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NEWS
June 5, 2015 | BY JULIE SHAW, Daily News Staff Writer shawj@phillynews.com, 215-854-2592
DURING A BRIEF appearance before a federal magistrate yesterday, a Temple University professor accused of sharing sensitive technology with his native China pleaded not guilty. Xiaoxing Xi, 57, the former chairman of Temple's physics department, dressed in a blue pinstriped suit, stood in the hallway outside the courtroom afterward with his wife. When asked if he had any comment, he told reporters: "Probably should talk to my lawyer. " Attorney Peter Zeidenberg, of the Arent Fox firm in Washington, D.C., later said: "Professor Xi is innocent of these charges.
NEWS
October 15, 2013 | By Kathy Boccella, Inquirer Staff Writer
LOWER MERION Two years after spending $210 million to rebuild its two high schools and setting off a redistricting battle that nearly made it to the U.S. Supreme Court, the Lower Merion School District is looking at expanding the schools. District officials say an unforeseen enrollment spike was behind their new plan to convert space in the administration building next to Lower Merion High School into classrooms. That could mean some students from Ardmore and other nearby neighborhoods now bused across the township to Harriton High could elect to attend Lower Merion, essentially what their families sued the district for in 2009.
ENTERTAINMENT
May 1, 2014 | By Samantha Melamed, Inquirer Staff Writer
Growing up in the '50s in the Jewish neighborhood then centered on Rising Sun Avenue and Roosevelt Boulevard, Charles Sherman had an insulated, even charmed, childhood. "My whole life as a kid was within three blocks," he said. "You walked to the grocery store, to your synagogue. I had four or five aunts who lived within one block. I had cousins. It was a different kind of way of looking at community. " He went as far as Jenkintown, where the family's business, Botwinick's, outfitted a generation of bat mitzvah girls in taffeta and tulle; and Bryn Mawr, for Akiba Hebrew Academy.
NEWS
December 8, 1992 | by Jim Nicholson, Daily News Staff Writer
Funeral services were to be held this morning for Frank E. Prettyman, a former Campbell Soup Co. employee and amateur song-and-dance man, who died Thursday. He was 73 and lived in South Philadelphia. Prettyman had worked in the factory at Campbell Soup in Camden for 15 years. He also was known in his 17th and Christian streets neighborhood as a man who loved to sing and dance. "He tap danced and sang at the Dixie Theater on Point Breeze Avenue in South Philadelphia and at the Earl Theater," said Helen Williams, one of his daughters.
NEWS
August 26, 2013 | By Jessica Parks, Inquirer Staff Writer
When Sophie Forge and Leigh Braden settled down to start a family, they knew they would be living on a legal tightrope. In the United States, the two women could not marry, but they could have a child together and share full parental rights. In Forge's native France, they would enjoy expansive domestic-partnership rights, but she could not be recognized as the mother of their child, who was born to Braden. In 2008, while Braden was pregnant with their son, Benjamin, there was talk of bankruptcy at the software company that employed Forge.
NEWS
May 15, 1999 | by William Bunch, Daily News Staff Writer
The Democratic campaign for mayor is coming into your mailbox as the wide-open five-way race enters its frantic final 72 hours. And not all political mailings are alike. John Street's campaign, for example, has been mailing out two different glossy brochures about the former City Council chief. One features a car whizzing past a sign that reads, "Welcome to Montgomery County" -_ a thinly disguised slap at Marty Weinberg and the luxury home he bought in Penn Valley in 1997.
NEWS
December 29, 1997 | By Mary Blakinger, INQUIRER CORRESPONDENT
How can the boss build a positive relationship with employees in this era of workplace downsizing, outsourcing and reengineering? Employers can get insight into the values that employees consider important in a daylong program offered by the Business Development and Training Center at 12 Great Valley Parkway in East Whiteland from 8:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. Jan. 28. Call 610-647-6633 for information and to register. ADVERTISING DLD Advertising/Dave Loose Design in Lititz, Lancaster County, has opened an office at 427 W. Miner St. in West Chester and named John Young director of business development.
NEWS
June 3, 1996 | By Mary Blakinger, INQUIRER CORRESPONDENT
Marketing, accounting, crafting a business plan: You name it, and the Executive Service Corps (ESC) of the Delaware Valley, based in Ardmore, has a volunteer consultant for the job. The ESC is a nonprofit organization that helps other nonprofits, not with dollars but with the donated management expertise of its approximately 180 volunteers in the region, said administrative assistant Ellen Aspinall. Seven Main Line residents recently have joined the ESC volunteer ranks. They are: Jeanne Cook of Narberth, former vice president and general counsel at Hill International Inc.; Edmund P. Flynn of Devon, former director of finance and operations for Morgard Inc. in New York City; T. Frank Gannon of Haverford, retired vice president for technical services with Wyeth-Ayers Inc.; Paul R. Kelley of Havertown, former director of testing services with the National Board of Medical Examiners; David J. Martin of Wayne, retired executive vice president and chief counsel for CoreStates Bank; Howard R. Morgan of Wayne, president of Morganics Inc., a marketing firm; and T. William Roberts of Villanova, retired president of Roberts Engineering Sales Co. REAL ESTATE Roach Wheeler/Better Homes and Gardens, created one year ago when Roach Bros.
NEWS
December 10, 1996 | By Monica Yant, INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
Try as he can, Michael Tessler can't dispel the image of his roommate, Rhodes scholar Jonathan Levine, as a scientific Superman. Levine is brilliant, kind, giving and humble. A devoted student, be it of physics or the Torah. A 21-year-old who spends his precious free time listening to opera and teaching Sunday school. The Cornell University senior even keeps their apartment neat, and cooks a mighty fine meal. If slacker revelry is the norm for their generation, Tessler says, "I guess Jonathan's not normal.
NEWS
January 18, 2014 | By Bonnie L. Cook, Inquirer Staff Writer
Nancy Gordon Lipton, 81, of Penn Valley, former owner of Two by Four Antiques & Collectibles, died Saturday, Jan. 11, of complications from Alzheimer's disease at Arbor Terrace at Chestnut Hill. Mrs. Lipton was one of a few Philadelphia-area women who owned small businesses in the 1960s. She also was a wife, mother, teacher, musician, painter, dancer, jewelry maker, and volunteer. "She had an energetic, independent spirit," her daughter Amy said. "She was a great role model for us, as women growing up in the latter 20th century, that you could be a wife and mother and still have a career.
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