marketing agencies, died Friday of brain cancer while traveling en route to hospice care at Neighborhood Health Inpatient Hospice in West Chester. Mr. McClure and his firm were the TV production team behind commercials featuring an elderly woman who had fallen and couldn't get up, and former Eagles coach Dick Vermeil touting the virtues of Independence Blue Cross health insurance.
NEWS
August 15, 2014 | BY JOHN F. MORRISON, Daily News Staff Writer morrisj@phillynews.com, 215-854-5573
KEN CHADWICK had family photos plastered on the walls of his office at Temple University Health System, of which he was associate vice president for real estate and leasing. The photos told associates and visitors where Ken's heart lay. The pictures were of his wife, Gretchen, their five boys and their grandchildren, smiling happily for the camera. And why shouldn't they have been happy? They had their doting husband, father and grandfather to spoil them rotten. "Ken loved more than anything to talk about Gretchen, their boys and grandchildren, and the time they spent together," said Alan N. Rosenberg, senior vice president and chief of staff of the health system.
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