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NEWS
January 4, 2013 | BY PETER MUCHA, 215-854-4342, pmucha@phillynews.com
B OOB TUBE gets a new spin Sunday with the debut of a bra-shop show titled "Double Divas. " We're sure you get the "double" entendre . "Our job is to really help women feel wonderful," said Molly Hopkins, co-owner of LiviRae Lingerie in Atlanta. "All you gotta do is bring out the sexy stuff. " What, is the Lifetime Network trying to lure male viewers? Not exactly. This is no "Victoria's Secret Fashion Show. " Yes, judging from previews, some shapely knockouts will strut about in undergarments, but viewers will also see much, much bigger sets of challenges.
REAL_ESTATE
January 4, 2015 | By Laura Hoover, For The Inquirer
Standing in her small kitchen, Kelly Adomsky closed her eyes and imagined emptying the dishwasher. She envisioned where her two boys would play as she cooked dinner. She thought about where she would entertain. To prepare for the renovation of her growing family's home, Adomsky, a stay-at-home mother and former advertising professional, thought about every detail. The 1,700-square-foot, three-bedroom ranch in Doylestown Township, which her husband, Jonathan, had bought before they were married, had issues.
NEWS
July 9, 2010 | By Tom Stoelker, Inquirer Staff Writer
A little more than 20 years ago, Bridget Morris was set to embark on a career as an interior designer. But during a semester in Italy, papermaking and book restoration stole her away. She dropped out of Philadelphia University and returned to Cortona, Italy, for two years to study the craft. When she came back to Philadelphia, Morris worked from 1991 to 1996 at William H. Allen, Bookseller, on Walnut Street, toiling beneath a multicolored crystal chandelier on rare volumes in Greek and Latin.
ENTERTAINMENT
September 10, 2015 | By Terri Akman, For The Inquirer
About four years ago, Tom Lovelund decided he wanted to buy what's called a trench watch - a timepiece for the wrist born after pocket watches became impractical in World War I combat - but they were rare and, therefore, extremely expensive. So the Fishtown resident set out to create his own, enlisting his mechanically oriented dad for help. "We spent six to eight months figuring out how to do this process," Lovelund, 30, recalled. When he showed his finished masterpiece to buddy Adam Feld, 32, his friend was impressed.
BUSINESS
February 12, 1991 | By Larry Fish, Inquirer Staff Writer
Most businesspeople have to pay to get their advertising message out. Bernie Moeller has people clamoring to buy his ads from him. He's the proprietor and artist of Bernie's Tattooing, at the dead end of West Avenue in Bristol Township, and frankly he has never had much of a budget for advertising in 14 years in the business. "I just give out a few T-shirts and word-of-mouth. That's it," Bernie says. There's no way Bernie could avoid generating a lot of word-of-mouth, as a matter of fact, because he is a striking sight.
NEWS
December 4, 1990 | Inquirer photographs by Todd Buchanan
With autumn comes the tradition of apple cider freshly pressed by small operations such as Solebury Orchard, which makes its own cider and custom- presses for other orchards. Working out of a small garage near New Hope, Brian Smith, the owner, and Steve Elliott produce from 500 to 2,000 gallons per press.
REAL_ESTATE
July 20, 2015 | By Alan J. Heavens, Inquirer Real Estate Writer
One in a continuing series spotlighting real estate markets in the region's communities. Anyone who comes across Harrison Township is quickly aware that it is more widely known as Mullica Hill. What about South Harrison Township? The less widely known Gloucester County community remains rural, with new construction on large lots, horse farms, roadside produce stands, and the Wagonhouse Winery - the only place allowed to sell alcohol in a historically "dry" town. By comparison, Harrison Township is "a metropolis," says Patricia Settar, an agent with Berkshire Hathaway Home Services Fox & Roach Realtors in Mullica Hill, just a five-minute drive away.
REAL_ESTATE
March 16, 2014 | By Alan J. Heavens, Inquirer Real Estate Writer
If you subtract January and February, 2014 promises to be a better year for the area's small builders - the ones who build a few spec and custom homes annually, often with one or two full-time employees and a handful of subcontractors. Though they stand in line behind the big guys for building lots and financing, they make a go of things just the same. "I just wish this winter had happened three years ago, when I was doing nothing," said Camden County builder Charles Kojeski, champing at an icy bit to finish five houses he has under construction.
NEWS
September 25, 2015
ISSUE | KAPAROT Jewish tradition misrepresented While I am reluctant to be seen as supporting a custom that is in fact dismissed in the Code of Jewish Law ( Orach Chaim 605:1 ), as one that should not be practiced, I cannot overlook the vicious headline and misleading content of this letter ("A barbaric means of atonement," Monday). The custom, observed by some, of slaughtering a chicken and donating it to a poor family before the Day of Atonement is not a requirement of Jewish law. When observed, Jewish law requires that the chicken be treated humanely, as in the case of all animals slaughtered for kosher food.
NEWS
December 30, 1986
The Civic Center management, in its infinite wisdom, has directed the custom-car, van and motorcycle show (as it was known) to eliminate motorcycles from the show. When this piece of information reached me I was immediately disappointed. My disappointment quickly changed to curiosity, so I called World of Wheels, which coordinates the show, and asked why. The answer was, "The Civic Center management does not want bikers at the show. " I do not like to be labeled a biker and discriminated against by some middle-management bureaucrat who does not know the difference between a custom-motorcycle hobbyist and a "biker.
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