Inquirer.com Access Code: Z68K
- Failed Norristown condos still a burden to buyers
- Building bonds among kids of terrorism's victims
- Tucked into Pa. bill, funding that critics call 'pork'
- For one frustrated claimant, VA scandal is a lightbulb moment
- Pastor: Hatfield church and open space can co-exist
- Montco mom and daughter to join epic Shakespeare in the Park battle
- Merck to cut 600 jobs in Montco
- Debate over funding Carver community pool
- 20 years ago, unexpected tornado ripped through Limerick neighborhood
- Fancying up the fare at retirement communities
- Expecting large crowd, L. Merion moves bus-parking meeting
- Man arrested after Gulph Mills home invasion, robbery, chase
- Bryn Mawr to drop SAT requirement for admission
Inquirer.com Access Code: P55J
- Judge to decide on request to move trial
- Ferman elected vice president of Pa. D.A. association
- Horsham man scouts basketball players for European tours
- Eastern Univ. president criticized over Obamacare contraception letter
- Graterford inmates seek to end 'culture of crime'
- Bala Cynwyd lawyer, 101, says secret is to just keep going
- Man who escaped hospital is sought
- Town by town: Small Jenkintown makes a big impression
- Ambler wins sweet mayoral bet on 'Senior Games'
- Montco brothers charged in credit-card scam
- Development dispute in Springfield Panhandle ends in stalemate
- Montco launches new marketing campaigns
A 13-mile stretch of I-476 will be closed Sunday while crews replace concrete beams in Salford Township, Montgomery County.
The northbound lanes of the turnpike will be closed between the Lansdale and Quakertown exits from midnight to 6 a.m. Sunday. Southbound lanes will remain open.
On Saturday, traffic in both directions will be reduced to a single lane and the speed limit reduced to 40 mph.
Inquirer.com Access Code: A11R
- Police seeking man who escaped from Norristown psychiatric hospital
- Bucks, following Montco's lead, ramps up use of controversial field drug tests
- West Nile gains in region, but season mild so far
- Montco preserve to be dedicated Thursday
- Developer of Norristown's failed Logan Square files for bankruptcy
- On the market: European-inspired home in Montco, $1.7 million
- Montco controller wants county to address retirement fund
- Sen. Casey, still anti-abortion, co-sponsors bill to overturn Hobby Lobby ruling
- Shapiro attends White House conference
- State to fight change of venue for Sen. Washington
- All back home in Skippack after gas removed from sump pumps
- Pa. police probe fishy traffic stop on Turnpike in Montco
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- Montco courts' delinquent payment collection program pays dividends
- Volatile compound causes evacuation in Skippack
- Skippack residents testing air quality before returning to homes
- What Pa.'s higher gasoline tax will yield
- Area real estate market is recovering, but not for everyone
- Radnor looks at expanding trails
- Corbett's hard stand on Pa. budget stirs anger
- Wolf touts jobs plan at Norristown baseball-bat factory
- Lights on, power back for all Peco customers
- Springfield Twp. rejects new plan to develop panhandle
- Man accused of helping father dump grandfather's body remains in jail
- Cali, the jaguar at Elmwood Zoo, dies of lymphoma
- Investigator: Radnor mansion blaze may have started in truck
- Doe-hunting licenses available now
This just in from Lower Merion regarding road closures in the township. I print it here in its entirety to help drivers avoid these spots.
"Previously scheduled road closures in Lower Merion Township for resurfacing and sewer maintenance, combined with closures due to downed trees and PECO wires from recent storms, have created more closures than usual this month.
"The following is a list of known closures and restrictions. The list is subject to change with short notice:
Inquirer.com Access Code: K62C
- Main Line mansion fire under investigation
- Alleged Main Line drug ring leader waives hearing
- Lynnewood Hall, a Gilded Age mansion, listed on real estate site for $20 million
- Police seek help finding hit-and-run driver near KOP mall
- Supreme Court: No stay on same-sex marriages
- Video made by local judges to debut Friday
- Future of estate divides developer and neighbors
- Thunderstorms knock out power -- again -- to thousands in the region
- Pa. counties could reap big bucks from ruling on mortgage registry
- Contagious infection strikes Pottstown children
- On the Market: $1.14M Ambler home of HGTV designer
- Main Line intern program aims to keep college grads in the region
- Pa. mandatory minimum sentences under challenge
- Montco students dominate tech competition
David St. Onge Sr. and David St. Onge Jr. have gotten their legal representation straightened out after the Montgomery County Public Defender’s Office said it could not represent the son and grandson of a Plymouth Meeting who was killed last month.
The body of Jack St. Onge, 88, was found wrapped in tarps on June 27 in a remote area of Susquehanna County, not far from the New York border. The coroner’s office there ruled that he died from blunt head trauma.
Montgomery County detectives and Plymouth Township Police quickly honed in on St. Onge’s son and grandson, who were living with the victim, as suspects.
St. Onge Sr., 59, soon told investigators that he had struck and killed his father after the older man threatened to throw him out of the house, the police affidavit of probable cause said. After killing his father, according to the document, St. Onge Sr. enlisted the help of his 20-year-old son to dump the body in Northeast Pennsylvania.