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Home Office

NEWS
October 12, 2007 | Eils Lotozo, For the Inquirer
Even in these slack times for the furniture industry, two specialty categories remain a bright spot for sales: home entertainment and home office. At the High Point Market, the range of styles for stowing behemoth flat-panel TVs was incredible. There were enormous, configurable, wall-spanning units (with built-in mounting panels or doors), as well as sleek consoles in various heights (with plasma-lift options and without). Increasingly common, too, were chests and bureaus with drop-down drawer fronts to hold the DVD player for that TV in the bedroom.
NEWS
January 12, 1989 | By Lisa Ellis, Inquirer Staff Writer
Members of the East Torresdale Civic Association agreed Monday night to pass around a petition among neighbors of a dentist's home and office to oppose an addition to the house. The house, residence of Dr. Anthony L. Checchio, also is used by him and two other dentists as an office, Checchio confirmed Tuesday. The zoning code allows only a doctor who lives on the premises to operate his practice in a house. But Checchio said he had used the property for an office for 30 years.
ENTERTAINMENT
July 29, 2009 | HOWARD GENSLER Daily News wire services contributed to this report
WHAT HAPPENS in Vegas may stay in Vegas, but what about what happens in Los Angeles? Can that stay in Vegas, too? Police and federal drug agents hope not, as yesterday they searched the sprawling Las Vegas home and medical office of Dr. Conrad Murray, Michael Jackson's personal doctor, seeking documents as part of a manslaughter investigation into MJ's death. Police (from L.A.) and DEA agents entered Murray's home while others across town searched his medical offices, the not-so-humbly-titled Global Cardiovascular Associates Inc. (On USA's "Royal Pains," the concierge doc calls his company HankMed.
NEWS
July 7, 1987 | By Bob Tulini, Special to The Inquirer
About 90 people showed up at a Cherry Hill Planning Board meeting last night to discuss a controversial proposal that would permit professional offices in residential zones along five major roads. The board took no action on the proposal last night. The board, which must make a recommendation to the Township Council, is considering whether to allow offices on portions of Springdale Road south of Route 70; Route 70 in Erlton; Greentree Road between Route 70 and Springdale Road; Kings Highway south of Route 70, and Haddonfield-Berlin Road from the Tavistock housing development to the border with Haddonfield.
NEWS
October 26, 1998 | By Herb Drill, INQUIRER SUBURBAN STAFF
While many businesspeople worry about computers and the year 2000, Gretchen Edwards gets anxious about people in the year 2015 and beyond. Edwards, who is the head of Interior Design Inc., based in Telford, says that while people are living longer, they will not necessarily live better. Getting around becomes more difficult, and not enough homes and buildings are constructed with that in mind. After studying nursing and then art and design, Edwards married and raised a family.
NEWS
April 24, 1988 | By Joshua Klein, Special to The Inquirer
The Marple Township Zoning Hearing Board on Wednesday asked solicitor Robert J. Levis to determine whether counseling families of substance abusers is considered a profession. Patricia Brittingham asked the board for permission to use part of her residence at 2225 West Chester Pike as a professional office. Zoning ordinances in Marple allow professionals to operate offices from their homes if they reside there. Two of Brittingham's neighbors objected to her request. One of them was Kathy Boas, who owns the property next door, at 16 Ferguson Ave. She theorized that crime could go up if people who have substance-abuse problems were in the area.
NEWS
August 1, 1991 | By Joseph S. Kennedy, Special to The Inquirer
From the driveway, the house is reminiscent of an 18th-century country manor, something from a guidebook to the great homes of Britain. Classical columns mark the main entrance to this grand residence. To one side is a stable yard. In the rear are a formal patio and gardens. And all of it is surrounded by woods. But this estate is in Middletown Township, not Britain. And while the exterior has the look of the 1700s, the interior - with an entertainment area, a conference center, family living space, a swimming pool and an exercise room - is decidedly contemporary.
BUSINESS
July 15, 1993 | by Rose DeWolf, Daily News Staff Writer
Among the 1,500 entrants in Home Office Computing magazine's "Most Disorganized Home Office" contest was a man who wrote that he couldn't send in a photograph, as required by the rules, because his camera was lost in the mess on his desk. He drew a picture instead. Two entrants submitted their entries on toilet paper, claiming it was the only clean paper they could find. Two others said their wives had threatened divorce if they didn't get organized, and another said his wife had already split for that reason.
NEWS
February 3, 2011 | By Kathleen Brady Shea, Inquirer Staff Writer
After more than 51/2 hours of deliberations Wednesday, a Chester County court jury convicted a Strafford man of running a narcotics mill from his Tredyffrin Township home office. Richard A. Brown, 67, was found guilty of all 16 counts of illicit drug sales by the jury of seven men and five women. Brown, who has battled the joint prosecution by the offices of the state attorney general and the Chester County district attorney for 31/2 years, watched without showing any emotion as the verdict was read.
BUSINESS
March 24, 1992 | By Aaron Epstein, INQUIRER WASHINGTON BUREAU The Associated Press also contributed to this report
In an important case for large numbers of taxpayers who work part time at home, the Supreme Court agreed yesterday to decide when the expenses of home offices may be deducted on federal income tax returns. A worried Internal Revenue Service is protesting recent rulings that allowed such deductions even for taxpayers who spend most of their working time outside their homes. Those decisions, the IRS told the justices, "have vastly expanded the class of taxpayers eligible to claim a deduction for home-office expenses.
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