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NEWS
January 26, 2003 | By Wendy Walker INQUIRER SUBURBAN STAFF
Keira Driansky has won a Marshall Scholarship and this fall will head to the University of Cambridge to study a new field with a very long name: pharmacogenomics. "I know. It's an ugly word," the 21-year-old Penn Valley native said, launching into a definition she has probably had to give a zillion times. Pharmacogenomics is the study of how people react to medications based on their genetic subgroup. The goal, she said, is to customize medications "to reduce the incidence of adverse reactions to drugs that so many people have.
NEWS
March 16, 2001 | By Mary Blakinger INQUIRER SUBURBAN STAFF
Can Jews preserve their identity in contemporary U.S. society? Or does freedom erode bonds forged by generations of prejudice? Elliott Abrams, assistant U.S. secretary of state in the Reagan administration, will tackle that question in a program open to the community at 1:30 p.m. Sunday at Har Zion Temple, 1500 Hagys Ford Rd., Penn Valley. The temple's Fishman Institute for Adult Jewish Learning is presenting the free program. Abrams is president of the Ethics and Public Policy Center in Washington, and chairman of the U.S. Commission on International Religious Freedom.
NEWS
May 31, 2000 | By Dominic Sama, INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
Arthur B. Morgenstern, 60, who gave up a successful career as a real estate attorney and investor at age 50 to study the Torah, died of cancer May 24 at his home in Penn Valley. Mr. Morgenstern had attained financial goals in real estate and development, particularly of apartments in Philadelphia area and South Jersey, but was looking for a deeper meaning in life, his family said. He had worked 18 years with Strouse Greenberg & Co. in developing shopping centers in the area before striking out on his own in 1985.
SPORTS
May 1, 2000 | By Joe Santoliquito, INQUIRER SUBURBAN STAFF
It's rare when everything even comes close to being perfect, and it's almost impossible to reach every goal. But Great Valley came close this weekend at the 106th running of the Penn Relays at Franklin Field. The Patriots took first in the 4x400-meter Suburban B and C relay in 3 minutes, 27.52 seconds with the team of Webster Brehm, John Ford, Eamon Brazunas and Marcus Ford-Bey. The time was Great Valley's best time this spring and marked the first time the Pats won the 4x400 at the Penn Relays since 1997.
NEWS
July 16, 1999 | JAY GORODETZER / Inquirer Suburban Staff
Rabbi Gerald Wolpe joins several Har Zion Temple day campers, wearing plastic hard hats, to mark the groundbreaking for the new religious school wing. The ceremony was yesterday in Penn Valley.
NEWS
June 21, 1999 | By Stephanie A. Stanley, INQUIRER SUBURBAN STAFF
It's not so much their defeat in a heated six-month battle to keep Wawa out of Penn Valley that aggravates people here. It's the way they lost that really makes them mad: absent commissioners. When the township board narrowly approved Wawa Inc.'s plans to move its Narberth store across Montgomery Avenue into Penn Valley last week, two members who had opposed the plan were not present to cast their votes. A week before, when residents believed their grassroots campaign to stop Wawa's move was working, the same board - meeting as the Building and Planning Committee - voted, 7-6, to recommend denial of Wawa's plans.
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
May 4, 1999 | By Kay Raftery, INQUIRER SUBURBAN STAFF
Ida Greenblatt Hausen, 73, of Penn Valley, a registered nurse and wife of Rabbi Max Hausen, rabbi emeritus of Main Line Reform Temple-Beth Elohim in Wynnewood, died of a heart attack Saturday at her home. As the rabbi's wife and helpmate, Mrs. Hausen was involved with the synagogue's sisterhood. She was also well known to the congregants for frequently riding to the temple on her motorcycle. "People say they will never forget that," Rabbi Hausen said. "She really enjoyed that motorcycle.
REAL_ESTATE
March 21, 1999 | By Shelly Phillips, FOR THE INQUIRER
They didn't intend to tear the house down. That hadn't been in the plans. But when Julie and John Kay embarked on their massive Penn Valley renovation project two years ago, they wound up demolishing so much that, at one point, their 2 1/2 acres of prime real estate was devoid of everything but portions of a basement and a three-story stairway that led only to the stars. The elegant 1890 Queen Anne summer house they bought in 1997 for $479,000 had been a beloved family home, added to over the years and covered with vinyl siding.
NEWS
October 16, 1998 | By Kay Raftery, INQUIRER SUBURBAN STAFF
Fay Bernstein stretched up on her tiptoes to lay her hand across a black-and-white photo - one of many in a montage on a wall at Har Zion Temple. The picture is of a formal dinner held at the temple when it was still in the Wynnefield section of Philadelphia. Men and women are seated close together at round tables. She tapped a red manicured fingernail on a smiling couple - a pretty, dark-haired woman in a flowered dress and a handsome man in a tuxedo. "That's me and my husband, [Samuel]
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