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NEWS
July 12, 2015 | By Bonnie L. Cook, Inquirer Staff Writer
N. Leroy Kirk, 83, a lifelong resident of Broomall and a self-made businessman, died Tuesday, June 23, of complications from diabetes at Broomall Rehabilitation and Nursing Center. Known as "Le" to those close to him, Mr. Kirk was the son of Nelson L. and Katharine Lewis Kirk. A gentle man with a sense of humor, he was a birthright Quaker who lived a life "of peace and principle," his family said in a remembrance. After graduating from George School in 1950, Mr. Kirk studied engineering at Drexel University's night school.
FOOD
July 10, 2015 | By Jill P. Capuzzo, For The Inquirer
NEW YORK - If there were a Food Olympics, beets would be overtaking kale in the produce competition. In the flavor event, two unlikely competitors, lavender and sriracha, would be out front, with their counterparts, elderflower and habañero, close behind. Matcha, the trendy powdered green-tea drink, would dominate the beverage field, while waffles would be leaving cupcakes in the dust (or perhaps crumbs). And, in a stunning upset, a Vermont goatherd would take the gold in the confection class, beating out powerhouse European chocolatiers with his goat's-milk caramels.
NEWS
June 19, 2015 | By Bonnie L. Cook, Inquirer Staff Writer
Daniel Wallace Jackson, 69, of Philadelphia, a business and family man, died Saturday, June 13, of complications from pancreatic cancer at home. Born in Philadelphia, he was the son of Leonard and Julia Jackson. Early on, religion claimed an important role in his life. He was baptized at age 10 at Vine Memorial Baptist Church, and in 2011 returned to worship there. He became a deacon a year later. Known as "Brother Dan" to friends and church members, Mr. Jackson completed his primary and secondary education in the city before graduating from Howard University in Washington.
NEWS
May 30, 2015 | By Justine McDaniel and Cat Coyle, Inquirer Staff Writers
Rosanne Sulock wandered into the Devon Horse Show and Country Fair when she was a teenager. It was 1966, and her passion for everything equestrian took her to the grounds all by herself. This week, she was at the 119th show with her two daughters and 1-year-old grandson. "I come every year," said Sulock, 67, of North Wales. More than a century ago, Terry Losse's great-grandmother was a judge at the show. His family has attended it ever since, and this week Losse, 79, came from Delaware to see it for the sixth decade running.
NEWS
May 22, 2015 | Dan Spinelli, Daily News Staff Writer
AFTER A RESOUNDING win in the Democratic mayoral primary, Jim Kenney mingled with Gov. Wolf, Republican challenger Melissa Murray Bailey and area homeless. Kenney joined a mishmash of political elites and poverty-stricken locals at a luncheon and fundraiser at Broad Street Ministry, in Center City. The luncheon, which was free to attend, was Kenney's and Bailey's first postprimary election event. BSM board co-chairman Richard Keaveney praised Kenney for celebrating his primary victory with a fundraiser instead of a ritzy lunch.
NEWS
May 12, 2015 | BY JOHN F. MORRISON, Daily News Staff Writer morrisj@phillynews.com, 215-854-5573
SANDRA L. STIBBINS would have been out there yesterday, marching with the other cancer patients and survivors in the annual Susan G. Komen Philadelphia Race for the Cure. She made every march in recent years, dressed in the pink costume that every marcher wears, symbolic of this Mother's Day event in the ceaseless battle against cancer. But this year Sandra couldn't make it. She died of cancer May 2 at age 57. An ebullient, high-spirited woman, she would have been laughing and waving at the crowds along the line of march, as she did every year.
NEWS
May 9, 2015 | By Jessica Parks, Inquirer Staff Writer
These days, when Sipora Groen travels, it's work. In between bar mitzvahs, graduations, and a Mother's Day reunion at the Jersey Shore, Groen has also been visiting local schools and congregations to tell her story of love and survival during the Holocaust. Sipora Rodrigues-Lopes was a young nurse in Amsterdam when the German occupation began. She was one of only 30,000 Dutch Jews - one in four - to survive the Nazis. The war took all her close relatives, her fiancee, her home, and her possessions, but also introduced her to the man who would become her husband.
NEWS
May 8, 2015 | By Ellen Gray
* GRACE AND FRANKIE. Netflix, Friday.   "GRACE and Frankie" were sweethearts. And so were their husbands. That's the word from Broomall's Marta Kauffman, co-creator of a new comedy, premiering tomorrow on Netflix, that stars Jane Fonda (Grace) and Lily Tomlin (Frankie) as frenemies thrown together when their law-partner husbands (Martin Sheen and Sam Waterston) announce that they've been having an affair for many years and now want to marry each other. The Marple Newtown High grad and her former writing partner, Bala Cynwyd's David Crane, co-created "Friends," which made six young people very, very famous.
NEWS
May 1, 2015
WHEN HE WAS playing football at Lower Merion High School, Joe Chovanes didn't dream he would grow up to be a woman. It's hard to wrap your mind around it, but the Joe of long ago, now Julie, says she was a woman all along. If this sounds like Bruce Jenner, but without the fame and national adoration, it is. Transgender has transitioned into our national consciousness. Like Jenner, Chovanes was kind of a jock and had a way with the ladies. Unlike Jenner, Chovanes became an attorney and married his college sweetheart.
NEWS
April 20, 2015 | By Kellie Patrick Gates, For The Inquirer
Hello there Elad, deputy consul general of Israel to the mid-Atlantic region and a resident of Philadelphia's Fairmount neighborhood since August 2005, vacationed in his homeland last June - a visit that coincided with Tel Aviv's Pride Week. Festivities were just beginning when he met Oren, then a Microsoft senior account executive for government and health care in Israel. "It was love at first site," Oren said. "The moment I laid eyes on him, I told my best friend, 'You know, I just met my husband.' " It would take Elad a little longer to let himself fall that hard - but not much longer.
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