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NEWS
November 30, 2000 | By Louise Harbach, INQUIRER SUBURBAN STAFF
Students at Camden County College can now enjoy yogurt smoothies, personal pizzas, wrap sandwiches and other foods in a redesigned cafeteria that includes new furniture and added space. The college spent the summer transforming its 1950s-era dining hall on the Blackwood campus into a food court with 11 specialty stations. The project added 482 square feet to the serving area, making it easier and faster for students, college spokeswoman Susan Coulby said. Another addition is the Cougar Card, which allows students, faculty, staff and administrators to buy food without cash.
NEWS
September 14, 2000 | By Louise Harbach, INQUIRER SUBURBAN STAFF
Gloucester County College has narrowed its search for a new college president to three candidates, with the naming of a new campus leader to be announced by December. The finalists, who will visit the Sewell campus to meet with faculty, administrators and students of the college community, are Agnes Armao, vice president of academic affairs at Atlantic Cape Community College; Eugene Giovannini, vice president of academic and student affairs at Burlington County College; and Frank Vivelo, president of Wharton County Junior College in Wharton, Texas.
SPORTS
July 2, 1999 | By Jay Nagle, FOR THE INQUIRER
Good student. Good athlete. Good heart. St. Maria Goretti couldn't have asked for a better ambassador than senior Stephanie Digneo, who is The Inquirer's city softball player of the year for the second straight season. Digneo hit .619 (26 for 42) for the Lambs, who missed the Catholic League playoffs by two games. She hit .606 a year ago. Digneo scored 18 runs and drove in 20 more. Thirteen of her hits - four doubles, four triples, five home runs - went for extra bases.
NEWS
November 18, 1998 | By Christina Asquith, INQUIRER SUBURBAN STAFF Suburban staff writer Angela Galloway contributed to this article
Nine of the 10 Lincoln University dormitories failed a surprise safety inspection by the state Department of Labor and Industry on Monday because of broken fire alarms, out-of-order safety lights, and other violations, said department and university officials. While none of the violations was serious enough to evacuate students, department spokesman Scott Burkett said the university had 90 days to begin fixing the problems or the department could close the buildings. The inspector planned to examine only two dormitories, but university officials asked him to review seven others for safety.
NEWS
June 4, 1998 | By Kate Campbell, INQUIRER CORRESPONDENT
The head of St. Pius X is gone, lost in the vandalism that marred a weekend showcase of local bands' original music at the high school that bears his name. The destruction at the North Keim Street school was wrought sometime after 11:30 Saturday night, Mike McShane, director of institutional advancement at the school, said yesterday. Besides knocking the head from the life-size statue, the vandals ripped gutters from the building, smashed floodlights and garden benches, and scrawled obscenities on school property.
NEWS
February 6, 1998 | By Ralph Vigoda, INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
Graduates of community colleges in Pennsylvania never have been sure how many of their credits would be accepted at four-year schools. A program being tested this year among the 14 universities in the State System of Higher Education removes the guesswork. Called the Academic Passport, it guarantees that community college graduates will have all their credits transferred to any of the State System schools. The program, approved last month, will affect students entering the system in the fall.
NEWS
August 15, 1993 | By Inga Sandvoss, INQUIRER CORRESPONDENT
Tanya Hofler of Glenmoore participated in this year's Penn State 4-H Ambassador Conference at the University Park Campus. Hofler, who helped organize the fifth annual conference with other junior and senior student advisers, attended workshops on interviewing skills, public speaking and marketing. Ambassadors will serve as representatives for the more than 20,000 4-H members throughout Pennsylvania. Hofler, as an ambassador, will promote the 4- H youth-development program and the land-grant university system.
NEWS
July 7, 1993 | By Christopher Durso, INQUIRER CORRESPONDENT
A Delaware County woman who had sex with a student from the private school where she was a teaching assistant pleaded guilty yesterday in county court to corrupting the morals of a child. Judge Charles C. Keeler sentenced Celia Crowley, 41, of the 100 block of Fairview Road, Woodlyn, to two years of probation for having sex with the teenage boy for two years. The boy attended Woodlyn Christian School in Ridley Township, where Crowley taught at the time. Her plea was part of an arrangement worked out because the boy's family - who considered Crowley a friend - did not want her to go to jail and wanted to spare the boy from testifying, said Deputy District Attorney A. Sheldon Kovach.
NEWS
June 9, 1993 | By Sabrina Walters, INQUIRER CORRESPONDENT
Some black alumni of Camden County College, angry that an African American dean did not make the final list in the search for a new college president, have asked college officials to reconsider. Jacquelyn McLaughlin, dean of student affairs for 17 years and a member of the administration for 23 years, was not on a list of seven finalists released last week. Two African Americans and a female administrator from Philadelphia were on the list. Bob Barringer, interim college president and a consultant to the search committee, said the board of trustees had asked him not to consider candidates employed at the college.
NEWS
August 16, 1992 | By Ralph Vigoda, INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
Listen up, college freshmen. Soon you will be staring at banners festooned across your campus, bearing this message: Welcome, Class of 1996. Ignore them. There's a good chance that you, or the person sitting next to you in orientation, isn't going to make it out in four years. But that's OK. It doesn't mean you're dumb. Or lazy. You're just part of the trend. In the last decade, the number of college students who take longer than four years to graduate has risen dramatically.
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