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Polo

ENTERTAINMENT
August 9, 1996 | By Cheryl Squadrito, FOR THE INQUIRER
The line, eight deep in places, queues behind the velvet ropes on Delaware Avenue and snakes around the corner onto Spring Garden Street. Pulsating music wafts out of the club Egypt, a hint of what awaits inside. The good-looking crowd is dressed to impress - the young women in skimpy summerwear and the young men in pressed T-shirts and slacks. Brightly colored lights illuminate the packed dance floor; cigarette smoke blends with traces of Polo and Obsession. At first glance, this hopping Wednesday looks like any other night on the waterfront, but this is not the usual bar crowd.
NEWS
October 6, 2004 | By Elizabeth Wellington INQUIRER FASHION WRITER
Abercrombie & Fitch fashions are a lot like Gap's this fall: lots of denim, polos and soft cardigans. But to the college-age shopper, Abercrombie is so over; Gap is what's up. "Abercrombie lost it when they became a little 'too white' with their advertising. They lost and alienated a lot of people who didn't see themselves or their friends represented," explains David Morrison, founder and chief executive officer of TwentySomething Inc., a Radnor-based firm that analyzes the shopping habits of the 18-to-35 set. Morrison helps the nation's top fashion, electronics and food brands market themselves so they stay on the minds of consumers in their teens and 20s. It's six weeks into the fall 2004 semester, and young people are rewriting the "hot" brands list because of more reserved fashion trends and a still-weak economy.
ENTERTAINMENT
April 13, 1990 | By Ann Kolson, Inquirer Staff Writer
Grab your Easter bonnet and get out your fanciest spring finery: Sunday is the city's annual Easter promenade. At 12:15 p.m., a caravan of antique cars and a New Orleans-style band will set off from The Shops at the Bellevue (the event's co-sponsor), at Broad and Walnut Streets, and make their way up Walnut to Rittenhouse Square. Parade-goers are invited to stroll along the route, joining the promenade. Leading the parade will be the goofiest rabbit, Bugs Bunny, in his brand new Bugsmobile.
NEWS
July 18, 2016 | By Mike Sielski, Inquirer Columnist
Maybe the mystery begins in an old anecdote from another continent, in what a man does and does not say about himself, even to his own flesh and blood. It has been 20 years or so since Kevin Davis stepped off an airplane in France to visit his friend Michael Brooks, and what he remembers most clearly about the last time he saw Brooks was how little the people there knew about him. Those people included his friend's children. Brooks had played professional basketball in Limoges and near Paris from the late 1980s into the mid-1990s - well removed from his career at La Salle College (now La Salle University)
SPORTS
January 3, 2000 | By Ira Josephs, INQUIRER SUBURBAN STAFF
Even when she was an infant, Meghan Peart showed signs that she would become a swimmer. "Meghan has always loved the water," Peart's mother, Charlyn, said. "She loved to be in the bathtub when she was a couple of months old. When she was 6 months, we took her to family swims at the high school. She loved to splash around in the water. " The playful splashing at the Upper Perkiomen High pool eventually turned into powerful swimming. Peart, a 10th grader at Germantown Academy and a resident of Green Lane, is the nation's No. 1-ranked 15-year-old in the 50-meter freestyle.
NEWS
June 16, 1991 | By Nancy Reuter, Special to The Inquirer
Care to watch some blokes play a few chukkers, swing their mallets in a tail shot or two and engage in some perfectly legal hooking - all while benefiting a local charity? If this sounds like an enjoyable afternoon, then the Hidden Pond Polo Center invites you to their inaugural polo match next Sunday at its newly opened facility on Watsontown-New Freedom Road in Winslow Township. Proceeds from the event will benefit the Mental Health Association in Southwestern New Jersey.
NEWS
August 4, 1997 | Inquirer photographs by Eric Mencher
The Philadelphia Polo Association staged two matches in Fairmount Park yesterday to raise money for the Work to Ride program, which uses horses and related activities to promote self-esteem and fitness for urban youngsters. An exhibition match by Work to Ride participants was followed by a match between the polo association and the Cowtown Polo Club of Woodstown, N.J.
NEWS
December 31, 1989 | By Michele M. Fizzano, Special to The Inquirer
Area equestrians are mourning avid polo player James G. "Brownie" Brown Sr., 47, of Newark, Del., who died last Sunday in his home. According to Harlan Williams, a friend, Mr. Brown spent his childhood in Avondale and spent a lot of time at Brandywine Polo Fields in Toughkenamon, earning quarters by hot-walking the horses that had just competed. "But he stuck with it," Williams said. "Soon he learned to ride a little and he became a pretty good polo player. " After graduating from Avondale High School in 1961, Mr. Brown toured with an East Coast semiprofessional basketball team.
NEWS
April 14, 1988 | By S.E. Siebert, Special to The Inquirer
It's spring, and short-sleeve polo shirts have become a "hot" item - to the dismay of some retailers. Since the arrival of spring, shoplifters have been scooping up the shirts by the armful, according to police and store security personnel. On March 29, Abington police responded to a report of shoplifting at John Wanamaker in Jenkintown. They said store employees told them that two men entered the men's department, grabbed polo 15 shirts worth a total of $450 and fled in a waiting car. The next day, Abington police arrested two Philadelphia men on charges of stealing polo shirts, valued at $2,350, from the Lord & Taylor Department Store.
NEWS
August 28, 1988 | By Denise Breslin Kachin, Special to The Inquirer
Polo, once the game of the ancient Persians and later the sport of royalty, will be played this afternoon at the Brandywine Polo Association near Kennett Square in a benefit for the Brandywine Conservancy. Starting at 3 p.m., the polo club will hold the Polo Ponies Memorial 12- Goal Tournament Finals, an event named to honor ponies that died 20 years ago during a fire at the association's stables. "Each player is ranked 10 to 0, according to their ability," said club member Matt Trembley, an electrical engineer from Coatesville who publishes The County Horse magazine.
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