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Office Manager

NEWS
August 16, 1990 | By Mary Anne Janco, Special to The Inquirer
A robbery suspect was captured Monday afternoon a few minutes after an armed holdup at Bassett's Auto Tag, 6770 Market St., Upper Darby. William Russell Blackwell, 31, of the 4700 block of Upland Street, Philadelphia, was arraigned before District Justice John Perfetti on charges of robbery; theft; possession of an instrument of crime; possession of a prohibited offensive weapon; simple and aggravated assault; receiving stolen property, and...
NEWS
September 26, 1991 | by Jim Smith, Daily News Staff Writer
Two foremen and an office manager who worked for Melvin "Mickey DeMarco" Seligsohn, a Philadelphia home-roofing contractor, pleaded guilty yesterday to fraud charges in federal court. The ex-foremen, Jeff Kauffman, 26, of Maple Shade, N.J., and Thomas McLellan, 35, of Comly Road near Dutton, Philadelphia, and the former office manager, Arlene Hunter, 50, of Oakmont Street near Bustleton Avenue, will be sentenced Dec. 16 by U.S. District Judge Charles R. Weiner. They were among 25 business associates of Seligsohn's who were indicted with him earlier this month by a federal grand jury in what prosecutors said was "the largest consumer fraud" ever prosecuted in this area.
NEWS
July 1, 1993 | By James Cordrey, INQUIRER CORRESPONDENT
The credit-card and bank records tell the story. In six years, $64,000 was spent at Cache - a women's clothing store in the Court at King of Prussia - $12,000 at Macy's and $5,700 at Victoria's Secret. There were hotel stays in Boston and New York, yachting vacations in Florida, lunches for more than $100 each at Tiffany Dining in Philadelphia, $800 stops at Nan Duskin and $120 visits to West Coast Video. In all, Tredyffrin Township police say in a 150-page affidavit presented in court yesterday, Carol Reinbold spent $646,169 on shopping sprees and vacations in the six years she was employed by Creusot-Marrel Inc. of Wayne.
NEWS
August 7, 2013 | By Walter F. Naedele, Inquirer Staff Writer
Barbara Ann Reed-Trombetta, 67, a Philadelphia police officer from 1979 to 1994, died of melanoma on Thursday, Aug. 1, at her home in North Cape May. She worked in the Sixth District at 11th and Winter Streets before spending the second part of her police career as a court liaison. After a family member who was a police officer was killed in the line of duty in 1985, she decided to work with the courts, her husband, Stephen, a former Philadelphia police officer, said. Born in Roxborough, she graduated from the John W. Hallahan Catholic Girls' High School and completed courses in narcotics prevention conducted by the Police Department.
NEWS
March 21, 1986 | By Amy S. Rosenberg, Special to The Inquirer
The president of a Philadelphia scrap-metal company and a former office manager at the firm were arrested yesterday and charged with conspiring to illegally dump 42 drums of toxic chemicals in two Bucks County locations, authorities said. David Ingber, 53, president of United Metal Traders Inc., and his brother Howard Ingber, 49, the former office manager, were charged with conspiracy and four violations each - three misdemeanors and one felony - of Pennsylvania's Solid Waste Management Act, authorities said.
NEWS
August 20, 1994 | By Suzanne Gordon, INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
A woman convicted of embezzling nearly $600,000 from a firm in Wayne suffered from "battered-spouse syndrome" and needed the money to escape from an abusive ex-husband, a psychologist testified yesterday in Chester County Court. "She was desperate to leave the relationship," Gerald Cooke said of Carol Reinbold, who began serving a minimum 38-month sentence in April for embezzling the money from the U.S. sales office of Creusot-Marrel Inc., a French steel company. "But she had no money, no savings and no credit.
NEWS
February 28, 1991 | By Valerie Reed, Special to The Inquirer
Virginia Forrest of Middletown, a longtime champion of environmental causes, is the recipient of the 10th annual Bucks County Women's History Week Award, sponsored by 12 local women's organizations. Forrest, represented by family members, will be honored at a reception Monday at the James Lorah House in Doylestown Borough. Virginia Hutton of New Hope, director of the Hutton Recycling Circle, said her mother's involvement in environmental issues began in 1955 after the Delaware River flooded.
NEWS
February 15, 2012 | By Kathleen Brady Shea, INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
After a yearlong investigation, the state Judicial Conduct Board has filed a formal complaint against a Chester County district judge, accusing her of giving preferential treatment to a son with a long rap sheet. Judge Rita Arnold was escorted by sheriffs Wednesday from the Downingtown District Court, and ordered to relinquish her keys and avoid contact with any employees "pending prosecution," said an order from Chester County Court President Judge James P. MacElree 3d. Arnold's attorney, Dawson R. Muth, did not return telephone calls seeking comment.
NEWS
August 3, 2000 | By Erika Hobbs, INQUIRER SUBURBAN STAFF
The township's Municipal Utilities Authority neglected to pay nearly $60,000 in federal payroll taxes last year, and may have to pay thousands more in penalties. An annual audit by the accounting firm Ball & Buckley of Woodbury also reported more than a dozen money-management errors in the agency, ranging from careless bookkeeping to late billing. No money from the authority's $1.6 million budget was missing. "What we documented - for lack of a better word - was just a lack of concern on the part of a new individual," said Dan Ball, an accountant for the firm.
NEWS
September 1, 1999 | By Herb Drill, INQUIRER SUBURBAN STAFF
John A. Collins, a 72-year resident of Falls Township and a former farm and Bucks County official, died Friday at St. Mary Medical Center in Middletown Township after suffering a heart attack. He would have been 95 tomorrow. He had resided at D'Youville Manor in Lower Makefield Township since 1998. "Family circumstances required him to become self-supporting at 13," said his son, John J. Collins. "He was employed at the Federal Reserve Bank in Philadelphia as an office boy for three years before [he became]
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