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NEWS
June 20, 1993 | By Jayne Feld, INQUIRER CORRESPONDENT
Brown-bagging it in Ballard Park will take on a whole new meaning for nine consecutive Wednesdays, starting this week, from noon until 2 p.m. Don't plan to spend a lunch break reading under a shade tree in the usually peaceful park. Those African Nubian dancers may break your concentration. Latino baton twirlers are likely to grab your attention. Or perhaps you will become entranced by East Indian jazz music or American cowboy country two-step dancing. These are but a sampling of the more than 60 artists and performers of Pitman Summer Fest '93 who will be livening up lunch time in the park.
NEWS
April 21, 1999 | by Jim Nolan, Daily News Staff Writer
Sixteen-year-old Shannon Keefe disobeyed her parents yesterday, and may have saved her life doing it. The Columbine High School junior left school to get lunch at the food court at the Southwest Plaza mall near the school, despite the repeated instructions of her parents. As it turned out, she left Columbine at 11:30 a.m., only minutes before two gunmen burst into the school, slaying as many as 25 students. The gunmen also died, apparently of self-inflicted wounds. And, as it turned out, her dad, Greg Thomas, Connective Energy communication executive, was able to rush back to Littleton aboard United Airlines Flight 1517 from Philadelphia last night, and look forward to hugging Shannon and his two other children.
SPORTS
June 26, 1998 | by Marcus Hayes, Daily News Sports Writer
Jeff Moorad, currently the most important agent associated with Philadelphia sports who isn't his client's father, stopped into Philadelphia on the way to New York City yesterday to discuss the future of Pat Burrell, the Phillies' first-round draft choice. He did so as a gesture of amicability. To show their appreciation, the Phillies took Moorad to lunch. Bookbinder's? Le Bec Fin? Um, no. The Airport Hilton. "I don't mind them saving money on lunch," Moorad joked, when probed about the lunch locale.
FOOD
September 20, 1989 | By Mary Flannery, Daily News Staff Writer
At John Bartram High School, lunch is a moving experience. Breakfast can be one also. At Bartram, as in about a dozen Philadelphia high schools, students have no lunch room and no assigned lunch period during their school day, which runs from 8:25 a.m. until almost 2 p.m. So students eat on the run between classroom buildings or they gulp down sandwiches during the first 10 minutes of each period, when eating in class is permitted at...
NEWS
October 20, 2000 | by Sono Motoyama, Daily News Staff Writer
So this is where they hang out. The ladies who lunch. A black, chauffeured sedan purrs outside while the fashionably dressed lady of the manse sits inside the Philadelphia Museum of Art's restaurant sipping a Cosmopolitan, or, in this case (during the museum's Van Gogh exhibit), a Sunflower Martini. On a recent afternoon, there were tables and tables of these ladies trying out the new Provencal menu for "Van Gogh: Face to Face" (the exhibit itself opens Sunday). And if you've got the time and the dough, there's no more genteel place to gab with your girlfriends, and get a pleasant midday buzz to boot.
NEWS
January 16, 1996 | by Cynthia Burton, Daily News Staff Writer
Anybody who is anybody goes to the biggest Martin Luther King Jr. luncheon in the country, and yesterday it was at the Adam's Mark Hotel on City Avenue. The hotel's ballroom was packed with almost 2,000 people, including the governor, two U.S. senators, a former senator, two congressmen, the mayor, City Council members and a host of other elected and appointed officials, community leaders and corporate hotshots. It was the biggest crowd in the luncheon's 14 years, said its originator and hostess, C. DeLores Tucker.
BUSINESS
July 12, 1988 | By Glenn Burkins, Inquirer Staff Writer
Whoever said that nothing comes to sleepers but dreams? It certainly wasn't Barbara Agre, a former grade-school teacher from Newtown Square. A few stolen winks - and the courage to try something new - provided all the impetus she needed to launch a new business. Her company, Brown Bag Seminars, has been called a newfangled brokerage firm. But instead of dealing in stocks or bonds, Agre's products are speeches and lectures. If a company needs someone to train its employees on telephone etiquette, Agre will find that someone.
BUSINESS
February 19, 1991 | By Sheila Simmons, Daily News Staff Writer
Many see The Shops at Liberty Place as a source of new life for Center City. But to the president of the Eden Restaurant Corp., it was "the final nail in the coffin. " Harrison Wood closed the doors to his 11-year-old restaurant on Chestnut Street near 15th a little more than one month after the doors to Center City's new glitzy inner-city mall opened in mid-November. Wood points to many reasons for the drop in business at his restaurant - from the declining economy to increased crime.
NEWS
December 9, 1989 | By W. Speers, Inquirer Staff Writer Contributing to this report were the Associated Press, Reuters, Billboard, the Hollywood Reporter and USA Today
Sen. Arlen Specter had his much-anticipated lunch with Jackie Mason yesterday in Manhattan and emerged with no apparent political damage. "Nobody claims I cost (Rudolph) Giuliani votes," said the comedian, referring to ill-fated remarks he made while backing the losing GOP candidate for Big Apple mayor. "It was a fiction, a bum rap. . . . When I joined, Giuliani was down 20 percent. He lost by 2 percent. " Chimed in Specter, who posed with the comedian and a gaggle of celebs for pictures: "Jackie's speaking for himself.
NEWS
July 30, 1986 | By Martha Woodall, Inquirer Staff Writer
The Philadelphia Board of Education refused yesterday to participate in a plan to preserve the operations of Freshie Co. and voted instead to cancel its remaining $3.8 million food-service contracts with the South Philadelphia firm. Freshie is struggling to survive after its conviction earlier this month on federal racketeering charges for bribing four school district employees for help in obtaining an earlier contract. The board awarded the two contracts - for the cold-food portion of meals and for the delivery of all foods - to the Maramont Corp.
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