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Mold

NEWS
February 26, 1989 | By Nancy Scott, Special to The Inquirer
Teachers and officials from the William Penn School District continue to work on finding reasons why a mystery illness has plagued the Green Avenue annex of Penn Wood High School. Susan Shubert, the William Penn Education Association's grievance chairwoman, said the teachers met Wednesday with officials from the district's cleaning service, ServiceMaster, and Scott Environmental Testing Inc., a firm the district hired in December to test the site. Scott issued a report earlier this month that said a mold, sporobolomyces, was found in the building at a level at least four times higher than is considered acceptable by health officials.
NEWS
January 20, 2012 | By Miriam Hill, Inquirer Staff Writer
The city is close to completing the sale of a vacant, decrepit Center City building to a developer who would demolish it and build 110 apartments, with space for retail and a charter-school expansion. If the sale of the building - which once housed a YWCA Annex - goes through between the Philadelphia Redevelopment Authority and Aquinas Realty Partners, a significant source of blight would be removed from the block. The building, at 2017-23 Chestnut St., was the subject of a Philadelphia Daily News article in March 2010 that detailed how mold, asbestos, rat feces, and pigeon droppings in the space had generated outrage among neighbors.
NEWS
November 24, 2012 | By Stephen J. Pytak, POTTSVILLE REPUBLICAN-HERALD
ASHLAND, Pa. - Children were once punished with coal in their Christmas stockings. However, Len S. Kimmel prefers it when people give coal as a gift. Over many years, he has turned coal dust and rice coal - small pieces of anthracite - into jewelry and paperweights shaped like penguins and pigs. "I loved doing it and going out to be a vendor at shows and meeting people," said Kimmel, 79, of Fountain Springs. For more than 15 years, Kimmel has been crafting coal sculptures, using coal dust, rice coal, epoxy, and molds, and selling his work at area malls.
NEWS
October 16, 2011 | By Lisa Scottoline, Inquirer Columnist
More misadventures in home makeover, this time with curtains. You may recall that two years ago I painted my family room myself, on a Type A tear, but I took the Scottoline route. By which I mean, I took shortcuts. Lots of them. I painted around pictures rather than removing them, and the paint only reached 5 feet, 6 inches up the wall, which is my height plus my arm length, minus a ladder, which I don't own. This would be the mathematical formula for do-it-yourself wainscoting.
NEWS
May 21, 2010 | Detroit Free Press
When it comes to the housing market for foreclosures - buyer beware. "One mistake that we see all the time is buyers going in and assuming all the mechanicals are working," said Brandon T. Johnson, president of GTJ Consulting in Roseville, Mich. "You have to be careful you don't get burned that way. " Johnson's company maintains foreclosed homes for a number of lenders, Realtors and Freddie Mac. He said the term "as is" shouldn't scare buyers off as long as they know what it means.
SPORTS
January 20, 2004 | By Ira Josephs INQUIRER SUBURBAN STAFF
Mushrooms covered the ground, mold filled the air, and Debbi La Rue promptly made the switch from devoted distance swimmer to splendid sprinter. Of course, the dreaded combination of mushrooms and mold doesn't activate fast-twitch muscles or enhance speed. But indirectly, at least, it was a prime reason La Rue changed events. The Kennett High sophomore moved to Chester County from Frederick County, Md., as an eighth-grader. Allergies that had remained dormant in Maryland were suddenly electrified.
LIVING
March 5, 2010 | By Alan J. Heavens INQUIRER REAL ESTATE WRITER
A reader purchased a window from Pella in 2000 for a bedroom she and her husband were preparing for their baby. It was a triple casement window from Pella's Proline series. In March 2009, she noticed mold growing in the lower corner of the center stationary casement. She immediately contacted Pella, but it took until June to get a technician scheduled to come out. They also charged her $120 for the visit. She heard nothing. After several calls, she finally got someone at Pella to let me know what the situation was. The person put in an order for a free replacement for the center portion of the window.
NEWS
April 5, 1986 | By Edgar Williams, Inquirer Staff Writer
Somewhat as the first requisite for making rabbit pie is to bag a rabbit, among the first things one must do to prepare bronze for casting is to build a fire. Which is precisely what Haradhan Karmakar did yesterday. He built a fire - right in the middle of the Sharpe Circle Gardens of the University Museum, 33d and Spruce Streets. About two hours later, with several hundred dazzled school kids oohing and aahing, Karmakar showed what had been cast: a half-dozen exquisite bronze figurines and containers such as have been produced in India for more than 2,000 years.
ENTERTAINMENT
April 7, 1995 | By Lucinda Fleeson, INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
The connection between American military history and ice cream is not immediately obvious. But it can be traced. Witness the headless admiral. During the 1890s, banquets in America frequently ended with an ice cream dessert, molded in a patriotic theme. Celebrating American naval conquests during the Spanish-American invasions of Cuba and the Philippines was a popular idea, but there were so many battles and so many victorious admirals that the makers of ice cream molds couldn't keep up. One enterprising mold manufacturer solved the problem by making a generic, headless admiral mold.
SPORTS
November 19, 1992 | by Ted Taylor, Special to the Daily News
The on-again, off-again realm of Hartland statues is on again, with the announcement that the third incarnation is beginning to ship new Honus Wagner and Cy Young statues and has Roy Rogers and Johnny Unitas projects set to roll in the immediate future. Hartland vice president Ken Movold recently said: "A tremendous amount of activity has been going on behind the scenes and we have accomplished a great deal. Unfortunately, we are behind where we expected to be at this time, but we feel we're about to be on the launching pad. " The NFL recently licensed Hartland U.S.A.
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