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Dinner

NEWS
May 15, 1994 | By Pauline Pinard Bogaert, INQUIRER CORRESPONDENT
As part of its yearly foray into the suburbs, the Academy of Vocal Arts (AVA) Opera Theater came to Centennial Hall at Haverford College to perform Giacomo Puccini's operatic tragedy Madama Butterfly Tuesday and Thursday. There was a pre-performance dinner Tuesday at Merion Cricket Club in Haverford for about 150 attendees. At the dinner with his wife, Mary, was William G. Warden 3d, of Newtown Square, whose grandmother, Helen Corning Warden, began AVA in October 1934. AVA is a training and performing-arts organization for talented young singers, who receive intensive additional training beyond college-level studies.
NEWS
June 26, 1998 | by John McCalla, For the Daily News
Paul Steinke loves the city and he's dedicated to making it a better place to live. In his new job as head of the University City District, he's learning to love West Philly even more than he loved Center City, where he spent the past seven years working under Paul Levy at the Center City District. He also loves Indian food, which took us to dinner at Tandoor India on 40th Street. The area, infused with ethnic restaurants - Mexican, Chinese, Thai, Ethiopian and Indian - make lunch and dinner choices a joy, Steinke said.
NEWS
January 14, 1990 | By Jeff McGaw, Special to The Inquirer
The power lunch popularized in the 1980s may give way to the "dynamic dinner" of the 1990s if the Women's Ministries at Gloria Dei Church has anything to say about it. The power lunch was popular among businessmen from the Gloria Dei Church. The businesswomen, however, didn't have a flag to rally around, according to Barbara DeFlavis, director, and Meg Lauder, assistant director of the ministries. So a series of dynamic dinners were planned to give businesswomen of all denominations a place to network.
NEWS
December 13, 1988 | By Tyree Johnson, Daily News Staff Writer
On May 8, Minnie Bolds Moore's non-profit organization threw a dinner party for 300 at the Blue Horizon ballroom in North Philadelphia. A King of Prussia rental company contends in a lawsuit that Moore leased 300 plates, forks, spoons and cups and an assorted number of five-gallon display fountains for the affair. Moore, of Conestoga Street near Woodland Avenue, wrote out a check to the firm for $1,074.31, according to the suit. The firm, Main Line Sales and Rental Co., said the check bounced and all of the plates, silverware and fountains are missing.
NEWS
January 8, 1989 | By John V. R. Bull, Inquirer Staff Writer
A festive atmosphere and decent food make Copperfield's an attractive place for South Jersey's younger set. In the tradition of T.G.I. Friday's and Bennigan's, Copperfield's is a good place for an after-work pick-me-up and quick, informal dinner. With bright lights and loud, almost deafening music, this spanking-clean, 17-month-old bar-restaurant is remarkably similar to H.T. McDoogal's, its predecessor, although the food is much better. Some relief from the general go-go atmosphere may be found in the far reaches of the rambling building where a raised, softer-lighted dining area is lined on two sides with bookcases reminiscent of a private library; books range from business management theory to Huckleberry Finn, but many are glued to each other or to the wall.
FOOD
October 15, 2000 | By Maria Gallagher, FOR THE INQUIRER
Terence Feury could have been feeling like a fish out of water, but he wasn't. On a recent weeknight, the 33-year-old executive chef of Striped Bass was excused from his usual post at 15th and Walnut to execute a chic seafood dinner for 12 at a private home in Society Hill. The occasion was a fund-raiser for the Pennsylvania Academy of the Fine Arts held at the home of the hostess, academy board member Gabriele Lee. Cost to sample Feury's artistry would be $250 per person, and it would be his first experience since he arrived in Philadelphia nearly two years ago cooking a multi-course dinner in someone's home.
ENTERTAINMENT
March 24, 1986 | By Linda Loyd, Inquirer Staff Writer (Contributing to this report were the Associated Press and United Press International.)
President Reagan, arriving in formal attire with Nancy for the annual Gridiron Club dinner Saturday night in Washington, told the 600 guests, including Washington reporters, that the evening was one "where Washington VIPS can break bread with Washington SOBs. " Reagan, who recently was overheard calling reporters "SOBs," acknowledged the ovation he was given by saying, "I know how hard it is to applaud with your fingers crossed. " Vice President Bush and Chief Justice Warren Burger also attended the white-tie dinner at which, by tradition, Washington journalists lampoon politicians.
NEWS
August 2, 1998 | By Valerie Reed, INQUIRER CORRESPONDENT
In an attempt to encourage girls in middle schools to continue their studies in math and science, the Makefield Area Branch of the American Association of University Women put the spotlight on several young women who have excelled in those disciplines. Twenty-two seventh and eighth graders were recognized at a special dinner during the school year. They were selected by teachers in the Council Rock, Pennsbury, Morrisville and Neshaminy School Districts. "The dinner gives them a chance to relate to other girls who are succeeding.
NEWS
July 23, 1999 | by Leon Taylor, Daily News Staff Writer
If you've ever seen the movie "Soul Food," then you know a little something about Sunday dinners at "Mom" Winnie's. "Every Sunday, you never knew who was coming to dinner because there was always a big crowd," said Lucille Fleming, a daughter. "It would remind me of the fishes and the loaves. I used to wonder sometimes, 'How is she going to feed all these people?' "But she did it. " Word was, girlfriend's chitterlings could put you in hog heaven and she grated her own fresh coconut for those lip-smackin' pies.
FOOD
February 4, 2010 | By Dianna Marder, Inquirer Staff Writer
Dinner was in danger. A crucial front burner wasn't working, the meat thermometer drew a blank, the skillets wouldn't fit in the oven as planned, and a pot holder caught fire. But as far as Karyn Scher knew, her prize dinner party was proceeding according to plan. Indeed, it was a prize - she'd bid hundreds of dollars for the dinner at a silent auction in the fall to benefit First Person Arts, a Philadelphia not-for-profit that celebrates the many forms of storytelling. Now Scher, a clinical psychologist, and her husband, Eddie Ohlbaum, a Temple University law professor, sat at either end of the dining room table in their Penn Valley home, entertaining 10 friends and feeling quasi-confident that calamity would not strike their kitchen.
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