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Financial Manager

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NEWS
June 13, 2003 | By Murray Dubin INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
Michael Jackson has one less worry and a few bucks less in his bank account. The King of Pop has settled a $12 million breach-of-contract lawsuit filed against him by former financial manager Myung-Ho Lee. Terms of the agreement were not disclosed. The settlement means that details of Jackson's finances won't go on public view in a messy civil case - rumors have circulated for months that the singer is in dire financial trouble. In his suit, Lee claimed that he was hired by Jackson to put the musician's finances in order, only to be ignored.
NEWS
January 27, 2013 | By Bonnie L. Cook, Inquirer Staff Writer
Peter Gibbons-Neff, 67, of Rosemont, a financial manager and renowned sailboat racer, died Sunday, Jan. 20, of a heart attack between rounds of trap shooting at the Corinthian Yacht Club in Essington. Mr. Gibbons-Neff underwent bypass surgery when younger but had been in good health recently. Born in Bryn Mawr, he was raised in Devon and attended the Haverford School. His family moved to Chestertown, Md., and he graduated from the Gilman School in Baltimore. In 1968, he graduated from the Wharton School of the University of Pennsylvania.
NEWS
December 13, 1993 | By Suzanne Gordon, INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
Roswell Bond Paine, 77, a former Wayne resident, died Dec. 5, at his home on Keowee Key, a retirement community in Salem, S.C. Mr. Paine spent most of his career with the financial department at Arco Chemical Co., where he had worked in Texas and Philadelphia. After leaving Arco, he served as business manager and then treasurer of the University City Science Center from 1967 to 1971. A private, nonprofit consortium of 28 educational institutions, the center serves as a business incubator.
NEWS
January 17, 2001 | By Nicole Barnes-Nelson, INQUIRER SUBURBAN STAFF
A woman accused of embezzling $742,000 from her employer will face a preliminary hearing Jan. 25. Silke Steinmetz, 38, of Lincoln University, was arrested last week and charged with forgery, theft and receiving stolen property, according to the Chester County Detectives. She was released on Friday after posting 10 percent of her $25,000 bail. Reached last night by telephone, Steinmetz refused to comment. Steinmetz was employed for 13 years as a financial manager at Aerzen USA Corp.
NEWS
September 14, 1989 | By Peter J. Shelly, Special to The Inquirer
If the Board of Supervisors in financially strapped Warminster Township listens to the recommendation of its manager, it will hire a finance manager by year's end. Andrew A. Mair told the supervisors Monday night that at their next meeting, scheduled for Monday, he will ask permission to advertise the position, which has a starting salary of about $25,000. "My recommendation to the board is that we hire someone for this position immediately, despite the financial situation we are now facing," Mair said.
SPORTS
December 19, 1998 | Daily News Wire Services
Letters of "admonishment and reprimand" were sent by the Southeastern Conference to Florida coach Billy Donovan and South Carolina coach Eddie Fogler because of comments made at last month's conference media days. Fogler had questioned Florida's recruiting practices. He did not comment yesterday. At the SEC Media Days in Birmingham in early November, Fogler said a former SEC player had put together a 10-day trip to France last summer that benefited another league school.
NEWS
October 10, 1993 | By Vyola P. Willson, INQUIRER CORRESPONDENT
Lukens Inc. is investing $14.5 million in new equipment in its Coatesville plant. The money will be used to upgrade the company's melting facilities so they can produce the largest stainless steel cast slabs in North America, according to the company. The investment is part of a strategy to lower the cost of making stainless steel and to increase Lukens Steel productivity in the stainless steel plate market, said R. W. Van Sant, chairman and chief operating officer. The new system will be be in operation in the first quarter of 1995.
NEWS
February 26, 1996 | By Drew Weaver, INQUIRER CORRESPONDENT
Borough officials plan to hire a Reading accountant to fill the void left by manager Charles Jacien, who was ousted in September. Though the decision will not come until a vote scheduled for tomorrow night, the Borough Council intends to offer the position to Jeffrey C. White, a 48-year-old former teacher who has had both municipal and private accounting experience, according to local officials who asked not to be identified. White, reached at his home Friday, said he would wait for the vote before commenting much about the job, a position officials will call "financial manager" rather than "borough manager.
NEWS
February 8, 1989 | By Rosalee Polk Rhodes, Special to The Inquirer
As part of a continuing series of programs being presented by the Social Concerns Commission of the Haddonfield United Methodist Church, Noami Tutu, daughter of Anglican Archbishop Desmond M. Tutu of South Africa, will be the guest speaker during a program scheduled for Feb. 19 at 7 p.m. Her father, one of the world's leading anti-apartheid spokesmen, won the 1984 Nobel Peace Prize. Naomi Tutu, who left her home in South Africa in 1978 to attend Berea College in Kentucky, has been speaking out against apartheid since 1985.
NEWS
April 13, 2013 | By Mike Newall, Inquirer Staff Writer
The operator of a North Philadelphia day-care center, already held in the drowning death of a 7-year-old, was charged with new crimes Thursday. This time, it was over stealing from a church. In March, a grand jury charged Tianna Edwards, 31, with involuntary manslaughter in the death of Isear Jeffcoat. Now, authorities say that just days before her arrest, Edwards cashed a stolen check for more than $4,000 from Saints Tabernacle Church in Fern Rock. On Jan. 15, the church's financial manager notified police that seven checks had been stolen from the church office, according to criminal court records.
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NEWS
April 13, 2013 | By Mike Newall, Inquirer Staff Writer
The operator of a North Philadelphia day-care center, already held in the drowning death of a 7-year-old, was charged with new crimes Thursday. This time, it was over stealing from a church. In March, a grand jury charged Tianna Edwards, 31, with involuntary manslaughter in the death of Isear Jeffcoat. Now, authorities say that just days before her arrest, Edwards cashed a stolen check for more than $4,000 from Saints Tabernacle Church in Fern Rock. On Jan. 15, the church's financial manager notified police that seven checks had been stolen from the church office, according to criminal court records.
NEWS
January 27, 2013 | By Bonnie L. Cook, Inquirer Staff Writer
Peter Gibbons-Neff, 67, of Rosemont, a financial manager and renowned sailboat racer, died Sunday, Jan. 20, of a heart attack between rounds of trap shooting at the Corinthian Yacht Club in Essington. Mr. Gibbons-Neff underwent bypass surgery when younger but had been in good health recently. Born in Bryn Mawr, he was raised in Devon and attended the Haverford School. His family moved to Chestertown, Md., and he graduated from the Gilman School in Baltimore. In 1968, he graduated from the Wharton School of the University of Pennsylvania.
NEWS
April 22, 2011 | By CHRIS BRENNAN, brennac@phillynews.com
If you're not paying attention to the City Council races, it's about time to start. With five members retiring and several more seats competitive, the next Council will have the most freshmen members since 1991 when seven newcomers were elected. The Daily News will break down everything you need to know about the competitive races in coming days. Republican at-large The city charter says two of the seven at-large Council seats go to the top vote-getters who are not part of the majority party in control.
NEWS
July 22, 2004
ARE THE CHILDREN of Philadelphia being robbed blind? That's the implication over a now-controversial $2 million annual donation from the Eagles and the Phillies to the city's kids. The donations - a million a piece from each team for the next 30 years - is meant to take some of the sting out of public money being used to build two new stadiums. The money is earmarked for children's programs such as day care, after-school activities and arts, sports and music programs. Win-win, right?
NEWS
June 13, 2003 | By Murray Dubin INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
Michael Jackson has one less worry and a few bucks less in his bank account. The King of Pop has settled a $12 million breach-of-contract lawsuit filed against him by former financial manager Myung-Ho Lee. Terms of the agreement were not disclosed. The settlement means that details of Jackson's finances won't go on public view in a messy civil case - rumors have circulated for months that the singer is in dire financial trouble. In his suit, Lee claimed that he was hired by Jackson to put the musician's finances in order, only to be ignored.
NEWS
March 29, 2003 | By Larry Lewis INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
The Helen Beebe hearing center for children, renowned for 50 years of helping the most profoundly deaf, will close April 11, unable to survive losses from an embezzlement scheme. Former finance manager Leigh Urbanski, 34, of Fort Washington, was charged March 3 with stealing more than $124,000 from the center's accounts between June 2000 and October 2001. A week earlier, Urbanski had been charged with embezzling $65,000 while she was treasurer of the Horsham Hawks youth football team in the Pop Warner League.
NEWS
December 31, 2001 | By Will Van Sant INQUIRER SUBURBAN STAFF
The first was Jermaine Glasco, 28, killed by a gunshot just four days into 2001. The most recent, Herbert D. Parker, 26, was killed by gunfire Nov. 28. As the year comes to a close, 24 people have been slain in Camden in 2001. Some were the center of media attention, such as Hiram Rosa, 22, a Rutgers University-Camden student killed in February, and Christine Lynn Eberle, 27, a financial manager who was abducted last month from a PATCO High-Speed Line station in Camden. Others, such as 16-year-old Lamont Green, shot and killed in August, were not. All are being remembered through a 24-hour prayer vigil and fast at Holy Name Church at Fifth and Vine Streets in North Camden.
NEWS
January 17, 2001 | By Nicole Barnes-Nelson, INQUIRER SUBURBAN STAFF
A woman accused of embezzling $742,000 from her employer will face a preliminary hearing Jan. 25. Silke Steinmetz, 38, of Lincoln University, was arrested last week and charged with forgery, theft and receiving stolen property, according to the Chester County Detectives. She was released on Friday after posting 10 percent of her $25,000 bail. Reached last night by telephone, Steinmetz refused to comment. Steinmetz was employed for 13 years as a financial manager at Aerzen USA Corp.
NEWS
August 25, 2000 | By Kristin E. Holmes, INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
If all goes as planned, the Centennial school board will have nine members on Sept. 7. That is a feat in this Bucks County district, where the board has endured startling turnover in the last year. Two relocations and one new job have resulted in three vacancies, leaving the board below full strength for months. While two open seats have been filled, the board is working to fill the newest vacancy. On Wednesday, the school board interviewed candidates for a seat left vacant by the resignation of Rose Marie Kautz.
SPORTS
December 19, 1998 | Daily News Wire Services
Letters of "admonishment and reprimand" were sent by the Southeastern Conference to Florida coach Billy Donovan and South Carolina coach Eddie Fogler because of comments made at last month's conference media days. Fogler had questioned Florida's recruiting practices. He did not comment yesterday. At the SEC Media Days in Birmingham in early November, Fogler said a former SEC player had put together a 10-day trip to France last summer that benefited another league school.
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