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Honors Student

SPORTS
May 25, 2004 | By Bill Iezzi INQUIRER SUBURBAN STAFF
Pennsbury's Robby Fromuth was stunned when he saw the Pennsylvania Volleyball Coaches Association top 20 boys' poll May 10. Pennsbury was ranked No. 1 The previous day the Falcons had been the No. 8 team, well behind No. 1 Hempfield. But two days earlier, with Fromuth setting, Pennsbury defeated Hempfield in the semifinals of the Dallastown Wildcat Invitational and Conemaugh Valley in the final for their first tournament victory of the season. The Falcons edged Hempfield, which has held the state title for the last two years, 25-23, in a single game.
NEWS
May 24, 2004 | By Toni Callas INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
If a car that did not rely on gasoline were for sale, would you buy it? Brad Silver, a 17-year-old junior at Cinnaminson High School, would. "I fill my car once every two weeks, and it's $30 right now," Silver said of his '94 Volvo sedan. "Gas prices just keep going up, and it would be a lot cheaper to recharge than to refuel. " Silver is one of 24 participants in this year's Tour de Sol: The Great American Green Transportation Festival and Competition, which began Saturday in Burlington City and continues today at the State Museum in Trenton and tomorrow at the South Street Seaport in New York.
SPORTS
December 21, 2003 | By Sam Carchidi INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
Washington Township, a sprawling suburb of about 50,000, is filled with SUVs, well-maintained housing developments, and an endless stream of upscale shopping centers and Italian restaurants. It is sometimes known as "Little South Philly" because it seems most people from that region have moved into the popular Gloucester County community. The Chirico family fits the description. In 1992, the family left their South Philadelphia row house and moved to Washington Township, where they felt quite comfortable in their new surroundings.
NEWS
November 27, 2003 | By Acel Moore
As we give thanks for our blessings on this holiday, we all should consider those who are at risk at home and abroad. Over the traditional food and drink, my thoughts are of the men and women who are serving this nation in Iraq, Afghanistan, and elsewhere. Thanksgiving and other times when families traditionally gather are the most difficult to cope with when loved ones are in harm's way during war. As of this writing, more than 424 American soldiers have died in the Iraq war. Hundreds more have been wounded, many sustaining permanent disabilities.
ENTERTAINMENT
August 31, 2003 | By Carrie Rickey INQUIRER MOVIE CRITIC
In nearly two decades in movie-production design, Catherine Hardwicke earned the reputation of transformation artist. She converted an abandoned Arizona copper mine into an Iraq desert wadi for soldier George Clooney in Three Kings. She reimagined a Manhattan skyscraper roof as a landscape of oblivion for time-traveler Tom Cruise in Vanilla Sky. She turned a sterile Southern California split-level into a hilltop lair for rock-music lioness Frances McDormand in Laurel Canyon. But of all Hardwicke's rehab projects, none has been so challenging - or rewarding - as the reclamation of her ex-boyfriend's daughter, would-be thespian Nikki Reed, from the teen oblivion of sex, drugs and self-mutilation.
NEWS
August 29, 2003 | By Melanie Burney INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
With time running out before a new school year begins, some students are scurrying to libraries, and not just for the air-conditioning. Some are admitted procrastinators who waited until the last minute to complete their summer reading homework. Others simply needed the time because they had so many assignments for advanced classes. Their assignments include reading works such as The Odyssey, The Catcher in the Rye and The Color Purple for English and completing math, science and history lessons.
NEWS
June 15, 2003 | By Chris Gray INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
For Lance Cpl. Joseph Maglione III, who aspired to a career in architectural engineering, Drexel University was always his first choice. "He had all the T-shirts and hats," said his mother, Rosemary Corr, of Audubon in Montgomery County. "He really liked that dragon. " But Maglione, a 22-year-old Marine Corps reservist called up for duty in Iraq, never finished his classwork. Forced to withdraw from Drexel in March when his unit was sent overseas, Maglione died at Camp Coyote in Kuwait on April 1, from a gunshot wound in an incident described by the military as a "noncombat weapon discharge.
NEWS
March 23, 2003 | By Susan Weidener INQUIRER SUBURBAN STAFF
Like many high school students, 14-year-old Lily He is opposed to a war with Iraq. Her generation is not eager, she said, to "pick up the pieces and deal with the mess Bush's war will bring to the United States. " That mess includes, "the already plummeting economy, international relations, and a myriad of other problems," said the ninth grader at Conestoga High School. Deciding that she needed to do something, He organized Conestoga's first antiwar protest March 14 against military action in Iraq.
NEWS
February 2, 2003 | By Rosalee Polk Rhodes INQUIRER SUBURBAN STAFF
Next year when Jill Hanley is asked about what she did during summer vacation, she will be able to give her teacher a detailed presentation on her travels to England, Scotland, Ireland and Wales. The sixth-grade student at Mullica Hill Friends School and 40 other students from New Jersey, Pennsylvania and Delaware plan to travel to Europe from July 6 to 19 as representatives of the People to People Student Ambassador Programs. People to People, founded in 1956 by former President Dwight D. Eisenhower, promotes international understanding through education and friendship.
NEWS
November 27, 2002 | By Melanie Burney INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
A Woodrow Wilson High School honor student was shot to death Monday night on an East Camden sidewalk, authorities said. Markquise A. Hill, 16, was killed shortly before 8 p.m. while walking near 30th and Benson Streets in his neighborhood, said Bill Shralow, a spokesman for the Camden County Prosecutor's Office. Details surrounding the shooting were sketchy yesterday, but investigators were pursuing several leads. A possible motive was not disclosed. "We're working the case hard," Shralow said.
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