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Supermarket

NEWS
June 2, 1994 | By Savannah Blackwell, INQUIRER CORRESPONDENT
A new, bigger Genuardi's supermarket is coming to the neighborhood. And some residents aren't about to jump on the Welcome Wagon. The Abington Township Commissioners' Code Enforcement Committee Tuesday unanimously endorsed the 50,000-square-foot Genuardi's store proposed for the southernmost end of the Huntingdon Valley Shopping Center, at Huntingdon Pike and Shady Lane. The plans - which, Abington officials say, conform to the township code - are scheduled for consideration next Thursday by the full Board of Commissioners.
NEWS
June 21, 1988 | By Patricia Quigley, Special to The Inquirer
Members of the Monroe Township Council said last night they wanted to resolve citizen complaints of excessive noise, lack of landscaping and improperly functioning retention basins at the Shop Rite supermarket on the Black Horse Pike near Sicklerville Road. Michele Leonetti, a resident of Ireland Terrace, who lives near the supermarket, presented a petition to the council that contains about 30 names and demands a solution to the problem. Leonetti took the supermarket to Municipal Court on June 8 and asked that Shop Rite take action to reduce noise coming from trucks that load and unload between 10 p.m. and 7 a.m. She also said that rooftop air-conditioning units were excessively loud.
NEWS
October 16, 2007
CHRISTINE Flowers (op-ed, "Milking the System," Oct. 12) has a legitimate argument that a nursing mother was awarded an overly generous accommodation on a medical licensing exam. But her comment should have been limited to just "some practitioners" when she said that the decision regarding breast-feeding gives "us an idea of the fanaticism of its practitioners. " I have no doubt that her comment reflects disapproval of breast-feeding in public. She is obviously offended by the exposed breasts, but a trip to the supermarket reveals an awful lot of cleavage on display - often, a lot more flesh is exposed there than by a nursing mother.
NEWS
June 21, 1992 | By Jacqueline L. Urgo, SPECIAL TO THE INQUIRER
Despite a last-minute effort by a developer to arouse public opinion in favor of a supermarket shopping area on Stokes Road in Medford, the Township Planning Board probably will have the final say on the project tomorrow night. Jackson East Associates, which wants to build the center on a 32-acre parcel near Jackson Road, circulated fliers to residents, hoping to avoid zoning restrictions. When the Township Council made recommendations to the Planning Board in April on the proposed Master Plan Zoning Ordinance, included in the lengthy list was a clause limiting the size of any construction on the site to 20,000 square feet, thereby restricting the amount of traffic the development would generate.
NEWS
May 5, 2004
Having a supermarket just around the corner is something many folks take for granted. But for residents in low-income neighborhoods, whether urban or rural, a nearby supermarket can be as rare as a backyard tennis court. That's a problem on many levels. Not having access to a supermarket with a large variety of foods and lower prices hurts residents' health and economic welfare, not to mention a neighborhood's economic vitality and housing prices. Shopping in small, high-priced food markets is a proven health hazard.
NEWS
August 21, 1988 | By Robert F. O'Neill, Special to The Inquirer
Mayor Evelyn A. Hess of Clifton Heights was the first to admit it. She didn't need a Bloody Mary so bad that it would involve a near concussion, five stiches in her head and an ambulance trip to the hospital. Yet that's what occurred on July 23 when the 74-year-old woman visited a local supermarket to buy the mixing ingredients for what she calls her favorite cocktail. She recounted the rest of the story Monday night after a Borough Council meeting: "I was scheduled to fly to Pittsburgh the next day to attend the annual convention of the Pennsylvania Boroughs Association, and I planned to make some Bloody Marys when Marie Melbourne (the borough secretary)
BUSINESS
June 21, 1999 | By Jane M. Von Bergen, INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
Anita Hart marveled at the bargains she had loaded into her car at the new Pathmark supermarket at the North Philadelphia train station. "A case of soda for $3.99," she said, pointing at the cartons of Coca-Cola and Sprite in the bottom of her cart. "Potato chips, 99 cents. That's good too. " Hart, who lives in North Philadelphia, has switched her shopping loyalty from the Thriftway near her house and a ShopRite in Germantown to the Pathmark, which opened in May. "It's pretty decent," she said, praising the renovated North Philadelphia train station shopping plaza.
NEWS
March 21, 2013
Camden announced plans Tuesday for its first new full-service supermarket in 30 years: a 75,000-square-foot ShopRite. The supermarket, which Mayor Dana L. Redd described as an oasis, will anchor a planned 150,000-square-foot retail shopping center at the Admiral Wilson Boulevard and 17th Street in East Camden, city officials and developers said. The ShopRite would be only the second such store in the city of 77,000 people. The developer, Goldenberg Group of Blue Bell, is just starting the permitting and land-acquisition process with the city and the Delaware River Port Authority, which owns a portion of the 20 acres the project needs.
NEWS
June 10, 2008
New Jersey lawmakers yesterday advanced long-debated plans to allow beer and wine sales at grocery stores, but the bill's future is uncertain. While 45 states allow such sales, New Jersey limits supermarket chains to two total liquor licenses. It also mandates the liquor be sold separately from groceries, usually in an adjoining store. With support from major supermarket chains, the Senate Economic Growth Committee released legislation that would allow supermarkets to own more than two licenses and sell beer and wine.
NEWS
October 3, 2012
A 47-year-old man was beaten and robbed in the frozen-food aisle of a Northeast Philadelphia supermarket, police said Tuesday. The attack occurred at 9:55 p.m. Monday at the Pathmark on Franklin Mills Boulevard, police said. Three men and a woman surrounded the shopper, assaulted him, and took $100 from a money clip. Surveillance video showed the suspects arrived at the Pathmark in a small hatchback car, possibly a Chevrolet Aveo. Anyone with information on the suspects can call 911, or 215-686-TIPS (8477)
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