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James Miller

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NEWS
April 16, 1998 | By Mark Binker, INQUIRER CORRESPONDENT
James Miller was sworn in as the township's police chief Tuesday night in front of a standing-room-only crowd of colleagues and well-wishers at a township supervisors meeting. Miller, 45, is a 21-year veteran of the Warrington police force and replaces John Bonargo, who retired in March after 18 years as Warrington's chief. The force has 24 officers. On hand at the swearing-in ceremony were police chiefs from several Central Bucks departments and many of the men who would be under Miller's command.
NEWS
April 7, 2012
A Camden man was arrested in Philadelphia early Friday and charged with killing his stepfather in an attack with a hatchet in their home last week, the Camden County Prosecutor's Office and city police said. James Miller, 19, who lived with Josue Rivera, 40, and his wife and brother-in-law, had been missing since the attack that killed Rivera around 4 a.m. March 29 in his home on the 2700 block of Tyler Street in the Cramer Hill section, according to authorities. An arrest warrant for Miller, whose mother is Rivera's wife, was issued on the day of the slaying but he eluded police until Friday.
NEWS
July 16, 1987 | By Dick Polman, Inquirer Staff Writer
There once was a time when he wore a leather fringe jacket and wrote radical tracts and dug the Byrds so much that he bought granny glasses so he could look like the lead guitarist. He was in Chicago when the cops came with clubs. He was in London when Pink Floyd went psychedelic. He was where it was happening, man. But now, 20 years later, students who take his college courses see him as some kind of fossil. They say to him, "You guys didn't do anything in the '60s. " They say, "Maybe it was exciting, but you really screwed up. " James Miller is 40 now, but long ago, as a member of Students for a Democratic Society, he believed, as he now puts it, that a "spontaneous upswelling of outrage and bitterness" would help create "a peaceful revolution" that would end the Vietnam War and inspire the masses to practice "participatory democracy.
NEWS
September 27, 1994 | by Dave Racher, Daily News Staff Writer
Anthony "Ant" Brooks wanted the West Philadelphia apartment to use for drug sales, and when the owner rented it to someone else, he was annoyed. Annoyed enough to put several bullets into Timothy Lee, 21, who had unwittingly rented the second-floor unit, the prosecutor said. Yesterday, Common Pleas Judge James J. Fitzgerald convicted Brooks, 25, of Pine Street near 54th, of third-degree murder, conspiracy and weapons offenses. Sentence was deferred. Assistant District Attorney Randolph Williams said the building manager, James Miller, had refused to rent the apartment to Brooks, knowing he wanted to sell drugs there.
NEWS
February 6, 1992 | By Ralph Vigoda, INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
Passages of a history textbook used in Lower Merion School District high schools will be changed, after a parent complained that the book contained anti-Israel bias. The alterations will be part of an overall revision reflecting changes in the world since the book was published in 1990, James Miller, a senior editor at D.C. Heath of Lexington, Mass., said yesterday. In a letter to Lower Merion Superintendent David Magill, Miller said the text - The Enduring Vision: A History of the American People - contained some errors that would be corrected.
NEWS
June 26, 1997 | By Douglas Herbert, INQUIRER CORRESPONDENT
An Upper Providence man emerged from a forest of legal woes Tuesday when a Delaware County jury cleared him of criminal charges that he raised too much havoc over a clump of trees separating his back yard from an adjoining hair salon. In an evening verdict following a day-long trial, jurors acquitted Gerald Shay, 38, of the first block of Spring Street, of terroristic threats, disorderly conduct and harassment by communication against two employees of the Chameleon Hair Salon last summer.
NEWS
October 17, 1996 | by Dave Racher, Daily News Staff Writer
Devere Hall, 25, said he watched the guys around 7th and Diamond streets beating and kicking variety-store worker James Miller on June 8. But Hall told Homicide Detective James Dougherty that he had not been involved in the attack. He said he had heard one of the thugs yelling, "Let's rob him. Let's get his wallet. I know he's got money. " Hall's story didn't hold up in court. Yesterday, an eyewitness identified Hall, of Paschall Avenue near 72nd Street, and William Benjamin, 22, of Marshall Street near Norris, as two of the men who attacked Miller, 40, outside of the store in which he had been working.
NEWS
February 9, 1994 | by Dave Racher, Daily News Staff Writer
James Miller was a cop for 21 years, and he knows something about quelling a disturbance. Now 62 and retired, Miller had one more drama to deal with last May 23, when a cursing, aggressive neighbor who reportedly had been high on cocaine, came at him outside his home on Millick Street near Wharton, Southwest Philadelphia. Miller shot the man, Tyrone Martin, 37, in the chest, killing him. On Monday, Common Pleas Court Lisa A. Richette convicted Miller of involuntary manslaughter and placed him on one-year probation.
NEWS
December 29, 1987 | By MARIA GALLAGHER, Daily News Staff Writer
A Schuylkill County roofing contractor testified in federal court yesterday that his company does not bid on business in Berks County or south of that county "because of the union. " The contractor, James Miller, was referring to the Philadelphia-based Roofers Union Local 30-30B, which he believes caused $90,000 in damage to a school roof his company was repairing in July 1985. Miller, whose 20 employees are not union members, followed more than two dozen witnesses who have told U.S. District Judge Louis C. Bechtle that Roofers Union members threatened or beat them, or were involved in vandalism at their job sites.
NEWS
April 29, 2012 | By George Anastasia, Inquirer Staff Writer
A 19-year-old Camden man was ordered held on $1 million bail Friday following his arrest in the bloody hatchet-attack slaying of his stepfather in their Cramer Hill home. James Miller, who eluded a police search for a week after the March 29 death, was jailed after a brief arraignment hearing in which bail was set by Superior Court Judge Irvin Snyder. Miller was arrested April 6 in North Philadelphia and recently returned to Camden to face homicide charges. He is accused of killing Josue Rivera, 40, in the home where they lived in the 2700 block of Tyler Street.
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NEWS
April 29, 2012 | By George Anastasia, Inquirer Staff Writer
A 19-year-old Camden man was ordered held on $1 million bail Friday following his arrest in the bloody hatchet-attack slaying of his stepfather in their Cramer Hill home. James Miller, who eluded a police search for a week after the March 29 death, was jailed after a brief arraignment hearing in which bail was set by Superior Court Judge Irvin Snyder. Miller was arrested April 6 in North Philadelphia and recently returned to Camden to face homicide charges. He is accused of killing Josue Rivera, 40, in the home where they lived in the 2700 block of Tyler Street.
NEWS
April 7, 2012
A Camden man was arrested in Philadelphia early Friday and charged with killing his stepfather in an attack with a hatchet in their home last week, the Camden County Prosecutor's Office and city police said. James Miller, 19, who lived with Josue Rivera, 40, and his wife and brother-in-law, had been missing since the attack that killed Rivera around 4 a.m. March 29 in his home on the 2700 block of Tyler Street in the Cramer Hill section, according to authorities. An arrest warrant for Miller, whose mother is Rivera's wife, was issued on the day of the slaying but he eluded police until Friday.
NEWS
January 19, 1999 | By Bill Price, INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
James E. "Bing" Miller, 77, of Malvern, a retired industrial safety director and longtime member of Lions Clubs International who worked to aid the blind, died of an aneurysm Wednesday at Reading Hospital. Mr. Miller had been discussing the work of Lions Clubs on a Reading television station when he collapsed and was taken to the hospital. Mr. Miller worked as a safety director for 40 years, first at the Warner Co. in Devault from 1946 to 1963, and then at Wyeth-Ayerst Laboratories in Radnor until retiring in 1986.
NEWS
April 20, 1998 | By Mark Binker, INQUIRER CORRESPONDENT
When James Miller started patrolling the township 21 years ago, there was only one officer on the road at a time. When he was sworn in as chief last week, five officers were out patrolling Warrington's roads as Miller's friends, family and colleagues from around the region applauded his promotion. "I've seen a lot of things change in this township," said Miller, 45, who is the township's third police chief in his department's 27-year history. "When I came here, most of the township was open space," said Miller.
NEWS
April 16, 1998 | By Mark Binker, INQUIRER CORRESPONDENT
James Miller was sworn in as the township's police chief Tuesday night in front of a standing-room-only crowd of colleagues and well-wishers at a township supervisors meeting. Miller, 45, is a 21-year veteran of the Warrington police force and replaces John Bonargo, who retired in March after 18 years as Warrington's chief. The force has 24 officers. On hand at the swearing-in ceremony were police chiefs from several Central Bucks departments and many of the men who would be under Miller's command.
NEWS
June 26, 1997 | By Douglas Herbert, INQUIRER CORRESPONDENT
An Upper Providence man emerged from a forest of legal woes Tuesday when a Delaware County jury cleared him of criminal charges that he raised too much havoc over a clump of trees separating his back yard from an adjoining hair salon. In an evening verdict following a day-long trial, jurors acquitted Gerald Shay, 38, of the first block of Spring Street, of terroristic threats, disorderly conduct and harassment by communication against two employees of the Chameleon Hair Salon last summer.
NEWS
October 17, 1996 | by Dave Racher, Daily News Staff Writer
Devere Hall, 25, said he watched the guys around 7th and Diamond streets beating and kicking variety-store worker James Miller on June 8. But Hall told Homicide Detective James Dougherty that he had not been involved in the attack. He said he had heard one of the thugs yelling, "Let's rob him. Let's get his wallet. I know he's got money. " Hall's story didn't hold up in court. Yesterday, an eyewitness identified Hall, of Paschall Avenue near 72nd Street, and William Benjamin, 22, of Marshall Street near Norris, as two of the men who attacked Miller, 40, outside of the store in which he had been working.
NEWS
September 27, 1994 | by Dave Racher, Daily News Staff Writer
Anthony "Ant" Brooks wanted the West Philadelphia apartment to use for drug sales, and when the owner rented it to someone else, he was annoyed. Annoyed enough to put several bullets into Timothy Lee, 21, who had unwittingly rented the second-floor unit, the prosecutor said. Yesterday, Common Pleas Judge James J. Fitzgerald convicted Brooks, 25, of Pine Street near 54th, of third-degree murder, conspiracy and weapons offenses. Sentence was deferred. Assistant District Attorney Randolph Williams said the building manager, James Miller, had refused to rent the apartment to Brooks, knowing he wanted to sell drugs there.
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