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NEWS
December 3, 2008 | By Marcia Gelbart INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
Having spent four years in Washington with the Clinton administration, former Common Pleas Court Judge Nelson Diaz may return for a second extended stay. Diaz, who served as city solicitor under Mayor John F. Street, is among a handful of high-profile Latinos rumored to be possible picks to serve as secretary of Housing and Urban Development under President-elect Barack Obama. Diaz said yesterday that shortly after Election Day, he received a call from Obama's transition team to gauge his interest in a Washington position.
SPORTS
March 29, 1994 | Daily News Wire Services
A Russian man accused of trying to extort $150,000 from Buffalo Sabres wing Alexander Mogilny was just a friend looking for a loan, his lawyer said yesterday. "He needed some money and he went to his best friend and asked if he could borrow it," attorney Robert Riordan said. "There never was any threat. " Sergey Fomitov, also known as Sergey Pavlosky, was arrested Friday night outside the Sabres' locker room and later charged with attempted second-degree grand larceny. Mogilny told police that Fomitov, who had helped him defect from the Soviet Union in 1989, followed him after practice and demanded $150,000 or he would shoot and stab him. Mogilny has called him "just a business partner.
NEWS
April 18, 1994 | By Catherine Quillman, INQUIRER CORRESPONDENT
Jerome C. Groskin, 87, of Wynnewood, a lawyer with his own practice in Philadelphia, died Tuesday at Lankenau Hospital. Family members said that Mr. Groskin, a native of Philadelphia, never retired and was working until recently at his practice in One Penn Center. He specialized in corporate and estate law. He graduated from Temple University Law School in 1926 and spent the early part of his career with the former law firm of Weill Nesbit & Lisenby, leaving in the early 1960s to start his own practice.
NEWS
August 30, 1987 | By Christina Giberson, Special to The Inquirer
Carlton Rowand, 83, of Cherry Hill, a lawyer for 52 years, died Thursday at West Jersey Health System, Voorhees. Mr. Rowand was a graduate of Camden High School, where he was captain of the basketball and football teams. He studied pre-law at Cornell University and graduated from Temple University Law School in 1930. Mr. Rowand served on the Camden City Board of Education in the 1930s and was a committee clerk of the New Jersey Senate from 1942 to 1944. He was a Republican member of the Camden County Board of Freeholders in the 1950s.
NEWS
May 15, 1998 | By Herb Drill, INQUIRER CORRESPONDENT
Daniel Maxymuik, 67, a lawyer and former insurance-company counsel who was active in the Ukrainian American community, died of cancer Sunday at his Rydal home. Mr. Maxymuik had maintained a private law practice in Philadelphia since 1962 and had been the managing attorney in the Philadelphia litigation office of Harleysville Insurance Co. from 1972 to 1992. His work for the Ukrainian American community had included serving as counsel to the Ukrainian Educational and Cultural Center in Jenkintown since 1980 as well as doing pro bono work for Ukrainian Catholic churches and other organizations.
NEWS
June 2, 2011 | By Walter F. Naedele, Inquirer Staff Writer
Arthur Montano, 87, whom the New Jersey Commission on Professionalism in the Law named its 1997 lawyer of the year, died of lung cancer Monday, May 23, at his home in Punta Gorda, Fla. Mr. Montano moved to Florida from Haddonfield in 2000. Mr. Montano, a native of Audubon, Camden County, was president of the Class of 1939 at Audubon High School, where he lettered in football, basketball, and baseball. During World War II, he was a navigator on B-17s and flew bombing missions over Germany in 1945.
NEWS
September 23, 2004 | MICHAEL SMERCONISH
A LEGAL giant will be laid to rest today. But we'd be doing Jim Beasley a disservice if we were to recall him as a great "Philadelphia lawyer," a moniker that may still carry a connotation for skill and competence, but also conjures up privilege, white shoes and Ivy League degrees. Jim Beasley was none of that. He spent most of his 78 years slaying dragons. He was a trial lawyer, and damn proud of it, even when it became a term of derision. For 50 years, he reigned as the pre-eminent litigator in all of Pennsylvania.
NEWS
June 16, 2010 | By Sally A. Downey, Inquirer Staff Writer
Harold Sills, 97, of Bala Cynwyd, a Philadelphia lawyer and social institution, died of aortic stenosis Sunday, June 13, at home. Mr. Sills maintained a general law practice in Center City for 40 years. Then in 1985, at 72, he became general counsel for ICD, in King of Prussia, a subsidiary of Confab Corp. When Confab was purchased by Tyco Corp. in 1998, Mr. Sills and all senior executives were terminated. Two weeks later, his daughter Judith Sills said, he was called to meet with the new CEO, who acknowledged making an error in judgment and rehired Mr. Sills as general counsel.
NEWS
March 31, 1989 | By Dave Racher, Daily News Staff Writer
A city judicial candidate had that sick feeling yesterday, but he got nothing but contempt from the court. Common Pleas Judge Stanley J. Kubacki fined attorney Ronald J. Sharper $2,000 after ordering him hauled into court on a bench warrant for not being present to represent a robbery defendant. The judge told Sharper, a Democratic candidate for Common Pleas Court, that unless the money is paid, he will be jailed for 30 days. On Wednesday, Sharper had tried to get out of the case before another judge, contending his client hadn't paid him. The defendant also said he wanted to hire a new lawyer, according to observers.
NEWS
August 21, 1995 | By Angela Paik, INQUIRER CORRESPONDENT
Jailed Main Line lawyer H. Beatty Chadwick has turned to any court he thinks might give him a hearing in his four-month effort to be freed. Last week, he lodged a formal complaint with the state Supreme Court against the Delaware County Board of Judges. Chadwick, 58, of Radnor, is accused of funneling $2.5 million from his estranged wife, Barbara Jean "Bobbie" Chadwick. He's been in Delaware County Prison since April 5, when now-retired Judge Joseph T. Labrum Jr. told him he would be held in contempt until he produced the money and his passport.
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