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NEWS
September 12, 1996 | By Suzanne Gordon, INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
The U.S. Environmental Protection Agency yesterday announced that it would proceed with installing a cap on the Havertown Superfund site - much to the surprise of township officials. In a news release issued in late afternoon, Michael McCabe, EPA regional administrator, said work would begin on the cap, which he said would remove the health hazard from the community with minimal risks. That's not quite how the township sees it. Fred Moran, president of the Board of Commissioners, said that "it's quite clear to me that the EPA doesn't really care what the residents of Haverford think.
SPORTS
December 29, 1997 | Daily News Wire Services
Snow began falling yesterday at Winter Olympic sites around Nagan, Japan, a day after local tourism officials prayed at a Shinto shrine for snowfall. The tourism association, representing about 800 lodging facilities in Hakuba, held prayers at a shrine of Japan's indigenous religion because their business has been suffering from lack of snow this season. On an ordinary winter day, more than 30,000 skiers come to the village, but the number has been about half this season because there is snow only in the high mountain areas.
NEWS
April 4, 1993 | By Kathi Kauffman, INQUIRER CORRESPONDENT
Entranced by the rural charm of their Bryn Mawr home, the Lewises barely gave a thought to the long history of the site when they moved from Connecticut in 1991. "We knew it had historic value, but it never really registered," Mary Ann Lewis said. It was only after other people started asking questions about the property that she and her husband dug out the original plans of their home. However, the history of the property, Black Rocks, named for its striking, oddly shaped stone formations, is far older than the quaint stone farmhouse.
NEWS
November 13, 2012 | By Joseph A. Gambardello, Inquirer Staff Writer
Three years after purchasing the command section of a Cold War-era Nike missile base from the U.S. government for $828,000, Woolwich Township owns the site free and clear. Its future, though, remains unclear. Located on Paulsboro Road, just off Route 322 and across from St. Joseph's Cemetery, the overgrown, 33-acre site was part of the nation's air defense until 1974, when the Army abandoned it and other Nike bases protecting Philadelphia. Under the purchase agreement, Woolwich, which hopes to sell the parcel to a developer, would have had to turn over to the federal government any profit in the first three years.
NEWS
December 6, 1989 | By Charles Frush, Inquirer Staff Writer
An official of the Robert T. Winzinger firm of Hainesport acknowledged yesterday that two small piles of construction debris had been dumped by mistake at a 40-acre site it owns on Coopertown Road in Delanco, but said a much larger mound contained material that already was present on the site. Jo Ann Winzinger, vice president of the construction company, said two 15- ton piles of asphalt, deposited in error by a subcontract carrier, would be removed, as would a 20-foot-high, 150-ton mound of concrete.
NEWS
October 30, 1997 | By Richard Sine, INQUIRER CORRESPONDENT
The school district unveiled yet another potential site for a new elementary school Tuesday night as its self-imposed deadline approached to choose a site that would please neighbors, parents, environmentalists and traffic engineers. The new proposal calls for a school to be built on a field adjacent to the high school, which is on King of Prussia Road near Lancaster Avenue. The site has several advantages, said Board President Arthur Lewis. It is on school district-owned land, while other sites would have to be purchased.
BUSINESS
May 24, 2012 | Inquirer Staff Report
Brandywine Senior Living, a Mount Laurel operator of residential communities for seniors, started construction on a $32 million assisted-living facility in Voorhees. The facility, with 102 suites and room for 120 residents, is expected to open next May, Brandywine's chief executive Brenda Bacon said. It will be Brandywine's 25th facility. The Voorhees site is on Route 73 near Virtua hospital, which opened a year ago. Harold Brubaker
NEWS
April 19, 1990 | By Shaun Stanert, Special to The Inquirer
The Yardley-Makefield Emergency Unit has staved off defeat in its yearlong battle to get a site to its liking for its new headquarters. Meeting Monday night, the Lower Makefield Township Board of Supervisors, which opposes the squad's first choice, agreed that more alternatives must be studied. Supervisors said it would be premature to condemn the squad for refusing to accept free use of a $450,000 proposed building within the township municipal complex. That site is "poorly situated" and would cut down response time to the northern, western and some fringe areas of the township by almost three minutes, Jennifer Rattigan, squad president, said.
NEWS
August 25, 2000 | By Dan Hardy, INQUIRER SUBURBAN STAFF
The former Wade dump, site of a huge chemical fire 22 years ago and a subsequent Superfund cleanup, may soon become a parking lot for an expanded Delaware River boat launch and recreation area. The City Council hired RT Environmental Services Inc. yesterday to conduct a preliminary site review of the 2.2-acre former dump, at the foot of Flower Street in the shadow of the Commodore Barry Bridge. The review will determine what environmental problems remain, recommend how to proceed with the site's purchase, and study how it could be used under state "brownfields" legislation, which permits the reuse of polluted properties.
NEWS
January 6, 1989 | By Leonard W. Boasberg, Inquirer Staff Writer
It's too early to tell whether the site of the Franklin Institute's $58 million Futures Center should be listed on the National Register of Historic Places, according to a preliminary report. Excavations of the site have unearthed mid-19th-century deposits from the Magdalen Society for "fallen women," the report says, but it's still too early to determine their significance. The preliminary report is being drafted by the Clio Group, the archaeological consulting firm in charge of the excavations, and will be submitted to the Franklin Institute within the next two weeks.
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