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    City or Township Devon, PA
    Postal Code 19333, PA
    Neighborhood Neighborhood, Devon, PA
    School District School District, County, PA
    Listing Service Area Area, PA
    Address 123 Main St, Devon, PA
    Street Main St, Devon, PA
    Listing ID #123456
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  • Sold Listings

    Here is a list of properties that I have sold.

    428-440 N 13TH ST #2B, PHILADELPHIA, PA Condo/Townhome | Condo sold.
    1
    Pending
    Condo/Townhome | Condo
    2 Bd / 1/0 Ba
    1338 sqft
    Listing #: 7078635
    Represented: Seller
    2329 S BOUVIER ST, PHILADELPHIA, PA Condo/Townhome | RowTwnhsClus sold.
    1
    Sold
    Condo/Townhome | RowTwnhsClus
    2 Bd / 1/1 Ba
    1200 sqft,  2 Stories
    Listing #: 7066050
    Sold: 12/1/2017
    Represented: Seller
    820 S 5TH ST, PHILADELPHIA, PA Condo/Townhome | RowTwnhsClus sold.
    1
    Sold
    Condo/Townhome | RowTwnhsClus
    2 Bd / 1/1 Ba
    1293 sqft,  3 Stories
    Listing #: 7053945
    Sold: 11/23/2017
    Represented: Seller
    1846 S 12TH ST #2ND FL, PHILADELPHIA, PA Condo/Townhome | RowTwnhsClus sold.
    1
    Sold
    Condo/Townhome | RowTwnhsClus
    2 Bd / 1/0 Ba
    1984 sqft,  3 Stories
    Listing #: 7008040
    Sold: 8/29/2017
    Represented: Seller
    901 N PENN ST #F1610, PHILADELPHIA, PA Condo/Townhome | Condo sold.
    1
    Sold
    Condo/Townhome | Condo
    2 Bd / 2/1 Ba
    1455 sqft
    Listing #: 7025504
    Sold: 8/22/2017
    Represented: Seller
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  • Curbed Philly

    • 17 old photos of the holidays in Philly

      From Gallery Mall to Rittenhouse Square, here’s how Philadelphia used to deck its halls

      Editor’s note: This article was originally published in December 2016 and has been updated with the most recent information.

      Philly does the holidays well, as evidenced by all of these places that have really gone above and beyond to deck themselves out for the special season. After all, the city has quite a bit of experience of going all out during the holidays, from Wanamaker’s (now Macy’s) to City Hall to South 13th Street.

      But these old holiday photos we found show that some things have changed over the years. Apparently, Reyburn Plaza (now Thomas Paine Plaza) used to transform into a Christmas wonderland for kids. And, of course, the old Gallery Mall in Market East (the future Fashion Outlets of Philadelphia) used to pull its weight during the holiday season, too.

      And yet, some things never change. Rittenhouse Square has always had its special tree lighting, and SEPTA’s Jolley Trolley has been a welcome delight for decades.

      Here now is a collection of some of the city best holiday moments, ranging from the late 1920s up until the 1980s.

      1928

       Courtesy of the Print and Picture Collection, Free Library of Philadelphia
      This was the Packard Christmas dinner on December 20, 1928.

      1936

       Courtesy of the Library of Congress
      Photographer Paul Vanderbilt captured this Christmas tree on top of a bar on Market Street for the Library of Congress in 1938.

      1948

      Here’s a look at everyone’s favorite Jolly Trolley tradition in 1948. The original caption read, "Mrs. Martha Kashner, of 6311 Girard av., puts Christmas decorations on the Route 42 trolley upon which she is conductor. This is the fourth year she has been adding a holiday touch to her car. She also distributes candy canes to children who ride with her."

      1952

      Here’s a look at the Wanamaker’s organ during the holidays in 1952, long before the department store became a Macy’s.

      1953

      Before it was home to the over-sized Monopoly and Parcheesi pieces, the Thomas Paine Plaza (AKA Reyburn Plaza) transformed into a Christmas play place, thanks to the Recreation department. This was taken in 1953.
      Carolers take over Reading Terminal Market in 1953, while dressed up in 1830s attire.

      1954

      This was Dorrance Street, decked out for the holidays on December 15, 1954

      1955

      As the holiday season came to a close in 1955, the city began its holiday cleanup project, stuffing discarded Christmas trees into chippers, shown here at 17th and Johnston.

      1957

      After the tree-lighting ceremony in Rittenhouse Square in 1957, everyone stuck around to sing carols together, donning fur coats and all.

      1959

      Crowds gather for the tree-lighting at City Hall’s courtyard on December 9, 1959. Today, the Christmas tree at City Hall is located on the North Broad side.

      1964

      Before it became the Municipal Services Building, it was the Bell Telephone headquarters, shown here lit up in 1964.

      1965

      Here at the Gloria Dei (Old Swedes) Church, one of the oldest buildings in Philadelphia, Santa Claus reads from a German bible on Christmas Eve in 1965.

      1967

      At 9th and Market you could find the old Gimbels department store’s windows decked out in festive displays.

      1973

      Huge crowds gathered to watch the light display at Wanamaker’s in 1973. Today, the show goes off multiple times throughout the day, offering shoppers and visitors various times to catch it

      1976

      Here’s how Wanamaker’s Christmas Light Show looked in 1976. Not much has changed since then.

      1977

      The Christmas Tree gets lowered in City Hall’s courtyard on November 30, 1977.

      1981

      It’s a dusty construction zone right now, but the Gallery Mall, shown here in 1981, used to go all out during the holidays, too.


      Fri, 08 Dec 2017
      Melissa Romero

    • New trail will safely connect Tacony Creek Park at Roosevelt Boulevard

      Construction has started on the vital link

      Come early next year, two halves of the Tacony Creek Park will finally be connected by a safer pedestrian trail after being separated for decades by Roosevelt Boulevard.

      The city broke ground on phase 2 of the Tacony Creek Trail on Thursday morning. The 0.3-mile trail will connect the north and south sections of the 300-acre park, which has long been divided by the multi-lane and dangerous Roosevelt Boulevard.

      The trail will be located along the Tacony Creek, then continue down under the Roosevelt Boulevard overpass so that hikers and cyclists will no longer have to cross the road.

      “Tacony Creek Park is at the center of some of the most ethnically diverse and economically challenged neighborhoods in Philadelphia,” said Julie Slavet, executive director of the Tookany/Tacony-Frankford Watershed Partnership, Inc., in a statement.

      “Roosevelt Boulevard is a serious barrier that creates division and limits access for these communities. To have a safe way to travel within the park is priceless for our neighbors.”

       Courtesy of the Philadelphia Parks and Recreation Department

      The trail follows phase 1, which was completed in 2013. Another portion of the trail in the northern section dates back to the 1970s. When it opens, the whole trail will stretch 3.2 miles, not only creating a safer connection, but also closing a gap on the Circuit Trails and connect to the East Coast Greenway.

      Here’s a map of the whole trail:

       Courtesy of the Philadelphia Parks and Recreation Department

      Fri, 08 Dec 2017
      Melissa Romero

    • 11 Philly holiday gifts to give this season

      From custom wooden maps to other jawn made by local artists

      If you haven’t made it out to one of Philly’s many, many holiday markets and pop-up shops to do all of your gift shopping, never fear. There are still more than two weeks to go until the big day, and these days some of the most thoughtful gifts you can give are just a click away.

      Take these 11 items, for example. From an adult coloring book to a “Jawnament” (what you get when you combine “jawn” with “ornament”), they all offer something a little different. But they do have one thing in common: Philadelphia, a city in which us Curbed Philly folks love to live.

      Happy shopping!



      Fri, 08 Dec 2017
      Melissa Romero

    • Camden’s waterfront baseball stadium will be demolished

      Rutgers will replace the troubled stadium with athletic fields

      Sitting in debt and without a home team to serve for the past two years, Camden’s baseball stadium at the foot of the Benjamin Franklin Bridge will now meet the wrecking ball.

      Rutgers' board of governors voted unanimously on Thursday to move forward with a $15 million plan to demolish Campbell’s Stadium and replace it with three athletic fields for its university. It’s a partnership with the state of New Jersey, the City of Camden, and the Camden County Improvement Authority.

      The decision comes just 16 years after the $20 million Campbell’s Stadium opened on Camden’s waterfront and was hailed as the start of a promising future for the city’s waterfront. But in the coming years the venue, home to the minor league baseball team the Riversharks, fell into debt. It didn’t help when the now-defunct team moved out two years ago, leaving the stadium without a major source of revenue.

      In 2015, Camden stepped in and bought the stadium to save it from foreclosure.

      Rutgers plans to put $7.5 million toward the new athletic fields, which will span the entirety of the property along the waterfront. Camden plans to apply for state funding to foot the rest of the bill.

      There’s no set timeline when Campbell’s Stadium will officially be demolished. But when all is said and done, the athletic fields will be neighbors to the nearby $1 billion mixed-use development spearheaded by Liberty Property Trust, the Sixers’ training facility, and Subaru’s headquarters.


      Fri, 08 Dec 2017
      Melissa Romero

    • The iconic log cabin in Northern Liberties is for sale

      Own an old home amid a sea of new construction

      Amid the sea of new construction that continues to pop up in Northern Liberties remains the iconic “Log Cabin House” at 872-78 N. Lawrence Street. Now, after decades of stopping passersby in their tracks, it’s for sale.

      The log cabin is an immediate standout for obvious reasons, and given the city’s history it’d be easy to assume that it dates back to the 17th century. But this cabin is not historic—it was built in 1985 by artist Jeff Thomas as both a home and an art project, listing agent Lisa Silveri tells Curbed Philly.

      Thomas built it at a time when Northern Liberties was struggling with blight, decades before it would experience an incredible resurgence and building boom where homes now ask $500,000 or more. He lived in the neighborhood for 33 years, witnessing the transformation first hand from the log cabin.

      The 1,152-square-foot property itself is pretty minimal. There is one bedroom and one bathroom. But that character!

      Built for $50,000, today it’s on the market asking $639,000 and is being sold as-is.

      Here are some photos of the property taken a few years ago when Curbed Philly last eyed this memorable home:


      Fri, 08 Dec 2017
      Melissa Romero