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NEWS
December 19, 1991 | By S.E. Siebert, Special to The Inquirer
Environmental officials are cleaning up an underground fuel spill on the grounds of the former Nike missile base in Warrington. An undetermined amount of diesel fuel, once used to heat buildings on the 16-acre site, seeped from three tanks on the property at Bradley and Folly Roads, according to Lawrence Piazza, project engineer for the Army Corps of Engineers. The leakage was discovered last Thursday during excavation on the property, he said. Ground-water monitors have been placed throughout the site and there have been no reports of contamination of nearby private wells, Piazza said.
NEWS
November 26, 2013 | By Melanie Burney, Inquirer Staff Writer
CHERRY HILL Costco Wholesale has set its sights on a parcel of prime South Jersey real estate to expand the megastore chain's presence in the region. The Issaquah, Wash., retailer has put down a marker to build a 157,845-square-foot warehouse in Garden State Park, site of the former horse racetrack. In addition to a warehouse, a proposed site plan recently filed with the township calls for retail space, a restaurant, and a bank on the vacant 18-acre site. "We're excited about Costco," Cherry Hill Mayor Chuck Cahn said.
NEWS
April 11, 1991 | By Karl Stark, Inquirer Staff Writer
County officials are preparing to spend more than $19,000 to complete what they call the final transformation of the former Thiokol Chemical Corp. site in Bristol Township into a park and business complex. The work, expected to end by June, includes the removal of five gasoline tanks, 13 electrical transformers and two 55-gallon drums dumped on the site. "This is the end of all known contaminant problems" at Thiokol, said Charles H. Steinbach, county operations director. However, he said the county has hired Carroll Engineering to search for toxic material in case any is left.
NEWS
May 23, 1995 | By Frederick Cusick, INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
The state last week gave formal approval to a site on Route 30 for a consolidated Chester County welfare office. David Lapan, a spokesman for the state Department of Public Welfare, said that a senior aide would visit the site soon to make sure it is the best available location, but that otherwise state action was complete. Lapan said the department was making the last-minute inspection because most of the details of the move had been negotiated by the Casey administration.
NEWS
October 24, 1989 | By Robert DiGiacomo, Special to The Inquirer
A group of Eastern High School students asked the Voorhees Township Committee last night to stop the development of the Golf Farm, a well-known miniature and chip-and-putt golf course on Haddonfield-Berlin Road. Armed with green "Save the Golf Farm" fliers, the students presented petitions with 2,100 signatures asking the township to buy the Golf Farm and to conserve the township's dwindling reserve of open space. "We're concerned about the building up of Voorhees," said Jennifer Picciotti, a spokeswoman for the students.
NEWS
July 14, 2011
Pilot Freight Services Inc. said today it will open a shipping station in Amsterdam, its first company-owned location in Europe. Pilot, of Lima, Delaware County, said the expansion results from a 60 increase in its international business last year compared with 2009. The new transportation center will service customers in Europe and Asia.    -Paul Schweizer
NEWS
September 25, 2000 | By Mark Stroh, INQUIRER SUBURBAN STAFF
Township officials will begin to advertise for a master planner for the Haverford State Hospital site within the next two weeks, Township Manager Thomas J. Bannar said Friday. Local officials met with state officials in Harrisburg Thursday to review the township's request for proposals to hire a planner - and got their approval the same day. "They really want us to move ahead quickly on this," said Mary March, the First Ward commissioner, who chairs the township hospital site steering committee.
NEWS
June 8, 2013 | By Joseph A. Slobodzian, Inquirer Staff Writer
A Philadelphia judge on Friday ordered the city to preserve the site of Center City's deadly building collapse so experts can examine it for lawsuits by two woman injured by falling rubble at the Salvation Army Thrift store. Common Pleas Court Judge Ellen Ceisler also directed that any debris removed from the site be preserved for inspection by engineers hired by the plaintiffs. Some building pieces were removed on Thursday by members of the police Crime Scene Unit. Ceisler said the engineers should be allowed to examine the debris at the site once it is made safe.
NEWS
May 10, 2002
Don't think of this as a setback, city officials are saying, but it's hard to imagine skateboarders will see it any other way. On Wednesday, the Fairmount Park Commission tabled Mayor Street's idea for a new skatepark site on two acres along the Schuylkill below the Art Museum. This is the same commission, as you may recall, that OKd Mayor's Street's rush redo of Center City's LOVE Park - a project that will add nice greenery but also wipe out LOVE's standing as a skateboarding mecca, albeit an illegal one. So that's why this all sounds like a setback to skaters.
FOOD
December 18, 1996 | by Rose DeWolf, Daily News Staff Writer
The largest Fresh Fields Supermarket in this region - and one of the largest Fresh Fields in the United States - will open at 20th and Callowhill streets in Fairmount on Jan. 8. Why there? Partly because there's no other large supermarket in the vicinity, says Joseph Dobrow, director of marketing for the natural-foods division of the store's parent company, Whole Foods Corp. of Boston. The site, he acknowledges happily, is close to upscale apartment buildings on the Benjamin Franklin Parkway.
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