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NEWS
July 27, 1994 | By Andy Wallace, INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
Charles E. Gallagher, 70, of Drexel Hill, a supervisor in the Philadelphia Department of Recreation, died Saturday at Delaware County Memorial Hospital in Drexel Hill. Mr. Gallagher was a star guard and center at St. Thomas More High School. The year he graduated, the six-footer led the Catholic League in scoring, and he made the All-Catholic basketball team. "He learned to play at the Big Brothers Boys' Club on South Van Pelt Street, a premier boys' club from the 1920s through the 1940s," said his brother, Thomas.
NEWS
September 12, 2008 | By Sally A. Downey INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
Robert Miller Dougan, 82, formerly of Lansdowne, a retired company supervisor, Boy Scout leader, magician, photographer and zoo volunteer who had a reptile collection, died of myelofibrosis, a bone-marrow disorder, Aug. 21 at Granite Farms Estates in Wawa. Mr. Dougan graduated from Collingdale High School and enlisted in the Marine Corps during World War II. He was injured when a shell exploded in a training exercise, and he spent eight months in a hospital in San Diego before going to Okinawa, arriving just as the fighting was ending.
NEWS
November 20, 2014 | BY JOHN F. MORRISON, Daily News Staff Writer morrisj@phillynews.com, 215-854-5573
TOMMIE TURNER couldn't sit still. When he wasn't working as a supervisor for the U.S. Postal Service, he was on a cruise ship heading for the Caribbean or the Mediterranean or Alaska or the Panama Canal, or on a safari stalking the wild beasts in the jungles of Kenya, or on a dance floor doing the bop or the slop. Or he was golfing, or bowling, or playing pinochle, or organizing fundraising jazz concerts for his church, or a Valentine dance at a local caterer's place. In other words, Tommie Turner had to keep moving.
NEWS
April 23, 2016 | By Walter F. Naedele, Staff Writer
William M. Danson Jr. "hung out at Shibe Park a lot" when he was growing up, his wife, Edith, said. Living in the Paradise neighborhood, near 26th Street and Lehigh Avenue, before Shibe became Connie Mack Stadium in 1953, Mr. Danson and friends were always on the lookout for a free ticket from a fan. Besides, his wife said, "he passed Shibe Park every single day" at 21st and Lehigh, walking to classes at Northeast High School when it was at...
NEWS
January 19, 2001 | By Dan Hardy, INQUIRER SUBURBAN STAFF
An autopsy on the body of Vincent C. Walls, a Widener University security department supervisor who died after his car was hit Sunday night by another vehicle, determined that he also had been shot in the abdomen. Walls, 33, of the 1200 block of Morton Avenue, was thrown from his Dodge Neon at Third and Engle Streets about 7:45 p.m. It had just been hit by a Mazda that witnesses said was traveling at high speed. He died about 9:30 p.m. at Crozer-Chester Medical Center. The driver of the Mazda, Clifton Womack, 31, of the 1600 block of Constitution Avenue, Woodlyn, has been charged with multiple offenses, including driving while his vehicle-operating privileges were suspended, failure to stop at a red light, careless and reckless driving, failure to give information and render aid at an accident scene, and failure to notify police of an accident.
NEWS
December 10, 1997 | By Bill Price, INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
James F. Tully, 75, of Middletown Township, a retired drafting supervisor for General Electric Co. who was active in his church, died of lung cancer Saturday at the University of Pennsylvania Medical Center. Mr. Tully retired from GE in 1985 after 44 years of service. He then started a second career selling real estate for Century 21 Preferred Agency until several years ago. Mr. Tully lived in Middletown for 37 years and was a member of St. Francis de Sales Church in Lenni, where he served on numerous church committees, including the Parish Action and Citizens for Educational Freedom committees; was co-chairman for parish dances; taught Confraternity of Christian Doctrine classes; served as a Eucharistic minister; and compiled and edited the church's 100th anniversary yearbook in 1994.
NEWS
November 17, 2012 | By Kristen A. Graham, Inquirer Staff Writer
Sidney H. Lehmann, 67, of Lower Makefield, a labor attorney and former township supervisor, died Thursday, Nov. 15, of cancer. Mr. Lehmann successfully argued several significant labor cases before the New Jersey Supreme Court. He also taught courses at Rutgers University's Graduate School of Management and Labor Relations. Born in Brooklyn, N.Y., and raised in Vineland, N.J., Mr. Lehmann graduated from Rutgers University and earned a law degree from Columbia University. In 1974, Mr. Lehmann became a founding attorney of the newly created New Jersey Department of the Public Advocate.
NEWS
August 9, 1988 | By Donna St. George, Inquirer Staff Writer
Mary Helen King, 57, a city recreation supervisor remembered for trying to make a difference in the neighborhoods she served, died Friday at Thomas Jefferson University Hospital. She lived in Chestnut Hill. In a city career of 28 years, Miss King's last position took her to the north-central section, where she oversaw 17 recreational facilities and tried to involve a diverse, largely depressed neighborhood. "Most people would say you can't do a thing in this district, but not Mary," said Lorraine Poole, a longtime friend and colleague.
NEWS
January 17, 2001 | by Jim Nicholson, Daily News Staff Writer
Seanie R. Roanoke, a retired supervisor for the Philadelphia public schools, died Jan. 8. She lived in Mount Airy. Her age was not disclosed. Roanoke was employed by the School District for more than 25 years. She first worked as an attendance officer and then supervisor of attendance officers in districts 5 and 7. When she retired in 1985, she was supervisor of public school community coordinators. "She gave me 48 years of a good life," said her husband, John Roanoke. "She was a good mother and she was active in her professional organizations.
NEWS
March 31, 2003 | By Sally A. Downey INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
W. Richard Whitlock Jr., 66, of South Coventry, a retired Coatesville High School teacher and chairman of the South Coventry Township Board of Supervisors, died of pancreatic cancer Friday at home. Thirty-eight years ago, Mr. Whitlock bought a small farm in the township. He told a reporter in 1996 that he had been looking for a home in a quiet community. By the early 1970s, he had decided to get involved in township government in an attempt to preserve South Coventry's rural character and sense of community.
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