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Perrier

NEWS
September 11, 1997 | By Richard Sine, INQUIRER CORRESPONDENT
In true celebrity fashion, master chef Georges Perrier showed up a little late to greet his adoring fans. In his rush to get to the bookstore, the French chef apparently tripped over his English. "I'm sorry I'm late," he said, "but I hope you all apologize. " Was it a slip of the tongue or a coy tease? From the moment he entered the Barnes & Noble store Tuesday, where he was to sign copies of his first recipe book, Perrier toyed with his image as effortlessly as he might whip up a souffle.
FOOD
August 27, 1997 | by Aliza Green, For the Daily News
In less than two weeks, on Monday, Sept. 8, the first cookbook ever from Philadelphia's No. 1 chef will go on sale, and the Daily News Food section's most popular writer will breathe a huge sigh of relief. Aliza Green, who writes our weekly "Ask the Chefs" column, has collaborated for the past year and a half on "Georges Perrier - Le Bec-Fin Recipes," helping to translate the great chef's creations into recipes that not-so-great chefs can make at home. As the book went off to the printer, we asked Green to put off a well-deserved vacation down the shore just long enough to give our readers a behind-the-scenes peek at the making of the book.
NEWS
August 15, 1997 | By Nancy Petersen, INQUIRER CORRESPONDENT
Mention water in Chester County these days, and the name Perrier is sure to follow. Such was the case yesterday, when the county commissioners were asked to approve a $245,300 contract between the county's Water Resources Authority and the U.S. Geological Survey that will continue long-term surface and groundwater research projects in the county. Before they signed off on the contract, the commissioners wanted to be sure it included information that could be used in what is shaping up to be a precedent-setting battle between South Coventry Township and the Perrier Group of America.
NEWS
July 31, 1997 | By Susan Weidener, INQUIRER CORRESPONDENT
The water that bubbles up from Sasoonan Spring in northern Chester County is so pristine that, for four decades, the Great Bear Water Co. has been bottling it and selling it to the health-minded for its purity. The company was considered a good neighbor in rural South Coventry Township because it never took more water than what rose naturally into the spring. But Great Bear is considered a good neighbor no more. The company is facing intense opposition from area residents and politicians over its plan to drill a well at the spring and pump 95,000 gallons a day from the same supply that provides drinking water to the people who live here.
NEWS
July 28, 1997 | By Nancy Petersen, INQUIRER CORRESPONDENT
Bottled-water giant Perrier may be ordered to perform a new round of tests before state environmental officials rule on its request to increase the amount of water it wants to take from a northern Chester County spring. John Fabian of the Department of Environmental Protection said on Friday that such an order is under consideration, and that a decision may be announced at a public meeting the agency is scheduled to hold at 6:30 tomorrow evening in the Owen J. Roberts Middle School auditorium.
FOOD
June 4, 1997 | By Marilynn Marter, INQUIRER FOOD WRITER
Twenty-three years ago, Sue Bartelt's parents celebrated her mother's pregnancy with a memorable meal at a promising little Center City dining spot. Now a young woman living in Jersey City, Bartelt wanted to treat her mother, Pearl, to another special meal at that now-26-year-old - and nationally known - restaurant, Le Bec-Fin. In 100 words or less, Bartelt was one of more than 100 entrants in an online Take-Your-Mom-to-Lunch-at-Le Bec-Fin essay contest who wrote about a mother who they felt deserved so fine a culinary outing.
NEWS
March 27, 1997 | By Sandy Bauers, INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
Hydrologists for an environmental group in northern Chester County have contested the Perrier Group's claims that groundwater will not be depleted by withdrawing 95,000 gallons a day and trucking it away to be bottled and sold. "It's my considered opinion that that's hogwash," said Thomas H. Cahill, a consultant for the Green Valleys Association, at a Tuesday night meeting of government officials to discuss the situation. Cahill and two others have concluded that there is not enough groundwater to accommodate both the future growth of the area and the withdrawal requested by the Perrier Group, which owns the Great Bear Water Co. Even now, they said, periods of drought and low rainfall would mean private wells would be affected and the unnamed stream near the South Coventry property owned by Perrier could run dry. "It's not that the water's not there," deadpanned Green Valleys executive director Ralph Heister.
NEWS
March 9, 1997 | By Nancy Petersen, INQUIRER CORRESPONDENT
Chester County taxpayers are helping underwrite the legal costs that South Coventry Township faces in its battle with Perrier over the withdrawal of groundwater from a site that the bottled-water giant owns in the township. Last week, the Chester County commissioners learned that taxpayers have also been subsidizing some of the research that Perrier is using to try to prove it won't diminish the groundwater supply. "We may be funding both sides of the issue," said Commissioners Chairwoman Karen Martynick.
NEWS
March 6, 1997 | By Nancy Petersen, INQUIRER CORRESPONDENT
Forget corn and soybeans. These days, water appears to be the cash crop of choice in northern Chester County. Recently, Michael and Janet Polay decided to jump into the profitable spring-water market by filing a curative amendment in West Vincent Township. If approved, it would allow them to withdraw up to 100,000 gallons a day from a spring on their property on St. Andrews Road. The first hearing on the amendment is set for April 7 in the Ludwigs Corner Fire Hall. In their application to the township, the Polays said they want to build a spring house and storage tanks for the water, as well as a system of pipes and pumps.
NEWS
February 24, 1997 | By Sandy Bauers, INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
A company that has run into local objections to its plan to withdraw springwater from a bore hole for bottling and sale said Friday that hydro-geologists have determined that there is plenty of water in the area for all. Perrier Group, which owns the Great Bear Water Co., now plans to ask the Delaware River Basin Commission (DRBC), an interstate water regulatory agency, for permission to pump an average of 95,000 gallons of water a day from a spring on its property near Harmonyville Road in northern Chester County and truck it away.
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