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Steak House

NEWS
March 27, 1999 | By Joseph A. Gambardello, INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
The owner of the Pub restaurant closed the South Jersey landmark last night and said it would not reopen unless the union representing about 85 employees worked out a deal with a businessman hoping to buy the steak house. Owner Gary Perez said that if would-be purchaser Marc Gelman and Local 54 of the Hotel and Restaurant Employees International Union did not reach an agreement, he would try to sell the property to a developer. "Right now, the union and the purchaser are negotiating to try to come to a contract," said Perez, whose father-in-law, the late George Wolfman, opened the Pub at the Airport Circle in 1953.
ENTERTAINMENT
October 16, 1998 | By Gerald Etter, INQUIRER FOOD EDITOR
At Shula's Steak 2, in the Sheraton University City Hotel, we looked at the menu and decided not to order the 325 - a 12-ounce top sirloin that takes its menu name from the win that made Don Shula the winningest coach in NFL history. Top sirloin isn't what you usually go to steak houses for, but the - pardon the expression - prime reason for the rejection was based on history, not cuts of meat. The coach's 325th win came in Philadelphia in November 1993 at the expense of the Eagles, with a 19-14 Miami Dolphins victory.
ENTERTAINMENT
July 3, 1998 | By Gerald Etter, INQUIRER FOOD EDITOR
In September, the Antique Fire Association will be holding its annual convention in Trevose, which means interesting historic fire displays, lots of antique fire trucks, and hordes of visitors. So it made sense that when the local Gibson Road chapter of the organization went checking on some hot spots for the conventioneers, they stopped by Engine 46 Steak House behind RiverView Plaza. Now a restaurant, the historic building was built in 1894 and is architecturally significant because of its molded brick work and Flemish detailing.
NEWS
December 17, 1997 | By Natalie Kostelni, INQUIRER CORRESPONDENT
Police said yesterday that they were surprised additional security measures put in place at the Lone Star Steak House had failed to thwart the third robbery there since Sept. 1. The restaurant at 5050 W. Ridge Pike, near a Blue Route entrance, was robbed about 7:30 a.m. Monday by a man with a gun who fled with an undisclosed amount of money. After the first robbery, the restaurant added security recommended by police, said Plymouth Detective Jeff McGee. "They [restaurant management]
NEWS
December 11, 1995 | By Jan Hefler, INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
In a few weeks, Mr. Armadillo's Steak House and Saloon is expected to take over the defunct Seafood Shanty restaurant on Route 130, replacing the fishing nets and gear with a Southwestern theme. Nicholas Kouvatas said he and his partners are planning to go to settlement later this month and hope to open the new restaurant in February. He said more than $500,000 in interior and exterior renovations are anticipated. Two years ago, Joseph Gentile, owner of the 14-restaurant Seafood Shanty chain, declared bankruptcy and began closing the restaurants.
ENTERTAINMENT
October 13, 1995 | By Gerald Etter, INQUIRER FOOD WRITER
If there is a category for new restaurants that have set the world on fire, it would have to include Engine 46 Steak House, which opened recently in RiverView Plaza at Reed and Water Streets - in a firehouse that dates back to 1894. From the time the doors opened four weeks ago, this was a hot property. There were lines to get in, tons of people and an average waiting time of about 25 minutes. Weeknights were no exception. The steakhouse is the concept of Rick Blatstein, who also has given us Philly Rock Cafe and Maui.
NEWS
September 14, 1995 | By Kristi Nelson, INQUIRER CORRESPONDENT
For months, Third Ward Commissioner Lee Janiczek has led a crusade against the Outback Steakhouse on Baltimore Pike, and the aromas of sizzling steak and onions that waft from the exhaust system and into the noses of neighbors. The odors are "horrendous," Janiczek said, addding that the popular restaurant in the Olde Sproul Shopping Center should be shut down if the problems persist. The restaurant has been visited several times by Janiczek and the township health officer, who cited it twice - once during the summer and again this week - for a violation of an ordinance that prohibits the discharge of gases, steam, smoke or anything else that interferes with residents' ability to breathe fresh air, said Township Manager Michael T. LeFevre.
FOOD
April 16, 1995 | By Elaine Tait, INQUIRER RESTAURANT CRITIC
The steady flow of traffic into the local Ruth's Chris Steak House suggests that there are advantages to being a link in a large, successful chain. On two recent occasions this observer noted that many of the restaurant's patrons seemed to be out-of-towners reveling in the security of dining where the food and format were familiar. The restaurant, which arrived in Center City in 1988, has changed so little in seven years that I could almost use my original review of the place here verbatim.
NEWS
June 25, 1994 | By Thomas J. Gibbons Jr., INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
Rileka Hooks should have ended Thursday with memories of a special day. The 14-year-old South Philadelphia girl had graduated in the evening from St. Thomas Aquinas parochial school, three blocks from her home. Afterward, her family celebrated with a dinner in her honor at their house on Wilder Street near 18th. But instead of the day ending happily, the teenager spent the night in St. Agnes Medical Center, where she was treated for a gunshot wound. Yesterday, Hooks was at home, recovering from the bullet wound in her left foot.
NEWS
August 27, 1993 | By Richard Jones, INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
Billy Gargiule heard the warnings. "The neighborhood's changing, you've got to move," they'd say, urging him to move his business, Billy's Steak House, from the corner of Kensington Avenue and Cambria Street. "Oh, it's not that bad," he'd reply. "I know all these people. They won't do anything to me. " So even as businesses left and drugs and crime moved in, Billy's Steak House, in the shadow of the El, remained a fixture in Kensington. For more than three decades, it doled out steaks and fed those who streamed in under the blue awning over the front door.
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