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Pepperoni

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NEWS
July 29, 1998 | For The Inquirer / JILL ANNA GREENBERG
Melissa Henning waves to traffic in something that's not exactly a sandwich board, but close. She was advertising the newly opened Conshohocken Pizza on Butler Pike. The owner is her father-in-law.
NEWS
April 8, 1998 | by Jim Smith, Daily News Staff Writer
You couldn't fault Warren Brooks for a lack of imagination. His references to an Italian-American employee, both written and spoken, included, "pasta brain," "linguine brain," "pepperoni head" and "Italian reject. " According to court testimony, he once told Michael Rego, a fellow employee of a local water-treatment company, "Keep your greasy Italian fingers off the corrosion test strips. " On another occasion, Brooks, who was Rego's supervisor, said, "The next person we hire won't be Italian because they're too stupid to deal with.
BUSINESS
June 10, 1992 | by Rose DeWolf, Daily News Staff Writer
In a half-dozen Philadelphia high schools, kids can order a Domino's pizza delivered for lunch - as long as they don't order ground beef or pepperoni. It's not that the School District would object. And it's not that Domino's doesn't make it. It's that purchasing a pizza made with meat from an out-of- school pizzeria for sale in school is against U.S. Department of Agriculture regulations. Cheese pizza, yes. Pepperoni pizza, no. Well, almost no. According to Doug Leake, area supervisor for Domino's, regulations permit purchase of a pizza with one ounce of meat on it. But as Domino's sees it, "that's not real pizza, it's just a tease.
NEWS
June 23, 1992 | By Kevin McKinney, INQUIRER CORRESPONDENT
Ralph Principe wants to know what somebody's done with his 600 pounds of mozzarella cheese. The cheese is missing from Principe's pizza shop in Chester County, along with 60 pounds of pepperoni and a 300-pound meat slicer, police said yesterday. The Great Cheese Heist was Friday. "If I gave you 600 pounds of mozzarella cheese, what would you do with it?" asked Principe, who last month opened Marco's Pizza along Route 100 in Exton. "You wouldn't take it. You wouldn't know what to do with it. " The bewildered Principe, 69, thought he had seen it all at his last pizza shop, which he ran in the Olney section of Philadelphia for nine years.
NEWS
November 19, 1995 | By Matthew Futterman, INQUIRER CORRESPONDENT
Principal Vince Cardile thinks he's figured out how to get the students at Whitman Elementary School to read: Offer them free pizza and bring in local celebrities and accomplished athletes to show them there's more to life than sports, television and computer games. "With all the activities these kids have," Cardile said, "it's getting harder all the time to get kids to just sit down and read. We want to show them that learning and reading can be fun, too. " Cardile, his staff, Pizza Hut and a handful of sports figures from the Phillies, the Flyers and Rowan College helped kick off the Book-It Read-athon at Whitman last week.
ENTERTAINMENT
April 5, 2012
Company description: Subway's "fresh take on Italian. Juicy chicken, zest-errific pepperoni, and our signature recipe marinara sauce toasted with melty cheese on your favorite freshly baked bread. Molto buona!" Chain: Subway. Calories: For a foot-long, 900 calories, 30 grams fat, 150 mgs cholesterol and 2,500 mgs salt. Yikes. Location: 1701 Ben Franklin Parkway. Order time: Three minutes. Price: $6.75. Review: This is an interesting idea for an unhealthy sandwich that would be worth the grief with better ingredients.
ENTERTAINMENT
November 13, 2002 | By LAUREN McCUTCHEON For the Daily News
Here's a hoagie recipe dedicated to Fast Eddie, our former mayor and future governor. Back in the summer of '99, the folks at Wawa introduced the Rendelli, a spicy sub they named after the guy they called the "number one hoagie fan in Philadelphia. " The Rendelli lasted only a few weeks on the menu board, but while it was around it sure was a hit. Like all of Wawa's sandwiches, this one was available in Junior, Shorti or Classic size. The recipe here makes a Shorti (six-inch sub)
FOOD
November 28, 1999 | By Marie Oser, FOR THE INQUIRER
Grains have been an essential part of cuisines for thousands of years, known for ease of preparation and nutritional value. Quinoa (pronounced keen-wah) - new to North Americans but cultivated in the South American Andes since 3,000 B.C. - was considered by the Incas "the mother grain. " It's high in protein, calcium, and iron, and has huge amounts of lysine, an amino acid not abundant in the vegetable kingdom. This versatile, easy-to-digest grain is also a relatively good source of phosphorus, Vitamin E, and several of the B vitamins.
NEWS
July 29, 1991 | By Angelia Herrin, Inquirer Washington Bureau
Hold the anchovies - the nation's school-lunch program may be calling out for fresh pizza before long. The House Agriculture Committee has approved an amendment that would allow the U.S. Department of Agriculture to change regulations that have kept the fresh-pizza industry from delivering their meat-topped pizzas to school cafeterias. The change means that pizza purveyors such as Pizza Hut and Domino's could get a larger slice of the school-lunch program, which served up more than $432 million worth of frozen pizza last year.
FOOD
September 11, 1991 | By Marc Schogol Compiled from reports from Inquirer wire services
PLANTING A SUGGESTION Restaurateurs, it's time to stop vegetating and start putting some vegetarian items on your menus. So says the National Restaurant Association, which commissioned a Gallup study that found that 20 percent of adult Americans are likely or very likely to look for a restaurant that serves vegetarian items when they decide to eat out. TV DINNERS You may like the roles, but don't look to them as role models. A University of Minnesota study showed that 60 percent of the foods consumed by characters on TV shows were low in nutritional value.
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ARTICLES BY DATE
NEWS
December 8, 2015 | BY JOHN F. MORRISON, Daily News Staff Writer morrisj@phillynews.com, 215-854-5573
THE DOCTORS would look at Vince Iannelli's medical report and then up at him and wonder if they had the right guy. The man in the medical report was riddled with cancers that had invaded many of his organs, from his prostate to his lungs to his liver to his bones. The smiling, happy-go-lucky man before the doctors didn't look as if he'd been sick a day in his life. "He had an inner spirit," said his sister Donna Iannelli. "I would say to the oncologist, 'Look at my brother.
NEWS
June 26, 2012 | By Daniel Rubin, Inquirer Columnist
Andy Smith wouldn't call himself a runner. He runs. He runs to stay healthy, to keep off weight, to remove his shirt at the beach without fear. Three times a week, he gets to Washington Crossing State Park by 6 a.m. Winter, too. He doesn't find exercise particularly interesting. So he usually runs with a friend. Lately, he's been adding a little spice to his regimen. Twice he's tested himself in Tough Mudder events, which combine distance running with military-grade obstacle courses.
ENTERTAINMENT
April 5, 2012
Company description: Subway's "fresh take on Italian. Juicy chicken, zest-errific pepperoni, and our signature recipe marinara sauce toasted with melty cheese on your favorite freshly baked bread. Molto buona!" Chain: Subway. Calories: For a foot-long, 900 calories, 30 grams fat, 150 mgs cholesterol and 2,500 mgs salt. Yikes. Location: 1701 Ben Franklin Parkway. Order time: Three minutes. Price: $6.75. Review: This is an interesting idea for an unhealthy sandwich that would be worth the grief with better ingredients.
ENTERTAINMENT
January 6, 2011 | By MOLLY EICHEL, eichelm@phillynews.com 215-854-5909
LISA LILLIEN was on the treadmill watching a "Diners, Drive-ins and Dives" when inspiration struck. A featured dish on the show was a sauerkraut-stuffed pierogi. To the health conscious, the pierogi is an assault on perfectly planned eating habits. To Lillien, it's a challenge. On the Internet, Lillien is better known as Hungry Girl, the personality behind the cartoon icon who tells long-suffering dieters how to eat healthily while still eating well. "Hungry Girl" comes to TV at 4 p.m. Saturday, as Lillien debuts her new show on the Cooking Channel.
ENTERTAINMENT
June 6, 2010 | By Craig LaBan, Inquirer Restaurant Critic
As the husky young food runner approached our table at a huffing, breakneck pace - they don't call them "runners" for nothing - I could see the unfortunate moment unfold as if it were suddenly in slow-motion. Plate of chicken extending. Tilting dangerously. Bird sliding forward. Dark gravy swirling, whirling, rising over the levee's edge . . . . Splat! A stream of hot chicken juice poured right onto my wife's lap. It's the kind of honest service mishap that probably happens hundreds of times each day across America - and there's an easy way for a competent restaurant to cope, beginning with apologies, followed by speedy cleanup, more apologies, and maybe a voucher for a cleaning bill.
FOOD
April 10, 2008
Cast your victual votes before the April 22 Pennsylvania primary in some tasty food polls around town. And expect more to come as McCain food faves - grilled ribs, pepperoni pizza - and more local creations join the culinary fray for November. Sandwich surrogates DiBruno Bros. offers sandwiches that reflect the two Democratic senators and the state each serves: for Hillary Clinton, pastrami and Swiss spiced with olive tapenade, pickled tomatoes, and hot mustard on pumpernickel; for Barack Obama, bratwurst topped with Kobe beef chili and Crowley cheddar on a brioche bun. Hillary and Barack sandwiches, $8.99 each.
ENTERTAINMENT
November 13, 2002 | By LAUREN McCUTCHEON For the Daily News
Here's a hoagie recipe dedicated to Fast Eddie, our former mayor and future governor. Back in the summer of '99, the folks at Wawa introduced the Rendelli, a spicy sub they named after the guy they called the "number one hoagie fan in Philadelphia. " The Rendelli lasted only a few weeks on the menu board, but while it was around it sure was a hit. Like all of Wawa's sandwiches, this one was available in Junior, Shorti or Classic size. The recipe here makes a Shorti (six-inch sub)
NEWS
October 1, 2000 | By Melanie Burney, INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
An early-morning fire that authorities termed "suspicious" yesterday seriously damaged L. Sarcone & Son Bakery, a mainstay in South Philadelphia for more than 80 years. The Fire Marshal's Office is investigating the blaze, which was under control in just 11 minutes - but not before the outside of the store was charred and some windows were shattered. Owner Louis Sarcone Jr. said an employee heard something being hurled through the front window shortly before 1 a.m. The employee said it was a Molotov cocktail.
NEWS
February 2, 2000 | By Marc Levy, INQUIRER SUBURBAN STAFF
Two South Jersey nonprofit groups, with help from food stores, restaurants and a North Camden church, opened an afternoon haven for city youths yesterday. The project, called Kids Cafe, is the latest of several efforts by Kids Alley and the Food Bank of South Jersey to provide after-school and weekend meals and activities for children in North Camden. About 30 children ages 8 to 12 showed up for a meal of fried chicken, a lesson on nutrition that included taste-testing vegetarian pepperoni and organic carrots, and games and coloring projects.
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