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Dining Room

REAL_ESTATE
February 23, 2015 | By Diane M. Fiske, For The Inquirer
Kristin Recchiuti was on maternity leave about five years ago when it occurred to her that the 3,000-square-foot house she and husband Ed purchased in North Wales in 1998 was no longer working out for them. "We bought the house as a bargain in 1998 for $318,000, but it needed a lot of work now that we had three kids and a different lifestyle," Kristin says. The Recchiutis both work in the health-care industry for major corporations. Both are involved in patient education. "Maternity leaves can be dangerous because you have time on your hands and time to think," she says.
NEWS
May 7, 2013 | By Maddie Hanna, Inquirer Staff Writer
When Andreotti's Viennese Cafe opened in Cherry Hill in 1983, Marianne Andreotti would deliver her restaurant's seven-cheese spread to people sitting outside in their cars, waiting for a table. "We were so afraid they were going to leave," said Andreotti, whose father, Mark, started the restaurant on Route 70, then primarily a pastry shop with lunch seating. The patrons stayed, and the Andreottis expanded, over the years adding a dining room, piano, bar, and dance floor. The space evolved, but the traditions remained, including free hors d'oeuvres and desserts and music and dancing on Saturday nights.
NEWS
July 31, 1998 | by John McCalla, For the Daily News
MARIGOLD MAKES IT BACK The Marigold Dining Room, 501 S. 45th St. in University City, is up and running again under the new partnership of Richard DeMatt and Charles "Chaz" Covington. When Dish reported the deal in the spring, the guys weren't ready to reveal their identities till they quit their other jobs - DeMatt was a waiter at the Four Seasons' Fountain Room, Covington cooked at the Harbor League Club in New Jersey. Both were eager to see the Marigold restored to its long-running Americana style under previous owner Betty Rastelli, who still owns the quaint Victorian building.
REAL_ESTATE
April 4, 1986 | By Sheila Dyan, Special to The Inquirer
FOCUS ON HOUSING Blue Bell Woods Whitpain Township 646-2233 Blue Bell Woods, townhouses with three different floor plans, are under construction by Toll Bros. in Whitpain Township. Set on a 50-acre site, the townhouses are being built in three "villages" adjacent to large areas of woods and open space. Each unit, priced between $127,900 and $139,900, will have about 2,000 square feet of living space. Extra-cost options, including a basement and a loft, add considerably more living space.
REAL_ESTATE
October 21, 2013 | By Diane M. Fiske, For The Inquirer
If it could talk, Diana Post's "little square house," as she calls it, would probably like to thank the letter carrier who delivered architect Shep Houston's New Yorker magazine to her by mistake about 10 years ago. As these things go, it was quite the fortuitous mail mishap. "Shep also lived behind my house in West Philadelphia," Post says. "I returned the magazine and found she was my neighbor just when I was looking for an architect. " Houston, she says, had worked with many Main Line homeowners who "love their old houses and want to improve them, not tear them down.
NEWS
February 6, 1993 | By Diane Mastrull, INQUIRER CORRESPONDENT
To his CB buddies, Steven Boozer is known as "Clamdigger" - his handle the last 20 to 25 years because of his passion for fishing and his time spent with the merchant marine. But for two days in October, nobody heard from the spunky 71-year-old as he lay bleeding and dazed in his Clayton home. Boozer, who wears leg braces and lives alone, had been knocked unconscious in his kitchen the night of Oct. 3. A friend who stopped by two days later to deliver Boozer's mail found him drifting in and out of consciousness and bleeding from a head wound.
NEWS
August 31, 1986
I write, as a taxpayer interested in waste of money, about the houses in the Logan neighborhood that were built on unstable land. Instead of spending $35 million to repair them, tear them down. Build a playground. Then look around Philadelphia, as I have, and you will find 100 homes for sale in very good condition, three bedrooms, two baths, kitchen, dining room, living room, finished basement and garage, for less than $60,000. If the U.S. government and the city are sincere, they could buy these homes for under $5 million and convey them to the owners of the homes in Logan; they would continue to pay whatever they now owe on their Logan homes.
NEWS
October 25, 1989 | By Joseph P. Blake, Daily News Staff Writer
"Ten-pound looks," a defense lawyer called them - the cold angry stares of victims confronting Ralph and Anthony Birdsong. The brothers are charged with two killings, several pistol-whippings, a rape and the wounding of four people in an orgy of violence inside an Oak Lane rowhouse in July 1988. As their murder trial continued yesterday, the brothers seemed to ignore the courtroom stares from victims of the bloodbath, but defense lawyer Dick Brown noted the hostility. Witness Kim Glenn was throwing "10-pound looks," Brown said, and asked her, "You're angry, aren't you?"
NEWS
November 19, 1997 | by Lauralee Dobbins, For the Daily News
Villari's Lakeside is a popular place. It's sort of an all-purpose restaurant with a pretty dining room overlooking Lake Nash, a busy, lively lounge, banquet facilities and an outdoor bar and deck for whiling away summer evenings. Given all of that, we were surprisingly disappointed during a recent visit. Villari's offers a free Monday night football buffet and on this particular Monday night, the Eagles were the featured attraction, so the lounge was hopping, which seemed to have caught the restaurant off guard.
FOOD
June 27, 2013
Star spangled serveware Dish out your favorite patriotic treats on the Fourth of July with this star-shaped two-tiered stand. Made of galvanized metal, it works on the picnic table as well as in the dining room. Use it to serve ice cream sundae toppings or summer snacks and hors d'oeuvres. In honor of Independence Day, pledge your allegience to a patriotic table with this festive stand. - Michelle Dembo Galvanized metal star stand, $69, at Pottery Barn stores or online at potterybarn.com.
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