CollectionsTable
IN THE NEWS

Table

FIND MORE STORIES »
NEWS
November 11, 1992 | By Walter F. Naedele, INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
On the narrow two-lane road that snakes through the river village six miles north of New Hope, there are three local institutions. The Black Bass Inn. The inn known as The 1740 House. And the Lumberville General Store. Each is run by a man who has owned his place for more than 20 years now. Three years ago, the store owner tried to break the pattern. Put the store up for sale. Two years ago last month, without having sold the store, he tried to break the pattern again.
NEWS
September 12, 2015 | By Kristin E. Holmes, Inquirer Staff Writer
A group of community, business, and political leaders sat across a dinner table Thursday night from residents who don't always have enough to eat. People who have lived with hunger and homelessness shared their stories without a bid for sympathy. "Hunger doesn't discriminate," said Angela "Nike" Sutton, 39, of Northeast Philadelphia. "It's all over, and it's in our own backyard. " Sutton shared the challenge of stretching income from her disability check to feed a family that includes two young sons at an event aimed at galvanizing the region to step up its antihunger efforts as Philadelphia prepares to host Pope Francis.
NEWS
July 4, 2014 | By Sally Friedman, For The Inquirer
It might have been any social function: a buffet table, a bar, and the buzz of conversation about theater, about books, about kids. But this was no typical affair - although it's been going on for generations. The Annual Fellowship Dinner for Two Congregations, as it is simply named, has for almost 70 years brought together members of Philadelphia's Christ Church and Congregation Mikveh Israel, two institutions steeped in American colonial history, and intertwined with each other for just as long.
NEWS
June 17, 1990
Benjamin Franklin's description of his father in his autobiography makes appropriate reading on Father's Day. (This selection was suggested by Harriette Behringer, a communications specialist at the Federal Reserve Bank of Philadelphia.) He had an excellent constitution. He was ingenious, could draw prettily, was skilled a little in music, and had a clear pleasing voice, so that when he played psalm tunes on his violin and sung withal, as he sometimes did in an evening after the business of the day was over, it was extremely agreeable to hear . . . . "I remember well his being frequently visited by leading people, who consulted him for his opinion in affairs of the town or of the church he belonged to, and . . . at his table he liked to have some sensible friend or neighbor to converse with, and always took care to start some ingenious or useful topic for discourse, which might tend to improve the minds of his children.
SPORTS
May 3, 2013 | By Bob Cooney, Daily News Staff Writer
THE NAMES will continue to be floated out there as to whom the 76ers are going to interview for their vacant coaching position, many of the names listed here in the Daily News a couple of weeks ago. But the main priority right now is to solidify the front office, whether it is keeping who is there (such as general manager Tony DiLeo) or cleaning house. As majority owner Josh Harris said the day after the end of the season, "Everything is on the table. " And right now the main dish on the table is the front office, with the coaching decision a side dish.
SPORTS
July 12, 2011 | Associated Press
PHOENIX - Robinson Cano outslugged Adrian Gonzalez last night to win the All-Star Home Run Derby that turned into a Yankees-Red Sox showdown at Chase Field. Batting last and being pitched to by his father, Cano defeated Gonzalez, 12-11, in the finals after they each hit 20 home runs through two rounds. Again highlighting the dangers of trying to catch a ball at a big-league ballpark, a fan standing on a table above the pool deck, Keith Carmickle of suburban Kingman, fell over trying to catch a Prince Fielder homer.
ENTERTAINMENT
February 24, 2012
DEAR ABBY: My husband and I belong to a supper club comprised of four couples. We have enjoyed our monthly gatherings for years and have developed a strong bond with each couple. As a rule, each one takes turns hosting the event in their home. The recent behavior of one hostess has us baffled. For starters, "Lynn" sometimes seats herself and her husband at a separate table, even though there's room at the main table. She also involves herself with activities I consider rude - taking calls on her cell, perusing Facebook, doing paperwork.
NEWS
December 9, 2013 | By Lisa Scottoline, Inquirer Columnist
I've always been addicted to garage sales and flea markets, but it turns out they were gateway drugs. Now I'm hooked on auctions. We begin a year ago, when I noticed there was an antiques auction in my neighborhood and I stopped by. I'm no antiques expert, but I like old things. Like me. So I walked into the auction, took a seat, and watched as the auctioneer showed slides of great furniture. Most of it was from the Philadelphia area, circa 1800s. People made bids by raising white cards, and when the bidding stopped, the prices weren't high at all. Surprise ending, right?
NEWS
January 20, 2013
DEAR ABBY : My daughter was recently married. My niece - a talented artist - hand-painted flowers on wine glasses for the dinner reception following the ceremony. They were intended to be keepsakes for each of the adult guests. At the end of the evening, I gathered four glasses from our family's table. When I turned around, the four glasses were gone. Glasses disappeared from our table, the head table, and my niece's (the artist). The following day, someone mentioned to me that they had seen certain guests leave with four to six glasses each.
FOOD
May 5, 2016
St. Martin of Tours It was unanimous: Curried chicken, crudite and homemade ranch, and strawberry shortcake. The students practically made the entire meal without any assistance! They have truly become master chefs and are excited to continue cooking new foods at home. Phoenix Diaz even said, "Next week, I'm going to make dinner!" - Ashley Stadtfeld, Pattie Farrell La Salle Academy Hannah Bickert loved learning new recipes and cooking with her peers. Marvese Forrest learned how to clean up after herself and wished she could participate next year.
« Prev | 1 | 2 | 3 | 4 | 5
|
|
|
|
|