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Barbecue Sauce

REAL_ESTATE
July 18, 2016 | By Alan J. Heavens, REAL ESTATE WRITER
I no longer have a deck, but the memories of how needy those structures could be over the long haul linger. I remember being so busy during the spring and summer one year that I waited until late October to wash and waterproof the deck. It was a warm spell, and I coated it by the light of the full moon at 5 a.m. Be that as it may, here are some tips to better deck care, courtesy of Trex, which manufacturers decking: Nail pops and splintering are common occurrences with any type of wood deck, especially after a winter of fluctuating temperatures and precipitation.
FOOD
August 1, 2001 | By RACHEL ROGALA For the Daily News
John Marcelline and Dan Widuch, owners of Two Goodfellas at 4101 Walnut St., may be Philadelphians, but that doesn't stop them from serving a sandwich that has roots elsewhere. Marcelline says his inspiration for their Buffalo Chicken Breast Sandwich came from his love of Buffalo wings, which for those of you unfamiliar, originated in the city of Buffalo, N.Y. The homemade sauce that smothers the breaded chicken cutlet gives the sandwich a hot, sweet tang that tempers well with the blue cheese dressing.
NEWS
October 3, 2002 | By Rusty Pray INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
Ronald Kelly Washington, 60, of South Philadelphia, who founded a popular South Street restaurant, died Saturday of pneumonia at Temple University Hospital. Mr. Washington, who underwent a heart transplant in 1999, developed a respiratory infection about three weeks ago, family members said. A man with a head for business and a taste for succulent ribs, Mr. Washington opened Ron's Ribs on South Street in 1984. The eatery is at 1627 South St., the same space that once housed the legendary soul-food restaurant Bea Bea's Lawnside.
SPORTS
October 17, 2012 | BY TOM MAHON, Daily News Staff Writer
WHAT'S A GALLON of 20-year-old barbecue sauce worth? Almost $10,000 if it was left over from the days that McDonald's sold the McJordan sandwich, named after former NBA star Michael Jordan. According to an ESPNChicago.com report, a man from Chicago bought the sauce on eBay for $9,995. "I've got quite a bit of McDonald's memorabilia," said Mort Bank, who sold the sauce and was once the owner of a Mickey D's in North Dakota. "This was on my shelf, and my daughter who helps me with eBay said, 'I wonder what something like this would be worth?
ENTERTAINMENT
August 11, 1995 | By Gerald Etter, INQUIRER FOOD WRITER
There is a new theme restaurant in town, and while it's not a Hard Rock Cafe or a Planet Hollywood with high-profile investors, its developers see it as the prototype of what they envision as a very successful chain. It's called Heritage, and its concept is African American culture. The main investment group is a London outfit called Karibu International, but there are local partners in the Philadelphia venture. Heritage, open four weeks, is at Broad and Chestnut, in the former Western Savings Bank building - complete with a 30-year-old bullet hole in the window fronting Broad Street.
FOOD
December 12, 1993 | By Elaine Tait, INQUIRER RESTAURANT CRITIC
Not all that many years ago, a restaurant specializing in roast chicken might exist, but its location would be a busy highway and the decor pure truck stop. Roasters makes it perfectly clear that it is not that sort of restaurant. The address is an easy stroll north from Rittenhouse Square and its affluent neighbors, and the place itself is as warm and homey - pretty, even - as a country kitchen. Rough-textured white walls, tile floors and banquettes upholstered in cheerful provincial print are the basics.
NEWS
July 1, 1987 | Daily News Wire Services
Pickle Packers International, the major trade association for the pickle industry, reports: Americans eat about 9 pounds of pickles per person per year - nearly double the amount consumed 25 years ago. There are 36 basic varieties of pickles. A good pickle has an audible crunch at 10 paces. America's pickle favorites, in order of preference, are dill pickles, sweet pickles, pickle relish, bread and butter pickles and pickled peppers. Americans prefer pickles with "warts," whereas Europeans are partial to smooth pickles.
NEWS
August 16, 1987 | By Maura C. Ciccarelli, Special to The Inquirer
The great debate Wednesday morning did not center on whether the children at Graeme Park in Horsham liked switchel, a Colonial drink they made. It centered on whether it tasted closer to pickle juice, steak sauce or a very thin barbecue sauce. As Stephen Colella, 12, and his nine companions worked on threading hand- dyed wool yarn through small looms made out of Popsicle sticks, another group of children helped make the odd drink from spring water, molasses, brown sugar, ginger and vinegar.
NEWS
November 27, 1992 | by Maria Gallagher, Daily News Restaurant Critic
It's been three years since this column checked out the food doings at the Rittenhouse Hotel and Condominiums, where a new executive chef, James E. Coleman, has been in residence since September. Coleman oversees the menus at Restaurant 210, TreeTops and Boathouse Row, plus the afternoon tea served in the lobby. Restaurant 210, which overlooks Rittenhouse Square, is the most formal space; TreeTops, which also overlooks the Square, is informal, but decidedly upscale; the windowless Boathouse Row is a preppy-casual bar where customers can watch football or belt out a karaoke tune on the appropriate night.
FOOD
April 11, 1990 | By Bonnie Tandy Leblang and Carolyn Wyman, Special to the Daily News
TYSON MICROWAVE CHICKEN SANDWICHES. Chicken breast, barbecue, and mini chicken sandwiches. $1.29 to $1.39 per 4 to 4.4-oz. box of one frozen sandwich or two mini sandwiches. CAROLYN: Colonel Sanders had better watch out. A new chicken product is rising through the ranks and its name is Tyson. The company has just produced a line of new frozen chicken sandwiches. The less said about the mini sandwiches the better. But the two chicken breast sandwiches are first-rank. The regular one features a peppery fried coating similar to the Colonel's.
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