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Project Manager

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NEWS
June 26, 1988 | By Maura C. Ciccarelli, Special to The Inquirer
In hiring an architect and a project-management firm, the Central Bucks school board has started down the road toward timely completion of the district's $12.75 million school-renovations project. With completion targeted for 1990 or, at the latest, 1991, the district needs to have designs of the renovations finished by the end of the year, said business manager Gene P. Abel after the board's meeting Thursday night. To that end, the board unanimously approved the appointment of the Hatfield architectural firm Diseroad & Wolff Inc., and approved a contract with O'Donnell & Naccarato Inc., a project-management firm from Doylestown.
NEWS
August 18, 2011
Richard Meyers, 60, of Springfield, Delaware County, a project manager for International Business Machines Corp. and a coach, died of complications from surgery Sunday, Aug. 14, at the Hospital of the University of Pennsylvania. For the last 15 years, Mr. Meyers had been a project manager for IBM. Before that, he worked in computer maintenance for Total System Services Inc. in New York City and for Automatic Data Processing Inc. in North Jersey. Mr. Meyers grew up in Clifton Heights.
NEWS
July 29, 2010
Rufus Clare Rudisill III, 82, formerly of Haverford, a retired senior project manager at National Software Testing Laboratories, died of liver disease Sunday, July 25, at Dunwoody Village in Newtown Square. For more than 20 years, until retiring in his 70s, Mr. Rudisill was employed by National Software Testing Laboratories in Conshohocken. Previously he held management positions for 15 years with Food Fair Corp. in Newark, N.J., Miami, Baltimore, and Philadelphia. Mr. Rudisill graduated from Abington High School and enlisted in the Navy at the end of World War II. He attended radar school in Chicago, where he and all his classmates contracted scarlet fever, his brother, Brantley, said.
NEWS
March 10, 1998 | By Bill Price, INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
Peter J. Curley Jr., 43, of West Chester, project manager for a construction company and former coach of children's baseball and football, died of cancer Saturday at Barclay Friends, a nursing facility in the West Chester area. Until about a year ago, when he became too ill to work, Mr. Curley was employed as a project manager for Dynamic Building Services in West Chester. He worked there for four years and oversaw the reconstruction of homes and businesses damaged by fire and other causes.
NEWS
September 21, 1993 | By Robert Moran, INQUIRER CORRESPONDENT
The Delaware County Board of Prison Inspectors has launched a national search for a project manager to oversee a planned $35 million renovation and expansion project at the prison. Also, County Executive Director Edwin B. Erickson said yesterday that the rush to start the prison project would be slowed so that officials could assemble a comprehensive financing package that would cover other projects and expenses. The prison board last week authorized Warden George W. Hill to place ads in local newspapers and in the Wall Street Journal, making the effort to find a project manager "more or less a national search," said board member Charles P. Sexton Jr. Prospective candidates must submit "proposals" five days before the board's meeting next month, said board member Ward T. Williams.
NEWS
November 20, 1997 | By Nancy Petersen, INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
Of all the horrific accidents that have happened on the crowded and unsafe highway known as Route 41 in Chester County, one in particular stands out in Michael Girwin's mind: Two people were killed while trying to get their mail. Girwin is the Route 41 project manager for the state Department of Transportation. This morning, he is making public proposed alternatives to improve the road's safety and ease congestion. He will address members of the Southern Chester County Organization on Transportation, which is holding its annual meeting at Longwood Gardens.
NEWS
January 15, 1997 | By Anne Barnard, INQUIRER CORRESPONDENT
The school board has chosen an in-house project manager to shepherd the school district through four to five years and up to $100 million worth of renovations. The board voted Monday, 7-0, to allow the district's capital project manager, Robert M. Dettore, to spend up to $530,000 per year to bring in assistants from his Berwyn-based firm to help set overall standards, oversee design and construction, and do clerical work - and anything else that comes up. The board hired Dettore in August to work full time advising the district on construction for $125,000 per year.
NEWS
March 24, 2005 | By Nancy Petersen INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
Groundbreaking on Chester County's long-awaited and long-debated justice center could happen by June if everything goes according to plan. The commissioners are expected to award bids today for what officials are saying is one of the largest and most expensive construction projects in county history. If that happens and all the paperwork is completed in a timely fashion, a June start date is within the realm of possibility, said Don Thompson, the county's project manager. But first, he said, the lot at 200 W. Market St., now a staging area for the garage being built across the street, has to be cleared.
NEWS
August 18, 1994 | By Glen Justice, INQUIRER CORRESPONDENT
The start of high school will not be delayed even though renovations at a number of buildings are behind schedule, the consultant overseeing the $20 million project told the school board Tuesday night. The report was greeted with a mix of elation and skepticism by the board, and several members questioned the report's accuracy. "It sounds too good," said board member A. Jean McDougall. "I want it blatantly up front - are we going to be dancing to the same tune in September as we are now?"
NEWS
July 7, 1994 | By Nancy Lawson, INQUIRER CORRESPONDENT
If the school board agrees with its facilities committee's recommendations, the district will have a new multimillion-dollar employee. The committee will recommend that the school board hire a construction management company as a temporary full-time employee, as opposed to asking companies to bid on its recently approved renovations project. "I still like it because now I have control. We have control," said facilities committee chairman Richard Giangiulio. If the district hired a management company as an outside contractor rather than an employee, it would have to advertise for bids and accept the lowest responsible bidder.
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BUSINESS
April 12, 2016 | Mike Zebe
Former Haddonfield Memorial High star center and Duke University basketball player Brian Zoubek has been hired as an investment sales and leasing specialist at the Center City headquarters of MSC Retail . He had been an associate at Cushman & Wakefield's Manhattan headquarters. Health Partners Plans, Philadelphia, a nonprofit managed health-care organization, has hired Lisa Getzfrid as senior vice president of operations and COO. She had been enterprise vice president of health plan operations at Conifer Health Solutions.
BUSINESS
April 5, 2016
Eileen Albillar has been appointed to the board of Emerge Pennsylvania , a political-leadership training program for Democratic women in Pennsylvania founded in December. A graduate of the Emerge program in Arizona, she is the volunteer and community connections manager for the Bucks County Opportunity Council in Doylestown. William Way LGBT Community Center , which serves the Philadelphia region's sexual and gender minorities through service, recreational, educational, and cultural programming, has appointed the following board members: Chad Bundrock, director, client analytics at Aramark; Marc Coleman, president and CEO of the Tactile Group; John M. Loesch Jr. , sales manager at Independence Blue Cross; and Jose Sabalbaro, an associate in the real estate practice group at Archer & Greiner P.C.    The following board officers have been elected: Laurie Ward, independent nonprofit management consultant, cochair; Paul R. Steinke, former GM, Reading Terminal Market, cochair; Steve Brando, project manager at Willis Towers Watson, secretary; and Anh Dang, production planner at Merck, treasurer.
NEWS
April 4, 2016 | By Walter F. Naedele, Staff Writer
When he was 13, Philip Snyder got a homegrown lesson in electrical engineering. "One of his brothers taught him how to take apart broken doorbells and clean the connections so they would work again," said a niece, Gail Snyder. One of Mr. Snyder's proudest accomplishments "was that he was able to rewire an entire house when he was a teenager," said Jack Porter, a Wynnewood clinical psychologist, who grew up near Mr. Snyder's home near Third and Wolf Streets in South Philadelphia.
NEWS
February 7, 2016
Hello there His mohawk, while tame as far as such hairdos go, clued Jessica in that this Pawel guy was a little different. That and his professed love of history - the subject that's also the object of her geek love - led Jessica to say hi through Match.com. Pawel's response included a question: What would Jessica do with a million-dollar windfall? "When the first thing she said was she'd donate a chunk of the money, I knew there was potential," he said. And so in May 2011, Pawel, a project manager who leads historical renovation projects for Dan Lepore & Sons, and Jessica, a history major who is a mortgage loan officer at Philadelphia Mortgage Advisors, met for drinks at a Conshohocken Italian joint five minutes from her then-home and his office.
NEWS
January 4, 2016 | By Kellie Patrick Gates, For The Inquirer
Hello there With Hurricane Irene aiming for the region in August 2011, Leah and her friend Stephanie thought they'd ride out the storm together at Leah's Arch Street apartment. "I invited her to camp out in my building, the Phoenix, because I thought there was no way we would lose power," Leah remembered. But Irene found a way, and it made their adventure much more like actual camping than the women intended. Stephanie wondered whether her building, the Sterling, had better luck.
NEWS
November 19, 2015 | By Jessica Parks, Inquirer Staff Writer
Over the last 20 years, floods have taken a lot from Deb McGlade: Several cars, a lawn mower, "all the mementos the kids made when they were little. I pretty much have no wedding pictures. " But it wasn't until 2011, when Hurricane Irene and Tropical Storm Lee smashed into the region, that she realized the rushing watery menace pervaded much of Cheltenham Township. "I had no idea that other neighborhoods were flooding as drastically as Brookdale," she said. "That was an eye-opener for me. " That horrific year persuaded McGlade and many others that the township needed to take a comprehensive look at its watershed and find places to ease the pressure.
NEWS
November 18, 2015 | By Maria Panaritis, Inquirer Staff Writer
Weeks after Pope Francis paraded past adoring throngs along Philadelphia's premier boulevard, a new frenzy has taken hold on the Benjamin Franklin Parkway. Towering cranes, traffic detours, and construction fences have created a Legoland out of Logan Square, whose Swann Memorial Fountain forms the heart of the majestic avenue connecting City Hall and the Philadelphia Museum of Art. All around the fountain, apartment towers rise, workers topple Vine Street Expressway bridges only to build them back up, and old buildings make way for new hotels.
BUSINESS
October 6, 2015
Capehart Scatchard in Mount Laurel has promoted Mary Ellen Rose to managing partner of the law firm. Last year she was assistant managing partner and was the hiring partner for the last 15 years. The firm says Rose has the distinction of being the only female managing partner at any of the 20 largest law firms in New Jersey. Rhona K. Wulf was named vice president of sales at IXP Corp., a Princeton public-safety and emergency-solutions provider. She had been vice president, client solutions, at UI Centric in New York City.
NEWS
July 30, 2015 | By Justine McDaniel, Inquirer Staff Writer
As cyclists whizzed past and kayakers drifted below the bridge on a hot summer afternoon, the final link in the Schuylkill River Trail connecting Philadelphia to Phoenixville officially opened. The Schuylkill Canal Towpath, a 13/4-mile stretch running along the border of Upper Providence Township, is ready for runners, bikers and walkers after 35 years of work to restore the canal. "This is a gem that links our county to Philadelphia," said Montgomery County Commissioner Josh Shapiro at the ribbon-cutting on Tuesday attended by state and local officials and advocates.
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