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Salvation Army

NEWS
October 6, 1999 | By Jason Wermers, INQUIRER SUBURBAN STAFF
Salvation Army officials last night withdrew their plan to build a community center on Markley Street, saying they will talk to residents of the area before going ahead with the project. "The neighbors have some ideas the Salvation Army is going to do things they never intended to do," said Mitchell Miller, a Norristown-based attorney representing the agency. Two weeks ago the Borough Council granted preliminary approval to the plan, which calls for a $2.9 million center near Eisenhower Middle School.
NEWS
October 5, 1994 | By Richard Berkowitz, INQUIRER CORRESPONDENT
The Salvation Army plans to open a thrift shop on Chester Pike this month, but a flier making the rounds in Collingdale warns that what is really coming to the borough is an evil intruder: "Beware Collingdale Homeowners. Drug Rehab. Homeless Shelter. Soup Kitchen. Coming. " The author is Joseph Ciminera Jr., and, at Monday night's council meeting, he added a freewheeling verbal assault. Among his targets: the Borough Council's majority, the Borough of Darby, and the homeless.
NEWS
December 20, 1994 | by Jim Nolan, Daily News Staff Writer
Scrooges are alive and well in Center City. They work in the office building above Bailey Banks & Biddle, across the street from Liberty Place - and they've managed to get the city to do their grinching for them. Just ask Robert Lee and Nate Jordan, two fund-raisers for the Salvation Army who have been threatened with a $300 fine. All because of complaints that the cheerful Christmas jingles - which draw donations to their little red kettle - are too loud. "We're only playing Christmas music," said Jordan, 36, who deftly delivers holiday tunes on an electric piano while Lee, 31, rings the trademark Salvation Army bell.
NEWS
October 28, 1998 | By Angela Pomponio, INQUIRER SUBURBAN STAFF
Salvation Army officials are still searching for space to create a transitional-housing program for homeless people, with no alternative yet to a rejected location on the Norristown State Hospital grounds. Tom McCaney, the Salvation Army's emergency-housing director here, said yesterday that the organization was having no luck finding a space large enough in the area for the program. Its plan to set up transitional housing and an expanded shelter in the vacant Building 8 on the state hospital grounds was characterized as "untenable" in a Sept.
NEWS
September 16, 1997 | By Suzette Parmley, INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
Long before cost overruns of the proposed Deliverance homeless shelter in North Philadelphia came under public scrutiny, and months before federal prosecutors and the U.S. Attorney's Office began culling financial records, the Salvation Army of Greater Philadelphia had expressed doubts about the adequacy and safety of the facility as a family shelter. So much so that the organization pulled out as consultant for the project, according to an internal memo drafted for Gregory Rost, the mayor's chief of staff, by city housing czar Michael Nardone.
NEWS
September 15, 1991 | By Mary Anne Janco, Special to The Inquirer Inquirer Fashion Writer Roy H. Campbell contributed to this article
Uniformity in college fashion is a thing of the past. These days, collegiate style is as diverse as the nation's college campuses. Students at area small liberal-arts colleges tend to dress differently from students at large urban schools in the area who dress differently from students at the area's historically black colleges. Recent visits to three Philadelphia-area campuses showed that students practice "invent yourself" chic. They pull together different items to achieve a look that fits into their campus lifestyle and image.
NEWS
October 5, 1989 | The Philadelphia Inquirer / WILLIAM F. STEINMETZ
LENDING A HAND, Salvation Army driver Edward A. Gross loads food and supplies into a truck bound for hurricane-ravaged Charleston, S.C. Gross and others were working yesterday at the Salvation Army's office at 701 N. Broad St., where donations are being collected.
NEWS
November 27, 2014 | By Marcus Biddle, Inquirer Staff Writer
What does it take to make Thanksgiving dinner for 1,000 people? About eight volunteers, and about 700 pounds of turkey, and equal portions of mashed potatoes, stuffing, sweet potato pies and green beans. On Monday evening, a group from the Salvation Army of Greater Philadelphia began preparing homemade dinners they'll serve this Thanksgiving holiday. By Tuesday afternoon, they were finishing their prep work, which will be presented Thursday at the Salvation Army's Soups On!
NEWS
July 25, 1989 | By Joseph A. Slobodzian, Inquirer Staff Writer
On April 1, 1988, a Philadelphia day laborer and ex-convict named Arthur Faulkner raped and murdered Clarice J. Dorner at the suburban archeological site where they worked. Faulkner then stabbed and wounded Dorner's employers, Anne M. Jensen and her husband, Glenn W. Sheehan, and stabbed to death co- worker Annaliese H. Killoran. These facts are undisputed. Faulkner, 32, was convicted by a Montgomery County jury and on July 5 was sentenced to death. Yesterday, a federal court jury began hearing evidence to determine who was responsible for placing Faulkner, a violent man already convicted of attempted rape, with a small archaeological firm where he would work side-by-side with several young women.
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