CollectionsHot Dogs
IN THE NEWS

Hot Dogs

NEWS
November 1, 2009 | By Mari A. Schaefer INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
Wild Things roamed the streets of Philadelphia last night in search of treats. So did Transformers and gypsies. Even a couple dressed as Jon & Kate, but without the Eight. And in the Spring Garden section, neighbors hung out on their steps, holding impromptu parties and passing out candy. Forget about store-bought costumes: Eight-year-old Michael Harrity decided to go out as a homemade bottle of Heinz ketchup. "A few years ago, he was salt," Holly Harrity, his mother, said of her apparently condiment-inclined son. The complement to Michael's saucy character was Riley, the family's vizsla (a Hungarian hunting dog)
SPORTS
October 29, 2009
MARK SANCHEZ is working to atone for his brutal transgression in Oakland last weekend. The Jets' rookie quarterback was caught on camera trying to put mustard on a hot dog and, get this, eat it, late in New York's 38-0 blowout of the Raiders. He apologized after the game, saying he didn't feel well and needed to eat something. Sanchez added that "it won't happen again. " Sanchez is trying to make up for it, though. He bought 500 hot dogs and 500 hamburgers, along with buns and rolls, and donated them to the Community Soup Kitchen of Morristown, N.J. Coach Rex Ryan said he was "disappointed" with Sanchez and his hot dog eating ways, but said the quarterback didn't mean to be disrespectful.
ENTERTAINMENT
September 11, 2009 | By LARI ROBLING For the Daily News
Recent reports have noted that in Beijing, folks have taken to hanging out at Ikea, lounging on the comfy sofas in air conditioning while sucking down free soda refills. It is a classic case of "You can take a Communist to capitalism, but you can't make him buy. " But if nothing else, creating a faux Swedish name in Mandarin would be a fun parlor game. Here in Philadelphia, Ikea is working to keep you in the store. Still buying, yes, but viewing the experience as a family friendly event with a town-square ambience.
ENTERTAINMENT
September 10, 2009 | By BETH D'ADDONO, For the Daily News
HOT DOGS aren't just for baseball games and barbecues anymore. Check the menus at a handful of gastro pubs or even high-end restaurants around town, and you'll see a haute dog gussied up with all manner of homemade fixings. Brought to America by German immigrants in the late 1800s - the word frankfurter comes from Frankfurt, Germany - the humble wiener's original pedigree was more show dog than mutt. Traditionally, butchers ground leftover cuts of meat, usually pork shoulder, added spices and then emulsified the mixture, making a kind of mousse.
ENTERTAINMENT
April 3, 2009 | By Monica Peters FOR THE INQUIRER
Smith Memorial Playground and Playhouse in Fairmount Park reopens the playground for the season with the fourth annual Play-a-Palooza on Saturday from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. Taller Puertorriqueno and Univision will provide games, arts and crafts, and painting activities for children 10 and younger. Families can take a park tour on a Philadelphia Fire Department engine. Adding to the fun will be a mascot who will mingle with the children. Free hot dogs and sweet treats will be available. Fourth annual Play-a-Palooza, 10 a.m.-1 p.m. Saturday at Smith Memorial Playground and Playhouse, near North 33d and West Oxford Streets in eastern Fairmount Park.
NEWS
December 28, 2008 | By Deborah Large Fox FOR THE INQUIRER
"Winter Madness," proclaimed the Internet ad. "Look at this offer," I said to my husband. "We can fly to Iceland and stay four nights for less than we would pay for a weekend in New York City. " "Book it," Doug said. So I did. Three weeks later, we were on our way to a totally unfamiliar country. I knew that the capital city, Reykjavik, had an all-night bar scene, but we rarely stay up through the news at 11. I was more than a little uncomfortable "winging it" in a cold, rocky land where the names of the towns contained strange symbols and at least six syllables.
SPORTS
October 26, 2008 | By Rick O'Brien INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
Over the years, the number of high school mascots seems to have gradually dwindled. One has to search high and low for a decent cartwheeling bear or a push-up-savvy jaguar. However, there are still some schools that hold the tradition of the mascot sacred. One is St. Joseph's Prep. Each year at 1733 Girard Ave., a raucous competition is held in a packed gymnasium to crown a new mascot. To earn the privilege of wearing the eye-catching Hawk costume and continuously flapping the wings through every game, even during time-outs and halftime, three Prep seniors recently battled on the hardwood in front of classmates and teachers.
SPORTS
September 25, 2008 | By Todd Zolecki INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
Just hot dogs. The Philadelphia police bomb squad detonated three suspicious packages outside Citizens Bank Park last evening that actually were hot dogs accidentally left behind after a Hatfield commercial shoot that involved the Phillie Phanatic and his hot-dog launcher. Police received a call at 4:13 p.m. about the three packages found on a light post near the first-base gate on Pattison Avenue near Darien Street. Once the bomb squad arrived, Pattison Avenue was closed to traffic and pedestrians, and game-day employees evacuated the building.
NEWS
August 1, 2008 | By Kristen A. Graham INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
A national cancer prevention nonprofit is using an in-your-face TV commercial to ask the Philadelphia School District to ban hot dogs and other processed meats from its cafeterias. In a spot that launched on four local stations yesterday, the Cancer Project warns that processed meats can lead to an increased risk of cancer. Citing a report by the American Institute for Cancer Research and the World Cancer Research Fund, the group says that eating hot dogs, sausage patties and similar foods increases a person's risk of colorectal cancer by 21 percent for every 50 grams eaten daily.
« Prev | 1 | 2 | 3 | 4 | 5
|
|
|
|
|