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Goldstein

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NEWS
May 4, 1999 | by Scott Flander, Daily News Staff Writer
Some dentists are quiet types. Not Earl S. Goldstein, who had a dental practice in Olney for 50 years - he was always telling jokes, always joking around. He was always smiling his crooked smile, and he loved to make people laugh. When his daughter was a teen-ager and had friends over, sometimes he'd come into the room with a clown nose and wig. "My friends loved him, but I was embarrassed to death," recalled Joan Schumer with a laugh. Goldstein, who died on Saturday at the age of 85, even met his wife joking around.
NEWS
August 19, 2016 | By Peter Dobrin, Music Critic
Alon Goldstein is always searching for beauty, and he nearly always finds it in no fewer than a dozen varieties. The pianist played a recital Tuesday night at the Curtis Institute as a faculty member for this summer's Philadelphia Young Pianists' Academy. The repertoire was choice. And though the program was constructed of familiar composers, it seemed to make several points all at once. Goldstein told the audience the theme was orchestral, and his playing certainly supported the claim.
NEWS
March 4, 1986 | By Chris Conway, Inquirer Trenton Bureau
State Health Commissioner J. Richard Goldstein announced yesterday that he would step down from his cabinet post Aug. 1 and return to the private sector. Goldstein, who is a medical doctor and an architect, was the president in White Plains, N.Y., of a planning firm for private health-care facilities before he was appointed health commissioner by Gov. Kean in February 1983. Goldstein said yesterday that his plans were "completely up in the air. " He asked Kean to accept his resignation effective Aug. 1 to "provide me with sufficient time to arrange my affairs.
NEWS
June 19, 1987 | By Chris Conway, Inquirer Trenton Bureau
A state ethics panel has ruled that former New Jersey Health Commissioner J. Richard Goldstein was not involved in a conflict of interest when he represented a health-care company he now runs before his former agency. The decision by New Jersey's Executive Commission on Ethical Standards, reached Wednesday after a closed executive session, comes as a surprise because the panel's own executive director told the commission in January that a violation of the conflicts law had occurred.
BUSINESS
May 15, 1995 | By Suzanne Schneider Ross, FOR THE INQUIRER
Does your patella need tracking? Is plantar fasciitis a real pain in the foot? Well, Bunky, your troubles are over. And so is Samuel A. Goldstein's nearly 20-year search. Goldstein is the founder and president of fabrifoam Products, a division of Applied Technology International Ltd., in the Whiteland Technology Center, Exton. The company's patented material, fabrifoam, was developed to hold in check a garden variety of everyday and sports-related aches and pains - and Goldstein's weak ankle.
NEWS
September 5, 1991 | By Joseph S. Kennedy, Special to The Inquirer
For Martin E. Goldstein of Rose Valley, it is a scholar's dream come true - to be able to apply a lifetime of study and research to helping a good cause. "I think that the spread of nuclear weapons is one of the serious issues facing humankind. Any contribution I can make to stopping the proliferation of these deadly weapons would be very gratifying to me," he said. Goldstein, 51, is taking a leave of absence from his position as professor of government and politics at Widener University to spend the 1991-92 academic year as a William C. Foster Fellow with the U.S. Arms Control and Disarmament Agency (ACDA)
NEWS
October 27, 1993 | By Bill Frischling, INQUIRER CORRESPONDENT
Translating between English and such languages as Chinese and Farsi is difficult enough without throwing arcane medical terminology into the linguistic soup. But Dr. Aaron A. Goldstein, 76, of Bala Cynwyd, has dedicated his retirement years to doing just that. Several times a week, armed with an eclectic mix of texts ranging from Gray's Anatomy to newspaper articles, he marches over to the Bala Cynwyd Public Library to meet with his students, all but one of whom are doctors from other countries.
NEWS
March 10, 1990 | By Robert L. Pisani, Special to The Inquirer
Sure, Dan Rather makes more than $2 million a year. But it's also been reported that Diane Allen's deal with Channel 10 was worth $800,000 in the first year and $500,000 each year thereafter. WMMR-FM's Morning Zookeeper, John DeBella, is said to be paid $600,000 a year for his efforts. Radio and TV in Philadelphia are big business. With six-figure salaries on the rise among on-air talent, many Philadelphia broadcasters are looking for someone to negotiate their contracts to obtain an even bigger slice of their stations' profits.
NEWS
January 22, 1987 | By Chris Conway, Inquirer Trenton Bureau
The staff of the state's ethics commission has concluded that a former New Jersey health commissioner was involved in a conflict of interest when he represented a health-care company that he now runs before his former agency. Despite the staff conclusion, New Jersey's Executive Commission on Ethical Standards withheld judgment on whether former Health Commissioner J. Richard Goldstein violated the state's conflict-of-interest law, because of confusion over the panel's authority.
NEWS
March 18, 1990 | By Forrest L. Black, Special to The Inquirer
A 22-year-old Upper Darby man has been found not guilty of the rape of a 17-year-old girl - now a senior at Upper Darby High School - in woods near the high school in June. George Welsh, of the 2400 block of Marshall Road, was found not guilty after a one-day, non-jury trial in Delaware County Court. Common Pleas Judge Joseph T. Labrum rendered the verdict on Wednesday, saying that Welsh's alibi was confirmed at every step, and that there was reasonable doubt of the defendant's guilt.
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ARTICLES BY DATE
NEWS
August 29, 2016 | By Walter F. Naedele, Staff Writer
Ruth Solomon Goldstein, 93, of Monroe Township, a former travel agent there and in Cherry Hill, died Wednesday, Aug. 24, at Monroe Village, a retirement community in Monroe. A 1940 graduate of James Madison High School in Brooklyn, N.Y., she studied at Brooklyn College before working during World War II at the naval shipyard there. Because she was less than 5 feet tall, her son Eric said, she fit into nooks and crannies that others couldn't, while repairing warships. In the 1970s and 1980s, Mrs. Goldstein was a travel agent in Cherry Hill for what is now Rosenbluth Vacations.
NEWS
August 19, 2016 | By Peter Dobrin, Music Critic
Alon Goldstein is always searching for beauty, and he nearly always finds it in no fewer than a dozen varieties. The pianist played a recital Tuesday night at the Curtis Institute as a faculty member for this summer's Philadelphia Young Pianists' Academy. The repertoire was choice. And though the program was constructed of familiar composers, it seemed to make several points all at once. Goldstein told the audience the theme was orchestral, and his playing certainly supported the claim.
BUSINESS
December 7, 2015
Hanukkah begins at sunset Sunday, and there will be six menorahs to light at Paula Goldstein's house. "So we actually could set a nice little fire," said Goldstein, 58, president and chief executive of Jewish Family and Children's Service of Greater Philadelphia (JFCS), a $13 million organization celebrating its 160th anniversary this year. "One menorah somebody gave us, one we got when we were married, and then my children each have their own menorah, so we light them all," she said.
SPORTS
October 6, 2015 | By Jack Goodwillie, Inquirer Staff Writer
Dana Goldstein scored off a pass from Lexie Palladino in the first half Monday and host Shawnee held on for a 1-0 victory over Cherokee in an Olympic Conference soccer game between top-five teams. Brianna Davis stopped seven shots for Shawnee, which is ranked No. 1 in South Jersey by The Inquirer. Cherokee is ranked third. In other Olympic Conference action: Amirah Ali scored twice to lead No. 2 Eastern to a 4-2 win at Cherry Hill East. Jaylyn Thompson and Rachel Wood also scored.
NEWS
July 19, 2013 | By Bonnie L. Cook, Inquirer Staff Writer
William Goldstein, 87, an electrical contractor, died Friday, July 5, of complications from chronic obstructive pulmonary disease at Paul's Run Rehabilitation Center in Northeast Philadelphia. A South Philadelphia native, he was the son of a young widow during the Great Depression. His father died at age 27, five months before Mr. Goldstein was born. In 1932, at age 6, his mother and two sisters walked the boy to the gates of Girard College, the school founded by Stephen Girard for fatherless boys, and left him there.
SPORTS
February 3, 2013 | By Dan Gross, Daily News Staff Writer
As The Stranger told The Dude in "The Big Lebowski," "Sometimes you eat the bear, and sometimes, well, he eats you. " Jamie "The Bear" McDonald, of Granby, Conn., chomped his way to victory at SportsRadio 94 WIP's Wing Bowl 21 Friday at the Wells Fargo Center. McDonald, 36, devoured 287 wings, five more than the runner-up, South Jersey postman Dave "U.S. Male" Goldstein. The Bear is new to competitive eating, having just started in May. "This is the biggest contest in the world," The Bear said.
NEWS
December 15, 2011
Jerome Goldstein, 83, of Elkins Park, a longtime dermatologist in Northeast Philadelphia, died Thursday, Dec. 8, of complications from heart disease at his home in West Palm Beach, Fla. Dr. Goldstein was born in Darby Borough as the fourth of five children. He graduated from West Philadelphia High School in 1947. He earned a bachelor's degree from Villanova University in 1951 and a medical degree from Chicago Medical School in 1955. He was a captain in the Army, stationed at Fort Sam Houston, Texas, in 1956 and 1957.
NEWS
August 7, 2011 | By Sally A. Downey, Inquirer Staff Writer
Mae Goldstein Lutz, 85, of Center City, a former social worker in Philadelphia and press attache in Ethiopia who operated a jewelry store on Rittenhouse Square for more than 15 years, died of lung cancer Tuesday, Aug. 2, at Vitas Hospice at Methodist Hospital. Mrs. Lutz opened Repliqué in a beauty salon in 1977 and soon afterward moved the enterprise to the nearby Warwick Hotel at 17th and Locust Streets. A son, Barry Lutz, said Repliqué specialized in jewelry inspired by Tiffany, Cartier, and Van Cleef & Arpels, but sold at a fraction of the cost.
NEWS
June 24, 2011 | By Virginia A. Smith, Inquirer Staff Writer
Libby Goldstein can't stand the "3-H's" - hazy, hot, humid - for even one more summer. And quite frankly - which, quite frankly, is all this firecracker can be - she's sick of the politics. So after 35 years of intimate involvement, Goldstein has retired from the Southwark/Queen Village Community Garden at Third and Christian Streets, which she founded in 1976. Back then, community gardens were a political act, more about feeding the poor than growing heirloom tomatoes. Unlike hundreds of other gardens from that era, this one survives and thrives - in large measure because of Goldstein, who is both revered as icon and mentor and remembered as "pot-stirrer" and "pain in the a--. " Now, Miss All-of-the-Above has given up her vegetable plot, though not her key to the gate.
ENTERTAINMENT
January 18, 2011 | By Dan Gross
BRADLEY COOPER, star of the upcoming "Limitless," and actress-girlfriend, Renee Zellweger , were at his parents' house in Rydal, Abington Township, Sunday night when a fire broke out there. The Abington Fire Department responded minutes later, about 10:15, as did several nearby volunteer fire companies. A municipal source told us that nobody was injured and that the fire was contained in one room. TMZ.com had reported that the fire spread from a fireplace. Abington police and fire officials, and Jenkintown police declined comment about any details.
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