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Hoodie

NEWS
September 18, 2008 | By Gayle Ronan Sims INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
The funeral service for Veno Leigertwood, 31, who was fatally shot Saturday morning outside his Yeadon home, will be held at 10 a.m. today at Sharon Baptist Church, 3955 Conshohocken Ave., in Philadelphia. Friends may visit at 8:30 a.m. Burial will follow in Rolling Green Cemetery, West Chester. Mr. Leigertwood, a 2001 graduate of Pennsylvania State University, was packing a computer into his car, which was parked in his driveway, when he was shot, execution-style, about 6:30 a.m. He was on his way to his last class at Eastern College in Radnor before earning a master's of business administration in December.
ENTERTAINMENT
June 1, 2011
Here are some samples of the Missed Connections that turned up while the romance survey was being conducted earlier this year. Orange line heading South from Temple - m4m - 24 (Cecil B. Moore) Got on the orange line with you at Cecil B. heading South around 5:30. Was chatting with a friend but kept checking you out. You had a faux hawk and were wearing a red hoodie. You're so hot. smiles at cecil b. subway stop today - w4m - 21 (temple) So I was waiting on one of the benches for the subway into Center City staring off in my own little world around 315pm when you walked into my line of vision and blatantly smiled at me. It took me a second to realize it and I'm sorry if you thought i was just being rude or uninterested.
NEWS
November 8, 2006 | By Elizabeth Wellington INQUIRER FASHION WRITER
At first glance, the harvest-orange hoodie hanging high in the right-hand corner of the Reebok Concept Store looks like a new Sean Jean jawn. But upon closer inspection, the "S" is the first letter in "Super. " And what could be mistaken for a cursive "J" is actually an "F," the first letter of the word "Five. " Despite the similarities to the clothing line designed by rap mogul Sean "Diddy" Combs, the hoodie is part of Super Five, a collaboration between Reebok and Eagles quarterback Donovan McNabb.
NEWS
January 21, 2005 | By Christine Schiavo INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
With his heart in Atlanta and his body in a red Falcons hoodie in Collegeville, P.J. Yaskowski is no feathered friend to Eagles fans, who squawk at his allegiance. "I went to the pet store the other night, and this lady was standing there with a little kitten in her arms," said Yaskowski. "She looks at me and goes, 'Falcons fan. Get out of here.' " Lucky for him, the woman wasn't carrying a pit bull. As the two teams prepare to battle Sunday for a spot in the Super Bowl, it may be a bird-brained idea to wear Falcons colors in Eagles country, Yaskowski and fellow Atlanta fans have found out this week.
NEWS
April 6, 2012 | By Annette John-Hall, Inquirer Columnist
I was approached the other day by six young black males wearing hoodies. No, I didn't frantically clutch my purse or make a screaming beeline to the other side of the street. I didn't automatically view them as suspicious or assume they were "up to no good," as George Zimmerman said he did when he profiled Trayvon Martin. Maybe it's me, but I tend not to profile a child who looks like my own. As it turned out, the teens - their hoods turned up to ward off the spring breeze - had come to New Fellowship Baptist Church in Southwest Philly to sign a petition demanding justice for Martin, the Sanford, Fla., youth gunned down by Zimmerman, a town watch volunteer who claimed self-defense behind the state's "Stand Your Ground" law. It has been 39 days since Zimmerman killed Martin.
SPORTS
April 20, 2010 | By Don McKee, Inquirer Staff Writer
Fashion police nab Maddon It there's someone in baseball who seems less likely to become a style-setter than bespectacled Joe Maddon, he doesn't come immediately to mind. But MLB's fashion police corralled the Tampa Bay manager Monday and charged him with inappropriate cold-weather gear. To be specific, Maddon wore a hoodie in frigid Fenway Park to enjoy the Rays' four-game sweep of the slumping Dead Sox. Baseball issued a memo last Friday saying managers and coaches could wear only approved jerseys or outerwear.
NEWS
April 13, 2012
I AM IN full agreement with Marc Lamont Hill's comments in his column regarding the Trayvon Martin case. He notes the fairly abrupt transition in the national conversation, from shock at the appalling event and compassion for Martin's family to "our sadly familiar pattern of racial and political tribalism. " However, Mr. Hill could have taken his analysis a step further and been more explicit about some of the issues that have been raised by this case. He comments that "we" want to "deny our most painful truths" and would rather "criminalize a hoodie" than face the facts about the racial and social divides in this country.
BUSINESS
February 19, 2013 | By Diane Mastrull, Inquirer Columnist
How does one outdo a toilet-training kit for cats? With a pillowcase designed to be worn - yes, worn - on the head, with a hole to accommodate earphone wires and a pocket for an iPod or a remote control, Rebecca Rescate believes. The Yardley mother of three has $15,000 in personal finances banking on it, and has just secured an additional $90,000 from Robert Herjavec, an investor on ABC-TV's popular Shark Tank . The technology titan missed out on Rescate's funky feline venture when she appeared on the show in 2011 - sales of the CitiKitty Cat Toilet Training Kit have reached $5 million - and "I'm not going to do it again," he said when she returned for a Feb. 8 episode pitching the new product - the HoodiePillow.
NEWS
March 26, 2012 | By Elizabeth Wellington, Inquirer Fashion Writer
Hoodies have endured a bad rap for some time now. Yet last week, given the death of 17-year-old Trayvon Martin a month ago, the hooded sweatshirt became the most politicized garment of its era as Americans - especially black men - held rallies to end racial profiling and to take the hoodie back. "I wear a hoodie almost every day," Drexel University student James Moore, 27, said at the Million Hoodie March in Philadelphia on Friday, which drew an estimated 5,000 protesters - black and white, most of them wearing hoodies.
NEWS
March 23, 2012 | By Shaj Mathew, INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
Several thousand people marched Friday night from 30th Street Station to JFK Plaza as part of the "Million Hoodie March" to support the family of Trayvon Martin, a black Florida teenager shot to death last month by a Neighborhood Watch volunteer. The march along John F. Kennedy Boulevard began at 7:17 p.m. - the time when police found Martin's body Feb. 26 at the scene in Sanford, Fla. "We're trying to bring awareness about the injustice that's going on in Florida, the streets of Philly, and other cities in America," said Jason Moody, 32, of #OnTheCornerstone(d)
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