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Year 29, No. 10

Celebrating 29 Years of Community News

November 6 – November 12, 2013

Lansdowne Folk Club Concert with Judy Wicks, White Dog Christine Havrilla and Gypsy Fuzz Cafe Founder, Talks About New Memoir

With special guest the Robert Bobby Duo on November 21 The concerts are held at the newly renovated Twentieth Century Club, 84 S. Lansdowne Avenue, Lansdowne, PA. Freshly prepared dinner and desserts will be available for sale before and during the show. Doors open at 6:30 p.m. and show begins at 7:30 p.m. Tickets are $15 with advance

Jane Norman’s “A Holiday Evening of Love” Page 8

Lansdowne Folk Club presents Christine Havrilla and Gypsy Fuzz with special guest the Robert Bobby Duo on Thurs., November 21.

Andrew McCarthy & GEOfest Page 9

Cultural Mystic & Storyteller Zsun-nee Matema Page 10

Dining & Entertainment Pages 6 & 7

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ansdowne Folk Club is continuing its 20th Year of presenting great live music with Christine Havrilla and Gypsy Fuzz with special guest the Robert Bobby Duo on Thursday, November 21.

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reservation and $18 at the door. No credit card sales at the door. Free street parking available. For reservations, advance ticket sales or information call 484-466-6213, visit www.folkclub.org or email Lfolkclub@ Judy Wicks, community activist and founder of the White gmail.com. Dog Cafe, will talk about her new book at Tredyffrin Public Portland, Oregon Library on Thursday, November 14, at 7:30 p.m. based Christine Havrilla embarked on an ambiudy Wicks, community activist and founder of the White tious new journey with Dog Cafe, will talk about her new book Good Morning, her Gypsy Fuzz project in late 2011. Havrilla, Beautiful Business: The Unexpected Journey of an Activist a Philadelphia native, who has six studio Entrepreneur and Local Economy Pioneer on Thursday, albums, three EPs, and over a decade of tour- November 14, 7:30 p.m. at Tredyffrin Public Library, 582 ing under her belt, continues to venture out Upper Gulph Road, Strafford. under “Christine Havrilla & Gypsy Fuzz,” showIt’s not often that someone stumbles into entrepreneurship and ends up reviving a community and starting a naSee Lansdowne Folk Club Concert on page 7 tional economic-reform movement. But that’s what happened when, in 1983, Judy Wicks founded the White Dog Cafe on the first floor of her house on a row of Victorian brownstones in West Philadelphia. After helping to save her block from demolition, Judy grew what began as a tiny muffin shop into a 200-seat restaurant—one of the first to feature local, organic, and humane food. The restaurant blossomed into a regional community hub, and a national powerhouse for modeling socially responsible business. Her memoir traces the roots of her career—exploring what it takes to marry social change and commerce, and do business differently. Good Morning, Beautiful Business explores the way Wicks not only change her neighborhood, but change her world—helping communities far and wide create local living economies that value people and place as much as commerce and that make communities not just interesting and diverse and prosperous, but also resilient. Alice Waters, owner of Chez Panisse and author of The Art of Simple Food, said of Wicks’ book, “Guided by her own powerful activist sensibility, Judy Wicks beautifully conveys the important influences that a restaurant, or any business, can have within a community—politically, economically and socially.” Wicks recounts coming of age in the sixties, a stint working in an Alaska Eskimo village in the seventies, her experience cofounding the first Free People’s store, now well known as Urban Outfitters, her accidental entry into the world of restaurants, the emergence of the celebrated White Dog Cafe, and her eventual role as an international leader and speaker in the local-living-economies movement. Her work has earned numerous awards, including the James Beard Foundation Humanitarian of the Year Award, the Inter-

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C HEF S ARA G LASSMAN TO H OST T HANKSGIVING C OOKING C LASS hen people traditionally think about Thanksgiving dinner, they think about stuffing more than just the turkey. Certified Natural Foods Chef Sara Glassman will show holiday goers how to stay healthy with new side dishes during the holiday season. On November 14 at 5:45 p.m., Sara will host a fun and energiz-

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Certified Natural Foods Chef Sara Glassman will host a fun and energizing cooking class at Arrowroot Natural Foods to show guests her creative twists on Thanksgiving Day menu items on November 14 at 5:45 p.m. Photo/©All rights reserved by arrowrootnaturalfoods ing cooking class at Arrowroot Natural Foods to show guests her creative twists on Thanksgiving Day menu items. Sara Glassman is a caterer and private chef turned instructor who helps people eat better and makes cooking fun. All dishes are vegetarian plant based which include gluten free ideas, so they are appropriate See Cooking Class on page 6

See Judy Wicks Speaks About Her New Memoir on page 3


Page 2

CITY SUBURBAN NEWS

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November 6 – November 12, 2013

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Dusty Attic, Creepy Basement Open House Join Morgan Log House on Sunday, November 10 from 12 p.m. to 4 p.m. for an FREE Open House focusing on the history of the restoration of the Morgan Log House. This is the only time of the year when Visitors will be allowed to walk up into the attic and climb down to the basement. Walk through the Log House and see what the rooms looked like prior to the house being saved from demolition. Visit Morgan Log House’s Dusty Attic, Creepy Basement Open House and meet with Staff and Volunteers and learn how you can help out. For information feel free to call 215-368-2480 for visit www.MorganLogHouse.org.

Turkish Roots, Jewish Blues & Balkan Brass at Crossroads

THADDEUS PHILLIPS’ “17 BORDER CROSSINGS”

and puts them in a contemporary musical setting, with voices singing, and guitars and percussion playing. It’s a service of participation that will appeal to all generations. Join for an innovative, high energy evening Friday, November 15 at 6:30 p.m. at Main Line Reform Temple, 410 Montgomery Ave., Wynnewood. Call 610-649-7800.

Family Movie Night at Museum

From Egypt to Singapore, Morocco to Mexico, innovative theater director Thaddeus Phillips takes audiences on a tour of the planet’s wildest frontiers with the world premiere of his solo theater work “17 BORDER CROSSINGS.” On stage November 13 - 17 at FringeArts’ new waterfront headquarters (140 N. Columbus Blvd.), “17 BORDER CROSSINGS” is based on Phillips’ experiences crossing borders from one country to the next; the deceptively simple performance piece weaves these accounts into a dramatic, visual and surreal performance that is funny, haunting and surprisingly human. Tickets to “17 BORDER CROSSINGS” are available now by calling 215-413-1318 or visiting www.fringearts.ticketleap.com. Photo/ Courtesy of FringeArts

On Sunday, November 10, Turkish singer and oud virtuoso Ismail Hakkı Fencioglu joins Montreal klezmer innovators Shtreiml and the West Philadelphia Orchestra at Crosssroads Music for an evening of Turkish roots, Jewish blues, and Balkan brass. The concert will take place at 801 South 48th Street at 7:30 p.m. and tickets ($10-30) are available online at www.crossroadsconcerts.org and at at the door. The West Philadelphia Orchestra will also present a free children’s program at 6 p.m. at the same location.

The Delaware Museum of Natural History invites visitors to explore the Museum after dark with a family movie night on Saturday, November 16, at 5:30 & 7:30 p.m. This special night at the movies will feature the Museum’s newest special exhibit, Ice Age Imperials, all of the Museum’s popular permanent exhibits, and the 2002 20th Century Fox film “Ice Age” shown in the Museum’s DuPont Auditorium. There will be two showings for this film and visitors are encouraged to come early to explore the Museum. Doors open at 5 p.m. Tickets are $3 for Museum members and $5 for non-members and can be purchased online or at the door. Online ticket sales end Friday, November 15. Light refreshments will be available for purchase in the Coral Reef Canteen. Online visit www.delmnh.org or call 302-658-9111.

What We Learn from Israeli Authors

Join for an insightful and provocative discussion of Israeli literature, led by Drexel University professor Emilie Passow on Sunday, November 17. “Ancestors of Aphrodite: The Prastio Mesorotsos Archaeological Expedi- This Hassel Adult Education Lecture begins with a light breakfast at 9:00 tion” – Long-lived archaeological sites in Cyprus are rare; however, the a.m., with the program following at 9:30 a.m. Main Line Reform Temple, rural site of Prastio Mesorotsos shows continuity that belies the gener- 410 Montgomery Ave., Wynnewood. 610-649-7800. al trend of frequent crises, hiatuses, and upheavals that are standard in the eastern Mediterranean. In this lecture Monday, November 11, 6 p.m., Ecology in the Landscape: Free Lecture Dr. Andrew McCarthy, Director, Cyprus American Archaeological Travis Beck, newly arrived director of horticulture for the Mt. Cuba Research Institute (CAARI), discusses recent excavations at Prastio Center, Delaware, will give a free lecture on the ecology of change in the Mesorotsos and how CAARI has helped this project to link its ongoing landscape in Sharpless Auditorium at Haverford College, 370 Lancaster investigations into the wider academic community. Admission: Pay-what- Ave., Haverford, on Sunday, November 17 at 2 p.m. At Mt. Cuba Travis you-want. For general information call 215-898-4000. The Penn Museum is responsible for design, management and plant selection of the native is located at 3260 South Street, Philadelphia, PA 19104 (on Penn’s campus, plant gardens. He most recently was landscape project manager at the across from Franklin Field). For the most updated information on programs New York Botanical Garden, and is the author of the book, “Principles of offered at the Penn Museum, and for online pre-registration (optional or Ecological Landscape Design.” For information: 610-896-1101 or required for some programs) visit www.penn.museum/calendar. arbor@haverford.edu. This is a joint program with the Haverford College Arboretum, the Hardy Plant Society/Mid-Atlantic Chapter and the Henry Rabbi Talks on Meditation Foundation for Botanical Research. Temple Sholom in Broomall presents a Silent Meditation and Study Program with Visiting Scholar Rabbi Ethan Franzel on November 13, at Meet and Greet: 17 Rules for a Successful 7:30 p.m. Ethan Franzel serves as rabbi at Main Line Reform Temple in Art Career Wynnewood. A long time practioner of meditation and chant, he teachTwo organizations, smART business consulting and InLiquid, invite the es courses on Hasidism and Jewish Spirituality, using original melodies public to a Meet and Greet featuring a presentation entitled “17 Rules as the basis for Hebrew chant. Rabbi Franzel will focus on “The Still, for a Successful Art Career,” presented by Linda Dubin Garfield, presiSilent Voice: the Power of Meditation in Jewish Life. Free. All are weldent and founder of smART business consulting and Rachel Zimmercome. Temple Sholom in Broomall is located at 55 Church Lane, Broomall, man, president and founder of InLiquid on Wednesday, November 20, PA 19008. For info, call 610-356-5165 or info@temple-sholom.org. 2013, 5:30 - 7:30 p.m. at The Ice Box Project Space in the Crane Arts Building, 1400 N. American Street, Philadelphia, PA 19122. Light RefreshShabbat Electric: A Musical Shabbat ments will be provided. There is an entrance fee of $12. For information, Shabbat Electric is a service that is “electric” – filled with energy, visit www.smARTbusinessconsulting.org or www.inliquid.com. vibrant, alive. It takes the prayers of the Friday night Shabbat service

Penn Museum Evening Lecture

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November 6 – November 12, 2013

CITY SUBURBAN NEWS

ARTS, CULTURE & SOCIETY EVENTS

Page 3

16 ANNUAL HOLIDAY CRAFT SHOW TH

S PONSORED

2013 Philadelphia Jewish Film Festival The 33rd Annual Philadelphia Jewish Film Festival (PJFF) of The Gershman Y presents 18 films from 14 countries running for two weeks from November 2 through November 16 at nine different venues throughout the city. With 11 Philadelphia premieres, the upcoming Festival features five documentaries, six comedies, and eight dramas. Tickets starting at $12, with student and senior discounts available, may be purchased by calling 215-545-4400 or visiting www.pjff.org.

PAFA’s 15th Annual Bacchanal Wine Gala and Auction

silent auctions, and mitzvah opportunities on Thursday evening, November 14 from 6:30 - 9 p.m. at Vie (600 North Broad Street, Philadelphia). This year’s event honors outgoing Board Chair, Jessica Solomon and long-time supporter Bobbi Brodsky, along with JFCS’ Center for Special Needs. The Event Chairs are Sharon Freedman and Sharon Taffet; Vice Chairs are Rachel Schwartz and Jennifer Rodack; Honorary Chairs are Sheree and Wayne Bloch and Jamie and Warren Klein; Tribute Book Chair is Mark Taplinger; and Auction Chairs are Amy Schaeffer and Leslie Wildstein. For reservations or to support the tribute book, call 267-256-2112 or email benefit@jfcsphilly.org.

1970s Disco Dance Fundraiser for Center City Theatre Works

For the fifteenth consecutive year, on November 9, the Pennsylvania Academy of the Fine Arts (PAFA) will host “Bacchanal 2013.” With a 350guest capacity, the gala will celebrate Napa and the historic 1976 Paris Tasting, featuring internationally distinguished winemakers and Celebrity Chef, Kevin Sbraga, Chef-Owner of SBRAGA and The Fat Ham, opening this fall, and winner of BRAVO TV’s “Top Chef” Season 7. To inquire about “Bacchanal 2013,” contact Judite Morais at jmorais@pafa.org or call 215-972-2037.

Center City Theatre Works is bringing back the 70s with a night of Disco Dancing at the Old Pine Community Center on Saturday November 16, 2013, from 7:30 - 11:30 p.m., 401 Lombard Street, Philadelphia, PA 19147. With the help of local drag diva celebrity hosts “Thunder Showers” & “Summer Clearance.” Center City Theatre Works is raising funds for their Spring production of “They’re Playing Our Song” at the Skybox at the Adrienne April 9 - 26. The event will feature a costume contest, auction, raffle, 1970s signature cocktails, festive foods and, of course, 4 hours The Black & White Ball of non-stop disco dancing. The event is open to the public. Tickets can This year’s 2013 Black & White Ball will be spectacular. Scheduled for, be purchased in advance at www.centercitytheatreworks.org for $21 or November 9, 2013, 7 p.m. at the Tropicana Casino and Resorts’ Royal at the door for $25. Swan Ballroom. The Black & White Ball has become known as one of the South Jersey’s most popular events and this year’s organizers are taking Award-Winning Espionage Thriller Closing it to the next level by promising an experience of escape and enchantFilm of Philadelphia Jewish Film Festival ment. The black tie event, hosted by the Seashore Gardens Foundation, The award-winning film “Bethlehem” will close the Philadelphia Jewish will feature a lavish evening of elegance starting with a cocktail/hors d’oeuvre reception, formal dinner menu and entertainment by the Eddie Film Festival’s 33rd season on Saturday, November 16 at 8 p.m. at the Bruce Band. Tickets for the Black & White Ball are $250. A full table of Gershman Y at Broad and Pine Streets. Bethlehem is the winner of six 10 people can be purchased for $2,000 before October 25, 2013. A Private Ophir Awards (Israeli Oscars) including Best Film and won a top prize VIP reception will be held at 6:30 p.m. for corporate sponsors and commit- at the Venice Film Festival and Best Film at the Haifa Film Festival. tee members. Contact Sharon D’Angio for info and tickets at 609-748-4614 Tickets at $18 which includes admission to the Closing Night Celebraor dangios@seashoregardens.org. For info about Seashore Gardens tion Party may be purchased by calling 215-545-4400 or www.pjff.org. Living Center visit www.seashoregardens.org.

Chester County Toastmasters 35th Anniversary

St. Mary’s Episcopal Church of Ardmore Hosts “Rock the Rafters”

St. Mary’s Episcopal Church in Ardmore will host fundraising event, “Rock the Rafters,” on Saturday, November 16 at 8 p.m., featuring music from John Grecia Band with special guests the St. Mary’s Church Choir. Sponsored by Bryn Mawr Trust, proceeds from the concert fundraiser will benefit the various outreach and mission programs at St. Mary’s, including the expansion of the Ardmore Food Pantry and their work with the Interfaith Hospitality Network. An informal café will open at 6:30 p.m., with dinner and beverages, including a cash bar, available for purJewish Family and Children’s Service of Greater chase. Doors open: 6:30 p.m. Concert starts: 8 p.m. St. Mary’s Episcopal Church is located at 36 Ardmore Avenue, Ardmore, PA 19003. Tickets Philadelphia’s Annual Benefit are $25 per person, and can be purchased at the door that evening. For Jewish Family and Children’s Service (JFCS) of Greater Philadelphia’s information about the event, call 610-649-1486 or email Julia Solmssen 30th Annual Benefit, “Rooted in Community, Blossoming Together,” at args@att.net, or Carisa Gring at carisagring@gmail.com. invites over 650 guests to enjoy cocktails, great food, fabulous live and

Chester County Toastmasters is marking its 35th anniversary milestone with a celebration at the Wyndham Garden Exton Valley Forge on November 11, 2013 from 6:30 - 8:30. Interested parties should email vppr-946@ toastmastersclubs.org for details. Chester County Toastmasters has served county residents who want to improve their speaking and leadership abilities since 1978. They currently meet twice a month at the West Goshen Township building. For inf visit http://cctoastmasters.org/.

Judy Wicks Speaks About Her New Memoir Continued from front page

national Association of Culinary Professionals Humanitarian Award, and the Women Chefs and Restaurateurs Lifetime Achievement Award. Wicks currently resides in Philadelphia where she mentors the next generation of entrepreneurs and consults for beautiful businesses. For information and to register for Judy Wicks author talk and book signing at Tredyffrin Public Library, visit tredyffrinlibraries.org or call 610-688-7092. This is the final event in Tredyffrin Public Library’s fall Conversations speaker series.

BY THE

M ERCY A SSOCIATES

Sat., November 9, 2013 •

10 am - 3 pm

Waldron Mercy Academy Gymnasium 513 Montgomery Avenue, Merion, PA 19066

SOCIALIZE, SHOP AND ENJOY LUNCH The show will feature: a variety of crafters; chances on cash prizes, beautiful theme baskets and crafter items; lunch and a baked goods table. Please Join Us – Bring Family & Friends! Waldron Mercy Academy is only the location of the Holiday Craft Show. Please do not call there for information. Please call: Linda Scholler at 610-667-5386

Bargains galore!

FLEA MARKET Sunday, November 10 9 a.m. - 3 p.m. • Rain or Shine

at Lower Merion Synagogue

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Page 4

CITY SUBURBAN NEWS

Local Attorney Jeff First Provides Tips on Creating Wills

Guest Artist Series at Haverford College THE ORLANDO CONSORT 25th Anniversary Program featuring Machaut’s Le Voir Dit and Hits of 15th Century Sunday, November 17 • 3:00 PM $15 (Gen), $12 (Sr), $8 (Stu), $5 (7-17) Tickets & Info: 610-896-1011 Roberts Hall, Marshall Auditorium Haverford College • 370 Lancaster Ave.

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November 6 – November 12, 2013

they have control over the selection of et’s be truthful about it, no one wants the person or persons who will be guardto face their own mortality. Accordian for their children. ing to attorney Jeff First, that is what doAccording to First, it also makes a lot of ing a will forces us to do and with good sense for you to have a will if you are an reason. This is the case regardless of elderly widower or widow. Being a widow whether you are young or old, married or or widower, you do not have a spouse to divorced. As First explains below, it makes whom you can leave assets. If you do have particularly good sense to do a will when assets that have accumulated over your you are a young married couple with chillifetime, with a will, you can specifically dren, are recently divorced, or an elderly identify who will receive your assets and widow or widower. the amounts that each person will receive. Attorney First notes that often times a You also can decide who will receive your young couple will ask, ‘Why do we need assets that have sentimental value, somea will, we do not yet have a significant thing that many elderly folks have. amount of assets?’ Well, there is a very good Alternatively, if you do not have a will, reason a young couple with children should Pennsylvania state law will govern the disdo a will. This is because a young couple tribution of your assets. That means cershould want to delineate who would be the tain family members who you may not wish guardian of their child or children should to receive assets will be eligible to receive something happen to the couple. a distribution. According to attorney First, the choice Finally, if you are recently divorced, attorof guardian for your child or children is a Jeffrey B. First, Esquire ney First recommends having a new will very important one and has two parts. The first being who would have physical custody of your chil- done. When married, your will most likely provided that all dren. The second being who would receive any assets pur- of your assets would go to your spouse in the event that suant to a distribution from the estate to provide for the finan- something were to happen to you. Now that you are divorced, cial well being of the children. Often times, the guardian you of course will not wish to leave assets to your ex. And identified in the will handles both of these responsibilities. in doing a new will, you may have to pick a new executor as Attorney First reports that most young couples are shock- when married you may have chosen a family member from ed to learn that if they do not pick the guardian themselves your ex’s family. Attorney Jeff First may be reached at 215-307-3939 or by in a will, a judge will do so after the filing of a court action by family members or other third parties. It is then that email at jfirstlaw@aol.com. they often wish to do a will as soon as possible to make sure

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Lower Merion Interfaith Celebration of Thanksgiving The 16th Annual Lower Merion Interfaith Celebration of Thanksgiving will be held this year at the Bryn Mawr Presbyterian Church at 625 Montgomery Avenue in Bryn Mawr, on Sunday, November 24, 2013 from 4 p.m. to 5 p.m. It is a beautiful program where all faiths of the Township join together in prayer and song to offer thanks to God for his many blessings. The Program includes a Native American Indian Dance Group, The Eastern Woodland Pathways. A free-will offering may be made and distributed to the Indian Group and Eldernet at the close of the Service. Refreshments will follow in the Church Hall. Any questions may be directed to Marita Podder 610-642-0572 or maritapodder@gmail.com. Every Week Find Great Information & Advertisers in City Suburban News!

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November 6 – November 12, 2013

CITY SUBURBAN NEWS

Page 5

Philadelphia Youth Orchestra Strikes Up Annual Concert Series

LAW OFFICE OF

Young Musicians Take First Bows of the Season at the Kimmel Center on November 17 fter months of rehearsal, the curtain rises on the 20132014 season of performances for the Philadelphia Youth Orchestra and its many ensembles. The opening concert, ILLS AND STATE DMINISTRATION featuring the organization’s flagship ensemble, The Philadelphia Youth Orchestra, is November 17 at 3 p.m. in VeriUSINESS AW zon Hall at the Kimmel Center for Performing Arts. Maestro ERSONAL NJURY Louis Scaglione will conduct an exciting performance featuring Beethoven’s Symphony No. 3 – “Eroica,� Pictures at an Exhibition by Mussorgsky, and Ravel’s La valse. Tickets quality legal services are $10-$20, and can be purchased through Ticket Philadelat reasonable rates phia by calling 215-893-1999. From November until June, audiences are treated to outFREE INITIAL CONSULTATION standing classical concerts that offer the talented young musicians invaluable opportunities to perform in profes6100 city avenue, suite 417, Philadelphia, Pa 19131 sional venues. “We have a wonderful concert schedule this season and 215-307-3939 the students are thrilled to launch it with three exceptional musical works that display the orchestra’s versatility,� explains The opening concert, featuring the organization’s flagship Louis Scaglione. ensemble, The Philadelphia Youth Orchestra, is November On November 17, they open 17 at 3 p.m. in Verizon Hall at the Kimmel Center for with Beethoven’s Symphony Performing Arts. No. 3 – “Eroica,� a work marking the full arrival of the composer’s “middle-period,� followed by Pictures at an Exhibition, which takes the listener on 4(%/54,%43!43!.$3"%4(,%(%-n&!3()/.-%%43&!"5,/53 an imaginary musical tour of selected works of art. The orchestra concludes the program with Ravel’s La valse, a vigorous and rapturous setting of the Viennese waltz. $ Now in its 74th year, the renowned Philadelphia Youth Orchestra organization, led by President and Music Director Louis Scaglione, is one of the nation’s oldest and most respected community music education and youth orchestra performance programs, providing talented young musicians from across the tri-state area with exceptional musical training. Students go on to excel in many diverse fields and it is with pride that PYO notes that 17 members of the prestigious Philadelphia Orchestra are alumni. The organization is comprised of five independent ensembles designed to meet specific needs and experience levels of students selected through a competitive audition process. The anchor group is the Philadelphia Youth Orchestra (PYO) ensemble, featuring 125 gifted instrumentalists who range in age from 14-21. Young musicians 10-18 years old are featured in the PYO’s companion ensemble, the Philadelphia Young Artists Orchestra, which was formed in 1996. Bravo Brass, added to the program in 2003, is an all brass ensemble for promising high-school instrumentalists. In 2007 the organization created the PRYSM (Philadelphia Region Youth String Music) and PRYSM Young Artists ensembles to provide string ensemble and sectional master class instruction for beginning and intermediate STEELWORKS BUFFET & GRILL NOW OPEN! musicians ages 6-17. Tune Up Philly is the organization’s after-school program that offers musical instruments and instruction to children in economically challenged areas of PhilaVisit PaSands.com for motorcoach information delphia. Visit www.pyos.org. Say You Saw It in CITY SUBURBAN NEWS!

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New Horizons Senior Center Programs Ask the Doctor Seminar – Alzheimer’s Disease On Wednesday, November 13, New Horizons’ popular “Ask the Doctor� series returns with a presentation on Alzheimer’s Disease by Dr. Firas Saidi of Lankenau Medical Center. If you are 55 years or older, come to New Horizons at 12:30 p.m. to learn about the Alzheimer’s – from prevention, detection, and more. A Q&A session will follow the presentation so attendees are encouraged bring their questions. Come early at 12 Noon and enjoy a scrumptious Italian Hoagie from Betty the Caterer for only $2! Stop by 100 Conway Avenue, 2nd Floor, Narberth or call 610-664-2366 to sign-up by November 11. Savvy Seniors Seminar: Downsizing and Simplifying New Horizons is hosting a Savvy Seniors Seminar on Friday, November 15 at 10:30 a.m. for a led On Wednesday, November 13, New by Michelle Cross Smith of Century 21. The semiHorizons’ popular “Ask the Doctor� nar will discuss the importance of Downsizing and series returns with a presentation on Simplifying as you get older, including suggesAlzheimer’s Disease by Dr. Firas Saidi tions and solutions. Call 610-664-2366, or stop by of Lankenau Medical Center. 100 Conway Avenue, 2nd Floor, Narberth to signup by November 13. Overnight on a Nuclear Submarine – Virtual Presentation and Discussion New Horizons and local History Buff Clarence Rader are teaming up in honor of Veteran’s Day to present a fascinating interactive program about Clarence’s real life experiences on a Nuclear Submarine, featuring a slideshow to match his recount. If you are 55 or over, New Horizons invites you to join other history enthusiasts on this intriguing virtual tour on Friday, November 15, at 12:30 p.m. Come early at Noon, and enjoy a delicious lunch of Sliced Turkey with Gravy and Stuffing for only $2! Stop by the 2nd Floor of 100 Conway Avenue, Narberth to sign-up by November 13, or call 610-664-2366. New Horizons, located at Narberth Borough Hall (100 Conway Avenue), has been working for over 35 years to provide baby boomers and other older adults with an active, funfilled environment dedicated to promoting wellness, enrichment, and lifelong learning. The Center is open Monday through Friday, from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. For information , a lunch menu or calendar of events, or to sign-up for a program, call 610-664-2366, or visit www.newhorizonsseniorcenter.org.

GAMBLING PROBLEM? CALL 1-800-GAMBLER. Guests must be 21. Drivers license, passport or military ID required. Bonus is complimentary and is issued one (1) per person. Slot Free Play is valid on date of issuance only; will expire at the end of the day at 5:59am. Offers are non-transferable. Offer and schedules are subject to change without notice. Anyone either voluntarily or involuntarily prohibited from gaming by the PGCB is ineligible for this offer. Must arrive via line run bus to receive bonus.

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CITY SUBURBAN NEWS

Getting Ready for the Holidays

Guest Artist Series at Haverford College LEON BATES, PIANO BOREALIS WIND QUINTET Rameau, Ravel, Poulenc, Roussel, and Thuille Sunday, November 10 • 3:00 PM $15 (Gen), $12 (Sr), $8 (Stu), $5 (7-17) Tickets & Info: 610-896-1011 Roberts Hall, Marshall Auditorium Haverford College • 370 Lancaster Ave.

REACH YOUR COMMUNITY HERE! Pick Up Your Free Issue of City Suburban News, PLUS Easily Read City Suburban News Online! www.issuu.com/CitySuburbanNews or LIKE us on facebook for online issues.

UPCOMING SPECIAL ISSUES: November 13 – Education News, Get Ready for Thanksgiving & Hanukkah, Celebrating Jewish Culture and Community, Sr. Page, Healthy Living November 20 – Education News, Get Ready for Thanksgiving & Hanukkah – Getting Ready for the Holidays November 27 – Education News, Getting Ready for the Holidays, Healthy Living

November 6 – November 12, 2013

O U T - A N D - A B O U T – Dining & Entertainment News By Jerry H. Bloom, Staff Writer Onstage • The Academy of Music in Philadelphia, presents Flashdance – The Musical, the stage adaptation of the 1983 hit film, November 19 - 24. With electrifying dance at its core, Flashdance – The Musical tells the story of Alex Owens, a Pittsburgh steel mill welder by day and a bar dancer by night with dreams of one day becoming a professional performer. When romance with her steel mill boss threatens to complicate her ambitions, Alex learns the meaning of love and its power to fuel the pursuit of her dream. For tickets ($20 to $105.50) or info, call 215-731-3333 or visit www.kimmelcenter.org/broadway. • Philadelphia Chamber Music Society presents Opus One at the Curtis Institute, 18th and Locust Streets in Philadelphia, Sunday, November 10, 3 p.m., laying Beethoven: Piano Quartet in E-flat Major, Op. 16; Sierra: Fuego de ngel [Philadelphia Premiere]; and Dvorak: Piano Quartet in E-flat Major, Op. 87. Opus One brings together four of the leading musicians of our time: pianist Anne-Marie McDermott; violinist Ida Kavafian; violist Steven Tenenbom; and cellist Peter Wiley. For Tickets ($24, $10 for students) or info, call 215569-8080 or visit www.pcmsconcerts.org. • World Cafe Live, 3025 Walnut Street in Philadelphia, presents the Rudess/Morgenstein Project, Wednesday, November 20, one of the most talented power groups of the prog rock scene. Born one evening at a sold out Dixie Dregs performance when a power failure left only the keyboards and drums unaffected. Instead of calling off the show, Jordan Rudess and drumming legend Rod Morgenstein, put on a blistering ten-minute drum/keyboard solo. All ages. For tickets ($22 - $34) or info, call 215-222-1400 or visit www.philly.worldcafelive.com. • Square on Square Restaurant, 1905 Chestnut Street in Philadelphia, presents Jazz at Square with The All-Star Jazz Trio, and surprise guests—beginning Wednesday, November 13, 8 to 11 p.m. and continuing each Wednesday with a special late night menu. Stephen Yau’s restaurant combines the tradition of Chinese and Pan-Asian cuisine using quality, fresh ingredients, including free range chicken and beef, and locally grown produce. Center City meter parking is free on Wednesdays after 5 p.m. For reservations or info, call 215-568-0088 or visit www.squareonsquare.com. Dining Around • Ocean Prime, 124 South 15th Street in Philadelphia, offers: Sunday Wine Night, enjoy more than 300 bottles of wine (priced $99 and lower) for half price in the dining room from 5 to 9 p.m. Happy Hour, every Monday through Friday from 4:30 to 6:30 p.m. with specially priced appetizers, handcrafted cocktails, and world-class wines. For reservations or info, call 215-563-0163 or visit www.oceanprimephilly.com. • High Street on Market, 308 Market Street in Philadelphia, now offers Dinner Service at 5:30 p.m., when the restau-

Jillian Mueller as Alex Owens and Matthew Hydzik as Nick Hurley. Photo/Jeremy Daniel rant transforms into a casual, relaxed, and comfortable dining space with a forward-thinking menu designed for sharing, with menu items changing frequently. High Street on Market serves breakfast and lunch Monday through Friday from 7 a.m. until 3:30 p.m., and Saturdays and Sundays from 8 a.m. until 3:30 p.m. Dinner served Tuesday through Thursday from 5:30 - 10 p.m., and Fridays and Saturdays from 5:30 - 10:30 p.m. For reservations or info, call 215-625-0988 or visit www.highstreetonmarket.com. • Taqueria Feliz, 4410 Main Street in Philadelphia, recently opened on Main Street in Manayunk, has a colorful, industrial look, a full service bar, and a menu that celebrates the evolution of traditional Mexican street food. This is the third restaurant by Brian Sirhal and Chef Tim Spinner, of Cantina Feliz in Ft. Washington and La Calaca Feliz in Fairmount. Outside dining available. For reservations or info, call 267331-5874 or visit www.taqueriafeliz.com. Events • Haverford Township Free Library, 1601 Darby Road in Havertown, PA, presents Bill Wine, KYW Film Critic, Saturday, November 16 at 3 p.m. presenting the program Based on the Book: Bestseller Cinema, discussing the psychological differences between the reading and viewing experience. He also analyzes the way classic and modern novels translate into films. For info, call Mary Bear Shannon at 610-446-3082 ext. 216 or email shannon@haverfordlibrary.org, or visit www.haverfordlibrary.org. E-mail releases two-weeks in advance of publication date to jerry@jerrybloom.com. Follow paragraph format above.

“‘Mr. President, I’m Frederick Douglass’: Ex-Slave Challenges Lincoln” Play at Peace Center unday, November 17, at 3:30 p.m., Beacon Theatre Productions will present its one-act play, “‘Mr. President, I’m Frederick Douglass’: Ex-Slave Challenges Lincoln,” at the Peace Center of Delaware County, 1001 Old Sproul Road, in Springfield, Delaware County. Admission is free, with donation accepted. The 35 minute play is based on the writings of Frederick Douglass and Abraham Lincoln with a fictional character added, and will be followed by an open discussion on racism in America today. The play was written by Georgina Bard and Richard Hadley. The play’s dramatic action takes place after the Emancipation Proclamation was issued by President Lincoln early in 1863, and the Union Army began to enlist African American men into service. The first colored regiment formed was the Massachusetts 54th. Frederick Douglass, an ex-slave, and well-known abolitionist writer and speaker of the day, was concerned that the men in the 54th have the same pay and privilege as the white soldiers in the Union Army. His meeting with the president in August of 1863, addressed these

concerns, and what they might mean in regard to abolition of slavery and freedom in post Civil War America. The play’s cast consists of Maurice Tucker as Frederick Douglass, Lawrence H. Geller as President Abraham Lincoln, and Adrianna Matthews as a fictional black servant girl who works in the White House. Maurice Tucker is one of the busiest actors in the Delaware Valley and recently performed in the acclaimed hit plays Jitney, Ruined, and Purlie Victorious. Lawrence H. Geller is a veteran actor and founder of the Anne Frank Theatre Project in 1998, which continues performing. Adrianna Matthews is a student, teacher, and actress who has performed widely throughout the area. All three of play’s actors live in Philadelphia. Doors at the Peace Center of Delaware County open at 2:30 p.m. for a time of refreshment and socializing. For information on the play and directions to the Peace Center of Delaware County, visit www.delcopeacecenter.org or call 610-544-1818.

COOKING CLASS

es at non-profits, farms, stores, and even in private homes. She teaches fun creative ways to make meals that are just as good for the body as they look and taste. Her website is www.vinedining.com. Arrowroot Natural Foods has been serving the community since 1976 with organic and natural foods. From produce to beans and nuts to grains and herbs, Arrowroot carries a great selection. Arrowroot also specializes in high quality supplements as well as sandwiches and drinks in their eatery area. Learn more about Arrowroot at www.arrowroot.com.

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Education Issues Every Week of November! Call 610-667-6623 for details. Deadline previous Thursday.

CITY SUBURBAN NEWS – Your Community Paper! for 29 Years!

Continued from front page

for the whole family. The class fee is $30 and this includes copies of all recipes, a free gift and samples of the delicious dinner. Attendees are asked to RSVP by calling Arrowroot Natural Foods at 610527-3393 or emailing Sara at sara@vinedining.com. Sara Glassman is the founder of Vine Dining, a catering and teaching business of natural whole food dishes. Sara teach-


November 6 – November 12, 2013

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INING

CITY SUBURBAN NEWS

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Holiday Dining

NTERTAINMENT

at Sangkee Asian Bistro

VoxAmaDeus Performs the Lively Music of Vivaldi

610-658-0618

he joyous music of Antonio Vivaldi is lively and bright; it sparkles with melody and good humor. It is so fresh, his music is still popular more than 275 years after it was first performed in Venice, Italy. Come and enjoy fabulous music when the Main Line’s VoxAmaDeus presents a charming concert titled “Antonio di Venezia” (Antonio of Venice), under the dynamic direction of Valentin Radu. Choose between two performances of “Antonio di Venezia.” On Friday, November 8 at 8 p.m., Valentin Radu will conduct his Camerata Ama Deus chamber orchestra in the gorgeous setting of the Church of Saint Martin-in-the-Fields in Chestnut Hill, 8000 St. Martin’s Lane at the intersection of Willow Grove Avenue. Or on Sunday afternoon, November 10 at 4 p.m. attend a repeat performance in Thomas Great Hall on the campus of Bryn Mawr College, near 256 North Merion Avenue in Bryn Mawr. Tickets are priced at $10-$20-and-$25; seating is unreserved. Call 610-688-2880 to order tickets with a reservation secured by a major credit card. Or visit www.VoxAmaDeus.org. Tickets can be purchased at the door before each performance, beginning 45 minutes before concert time. Valentin Radu is an internationally famed conductor and pianist who resides on the Main Line. The Camerata Ama Main Line’s VoxAmaDeus presents a charming concert titled Deus is his smaller-sized chamber orchestra, an ensemble “Antonio di Venezia” (Antonio of Venice) under the dynamic appropriate for the intimate music of Antonio Vivaldi and direction of Valentin Radu November 8 and November 10. the relaxed backdrops of St. Martin’s Church or Thomas Great Hall. Enjoy the effervescent music of Vivaldi performed as it should be. And be entertained by Maestro Radu’s “Live Notes,” as he talks to the audience about Antonio Vivaldi, his music, his times and his city of Venice. This concert is perfect for all ages.

An Eclectic Dining Experience • Dine-In/Take-Out

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Philadelphia Orchestra Sound All Around Series Offers Interactive Family Fun that Nurtures Passion for Music he Philadelphia Orchestra’s Sound All Around program for children ages 3-5 begins Saturday, November 9, with a focus on percussion featuring Associate Principal Percussion Anthony Orlando. Sound All Around concerts are interactive programs with members of The Philadelphia Orchestra and award-winning storyteller Charlotte Blake Alston. Sound All Around allows children to listen to stories with music, sing songs, pretend to play an instrument, and the program brings orchestral music to life for a new generation of listeners. Each concert introduces the audience to a member of the string, woodwind, brass, or percussion family, and the final concert features all of the musicians from the season playing together in an ensemble. Concerts are 45 minutes long and a great way for kids, families, daycares, and school groups to have fun with music. Sound All Around takes place in the ballroom at the historic Academy of Music, Broad and Locust Streets, Philadelphia. There are two concerts each day, at 10 a.m. and 11:15 a.m. • Sound All Around Percussion with Associate Principal Percussion Anthony Orlando, Saturday, November 9, and Monday, November 11. Sound All Around Strings with Assistant Principal Viola Kerri Ryan, Saturday, January 11, and Monday, January 13. • Sound All Around Brass with trumpeter Darin Kelly, Saturday, February 8, and Monday, February 10. • Sound All Around Woodwinds with flutist Loren Lind, Saturday, March 1, and Monday, March 3. • Sound All Around Ensemble with Kerri Ryan, viola; Loren Lind, flute; Darin Kelly, flute; and Anthony Orlando, percussion; Saturday, March 29, and Monday, March 31. For information about Sound All Around, or to purchase tickets, visit www.philorch.org/saa.

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Lansdowne Folk Club Concert Continued from front page

casing all of her music with new twists. “Searching. Finding. Living.”, the darker & electric guitar-based debut release from Gypsy Fuzz, produced by Larry Crane (Cat Power, SleaterKinney, Elliott Smith) and Christine, pulls in musicians from Christine’s current world of fellow friends/artists and is described as “a blend of 70’s, 80’s, and 90’s rock delivered by the modern singer/songwriter.” Self-taught from the age of 5 and growing up with a musical family, Havrilla wins crowds over wherever she goes with her musical innovation, heartfelt lyrics, and her guitar a mere extension of herself. Check out Christine and her band at http://www.christinehavrilla.com. The Robert Bobby Duo will open the show. If you like: acoustic music that is rooted in the singer-songwriters of the past but not stuck in it, a variety of styles, a good laugh now & then, a voice to remember and seeing a couple that enjoys playing for an attentive audience, Lansdowne Folk Club invites you to spend an evening with Robert Bobby & Mrs. Bobby. Find out more about this duo at http://robertbobby.com. The Lansdowne Folk Club, founded in 1993, is a 501(c) (3) all volunteer non-profit corporation dedicated to presenting folk, acoustic and blues music. Friend the club on Facebook: Lansdowne Folk Club. The fall 2013 concert schedule also doo wop a cappella group 5-3 Woodland on December 5.

Tempesta di Mare Chamber Performances The Tempesta di Mare Chamber players perform two of Telemann’s “Paris Quartets,” plus music by the French composer/performers who premiered them with him during his 1737 stay in Paris. Performances take place on November 23 at 8 p.m. at the Arch Street Meeting House, 320 Arch Street in Center City and on November 24 at 4 p.m. the Presbyterian Church of Chestnut Hill, 8855 Germantown Avenue. Tickets online or for information: info@tempestadimare.org or 215-755-8776. Advertise Your Holiday Specials Here Every Week!

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CITY SUBURBAN NEWS

2013-14 ICE SKATING SEASON: October - June

avail. fo Parties &r groups

Public Skating HourS: Mon. & Wed.: 7 - 9 p.m. • Fri.: 7:45 - 9:45 p.m. Saturday & Sunday:  3 - 5 p.m. & 5:30 - 7:30 p.m. (Starting nov. 24)

FREE Admission – $3 Skate Rental • Concession Stand Open

Laura Sims Skate House in Cobbs Creek Park 63rd and Walnut Streets • Philadelphia, PA 19139

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SAY YOU SAW IT IN CITY SUBURBAN NEWS

November 6 – November 12, 2013

Getting Ready for the Holidays “America’s Favorite Pixie” Jane Norman and Broadway Producer Jim Kierstead Blend Creative Forces to Bring

“A Holiday Evening of Love” to New York City Philadelphia Fans Invited to Board a Private Bus to Attend Norman’s Show on December 19, 7 p.m. at 54 Below ou won’t need pixie dust to experience a magical adventure on Thursday, December 19. That’s when “America’s favorite pixie” Jane Norman – known to many as “Pixanne” – will make her New York City cabaret debut at the City’s hottest supper club, 54 Below. Norman will be performing a new show that is sure to wow New York audiences, as well as her many fans who will travel to be enchanted once again by their childhood idol. Two years ago, beloved television personality, recording artist, author and cabaret performer Jane Norman attended a party in Palm Springs, California, where she met prolific Broadway producer Jim Kierstead, whose credits include two of the top musicals currently running on Broadway – “Pippin” and “Kinky Boots.” Norman was already quite familiar with Kierstead and his work, and he with hers. “I told Jim I was in awe of how much he had accomplished,” recalls Norman. “And he responded, ‘You are the one I’ve been in awe of.’” The two kindred spirits talked for hours. On December 19, Jane Norman’s New York City cabaret debut, Norman became an investor “A Holiday Evening of Love,” at 54 Below will be brimming in “Pippin,” and they vowed with Broadway standards, Norman’s original music and a few to work together someday. surprises, as the audience is swept away on an enchanting musical journey that tells the story of people in love. That day is here! On December 19, 2013, Kierstead will present Norman’s New York City cabaret debut, “A Holiday Evening of Love,” at 54 Below. The evening will be brimming with Broadway standards, Norman’s original music and a few surprises, as the audience is swept away on an enchanting musical journey that tells the story of people in love. Norman will share the stage with four of the industry’s finest musicians – some of whom she has performed and recorded with many times before. Her musical director, Dean Schneider, has worked with such legends as Bernadette Peters and Diahann Carroll. Also joining Norman will be special guest jazz vocalist, harmonicist and recording artist Paul Jost, who has sung on two of Norman’s most recent albums. A celebrated and versatile performer, Norman has been mesmerizing audiences with cabaret shows on both coasts and winning rave reviews. But she is probably best known for creating and starring as the whimsical character “Pixanne,” who charmed television audiences for 17 years – first in Philadelphia at WCAU-TV, Channel 10, and then in New York at WNEW-TV, Channel 5, before her award-winning program became nationally syndicated. The PIXANNE show took place in a magic forest inhabited by witches, owls and musical rocks. It was a place where a child’s fantasies could come to life, and anything was possible in the world of “Pixanne” – a mischievous Peter Pan-like character who could fly. Norman was a child prodigy, playing Mozart, Beethoven and Broadway show tunes on the piano at the age of three. At age eight, she composed a piece that was performed by the renowned Philadelphia Orchestra. Norman graduated from Temple University with a degree in education, but she was also one of the first females in the communications department, where she honed her soon-to-be television skills. After college, she became the “Auntie Mame” of kindergarten teachers, helping her young students learn through music and stories. Her unique teaching style enabled her to create a rapport with each child that was nothing short of magical. But the overwhelming desire to entertain was ever-present, and although Norman had once considered a Broadway career, she began to realize that television would be the best use of her talents. She walked into the studios of CBS in Philadelphia, where she immediately impressed the station manager with her concept for a children’s television show. The next day, “Pixanne” was born, inspiring millions of children to experience the wonders of imagination. Norman has since recorded 17 albums for both children and adults, filled with holiday songs, romantic standards and the music of composers like Gershwin, Cole Porter, and Rodgers and Hart. Her CDs are played on hundreds of radio stations nationwide. When she sent her CD “With Love” to popular radio personality Sid Mark, he broke with his tradition of playing only Sinatra to play Norman’s “Come Rain or Come Shine.” Said Mark, “I get hundreds of CDs from other singers and I don’t play any of them. But this one is special. Truly, one of the best albums I’ve heard. Jane’s voice is superb, and how nice that she gives members of the 47-piece orchestra a chance to shine – as did Sinatra.” Norman’s music is “lyrical perfection,” states Bill Miller, whose radio show airs on 119 stations. Says West coast radio program director Jeff Gehringer, “Jane has a full, rich sound that can stand right beside Sinatra, Bennett and Krall. She is classy, artistic and a breath of fresh air.” In addition to her accomplished musical career, Norman has authored two best-selling books, including the highly ac-

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November 6 – November 12, 2013

CITY SUBURBAN NEWS

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EDUCATION NEWS N ATIONALLY A CCLAIMED P HOTOGRAPHERS AND A CTOR A NDREW M C C ARTHY H EADLINE GEO FEST, N OV. 13 & 14 he Geographical Society of Philadelphia lends unique insight to Philadelphia and exotic locations during their third annual GEOfest set for November 13 and 14, 2013. This year, the Society has partnered with the Philadelphia Chapter of the American Society of Media Photographers (ASMP) for a night of photography from highly experienced members. At “Unseen Philadelphia…and Beyond,” members of the ASMP Philadelphia Chapter will reveal stories behind their compelling photos of Philadelphia and the world beyond. ASMP Philadelphia is a creative resource of professional photographers dedicated to the creative community through education and communication. Select photographers will exhibit their work for one special night, Thursday, November 14, 2013, 7:30 p.m., Ritz East Theatre. $25 ($20 members). Rob Cardillo, professionally photographs plants, gardens and the people that tend to them. Formally the Director Hear Actor Andrew McCarthy’s stories from his life-altering of Photography at Organic Garadventures Wednesday, November 13, at 7:30 p.m., dening magazine, Cardillo will at Ritz East Theatre. be giving a glimpse of gardens throughout the world. Victor Englebert has documented the lives and customs of some 35 indigenous peoples in three continents. Victor’s photos and stories have been published by National Geographic, Smithsonian and others. Philadelphia-native Amanda Stevenson Lupke has logged over 15 years of professional photographic experience. Her series Faces of China examines the people living through the rapid transformation from third world country to global economic superpower. John Welsh has been workPhoto/Rob Cardillo ing as a professional photogFormally the Director of Photography at “Organic rapher for 26 years. Some of Gardening” magazine, Cardillo will be giving a glimpse of his projects include the landgardens throughout the world Thursday, November 14. scapes of Iceland, an ongoing documentation of the Delaware River and currently, a film about the fight to preserve the last remaining coal breaker in Ashley, PA. Welsh is President of the ASMP Philadelphia Chapter. The GEOfest also offers these special events: Actor Andrew McCarthy has evolved into a professional travel writer since his Pretty in Pink days. Logging insightful stories and a novel while traveling around the world he’ll share stories from his life-altering adventures. Hear him speak on Wednesday, November 13, at 7:30 p.m., Ritz East Theatre. $25 ($20 members). GEOfeast at City Tavern – Critically acclaimed Chef Walter Staib will prepare a delicious dinner (glass of wine included) of 18th century American cuisine at this historic favorite on Thursday, November 14, at 5:45 p.m., City Tavern, 138 S. Second Street, Philadelphia. $70 ($60 members). For info and to purchase tickets, visit www.geographicalsociety.org or call 610-649-5220. The Geographical Society of Philadelphia was founded in 1891 by people with a passion for exploration and geography, and has been bringing the world to Philadelphia for 122 years.

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CITY SUBURBAN NEWS

November 6 – November 12, 2013

Indigenous People and the UFO Legacy at MUFON November 19

LIVING WATER COMMUNITY CENTER

ultural mystic and storyteller Zsun-nee Matema will guide attendees on a world tour of ancient cultural practices at Main Line MUFON Tuesday, November 19, 6:30 p.m. at Tredyffrin Public Library, Strafford, PA. The meeting is free and open to the public. For info, visit www.MainLineMUFON.com. Matema describes indigenous peoples who relied on star beings to live safely and consciously. Those non-earthly entities influenced their myths and rituals, facilitated by “chosen” earthly individuals who learned to communicate and comply with their directives. A Native American storytelling ends the presentation describing a migration across the western plains as led by a nonearthly star being. Zunny is a teaching artist, playwright, columnist, lecturer and cultural activist. Since the age of 11, she has been a student of metaphysics. Her discovery of things beyond the confines of Earth traditions and religions came as a revelation when confronted by “contact” from another dimension. Her ability to have prophetic dreams, visions and visitations has prompted her to write a book on her life and to help others who may be “contactees.” For nearly thirty years, she has directed arts and theater companies that foster cultural diversity. Her current project is ZSunlight Theatre that produces workshops and interactive performances “to help man understand the mystical episodes of life.” Visit her website: http://www.zsunlighttheatre.com. Mai Line MUFON meets each month (mainly Tuesday evenings) at 6:30 p.m. at Tredyffrin Public Library, 582 Upper Gulph Road, Strafford, PA 19087. The meeting is free and open to the public. For info, visit www.MainLineMUFON.com or contact Jennifer W. Stein: MainLineMUFON@comcast.net or call 610-6130088.

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FREE Programs & Events at Living Water Community Center • All Welcome!

• Sat., Nov. 9 & Sat., Nov. 23 – A FREE Bag of Food and Free Clothes from “The Clothes Closet,” 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. • Wed., Nov. 20 – Breast Cancer Support Group, with guest speaker, 6:30 p.m. • Sat., Dec. 7 – Bring a Unwrapped New Toy, and receive Pizza or Meat Ball Sandwich, from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Come to our Community Center’s Holiday Gift Fundraiser for Children in the community. For info, contact Community Center Social Worker

Dot Daniels at 215-877-1274.

LIVING WATER BAPTIST CHURCH INTERNATIONAL MINISTRY Sunday School 11 a.m. • Sunday Worship Service 12 p.m.

7501 Brookhaven Rd., Philadelphia, PA 19151 www.livingwaterbcim.org

Cultural mystic and storyteller Zsun-nee Matema will guide attendees on a world tour of ancient cultural practices at Main Line MUFON Tuesday, November 19, 6:30 p.m. at Tredyffrin Public Library.

A LZHEIMER ’ S A SSOCIATION S UPPORTERS WALK A LZHEIMER ’ S N OVEMBER 10

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Registration open for walk teams, housands of walkers who have joined the fight against Alzheimer’s will put on their purple T-shirts and gather at Citizens Bank Park, One Citizens Bank Way, in South Philadelphia, to “Walk to End Alzheimer’s®”, Sunday, November Reach Your Community Here! 10. Check-in begins at 9 a.m., and the Walk begins with a Promise Garden Ceremony at 10:45 a.m. Publishing Every Wednesday The Alzheimer’s Association Delaware Valley Chapter invites PRINT & ONLINE. prospective walkers to gather their friends, family members 29 Years of Loyal Advertisers & Readers. and colleagues, form a walk team and register their team Let Us Help You Brand Your Business! online at www.alz.org/desjsepa, or by calling the Delaware Valley Chapter’s 24/7 Helpline at 800-272-3900 for assistance. Call 610-667-6623 or email: People may also register as an individual walker and/or sign up as a volunteer. For those who cannot make it in person, CitySuburbanNews@mac.com but would still like to support their local WTEA, they can to reserve your space. We can easily register as a “virtual walker.” Registrants who raise at least email info and custom design $100 will get a free Walk to End Alzheimer’s tee-shirt. your ad for FREE! Walk to End Alzheimer’s (WTEA) is the Alzheimer’s Association Delaware Valley Chapter’s signature fundraiser. The dollars WTEA participants raise help fund research, caregiver support groups, early stage initiatives, consumer education, community outreach, and many other programs and services the Chapter offers to as many as 294,000 individuals and their families in the Delaware-South Jersey-Southeastern Pennsylvania region who are affected by Alzheimer’s or a related disorder, Y L K WEE RITE such as Lewy Body, FrontoAV O ’S F LINE MAIN E temporal, and other demenH & T A I H to LP ADE Organist rt PHIL tias. The Chapter’s Philadelss la -C d Worl Conce phia Walk to End Alzheimer’s s Works Perform Free e r tu a e FREE F J R Festivael d Ar tists OUE n fundraising goal is $1million. o rs e FIINNDSYID P n ITY First by Renow COMMUN RE!

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individual walkers and volunteers! This year’s pre-Walk and post-walk programs will be filled with live entertainment and special appearances, including, Grammy award-winning singer, Jean Carn, whose own family has a personal connection to Alzheimer’s, and Secretary of the Pennsylvania Department of Aging, Brian Duke, who plans to make a few remarks about the nation’s growing Alzheimer’s epidemic. It is projected that the number of Americans with Alzheimer’s could triple by the year 2050 without a significant medical breakthrough. A special hallmark of every Walk to End Alzheimer’s is the Promise Garden Ceremony, which takes place just before the walk begins. Each person holds up high, a big, fabric flower in the color that reflects his or her connection to Alzheimer’s or a related disorder. The result is a colorful display that illustrates not only how widespread Alzheimer’s is, but how closely it touches those who do not even have dementia. The flowers are then “planted” into a multicolored Promise Garden. Youngsters can also get their faces painted and have fun creating arts & crafts at the Kids Corner. The Chapter hosts six walks each fall and has already held walks in Atlantic City and Millville, NJ, Rehoboth and Wilmington, DE, and Kutztown, PA. Every 68 seconds someone in the United States develops Alzheimer’s, a degenerative brain disease that affects more than five million people across the country. Approximately 200,000 are younger than 65, and although rare, some are as young as 30. Alzheimer’s, the most common type of dementia, is the nation’s sixth-leading cause of death, and the only top-10 cause of death that does not have a cure, a way to prevent, or slow its symptoms. The disease causes severe memory loss, confusion, and changes in thinking and behavior. For information, call the 24/7 Helpline at 800-272-3900 or visit the Chapter website at www.alz.org/desjsepa.

“A Holiday Evening of Love” Continued from page 8

claimed “The Private Life of the American Teenager,” based on a television series she cocreated and produced for the NBC network starring Michael Landon. She appeared on more than 95 talk shows, including The TODAY Show, in conjunction with the book. She has also co-produced, acted and performed in a series of Emmy-nominated, primetime family specials for CBS. Norman is sure to wow audiences with her heartfelt, intimate “A Holiday Evening of Love.” To make reservations to travel from Philadelphia for Jane Norman’s show, visit www.pixanne.com or call 610-622-1899. The $50 price includes one show ticket and private bus transportation to and from New York City. Show reservations without private bus transportation can be made by visiting www.54Below.com and clicking on TICKETS, or by calling 866-468-7619. 54 Below is located at 254 West 54th Street in New York City.

Jazz Bridge Concert The Jazz Bridge second Wednesdays, Neighborhood Concerts Series at the Lutheran Church of the Holy Communion 2110 Chestnut Street in Center City Philadelphia, presents guitarist Larry Tamanini on Wednesday, November 13. Showtime is 7:30 p.m., tickets are $10/$5 for students, and are only available at the door. For info: 215-517-8337 or visit jazzbridge.org/events/neighborhood-concerts. Promote Your Business Every Week in CITY SUBURBAN NEWS! Call 610-667-6623.


November 6 – November 12, 2013

CITY SUBURBAN NEWS

EDUCATION NEWS

CHEERIO

FROM

MERION MERCY

Page 11

St. Margaret School, Narberth Serving Parishes of Lower Merion

he Merion Mercy crew team has developed a transatlantic relationship with St. Edward’s Oxford high school in Oxford, England. Both teams competed in last weekend’s Head of the Schuylkill.

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Rachel Craig of Havertown, Jemima Lyon of Oxford, Oonagh Hughes of Oxford, and Nolan Campbell of King of Prussia. The teams developed a friendship when they first competed against each other at Henley in 2011 (MMA won that year). MMA borrowed rowing equipment from St. Edward’s at Henley in 2012 and now St. Edward’s borrowed crew equipment from MMA at the Head of the Schuylkill. The teams rowed together two years ago in the Head of the Schuylkill—this year they competed against one another. The ladies from Oxford shadowed their MMA counterparts for a full school day, before their return to the UK. Front – Beth Reed of Oxford, Eloise Kelly of Oxford, Oonagh Hughes of Oxford, and Kitty Konsta of Oxford; Back – Sarah Jensen of Media, Elena Romano of Havertown, Jemima Lyon of Oxford, Ellie Macer of Oxford, Allie Ellis of Oxford, Leanne Reeves of Oxford, Elizabeth Messina of Havertown, and Stephanie Horn Ridley Park.

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Immaculata University’s Office of Campus Ministry Hosts One-Man Drama on Saint Maximilian Kolbe mmaculata University presents the one-man drama, Maximilian: Saint of Auschwitz, on Tuesday, November 19, at 7:30 p.m. at Villa Maria Lower School Gym (1140 King Road in Malvern, across from Immaculata University). Admission is free; reserve your tickets and make a donation at saintmaxdrama.eventbrite.com. The production is sponsored by Immaculata University Office of Campus Ministry. Maximilian: Saint of Auschwitz is a riveting production, featuring the polished skills of a talented actor who switches characters with a speed and believability that amazes audiences. The drama, which is being performed across the country, includes technological artistry in the form of a majestic orchestral soundtrack, theatrical lighting, and a video backdrop that sets the story in a historical yet relevant context. The drama poignantly illustrates the life of Polish Catholic priest Maximilian Kolbe, whose courage in the face of attacks against his faith led to his imprisonment in the Auschwitz Concentration Camp during World War II. He was forced into slave labor, tortured, and finally came forward to take the place

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of a married man, who was condemned to death by starvation. Forty-one years after the heroic act of sacrificing his life for another, he was canonized by Pope John Paul II. The actor who portrays Maximilian, Leonardo Defilippis, is the founder and president of Saint Luke Productions, which has produced numerous one-man and one-woman plays on the lives of the saints and Gospels for 33 years. Saint Luke Productions has also created feature films, television and radio/ internet programming. “We live in an exciting, challenging time, and we need heroes to show us the way we should live in an increasingly secular world,” said Defilippis. For info, contact Immaculata University’s Campus Ministry at saintmaxdrama@immaculata.edu or www.immaculata.edu. Immaculata University is a comprehensive, Catholic, coeducational institution of higher education, located on the Main Line between Malvern and Exton, 20 miles west of Philadelphia.

How Do We Preserve Our Humanity in the Face of Violence? New Production of Sophocles’ Antigone Captures Classic Drama’s Contemporary Relevance he Theater Program of Bryn Mawr and Haverford Colleges area critics for years. Antigone opens the Theater Program’s (Mark Lord, Chair) presents Sophocles’ Antigone, directed 2013-2014 season, with six performances (November 15, 16, by Catharine Slusar, a noted Philadelphia actor and director 17 and November 21, 22, 23) at the Hepburn Teaching and a faculty member in the Bryn Mawr College Theater Theater (Goodhart Hall, Bryn Mawr College). Opening night Program. This production reinvigorates Sophocles’ classical is Friday, November 15. Tickets for Antigone are free and open to the public. Restext with a haunting exploration of crumbling lives and fragmented nations. The centuries-old story of violence and tragedy er vations can be made online at https://brynmawr.wufoo.com/ is soberingly familiar, its contemporary significance ampli- forms/theater-reservations/, via email to reservations@ brynmawr.edu, by phone at 610-526-5210, and in person at fied by the production’s modern American setting. “We construct so much, both good and bad, from the debris the Bryn Mawr College Office for the Arts (Goodhart Hall). Performance Schedule: Friday, November 15, 7:30 p.m. following disaster,” says Ryan Rebel, actor and dramaturg for Antigone. “This production is striving to be honest about Opening Night; Saturday, November 16, 7:30 p.m.; Sunday, November 17, 7:30 p.m.; Thursday, November 21, 7:30 p.m.; those decisions and their consequences.” The Theater Program of Bryn Mawr and Haverford Colleges Friday, November 22, 7:00 p.m.; Saturday, November 23, strives to foster creative collaboration between students 7:30 p.m. For information, visit www.brynmawr.edu/theater. and faculty, and its productions have won accolades from

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Page 12

CITY SUBURBAN NEWS

November 6 – November 12, 2013

H I S T O R I C S T R AW B E R R Y M A N S I O N C E L E B R AT E S G R A N D - R E O P E N I N G

Kerstin Hoeldtke, Mrs. Katarina Sheronas, Corresponding Secretary of The Committee of 1926, Kym Sheronas, Peter Sheronas and Diana Brown.

Beth Kowalchick, President of The Committee of 1926.

Photos/HughE Dillon

Betty Cutler, Susan Kowalchick, Michael Kowalchick, William Gardner, Jenna Gardner.

Karen Thon, Irene Kiss, Tash Puff.

A never-before-seen mural, “The Portage Trail to Strawberry Mansion,” painted by Dot Bunn and Patrick Connors was unveiled.

hiladelphia’s VIPs joined to celebrate the official Grand Re-Opening of Historic Strawberry Mansion, October 17. Guests uncovered the four year restoration and preservation efforts of the largest historic house in Fairmount Park, including its unique collection of antiques, fine art and collectible treasures from the 18th and 19th century. Plus, a never before seen mural painted by Dot Bunn and Patrick Connors titled “The Portage Trail to Strawberry Mansion”was unveiled. Guests mixed and mingled during the cocktail reception provided by Brûlée Catering. The Historic Strawberry Mansion is the largest of the seven historic Fairmount Park Houses. Formerly known as “Summerville,” Historic Strawberry Mansion was built in 1789 by Judge William Lewis, a well-known lawyer and abolitionist, as a summer home along the Schuylkill River. In 1825, its second owner, Judge Joseph Hemphill, added the first of two Greek-revival style wings to the home. The structure of the house remains largely unchanged to this day, and has become one of the most celebrated, historic houses in Philadelphia. Built and expanded in both the Federal and Empire periods, the mansion houses antiques, fine art, and collectibles from the 18th and 19th century. In 1930, in an effort to celebrate the magnificence of the extraordinary home, the Committee of 1926, a group of public-spirited women, restored Historic Strawberry Mansion and opened it to public as an historic house museum the following year. The Historic Strawberry Mansion will officially celebrate its Grand Re-Opening and Dedication in October 2013. Tours of the house are available now. Historic Strawberry Mansion is located at 2450 Strawberry Mansion Drive Philadelphia, PA 19132. For information, visit www.historicstrawberrymansion.org.

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Mark Focht, First Deputy Commissioner, Philadelphia Parks & Recreation, Sandy Cadwalader.

Michelle Baymor, Shelli Katrina, Shuwei Ma.

H AGLEY C ELEBRATES T WELFTH N IGHT AND N EW Y EAR ’ S D AY C ALLING S TARTING D ECEMBER 6 “Holidays at Hagley” Features Library Exhibition and Lecture and Residence Evening Tours The family of DuPont Company founder E. I. du Pont brought their traditions of exchanging New Year’s gifts and Twelfth Night with them when they emigrated from France to their new home at Hagley. Notes, diary entries, and sketches document these celebrations, and the later New Year’s Day Calling, in the du Pont family’s records in America. New Year’s Day Calling was a family social occasion. By the mid 1800s, du Pont men would call on du Pont women who were at home to receive them. Thoughtful gifts were exchanged. The Parlor in the du Pont family’s first residence, Eleutherian Mills, will be set up for New Year’s Day Calling as if the family were ready with gifts to receive callers. Upstairs will be a small display of early nineteenth-century New Year’s gifts received by the du Pont family. Twelfth Night, called “le Jour des Rois” in France, was celebrated on January 6, marking Epiphany and the end of the twelve days of Christmas. A hallmark of this celebration was a Twelfth Night cake. The cake was baked with a silver bean or token inside. The recipient of the token was named “king” and, in many cases, crowned with a homemade crown. Visitors can see an elaborate Twelfth Night display, complete with a cake, in the Dining Room. The GPS address for Hagley’s Library and Soda House entrance is 298 Buck Road, Wilmington, DE, 19807. The museum, located on Route 141 has the GPS address of 201 Hagley Creek Road, Wilmington, DE, 19807. Visit www.hagley.org for information on “Holidays at Hagley” activities, programs, and specials at the Belin House Organic Café, including brunches. For information, call 302-658-2400 weekdays or visit www.hagley.org.

n the full holiday spirit and tradition of its founders, Hagley Museum and Library will open its doors wider this year with new holiday evening tours for visitors on December 12 and 19, 2013, from 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. Reservations are required by December 10. Tickets are $12 for members and $16 for non-members. For online reservations, visit www.hagley.org or call 302-658-2400. Visitors will begin the evening tours at the Hagley Library, where they can immerse into the nineteenth century history of “du Pont Family Holiday Traditions” while viewing the display of gifted items and documents in the lobby exhibit cases. Visitors will be treated to holiday music, champagne punch, and delightful holiday sweets. Holiday visitors will then be transported to the residence at Eleutherian Mills to enjoy three generations of holiday traditions featuring New Year’s Day Calling and Twelfth Night. In a special preview of the residence tours and the “du Pont Family Holiday Traditions” exhibition in the Library, Dr. Erik Rau, director of library services will give a talk on December 6 at 7 p.m. in the library’s Copeland Room. Dr. Rau will discuss the early du Pont family New Year’s and Twelfth Night holiday celebrations and traditions. He will share observations on how and why the du Pont family adapted their native French custom to their new world on the Brandywine. Hear a brief, informal preview of Dr. Rau’s talk on Hagley’s YouTube. Registration for the free talk is requested in advance to 302-658-2400. Following the special preview and lecture, the free library exhibition will be open Monday, December 9, 2013, through Monday, January 6, 2014, 9:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.

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CITY SUBURBAN NEWS

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ryn Mawr resident Gene Chaiken received the 2013 President’s Leadership Award from Philadelphia College of Osteopathic Medicine (PCOM) for his support of the College at the President’s Recognition Reception on October 15. Mr. Chaiken served on PCOM’s Board of Trustees for 23 years, including 22 years as Board Vice Chairman. He was instrumental in helping PCOM reach new levels of excellence. Gene Chaiken accepts the President’s Leadership Award Mr. Chaiken is dedicated to from PCOM President and CEO Matthew Schure, PhD. serving the community and has volunteered his time and leadership to fulfill many philanthropic roles in the Philadelphia region. In addition to his work at PCOM, he was a member of the Board of Trustees at Pennsylvania State University and he currently serves on the University’s Leadership Gifts Committee. He and his wife, Roz, received the first Chaiken Leadership Award from the University for their important contributions to the Liberal Arts Development Council, Trustee Scholarships, Jewish Studies and other alumni initiatives. Gene Chaiken is Chairman and CEO and Roz Chaiken is Executive Vice President of Almo Corporation, the largest U.S. distributor of consumer and commercial electronics, and major appliances.

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UPCOMING SPECIAL ISSUES: November 13 – Education News, Get Ready for Thanksgiving & Hanukkah, Celebrating Jewish Culture and Community, Sr. Page November 20 – Education News, Get Ready for Thanksgiving & Hanukkah – Getting Ready for the Holidays

Saunders Sa unders House House and Bryn Bryn Mawr Mawr Terr Terrace, Terrace, part of of Main Main Line Line Seni Senior or Car Care e Alliance, Alliance, bo both th have have a respected respected tradition tradition of of p providing roviding exceptional e xceptional car care e and servi service ce to seniors seniors and their their famili families es in the the local local community. c ommunity. Our c centers enters offer offfer a broad broad range healthcare services services range of of healthcare embers, including: including: provided p rovided by by dedicated dedicated and compassionate compassionate team m members,

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City Suburban News 11_6_13 issue