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Cave

LIVING
January 20, 2010 | By Sally Friedman FOR THE INQUIRER
She can't really explain it, but from the time she was a child living in the Canadian province of New Brunswick, Lyn Steinberg always dreamed of a cottage, her own tiny space where she could dream her dreams, think, create, and simply exhale. But her dream was deferred for a long time. She got married. They moved from Boston to Sacramento to Wynnewood for her husband David's medical training. They had five children, and she juggled launching her own Tromp L'Oeil mural company with her career as a sexual assault nurse examiner working with rape victims.
NEWS
September 2, 2009
Gov. Rendell's decision to back away from his excellent idea to tax the natural gas being extracted from the massive Marcellus Shale region of Pennsylvania is understandable, but also very disappointing. Rendell has been offering concessions right and left to get Republicans to agree to a state budget, which was due weeks ago. Now, he has bought the sob story that taxing this fledgling enterprise would likely kill it. No doubt the operators of Pennsylvania's spanking new casinos are wondering why they couldn't get an exemption from taxes until they get their sea legs, too. They didn't need it, and it's a dubious argument that the gas drillers need that big of a break.
NEWS
July 13, 2009 | By Barbara Boyer INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
Edward Lance Cave, 65, affectionately known as "Caveman," died Friday, a year after he retired from a 39-year career teaching science at Episcopal Academy. His wife, Meg, found him in distress at their home in Pocono Summit, Pa., and he died of heart failure at the Pocono Medical Center in East Stroudsburg, Pa., friends said. "There wasn't a nicer guy on the planet," said Bob Parr, a close friend who worked with Mr. Cave for more than three decades before both retired last year.
NEWS
May 25, 2009 | By Chris Gibbons
I stood there in the Har Nebo Cemetery on Oxford Avenue and looked out at the gravestones that surrounded me. The high autumn lawn of the cemetery undulated like an ocean in the wind, green grass waves breaking over tombstone shores. I was heading to the section for indigent Jews, searching for the gravesite of a World War II veteran. Although I never met him, I felt that I had to come and pay my respects. I found his grave, marked only by a 4-square-inch plaque bearing his name, and knelt down next to it. I planted a small American flag and said a short prayer.
NEWS
October 26, 2008 | By Sam Freedman FOR THE INQUIRER
I have nothing against extreme heights. Birds, kites, airplanes: Some things are made for those altitudes. But not me. Grabbing onto the mountain, I could have told myself anything to feel better, but there was no turning back. A senior at Villanova, I was on a study-abroad trip last fall to Tibet, Nepal and India with 25 other college students. We had backpacked for two weeks, traveling by foot, donkey, bus, plane, train - even tractor. Finally, we stood only 100 or so feet from the summit of this mountain that, by Tibetan standards, did not deserve a name.
NEWS
October 17, 2008 | By STEVE YOUNG
AL QAEDA'S recent efforts to affect the U.S. presidential election are backfiring, with polls confirming that Osama bin Laden is in trouble. But last night's speech by bin Laden to followers at a cave in a mountain area of Afghanistan interrupted by cries of "McCain" and "Elect him!" might just be the breaking point. Bin Laden's efforts to paint Republican presidential nominee John McCain as a friend of unrepentant billionaires and an enemy of Islam and Allah are blowing up in his face.
NEWS
October 10, 2008 | By Dan DeLuca INQUIRER MUSIC CRITIC
Nick Cave used to be so deathly serious it was hard to bear. But now, along with his dastardly mustache, booming voice, and biblical blues- and rockabilly-infused songs of love and death, the 51-year-old Australian has a crackling sense of humor. "We're all going to come and live here," Cave said of America at the Electric Factory on Tuesday, the last date of his U.S. tour. He gestured toward his six-man band, the Bad Seeds, who included the former Birthday Park guitarist Mick Harvey and the wild man violinist Warren Ellis, of the Dirty Three.
SPORTS
September 6, 2008 | Daily News Wire Services
The LPGA Tour's "mea culpa" didn't need much translation. Facing anger from lawmakers and bewilderment from sponsors, the LPGA Tour backed off plans to suspend players who cannot speak English well enough to be understood at pro-ams, in interviews or in making acceptance speeches at tournaments in the United States. The policy has generated a storm of bad publicity since it was announced last month. LPGA Tour commissioner Carolyn Bivens said she would have a revised plan by the end of the year that would not include suspensions, although fining non-English speakers remains an option.
SPORTS
September 4, 2008 | By Todd Zolecki INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
The Phillies understood the reality that their killer loss to a terrible team created last night at Nationals Park. They have backed themselves into the very same corner as last season. "We battled back last year," Chase Utley said after a 9-7 loss to the Washington Nationals, who entered the night as the worst team in baseball. "Now we have to battle back again. " Two Ryan Howard home runs were not enough for the Phillies, who are three games behind the first-place New York Mets in the National League East with just 22 to play.
FOOD
September 4, 2008
Cheese of the Month A little "cave time" can be a good thing, especially if you're a cheese. Consider this spectacular two-year-old Swiss Gruyère from Emmi: the aging transforms the mild waxiness of a standard Gruyère (usually about five months old) into a far more intense experience. The texture of a firm, smooth slice is densely creamy, but also has the salty crunch of protein crystals sparking in every bite. The whey crunchies come about when the cheese's curds are heated and pressed.
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