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Graduate School

NEWS
May 1, 2013 | By Bonnie L. Cook, Inquirer Staff Writer
Edward Gosfield Jr., 94, of Center City, a longtime cardiologist at Graduate Hospital, died Thursday, April 25, of complications following surgery at the Hospital of the University of Pennsylvania. So respected was Dr. Gosfield in the practice of cardiology and internal medicine that he was designated attending physician to Queen Elizabeth II when she visited the United States in 1976. He was a dapper dresser, almost never appearing in public without a signature bow tie. His sons, grandsons, and many medical residents all learned how to tie one by watching him. Dr. Gosfield matriculated in 1947 at the Graduate School of Medicine of the University of Pennsylvania, completing his training as a resident at Graduate Hospital in 1950.
SPORTS
August 26, 2011 | By Ray Parrillo, Inquirer Staff Writer
Evan Maschmeyer, a 6-foot-3, 205-pound wing guard from Jeffersonville (Indiana) High, has enrolled at St. Joseph's and will be eligible to play for the Hawks this season. A solid three-point shooter, Maschmeyer averaged 15 points a game and helped Jeffersonville reach the Indiana Class AAAA semifinals. Maschmeyer said injuries to his ankle and wrist limited him through most of his senior season, and recruiting interest dropped off as a result. He visited Boston College after his junior season, when he also attracted interest from Wisconsin and several Ivy League schools, including Penn.
SPORTS
September 29, 2011
NO, IT'S NOT something out of any "Star Wars" prequel. Robert Griffin III is Baylor's fourth-year junior quarterback, who has already thrown for over 7,000 yards and rushed for 1,700 more in his career. And the Bears, who opened with a 50-48 win over TCU, are ranked 15th heading into Saturday's game at fellow Big 12 unbeaten Kansas State, which is coming off that win at Miami. The Bears haven't won a conference road opener since 1995. It's their first 3-0 start since 2005, when they finished 5-6. They haven't been 4-0 since 1991, which was also the last time they've been this high in the polls.
ENTERTAINMENT
January 9, 2013 | By Peter Dobrin, Inquirer Culture Writer
Curtis Institute of Music vice president and dean John R. Mangan has resigned, school officials said. Mangan, 47, who held the post for 31/2 years, declined to speak about his reasons for leaving the conservatory, referring a reporter to Curtis' press office. "John resigned on Jan. 4 indicating that, as Curtis prepares for the next strategic phase of its future, he made the decision to step down," said a spokeswoman. "He plans to explore other opportunities in his field. " At Curtis, the dean oversees musical and liberal-arts curriculum and the library, and works closely with president/CEO Roberto Díaz and others on student and faculty matters.
ENTERTAINMENT
May 19, 2011
DEAR ABBY: May I respond to "Bound for College," the high-school senior who is distressed because she may have to go to a state university? This is America, the land of opportunity, NOT the land of entitlement. A college education is a luxury, not a right. How fortunate she is to have parents who can send her to college. It is my hope that her father does get that job at the university. What an excellent benefit he will have to get reduced tuition for his offspring. If, however, that is not good enough for her, it is her right to refuse that gift.
NEWS
April 26, 2012 | By Susan Snyder, Inquirer Staff Writer
The University of Pennsylvania placed the vice dean of its Graduate School of Education on administrative leave late Wednesday after The Inquirer began asking questions about his false claim to have a doctoral degree. Doug E. Lynch has claimed on his resumé that he received the degree from Columbia University. A faculty website repeatedly refers to him as "Dr. Lynch. " Earlier Wednesday, Penn officials said they became aware of the misrepresentation a couple of months ago, taking unspecified "appropriate sanctions" but deciding to leave Lynch in his leadership role.
SPORTS
December 5, 2000 | By Mike Kern, Daily News Sports Writer
Brian Westbrook has a choice to make. Within the next month he has to decide whether he wants to play a fourth season of football at Villanova, where he could try to lead the Wildcats back into the Division I-AA playoffs for the first time since 1997, probably break the I-AA career record for all-purpose yardage and maybe even win the Walter Payton Award, which goes to the top offensive player in I-AA. Or, he could enter the NFL draft. Yesterday, in the Heisman Room of the Downtown Athletic Club, he learned he finished third in this year's Payton voting behind two other underclassmen, Furman running back Louis Ivory and last year's winner, Georgia Southern running back Adrian Peterson.
SPORTS
April 26, 1991 | by Kevin Mulligan, Daily News Sports Writer
Joe Woolley, the Eagles' director of player personnel, said the NFL rejected a club request to allow No. 1 pick Antone Davis to remain in Philadelphia after this weekend's minicamp. In an agreement this year with the College Football Association and the NCAA, NFL rules prohibit draft picks from reporting, full time, to their respective teams before June 1. The NFL, Woolley said, makes no exceptions for players such as Davis and No. 5 pick Craig Erickson, who already have graduated.
NEWS
May 27, 2000 | By Elisa Ung, INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
Walter H. Collins, 74, who as a junior high school teacher held down a second job at 30th Street Post Office for 22 years, died of heart failure Sunday at Moses H. Cone Hospital in Greensboro, N.C., where he had been attending the 50th reunion of his college graduating class. Mr. Collins was with the Philadelphia public school system for 31 years, 28 of those as a math and social-studies teacher at Mayer Sulzberger Junior High School in the Mill Creek section of West Philadelphia.
SPORTS
December 17, 2012
The NHL's lawsuit against its players was assigned to a relatively new federal judge who is a longtime New York Yankees fan and a former federal prosecutor. The sides did not talk Sunday, the 92d day of a lockout that threatens to wipe out an entire NHL season for the second time in nine years. NHL players started voting on whether to have their union give up collective bargaining rights, a "disclaimer of interest" that could be a precursor to an antitrust suit. The league argued in a 43-page suit Friday in federal court in Manhattan that the union's actions were a bargaining maneuver and asked that the lockout be declared legal.
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