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Meeting Room

NEWS
March 16, 1989 | By Mary K. Schottmiller, Special to The Inquirer
The Bryn Mawr Trust Co. asked the Lower Merion Zoning Hearing Board last Thursday for approval to erect two additions to the existing Bryn Mawr bank building and to move the drive-through facility. One proposed addition would be a 2,270-square-foot building on the northeast corner of Lancaster Avenue and Morton Road, where Sparta's Gulf Station once was. It would have a meeting room twice the size of the current bank meeting room, an employee lounge, bathrooms and teller counters.
SPORTS
October 13, 1999 | By Joe Juliano, INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
Bigger than life? Wilt Chamberlain certainly was that. Big enough to make the NBA change its rules on goaltending and the width of the lane. Big enough to overshadow Muhammad Ali on a television stage. Big enough to make commercials when a point had to be made. But bigger than 7 feet, 1 1/16 inches tall? Nah. The supreme test of his height took place in 1980, when Chamberlain returned to Philadelphia to be honored along with the 76ers' 1966-67 team as the greatest in NBA history, part of the league's 35th anniversary celebration.
NEWS
April 24, 1986 | By Reid Kanaley, Inquirer Staff Writer
A police officer was called to the Marple municipal building this week when a brief pushing match broke out among audience members at the monthly planning commission meeting. The incident Tuesday evening marked the second time this year that an altercation has occurred at a Marple Township meeting. "I don't appreciate people getting personal and calling me names," said township resident Richard Ricciuti in explaining his involvement in the fracas with several other people at the back of the meeting room.
NEWS
June 22, 1990 | By Carol D. Leonnig, Special to The Inquirer
More than 300 residents of the Barclay Farms section of Cherry Hill last night showed up to object to a developer's plan for an 82-bed retirement home in their neighborhood. At a township Zoning Board meeting, residents urged the board to turn down developer Richard L. Rudow's request for a special zoning variance, saying the proposal would add traffic to an already burdened Kresson Road. Rudow wants to put a home for the elderly on a 2.5-acre residential lot across from the Johnson School on Kresson Road.
ENTERTAINMENT
May 20, 1986 | By RENEE V. LUCAS, Daily News Staff Writer
On your mark. Get set. Go . . . to one of three locations to cheer on Super Seniors as they compete in the Senior Games sponsored by the Philadelphia Corporation on Aging, the Mayor's Commisssion for Service to the Aging, and Temple University's recreation department. The three major events are track - 10 a.m.-1 p.m. at the 15th Street Track, between Norris Street and Montgomery Avenue on the Temple campus; swimming - 12-3 p.m. at the West Branch YMCA, 5120 Chestnut St. and bowling - 10 a.m.- 1 p.m. at the Adams Lanes, Adams Avenue & Foulkrod Street.
NEWS
May 28, 1999 | By Louise Harbach, INQUIRER SUBURBAN STAFF
Quakers, the first European residents of this old riverfront community, worshiped weekly for 313 years in their red-brick meetinghouse on High Street until it closed in 1991. The meeting, the region's oldest, was organized in 1678, four years before William Penn sailed from England for his first visit to the New World. An older building, a hexagonal brick structure, existed for 100 years until it was torn down and a larger meetinghouse was built on High Street in 1783. But by 1991, there were fewer than 10 members, and in Quaker terminology, Burlington Friends Meeting was "laid down.
NEWS
September 25, 1996 | By Peter Nicholas, INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
It took a phalanx of federal marshals to ensure order, but school crossing guards held a union meeting last night without the jeering, screaming or hostility that erupted the last time they tried this. The marshals were one difference. Another was the presence of U.S. District Judge Norma L. Shapiro, who shed her robes, left her courtroom, and ventured to District Council 33 headquarters at 30th and Walnut Streets to make sure this meeting - unlike the one held three weeks ago - stayed calm.
NEWS
January 24, 1993 | By Louis Hau, INQUIRER CORRESPONDENT
A visitor to this municipality of 19,000 would be hard-pressed to identify the center of town. There is no Main Street, no town square, no particular location around which local life revolves. But that situation could change if plans for a new community center bear fruit. The results of a feasibility study on the project are expected next month. "We want to get a plan in front of the folks so they can have something to respond to," said Philip Ruggieri, the Washington Township architect in charge of the study.
NEWS
November 15, 1992 | By Karen McAllister, INQUIRER CORRESPONDENT
The wooden stairway in the West Conshohocken Borough Hall leads to a dark basement where the first sign of the Police Department is a small wooden bench with handcuffs. Inside Chief Joseph Clayborne's office, the uniforms are kept and records stored. In the back of the headquarters is an old vault, another piece of hard evidence that this building was not designed to suit the needs of a police department. Signs of crowding are visible throughout the former bank that has been the borough hall since 1936.
NEWS
March 5, 1992 | By Marc Freeman, SPECIAL TO THE INQUIRER
What do you get when you put more than 350 anxious Bensalem residents, council members and a controversial new township zoning map all together in a cramped meeting room? For awhile, it was "bedlam," as one resident put it. Scores of citizens rumbled around the map, pushing and shoving each other in an effort to catch a glimpse. But then, something atypical of Bensalem government gatherings happened Monday night: Most of the residents became calm when they were reassured by council vice president David Costello.
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