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Fire Pit

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LIVING
August 2, 2002 | By Diane Goldsmith INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
It's August, so can Labor Day, the traditional end of summer, be far behind? No big deal, because folks are extending summer's spirit with myriad outdoor-living products that have all the style and convenience of indoors - they just add up to more fun. At Waterloo Gardens in Devon, shoppers scout for patio furniture well into September, and won't buy covers for it until October or November, patio shop manager Denise Dague says. At 4 Seasons Fireplace & Patio in Paoli, customers connect with the outdoors year-round by way of four-season sunrooms, manager John Ehmer says.
NEWS
July 17, 2014 | By Casey Fabris, Inquirer Staff Writer
Just across from the Liberty Bell, another homage to America's roots opened Tuesday afternoon: a beer garden highlighting the country's own brews. Independence Beer Garden, located on the west side of Independence Mall at the foot of the Dow Chemical building, served its first glass just before 4 p.m. Michael Schulson, a 41-year-old chef who also owns Philadelphia's Sampan restaurant, always wanted to open a beer garden. Now, after a few hiccups that delayed the opening, he finally has. With 20 American beers on tap, the "garden" is big - approximately 22,000 square feet.
REAL_ESTATE
October 28, 2012 | By Sally Friedman, For The Inquirer
When he was 20 years old, single, and the beneficiary of a small inheritance, Adam Berr purchased a vintage 1939 log cabin in Medford. Its condition was not pristine, and, at 870 square feet, the cabin was hardly commodious. Today, Berr, 33, is a specialist in computer adaptation for the handicapped, married since 2007, and a father. And his bachelor log cabin has grown up, too. It's been expanded, improved, and transformed into a better version of itself, since Berr and his wife were determined to hang onto the cabin's log roots while expanding its livability.
NEWS
June 17, 1993 | By Valerie Reed, INQUIRER CORRESPONDENT
The heat will be on Saturday as 20 volunteer firefighting companies battle the clock in contests designed to test their skills and endurance at the second annual Firefighter Olympics. After competing in seven timed events, four finalists will advance to the day's most dramatic event, the blazing fire pit. Milford Township Volunteer Fire Company No. 1 is hosting the competition, which is scheduled to start rain or shine at 9 a.m. and is free to the public. "We do it just for the camaraderie," said Jim Ruth, Milford fire chief and chairman of the Firefighters Olympics Committee.
NEWS
February 21, 2012 | By Kathleen Brady Shea, INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
An unemployed 26-year-old Chester County man fatally shot his father Monday night after an argument, authorities said Tuesday. The homicide, the county's third this year, occurred about 6:50 p.m. inside a residence in the 200 block of Seltzer Avenue in Caln Township, where Derek J. Smith had been quarreling with his father, Steve M. Washington, 51, said Chester County District Attorney Tom Hogan. "This was a family argument. At worst, it should have ended with bruised feelings," said Hogan.
ENTERTAINMENT
January 7, 1994 | By Penny Jeannechild, FOR THE INQUIRER
POW! (People Over Weapons), a two-hour Freedom Theatre musical drama opening today at William Penn High School is sadly, painfully relevant. Two teenage brothers, the quiet and studious Shaquan Reynolds and the older, gangster-streetwise Marquis, are unalterably changed when Shaquan, looking for some "respect," takes his brother's gun to school. Choices are made, tragedy follows, and its effect ripples throughout the brothers' community. But it is the post-show conversation between children and adults in the audience and cast that will elevate POW!
NEWS
September 13, 2010
Residents return after gas blast SAN BRUNO, Calif. - Residents returned Sunday to the ruined hillsides of their suburban San Francisco neighborhood, three days after a natural gas pipeline exploded into a deadly fireball. A nearby segment of the line was due to be replaced, the utility responsible said, because it ran through a heavily urbanized area and the risk of failure was "unacceptably high. " That 30-inch-diameter pipe about 21/2 miles north was installed in 1948, and it was scheduled to be swapped for new 24-inch pipe.
NEWS
March 4, 2007 | By Walter F. Naedele INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
On Tuesday morning, Susan LeBoutillier was standing near a six-foot-tall pile of dark brown sawdust, her bundled shrubs and trees scattered nearby. "It's coming along," she said. "I think the stone walls are very beautiful. " It was the second day of a five-day work week for her 10-person crew from Exton, building a patio display at the Philadelphia Flower Show. Toward the front of the Convention Center, a huge replica of an Irish castle stood, the welcoming display of the Pennsylvania Horticultural Society, producer of the show.
NEWS
October 17, 2012 | By Kevin Riordan, Inquirer Columnist
The front lawn of Dave Sulock's house in Haddon Heights was looking like a Halloween-theme bicycle showroom. But the real fun was out back. Upward of 100 cyclists, a few walkers, and even a driver or two partied there under the stars as they kicked off the third annual "Tour de Heights. " By the time the 2012 tour finally wound down early Sunday, some in the crowd had cycled onward to three more backyard bashes within a few blocks of each other on the east side of the White Horse Pike.
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NEWS
July 17, 2014 | By Casey Fabris, Inquirer Staff Writer
Just across from the Liberty Bell, another homage to America's roots opened Tuesday afternoon: a beer garden highlighting the country's own brews. Independence Beer Garden, located on the west side of Independence Mall at the foot of the Dow Chemical building, served its first glass just before 4 p.m. Michael Schulson, a 41-year-old chef who also owns Philadelphia's Sampan restaurant, always wanted to open a beer garden. Now, after a few hiccups that delayed the opening, he finally has. With 20 American beers on tap, the "garden" is big - approximately 22,000 square feet.
REAL_ESTATE
October 28, 2012 | By Sally Friedman, For The Inquirer
When he was 20 years old, single, and the beneficiary of a small inheritance, Adam Berr purchased a vintage 1939 log cabin in Medford. Its condition was not pristine, and, at 870 square feet, the cabin was hardly commodious. Today, Berr, 33, is a specialist in computer adaptation for the handicapped, married since 2007, and a father. And his bachelor log cabin has grown up, too. It's been expanded, improved, and transformed into a better version of itself, since Berr and his wife were determined to hang onto the cabin's log roots while expanding its livability.
NEWS
October 17, 2012 | By Kevin Riordan, Inquirer Columnist
The front lawn of Dave Sulock's house in Haddon Heights was looking like a Halloween-theme bicycle showroom. But the real fun was out back. Upward of 100 cyclists, a few walkers, and even a driver or two partied there under the stars as they kicked off the third annual "Tour de Heights. " By the time the 2012 tour finally wound down early Sunday, some in the crowd had cycled onward to three more backyard bashes within a few blocks of each other on the east side of the White Horse Pike.
NEWS
February 22, 2012 | By Kathleen Brady Shea, Inquirer Staff Writer
An unemployed 26-year-old Chester County man fatally shot his father Monday night after an argument, authorities said Tuesday. The homicide, the county's third this year, occurred about 6:50 p.m. inside a residence in the 200 block of Seltzer Avenue in Caln Township, where Derek J. Smith had been quarreling with his father, Steve M. Washington, 51, said Chester County District Attorney Tom Hogan. "This was a family argument. At worst, it should have ended with bruised feelings," said Hogan.
NEWS
September 13, 2010
Residents return after gas blast SAN BRUNO, Calif. - Residents returned Sunday to the ruined hillsides of their suburban San Francisco neighborhood, three days after a natural gas pipeline exploded into a deadly fireball. A nearby segment of the line was due to be replaced, the utility responsible said, because it ran through a heavily urbanized area and the risk of failure was "unacceptably high. " That 30-inch-diameter pipe about 21/2 miles north was installed in 1948, and it was scheduled to be swapped for new 24-inch pipe.
FOOD
July 15, 2010 | By Dianna Marder, Inquirer Staff Writer
Ricki Gever Eisenstein lived on Northwestern Avenue, just steps from a dilapidated Fairmount Park house for six years, knowing nothing of its history, until one day, at a relative's birthday party, she met Lucy Strackhouse. Strackhouse runs the Fairmount Park Historic Preservation Trust, which owns the building known as Cedars House. She told Eisenstein that the house was available for rent as a business. Eisenstein embraced the challenge of renovating the simple frame and stucco house in the charming woodsy setting, deciding to run it as a fitness cafe.
NEWS
March 4, 2007 | By Walter F. Naedele INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
On Tuesday morning, Susan LeBoutillier was standing near a six-foot-tall pile of dark brown sawdust, her bundled shrubs and trees scattered nearby. "It's coming along," she said. "I think the stone walls are very beautiful. " It was the second day of a five-day work week for her 10-person crew from Exton, building a patio display at the Philadelphia Flower Show. Toward the front of the Convention Center, a huge replica of an Irish castle stood, the welcoming display of the Pennsylvania Horticultural Society, producer of the show.
LIVING
August 2, 2002 | By Diane Goldsmith INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
It's August, so can Labor Day, the traditional end of summer, be far behind? No big deal, because folks are extending summer's spirit with myriad outdoor-living products that have all the style and convenience of indoors - they just add up to more fun. At Waterloo Gardens in Devon, shoppers scout for patio furniture well into September, and won't buy covers for it until October or November, patio shop manager Denise Dague says. At 4 Seasons Fireplace & Patio in Paoli, customers connect with the outdoors year-round by way of four-season sunrooms, manager John Ehmer says.
ENTERTAINMENT
January 7, 1994 | By Penny Jeannechild, FOR THE INQUIRER
POW! (People Over Weapons), a two-hour Freedom Theatre musical drama opening today at William Penn High School is sadly, painfully relevant. Two teenage brothers, the quiet and studious Shaquan Reynolds and the older, gangster-streetwise Marquis, are unalterably changed when Shaquan, looking for some "respect," takes his brother's gun to school. Choices are made, tragedy follows, and its effect ripples throughout the brothers' community. But it is the post-show conversation between children and adults in the audience and cast that will elevate POW!
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