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Year 28, No. 21

Celebrating 28 Years of Community News

FIND YOUR COMMUNITY Monterey Jazz Festival 55th Anniversary NEWS HERE! Tour with Philly Native Christian McBride

January 30 – February 5, 2013

“Mrs. Warren’s Profession” Makes Its Mark

Featuring Dee Dee Bridgewater, Philly Native Christian McBride, Benny Green, Lewis Nash, and Chris Potter, and Ambrose Akinmusire Dee Dee Bridgewater is a multitalented, two-time GRAMMYwinning vocalist and Tony Award-winning actress. Since her New York debut in 1970, she has appeared with the Thad Jones and Mel Lewis Orchestra, Sonny Rollins, Dizzy Gillespie, Dexter Gordon, Max Roach,

Concert – Student Songwriters Page 2

The Monterey Jazz Festival takes its show on the road and arrives in Philadelphia at the Merriam Theater on Saturday, February 2, 2013 at 8 p.m. Philly native bassist and musical director Christian McBride is a threetime GRAMMY Award-winner bassist and has been at the forefront of jazz since the early 1990s.

Dining & Entertainment Pages 6 & 7

elebrating the 55th anniversary of the longest consecutively running jazz festival in the world, The Monterey Jazz Festival takes its show on the road and arrives in Philadelphia at the Merriam Theater on Saturday, February 2, 2013 at 8 p.m. A power house line up of talent – Dee Dee Bridgewater, Philly native Christian McBride, Benny Green, Lewis Nash, and Chris Potter, and Ambrose Akinmusire – the program reflects a perfect mixture of old and new, vocal and instrumental, bee bop, fusion, free and soul jazz.

C Devon Prep Geography Bee Page 8

Camp & Education News Pages 8 - 10

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Roland Kirk, and many more. As an actress, she has appeared on stages around the world, including her Tony-winning performance as Glinda the Good Witch in The Wiz on Broadway and her Laurence Olivier Award-nominated portrayal of Billie Holiday in Stephen Stahl’s Lady Day in London. She has also appeared in Sophisticated Ladies, Cosmopolitan Greetings, Black Ballad,Carmen Jazz, and Cabaret. As host of NPR’s Jazzset, Dee Dee presents today’s best jazz artists in performance on stages around the world, and, over the course of her career, she has recorded many albums, including homages to Horace Silver, Kurt Weill, the GRAMMY Award-winning albums Dear Ella (1997), and Eleanora Fagan (1915-1959): To Billie with Love from Dee Dee (2010). In December 2012, Dee Dee received an honorary See Monterey Jazz Festival on page 12

Julia Wise along with Anthony Marsala, of Berwyn, prepare for their performances in George Bernard Shaw’s classic “Mrs. Warren’s Profession,” opening at The Stagecrafters on Friday, February 1, 2013. he third production of the current season at The Stagecrafters, George Bernard Shaw’s classic “Mrs. Warren’s Profession,” will open on Friday, February 1, 2013. A play of morals and ideas, set in late Victorian England, it is a study of two strong women, mother and daughter, each determined to hold to their respective world views and life choices. The story transpires over a weekend during which young Vivie Warren, freshly graduated from Cambridge after a lifetime of boarding schools and only brief family contacts, finally learns more about her mother, a woman of questionable reputation who has lavishly financed her daughter’s superior education and place in respectable society. The unfolding action propels the two women into an inevitable

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See “Mrs. Warren’s Profession” on page 10

Marine Corps League Presents Americanism Program to Cub Scout Pack in Lower Merion t the January 16 meeting of Cub Scout Pack 581 in Lower Merion Township, the Gen. Smedley D. Butler Detachment No. 741, Marine Corps League, headquartered in Newtown Square, presented its regular Americanism program about the history of the American flag. The meeting was held at the historic building in which the Lower Merion Historical Society is headquartered. Presenters were Detachment members Jim Mulhern, Lloyd Spangler and Earle Drake. Approximately 30 parents and Cub Scouts were in attendance. Also present were Den Mother Lisa Baskin, Den Leader Scott Schwartz, and Gerald Francis, President of the Lower Merion Historical Society. The scouts asked excellent questions and were very interested in the history of the flag. The Historical Society brought an 1865 American flag to the meeting. The Cub Scouts were in awe when they learned that this flag flew 148 years ago when Abraham Lincoln was President. The Gen. Butler Marine Corps League Detachment regularly presents historically significant exhibits in local libraries and historical societies. During the past year it presented an exhibit based on Marines in the Frigate Navy. The original six frigates of the Gerald Francis, President of the LM Historical Society, and Lisa Continental Navy were designed by a local ship builder, Joshua Humphreys. In fact there Baskin, Den Mother, with the 1865 flag. is a road side marker in the Ardmore area that notes this fact. The Marine Corps League was founded in 1923 by WWI Marine hero and then Maj. Gen. and Commandant of the United States Marine Corps, John A. Lejeune. Today the League boasts of a membership in excess of 76,000. Its sponsored programs include Marines Helping Marines, the Youth Physical Fitness Program, the Young Marines of the Marine Corps League, the Veterans Service Officer Program, the Marine Corps League Auxiliary, the Toys for Tots program, the Adopt-a-Highway program, and several scholarships. U.S. Marine Corps General Smedley D. Butler was born in West Chester and lived much of his adult life in Newtown Square. He spent many of his final years lecturing throughout the country on behalf of veterans’ causes and good government. The general was one of only two U.S. Marines awarded two Medals of Honor for heroism in two distinct military actions.

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January 30 – February 5, 2013

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Online Dating 101 Are you curious about Online Dating but don’t know where to start? Then don’t hesitate to attend this free seminar on Online Dating taught by anthropologist and online dating expert Kat Richter. Among topics covered: Selecting the best online dating service to achieve your goals writing a winning profile. Learn how to stay safe and sane! The program will be held on, Wednesday, February 6, 2013 at 6 p.m. at Lucien E. Blackwell West Philadelphia Regional Library located at 125 South 52nd Street, Phila., PA 19139 (corner of 52nd & Sansom Streets). Don’t miss this opportunity! For information call 215-685-7433.

Jazz Bridge in Kennett Square Trumpeter / EVI artist John Swana, bassist Lee Smith and drummer Byron Landham – all major jazz talents and stars in their own right – will be accompanying jazz pianist Terry Klinefelter on her February 6 concert for Jazz Bridge at Kennett Flash. Kennett Flash is on 102 Sycamore Alley in Kennett Square. Show time is 7:30 p.m., tickets are $10, $5 for students, and are available only at the door. Info: 215-517-8337.

Delco Green Party Meeting The February Delco Green Party Meeting will be on Wed., Febru ary 6, at 7:30 p.m. at Swarthmore Borough Hall, 121 Park Avenue. The group will be discussing its many Anti-Fracking Activities, and updates from the Green Party of Pennsylvania and on the Voters Choice Act, among other topics. Visit www.delcogreens.org or call 610-543-8427.

American Red Cross Blood Drive American Red Cross Blood Drive at 555 City Avenue on Friday, February 8, 2013, from 9 a.m. - 2 p.m. Visit www.redcrossblood.org/makedonation, and use sponsor code 02210150, or call Chris Sulpizio at 610-668-6220 to register today! For details visit www.cityave.org/ news.php?item=213.

Mlanjeni Magical Theater’s Stories with a Beat Join the Amazing Mr. Q for African folktales and balloon animals on Saturday, February 9 at 1 p.m. in the Radnor Library’s Winsor Room at 114 West Wayne Avenue, Wayne PA 19087. Sign up by calling 610687-1124 or online at www.radnorlibrary.org.

STUDENT SONGWRITERS SHOWCASE

newcomer Amanda Holston in the show’s leading roles. “To Fool The Eye” will play from February 14 through March 3 at The Mandell Theater, 3201 Chestnut Street. Opening Night will be Wed., February 20, at 7 p.m. Ticket prices range from $22 to $38 and can be purchased at 215-592-9560 or online at www.1812productions.org.

National Constitution Center’s Presidents Day Weekend Celebrate America’s great leaders during Presidents Day Weekend at the National Constitution Center! Visitors to the Center will have the chance to step into the shoes of our nation’s Commander-in-Chief through interactive shows, craft activities, presidential artifacts, and special tours. Throughout the long weekend, guests can mingle The Meridee Winters School of Music’s Songwriters Showcase with re-enactors portraying Abraham is an event for the school’s creative piano,voice and guitar stuLincoln and George Washington. dents to debut their self-composed pieces to an enthusiastic Children can create presidentialaudience. This show is special because it strictly features origithemed crafts, including masks, hats, nal student compositions – making it one of the most creative seals, and campaign buttons. Events musical events anywhere. This Songwriters Showcase will take will take place from Saturday, place Sunday February 24 at Milkboy Coffee in Ardmore. AdFebruary 16 through Monday, mission is free and open to the public. Enjoy the works of these February 18, 2013, and are FREE young, creative composers! Visit http://www.meridee-winterswith regular museum admission. school-of-music.com/Shows.cfm?subpage=1477396 for details. NOTE: The National Constitution Center will have extended hours on Sunday, February 17, opening early 3 p.m. in Alumnae Hall. Joseph Comedy Show for Kids at 9:30 a.m. For information, call Gehring will conduct and Daniel – The Great Holtzie Williams will serve as narrator. “The 215-409-6700 or visit www.constiComing to Narberth, it’s the world’s Composer is Dead” is an exciting tutioncenter.org. greatest stand-up comedian for and perplexing murder mystery. Merion Concert Band kids! At 4 p.m., on February 9, the Based on the book by Lemony Junior Women’s Community Club Snicket and composed by NathanWinter Concert of Narberth presents a comedy show iel Stookey, participants can help Come with the Merion Concert Band for children by the award-winning solve the mystery by joining the on a trip around the world on SunGreat Holtzie. Tickets are $8 each inspector (played by narrator, Dan- day, February 17 at 3 p.m. at the and net proceeds from this event iel Williams) as he interrogates all Harriton High School auditorium. benefit local charities. For info, or the unusual suspects. Since each Journey to Spain with the fiery to purchase tickets, visit narberth- section of the orchestra seems to pasodoble “Amparito Roca” and womensclub.org. have a motive or alibi, “The Com- then travel to Ireland and Scotland poser is Dead” will keep you guess- to experience “Gaelforce,” adapted Landscape Walk at ing who is responsible until the very from traditional British brass band Haverford College end. Also on the program is the music. Featured soloist, Tony WastInternet Symphony No. 1 “Eroica” ler, visits Germany to experience the Arboretum A world of beauty still exists in the composed by Tan Dun (composer for ever-popular Weber clarinet “Conlandscape after the leaves are gone. Crouching Tiger, Hidden Dragon). certino” and while there the band Come walk with Haverford College Entrance fee is $10 for adults and plays “March” from Paul HindeArboretum Director Bill Astifan Sun- free for children under 12. For info, mith’s “Symphonic Metamorphosis on Themes of Carl Maria von Weber.” day, February 10, for a look into www.immaculatasymphony.org. The second half features the band’s this winter world through the artis“To Fool The Eye” loveable trombone section with tic eye of a landscape architect. The hour-long walk begins at 1:30 p.m. 1812 Productions and Drexel Uni- David Rose’s “Holiday for Trombones.” in front of the Whitehead Campus versity’s Mandell Professionals in Stop back in Scotland to take in the Center on the Haverford College Residence Project are partnering gorgeous “Ye Banks and Braes O’ campus, 370 Lancaster Avenue, for Jeffrey Hatcher’s comedy con- Bonnie Doon” and enjoy the good Haverford. Park in the nearby visi- fection “To Fool The Eye.” “To Fool ol’ USA with Robert Jager’s “quirky tors’ lot. For info, call 610-896-1101 The Eye” is Mr. Hatcher’s adaptation Third Suite” and the music of the of the romantic comedy “Léocadia” immortal John Philip Sousa. Get or visit haverford.edu/arboretum. by Jean Anouilh. This production your passports ready; it’s going to Immaculata Symphony reunites celebrated Philadelphia be a fun ride. The concert is free and actors Maureen Torsney-Weir and open to the public. There is ample Youth Concert David Howey in their first stage ap- parking and the facility is wheelThe Immaculata Symphony, a unipearance together since 2005’s “The chair accessible. For info, call 215versity-community organization, Uneasy Chair,” also at 1812 Pro- 527-5075 or 215-429-4142 or visit is holding its annual Youth Concert ductions. “To Fool The Eye” also wel- http://merionconcertband.org. entitled “The Composer is Dead,” Say You Saw It in comes Michael Doherty and 1812 on Sunday, February 10, 2013, at CITY SUBURBAN NEWS!

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January 30 – February 5, 2013

CITY SUBURBAN NEWS

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ARTS, CULTURE & SOCIETY EVENTS

Guest Artist Series at Haverford College CANTUS! “On the Shoulders of Giants”

“An Infinite Ache” Theatre Horizon’s second production of its Grand Opening 2012-2013 season, “An Infinite Ache,” is written by David Schulner, American television writer and producer, and directed by Megan Nicole O’Brien, Associate Artistic Director/Resident Director/Co-Founder, of 11th Hour Theatre Company. “An Infinite Ache” traces a couple’s relationship beginning with their supremely uninteresting first date through snapshots over a half-century together, as they take on sex, marriage, children, and death, all in 90 minutes. “An Infinite Ache” begins previews on Saturday, February 2 and opens Friday, February 8 running through February 17. Tickets may be purchased through the Theatre Horizon box office by calling 610-283-2230 or online at www.TheatreHorizon.org. Box office hours are Tuesdays - Saturdays from 12 noon - 5 p.m. Discounts are available for students, seniors, and groups of 8 or more. During Valentine’s Day weekend (Feb 14-17), patrons will be able to partake in the benefits of BYOB in the new lobby and enjoy tasty treats being served and flowers given out to the ladies in attendance.

Mt. Airy, USA to Host “Guess Who’s Coming to Dinner?” On Saturday, February 2 at the Commodore Barry Club, Mt. Airy, USA will be hosting its annual “Guess Who’s Coming to Dinner” benefit. The event, which raises money for Mt. Airy, USA’s community revitalization programs, boasts a lengthy list of distinguished guests and noteworthy items slated for both live and silent auctions. The dinner will feature a “Taste of Mt. Airy,” with dishes offered from a variety of neighborhood restaurants, including Geechee Girl Rice Café, Avenida, Little Jimmie’s Bakery Cafe, and Trolley Car Diner. In lieu of a formal, sit-down dinner, guests will be able to sample among five tasting stations. Event organizers planned this format to encourage more introductions and interactions with the special guests, plus a fun and lively atmosphere. Tickets to attend “Guess Who’s Coming to Dinner?” are still available at a price of $150 per person. Thanks to the support of sponsors who have contributed to cover event costs, each ticket directly supports the work of Mt. Airy, USA and is tax-deductible. Those interested in registering can do so at http://gomtairy.com/events/gwctd. “Guess Who’s Coming to Dinner?” will be held Saturday, February 2, 2013 from 7 -10 p.m. The Commodore Barry Club is located at 6815 Emlen Street. For info, call 215-8446021 or email athaker@mtairyusa.org.

cabaret. Bring your instrument, bring your voice, bring your dancing shoes and bring your family to this free shmoozfest with light refreshments and lively dance leading. From 1-3 p.m. at Main Line Reform Temple, 410 Montgomery Avenue, Wynnewood, PA. For details visit www.communityklezmer.org or call 610-389-6036. A Community Klezmer Initiative event.

Sunday, February 3 • 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.

Former Vice President Al Gore to Visit the National Constitution Center What does the next decade have in store for us politically, economically, and socially? With the same passion he used to voice awareness about climate change, and with his decades of experience on the front lines of global policy, former Vice President and New York Times bestselling author Al Gore visits the National Constitution Center to discuss his newest book, “The Future: Six Drivers of Global Change.” The program will take place on Monday, February 4, 2013 at 6:30 p.m. Admission to the program is $35 and includes a signed copy of Gore’s “The Future: Six Drivers of Global Change.” Advance reservations are recommended and can be made by calling 215-409-6700 or visit www.constitutioncenter.org.

Tri-State Jazz Society Concert The Midiri Brothers Sextet will play for Tri-State Jazz Society on Sunday, February 10 from 2 to 5 p.m. This concert will be at the Community Arts Center, 414 Plush Mill Road, Wallingford, PA 19086. Joe Midiri on clarinet and twin brother Paul on vibraphone head one of the country’s top swing-era bands. Half-price admission is $10, available for first-time attendees and members; general admission is $20. High school and college students with IDs and children accompanied by a paying adult are free. Pay at the door; there are no advance sales or reservations. The Community Arts Center is less than a mile from the Media-Swarthmore exit of I-476 (the “Blue Route”). There’s free parking. For info, call 856-720-0232 or visit www.tristatejazz.org.

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Winter Jazz Vespers

Klezmer Jam, Dance and Cabaret?

A Winter Jazz Vespers will be held at the Union United Methodist Church, 200 Brookline Blvd., Havertown, PA 19083 on Sunday evening February 10, 2013 at 7 p.m. Featured will be the outstanding guitarist Pete Smyser and his Quartet with Tenor star Larry McKenna playing the music of Harry Warren. A free will offering will be taken. Refreshments to follow the service. For info, call 610-789-1700 or visit www/unionhavertown.org.

Come join the jam! The February 3, 2013, klezmer jam, dance and

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New Horizons Senior Center is Moving ew Horizons Senior Center is moving! With its current home at the United Methodist Church of Narberth under an agreement of sale, New Horizons will be relocating its home-base to Narberth Borough Hall, 100 Conway Avenue, 2nd Avenue, in February 2013. New Horizons will be open at the Hall on Monday, February 11, 2013 with all of its usual programs and services, and some great new opportunities,

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like Beginner’s Spanish! New Horizons Senior Center has been serving active older adults (55+) in Narberth, Wynnewood and surrounding communities for over 35 years. New Horizons now offers a daily catered lunch! Call 610-664-2366 or just stop by! Visit www.newhorizonsseniorcenter.org to view New Horizons’ blog, calendar of events and daily lunch menu.

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January 30 – February 5, 2013

Honoring Martin Luther King at Lansdowne Friends School n Monday, January 21, Lansdowne Friends School gathered to honor the life of Martin Luther King, Jr. with a meal and a conversation. The school’s Healthy Eating Action Team, a sub-group of the School Community Association, served a wholesome meal as a fundraiser for the food cupboard at Lansdowne Presbyterian Church. Martindale’s Natural Market in Springfield and Harvest Local Foods in Lansdowne donated the chicken, bread and produce for the meal. After dinner, teachers shared the children’s book, Martin’s Big Words, and a recording of the words of Dr. King’s “I Have a Dream” speech. Then students, families and staff created a mural together, depicting their own hopes and dreams for building a peaceful and just world. On a wall above attendees’ heads hung an exhibit created by fifth and sixth Families at Landsdowne Friends School create a mural depicting their dreams for peace and justice in the world, in honor of Martin Luther King, Jr.’s birthday. graders, including students’ essays in response to Dr. King’s role as a “drum major” for justice. The evening built on recent study of Dr. King’s life in classrooms and art and music classrooms. Lansdowne Friends School serves children from three years through sixth grade. For information or to schedule a visit, go to: www.lansdownefriendsschool.org.

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One Book, One Philadelphia at Haverford Township Free Library he Haverford Township Free Library will be hosting One Book, One Philadelphia at Haverford Township Free Library Program Series this winter. Beginning the series is the program “From Concentration Camp to Today’s Issues...Connections of History” on Sunday, February 10 at 2:00 p.m. at the Library. Mr. Hiro Nishikawa will discuss his childhood experiences in a Japanese internment camp in Poston, AZ during WWII, including the social and historical context, known as the Redress Movement in which the incarceration took place, as well as its connection to current events. On Tuesday, February 26 at 7:00 p.m., the Library’s Reading-a-Round Book Discussion Group will discuss “The Buddha in the Attic.” All are invited to join this discussion of Julie Otsuka’s book. The program series culminates on Tuesday, March 12 with a visit by Julie Otsuka to Haverford Township. Students and community members are welcome to attend this discussion of “The Buddha in the Attic” with Julie Otsuka at the Haverford High School Auditorium at 9:00 a.m. on March 12. Advance registration is required for this program. To register, visit www.haverfordlibrary.org/OneBook. For school security purposes, each person attending must register individually. At 11:00 a.m., the Library will host a book signing and reception for Ms. Otsuka. No registration is required for the library reception and signing. A limited number of tickets will also be on sale to attend a luncheon featuring Ms. Otsuka to be held at the Library on March 12 at 12:30 p.m. Tickets can be purchased at the reference desk or by calling 610-446-3082 ext. 201 whereby you can receive instructions on payment by mail. These Programs are sponsored by the Haverford Township Free Library, the School District of Haverford Township, and the Rotary Club of Haverford Township. Haverford High School is located at 200 Mill Road, Havertown, PA. The Library is located at 1601 Darby Road, Havertown, PA. The library and high school are three blocks apart for anyone not familiar with the area. Parking can be challenging. For information on the programs or parking, contact Mary Bear Shannon at 610-446-3082 ext. 216 or email shannon@ haverfordlibrary.org, or see www.haverfordlibrary.org.

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Screening and Seminar: “Tokyo Story”

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Thursday, February 21, 7 p.m., the Bryn Mawr Film Institute offers a screening of this poignant film that explores family dynamics between an elderly couple from a small coastal town in Japan and their children in Tokyo. This 1953 film, directed by Yasujiro Ozu, is considered one of his masterpieces. For information, including details about a pre-screening seminar, visit www.brynmawrfilm.org/. The Bryn Mawr Film Institute, 824 W. Lancaster Ave., Bryn Mawr, PA, 610-527-9898.

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January 30 – February 5, 2013

CITY SUBURBAN NEWS

The Players Club of Swarthmore Presents the Delaware County Premiere of “Grey Gardens” he Players Club continues its 102nd season (an exploration of “family” in all its permutations) with a production of the Tony Award-winning musical “Grey Gardens,” running on the theatre’s Mainstage from February 8, 2013 to February 23, 2013. With a book by Doug Wright, music by Scott Frankel, and lyrics by Michael Korie, this unique production tells the story of Edith Ewing Bouvier Beale (“Big Edie”) and her daughter Edith Bouvier Beale (“Little Edie”), who were the aunt and first cousin of Jacqueline Bouvier Kennedy. The title refers to the family’s Hamptons mansion, which becomes a character in the story as well. Big Edie Beale was the sister of Jacqueline Kennedy’s father, and came from great Preparing for “Grey Gardens” are, from left – Claudia wealth. Much to her father’s Carlsson as “Little” Edie Beale and Debbie Schiller Schrager dismay, she pursued an amaas “Big” Edie Bouvier Beale. teur singing career. In 1917 Big Edie married lawyer/financier Phelan Beale (who worked at her father’s law firm, Bouvier and Beale). The Beales separated in 1931 when Little Edie was 14, with “Big Edie” retaining the Grey Gardens house. Beale received child support, but no form of alimony. In 1946, Phelan Beale notified her of their divorce via telegram from Mexico. (Little Edie referred to it as a “fake Mexican divorce” because it was not recognized by the Catholic Church.) Upset by her increasingly eccentric behavior, her father left Big Edie only a small trust fund, which did not last very long. In the fall of 1971 and throughout 1972, the two women’s living conditions – the house was infested by fleas, inhabited by numerous cats and raccoons, deprived of running water, and filled with garbage and decay – were exposed as the result of an article in the National Enquirer and a cover story in New York Magazine after a series of inspections (which the Beales called “raids”) by the Suffolk County Health Department. With the Beale women facing eviction and the razing of their home, in the summer of 1972 Jacqueline Onassis and her sister Lee Radziwill provided the necessary funds to stabilize and repair the dilapidated house so that it would meet village codes. Albert and David Maysles became interested in their story and received permission to film a documentary about the women, which was released in 1976 to wide critical acclaim. Their direct cinema technique left the women to tell their own stories. People became fascinated how two wealthy and intelligent women wound up living in utter squalor. The film eventually achieved cult status. The 14-room Grey Gardens home (located where Lily Pond Lane meets West End Road in East Hampton, Long Island) is just as much a character in the Beale legacy – and in the musical – as any living being. It was once a physical manifestation of the trials and tribulations of the two Edith Beales. In 1979 Little Edie sold the home to Ben Bradlee and Sally Quinn for $220,000 under the terms they were not to tear down the house. Little Edie told them “All it needs is a coat of paint!” Quinn recalled later that the house “was worse than the movie.” She said they found the skulls of raccoons, as well as the waste from 52 feral cats. Bradlee and Quinn restored the home, and it now hosts many parties and charity events yearly and has been featured in several architectural and home décor magazines. The musical, which opened Off-Broadway at Playwrights Horizons on February 10, 2006 and ran through April 30, 2006, portrays the two women’s downward slide from their original status as rich and socially polished aristocrats to their eventual largely isolated existence in a home overrun by cats and cited for repeated health code violations. However, its more central purpose is to untangle the complicated dynamics of their dysfunctional mother/daughter relationship. The first act depicts the characters in their heyday and is a speculative take on what their lives might have been like when they were younger, when Little Edie is 24 and Big Edie is 47. The second act is set 32 years later in 1973, and hews closely to the Maysles Brothers’ documentary in its portrayal of them in their later years, when Little Edie is 56 and Big Edie is 79. Director Joe Southard has been a fan of the piece since its New York debut. He and his production team have been hard at work researching everything in order to be as true to the Beale’s story as possible. When asked what drew him to the piece, Southard replied: “How could you not be fascinated by these two women; to come from so much wealth and privilege and end up living in such abysmal conditions. When I saw the show in New York, Christine Ebersole’s performance was incredibly memorable. She played Big Edie as a younger wife and mother in Act I and Little Edie as an adult in Act II. And the score is wonderful…” He has assembled a truly gifted ensemble to portray these challenging roles. Taking on the central role of Little Edie in Act II, is long-time PCS performer Claudia Carlsson. Ms. Carlsson shared her personal connections to the role: “I saw the documentary a number of years ago and found it very riveting. I read everything I could about the Beale’s and looked up articles on the internet. But the most compelling reason I am so touched by the show is that my mother was not only named Edie, she shared many of Big Edie’s qualities. She was beautiful and fun and dazzling, and sang like an angel as a young woman. Then some bad things happened and she began to live in her own world. I had about 10 years of a wonderful mother and then it was over. So this performance is for my beautiful mom. Like the song in the show, she seemed to be the ‘girl who had everything.’”

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See “Grey Gardens” on page 11

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TRI-COUNTY CONCERTS EMERGING ARTISTS SERIES MCINNIS AUDITORIUM - EASTERN UNIVERSITY • 1300 Eagle Road, St. Davids, PA

Horszowski Trio Jesse Mills, violin, Raman Ramakrishnan, cello and Rieko Aizawa, piano Music by Fauré, Harbison and Schubert. “destined for great things” – New Yorker

Sun., February 10 • 2:30 p.m. Meet the Artists at a Complimentary Post-Concert Reception Tickets at door: $20, seniors $15, students & children free

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CITY SUBURBAN NEWS

DINING & ENTERTAINMENT

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January 30 – February 5, 2013

O U T - A N D - A B O U T – Dining & Entertainment News By Jerry H. Bloom, Staff Writer Onstage • Kimmel Center – Merriam Theater in Philadelphia presents The Monterey Jazz Festival, Saturday, February 2, at 8 p.m. featuring Dee Dee Bridgewater, Philly native Christian McBride, Benny Green, Lewis Nash, Chris Potter, and Ambrose Akinmusire. For tickets ($28 to $60) or info, call 215-893-1999 or online visit www.kimmelcenter.org. • Hard Rock Café, 1131 Market Street in Philadelphia, presents the reggae/rock band Ballyhoo!, Friday, Febr uar y 8, 8 p.m., offering a relaxed sound mixed with an energetic performance style that’s gaining them a reputation on the national alternative radio scene. Throw rock, reggae, punk, and pop into a blender, power it up and you get Ballyhoo! Watch their new video Walk Away at http://on.fuse.tv/11KWgTK. For tickets ($12 Adv - $14 DOS – for all ages) or info, call 215-238-1000 or online visit http://www.ticketfly.com/purchase/ event/194199. • Pennsylvania Ballet presents Balanchine/Wheeldon/Tharp at Kimmel Center’s Merriam Theater in Philadelphia, February 7 - 10, a trio of diverse works. For tickets (starting at $30) or info, call 215893-1999 or online at www.paballet.org. • Philadelphia Chamber Music Society presents Ecco, 17 leading soloists and chamber musicians of today’s younger generation of classical music all-stars, a conductor-less band of strings combining the power and expansiveness of a great orchestral ensemble with the spontaneity of chamber music, Sunday, February 10, 3 p.m. in the Kimmel Center Perelman Theater, 260 South Broad Street in Philadelphia. For tickets ($24, $10 for students) or info, call 215-569-8080 or visit www.pcmsconcerts.org/concerts/special-event/product/ecco-3/. • Walnut Street Theatre, 825 Walnut Street in Philadelphia, presents Alexander and the Terrible, Horrible, No Good, Very Bad Day, based on the book by Judith Viorst, February 1 - 9. From the moment he wakes up, Alexander has gum in his hair, trips on his skateboard, and drops his sweater in a sink full of water. When both his brothers find prizes in their cereal boxes, all Alexander gets is cereal. At school his best friend abandons him on the playground and his mom forgets to put dessert in his lunch box. Alexander’s unique outlook on life reveals the humor in the everyday challenges of being a kid. Filled with hilarious hijinks, lively songs and energetic dancing, this musical

is sure to tickle your funny bone as it helps kids understand that some days are just like that. For tickets ($10 - $16) or info, call 215-574-3550 / 800-982-2787 or visit www.WalnutStreetTheatre.org. Dining • Bistrot La Minette, 623 South 6th Street in Philadelphia, offers Chef Peter Woolsey’s Travel to Périgord four-course dinner, at $35, or $50 with regional wine pairings. For reservations and menu info, call 215-925-8000 or visit h t t p : / / w w w. b i s t r o t l a m i n e t t e . c o m / index.php/menus-and-wine-list/specialmenus. Museum Notes • Woodmere Art Museum, 9201 Ger mantown Avenue in Philadelphia offers the following lectures: February 2 – The Artist as Collector, 3-4 p.m. Artist and collector Bill Scott discusses his private art collection and how he began to collect, offering insights into collecting modern and contemporary works. February 9 – The Rewards and Pitfalls of Collecting Original Prints, 3 - 4 p.m. PAFA professor emeritus Dee Dee Bridgewater at the “Monterey Jazz Festival” in Verizon Hall. Peter Paone shares important information for the collector, including a step-by-step description of printmaking processes and techniques, the language of print symbols, conservation, restoration, and expectations of the primary and resale markets. For tickets ($15) or info, call 215-247-0476 or visit www.woodmereartmuseum.org. Special Events • The Brandywine Valley Association will hold the 6th Annual Brandywine Polar Plunge, February 9, at the Brandywine Picnic Park, 690 South Creek Road in West Chester, PA to raise awareness about their conservation work in the 330 square mile Brandywine Creek Watershed. Participants collect at least $35 in donations from friends and family in exchange for braving the chilly Brandywine Creek in the middle of winter. The first 200 participants to register will receive an official 2013 long sleeve t-shirt commemorating the event. Prizes awarded to top individual fundraiser, largest group, group raising the most funds, and best costume. Event info and registration online at www.brandywinewatershed.org. E-mail releases two-weeks in advance of publication date to jerry@jerrybloom.com. Follow paragraph format above.

Literary Speed Dating at the Free Library peed Dating with a literary twist: bring your favorite book with you as an icebreaker at these free events! Pre-registration is required. • Wednesday, February 6, 2013, 5:30 p.m.: Speed Dating for people in their 20s and 30s, Walnut Street West Library, 40th and Walnut. To register, e-mail Dan at ryand@freelibrary.org. • Wednesday, February 6, 2013, 6:00 p.m.: Speed Dating

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for people in their 20s and 30s, Parkway Central Library, 1901 Vine St., Room 108. To register, e-mail Aurora at deshauteursa@freelibrary.org. • Monday, February 11, 2013, 6:00 p.m.: Speed Dating for people in their 40s and 50s, Parkway Central Library, 1901 Vine St., Room 108. To register, e-mail Aurora at deshauteursa@ freelibrary.org.

Valentin Radu Conducts the Vox Renaissance Consort in Renaissance Candlemas ushly costumed professional vocalists and period-instrument troubadours perform Renaissance Candlemas—glorious music from the Renaissance and early Baroque periods, celebrating the time of year when the winter begins to give way to spring. Featured musical compositions include Jubilate Deo by Giovanni Gabrieli, Hodie Beata Virgo Maria by Jacob Arcadelt, Ave Maris Stella by Guillaume Dufay and a setting by Heinrich Schütz of Psalm 121. Performances are Friday, February 8 at 8:00 p.m. at Church of St. Martin-in-the-Fields, 8000 St. Martin’s Lane at Willow Grove Avenue, Chestnut Hill, Philadelphia, PA 19118; and Sunday, February 10 at 6:00 p.m. at Daylesford Abbey, 220 South Valley Road, Paoli, PA 19301. Tickets: $25 General Admission; $20 Seniors; $10 Students. Visit www.VoxAmaDeus.org for details. For tickets, general information and group sales call VoxAmaDeus at 610-688-2800. Tickets go on sale at the door approximately 45 minutes prior to concert time.

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Cupcake Decorating for Teens Students in grades 6 to 12 are invited to join B.J. Amerine of Confetti Mountain Tookies and Cakes in a night of cupcake decorating fun on February 13, at 6:30 p.m. at Radnor Memorial Library. Registration is required by phone, in person, or at www.radnorlibrary.org. For information, call 610-687-1124. Find great information and advertisers every week in City Suburban News – Your Free Community Newspaper!

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January 30 – February 5, 2013

CITY SUBURBAN NEWS

G ET R EADY FORVALENTINE’SD AY Alliance Francaise Mardi Gras Valentine’s Day ancy Gabel, of Wynnewood, vice president of the Alliance Francaise de Philadelphie, is chairing this year’s Mardi Gras celebration on Tuesday, February 12, 2013, at 6:30 p.m., at The Restaurant School, 4207 Walnut Street, in Philadelphia. The theme this year is Valentine’s Day.

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From left – Diana Regan, president of the Alliance Francaise de Philadelphie; Martine Chauvet, executive director of the Alliance Francaise; and Nancy Gabel, of Wynnewood, Alliance Francaise vice president, who chairs the Mardi Gras event on Tuesday, February 12, 2013, at the Restaurant School in West Philadelphia. Here they are seen in costume from last year's celebration. Photo/Bonnie Squires The dinner event will include wine and beer and an open bar, a prize for the best costume, music and dancing with DJ Chuck Rock, and a raffle prize of one week in a Paris apartment. TIcket cost for the event is $60 for Alliance Francaise members, their friends and students of the Alliance Francaise, and $80 for non-members. Raffle tickets are $5 each or five for $20. For information, call the Alliance Francaise at 215-735-5283 or visit www.afphila.com.

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LANSDOWNE SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA PRESENTS

VALENTINE’S DAY CONCERT Guest conductor Jeri Lynne Johnson, Musical Director of the Black Pearl Chamber Orchestra Peter Ilych Tchaikovsky, “Romeo and Juliet” Overture-Fantasy Charles Gounod, Juliette’s Waltz, “Ah! Je veux vivre” from “Roméo et Juliette” with Soprano soloist, Sara Nealley Felix Mendelssohn, Symphony No. 3 in A Minor, Op. 56 “Scottish”

Sunday, February 10, 2013 • 3 p.m. Upper Darby Performing Arts Center 601 N. Lansdowne Avenue, at School Lane Upper Darby, PA • FREE PARKING Tickets: $18 adults • $15 seniors • $5 students with ID

For tickets call the box office at

610-622-1189 • WWW.UDPAC.ORG

AFFORDABLY ADVERTISE YOUR VALENTINE’S DAY SPECIALS HERE! FEBRUARY 6 & 13 ISSUES! CALL 610-667-6623 TODAY.

Valentine’s Day Tours at Graeme Park, Horsham lizabeth Graeme Fergusson led a life of wealth and privilege, romance and intrigue, followed by heartbreak, poverty, and sorrow. One of the most highly regarded women of her time, she was well educated, the daughter of a prominent Philadelphia physician and the granddaughter of the former Lt. Governor of Pennsylvania. She spent her summers at idyllic Graeme Park and her winters enjoying the social scene in Philadelphia. A published poet and socialite, she hosted famed literary gatherings and counted luminaries of Philadelphia’s political, social and intellectual elite amongst her closest friends and confidents. Early in life, she seemed to have it all: engaged to William Franklin, money, prestige, family connections, and success. So how did it all go so wrong for her? Left broken-hearted when Franklin married another, the untimely deaths of her parents, an ill-fated marriage to Loyalist Henry Hugh Fergusson, and the subsequent Revolutionary War were to drastically alter the course of Elizabeth’s life. Her husband’s loyalties left Elizabeth fighting to keep her ancestral home and scant few of her possessions. Her husband returned to England, branded a traitor, rumors of his infidelity swirling through Philadelphia. She alienated all but her closest friends in her attempts to find out the truth about Henry’s “indiscretions.” Financial woes forced Elizabeth out of her beautiful estate at Graeme Park to take up rooms as a boarder and then guest in someone else’s home. Her last years were spent in virtual seclusion, only one friend by her side.

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Learn about Elizabeth’s loves and losses on Graeme Park’s annual Valentine’s Day Tour, featuring costumed actors portraying scenes from Elizabeth’s life in vignettes throughout the historic Keith House. Tours are on Sunday, February 10 and will run approximately every half hour between 12 noon and 3 p.m. The cost is $12/person which includes light refreshments in the Visitor’s Center. No reservations. Call 215343-0965 for info. Directions are available at www.graemepark.org. Graeme Park is operated by the Friends of Graeme Park through an agreement with the Pennsylvania Historic and Museum Commission and owned by the state of Pennsylvania. It is listed in the National Register of Historic Places and is a National Historic Landmark. Built in 1722, the Keith House is the only surviving residence of a colonial Pennsylvania governor. Graeme Park is located at 859 County Line Rd., just off of Rt. 611 in Horsham. Regular operating hours are Friday - Saturday 10 a.m. - 4p.m. and Sunday 12 p.m. - 4 p.m., last tour each day at 3 p.m.; admission is charged for tours of the Keith House. Persons with disabilities who need special assistance or accommodation should call 215-343-0965 in advance to discuss their needs. Pennsylvania TDD relay service is available at 800-6545984.

C E L E B R AT E V A L E N T I N E ’ S W E E K E N D W I T H C H O C O L AT E M A K I N G Learn the Delicious History of this Treat at The Betsy Ross House hocolate holds an important spot in our nation’s early history. With a famous rebellion against tea and all things British, our founders chose hot chocolate and coffee drinks as symbols of freedom. It wasn’t long until the tasty ingredient started finding its way into many recipes, from baked goods to early chocolate bars. The rest is chocolate history! From a symbol of freedom to a Valentine’s Day symbol of love, chocolate is a treat that has endured the centuries. Celebrate this uniquely American treat this Valentine’s weekend at the Betsy Ross House, 239 Arch Street, with Colonial chocolate making demonstrations 11 a.m. - 4 p.m. Saturday and Sunday, February 9 and 10. A historical interpreter will demonstrate how to make chocolate using only hand tools. Using cacao beans ground by the local miller, chocolate in Colonial America was often flavored with other exotic tastes, such as chili pepper and anise, from the spice trade. Sample the tasty drink Colonists enjoyed and take home some American Heritage Chocolate, available exclusively at historic sites. The Betsy Ross House is open 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. daily; Tuesday through Sunday in January and February, and holiday Mondays, including Presidents’ Day, February 18. Admission is $5 for adults, $4 for children and seniors. An optional audio guide is $7, which includes admission. Don’t miss the brand new exhibit opening February 2, “Flags to Riches: The Stories of Rebecca Franks & Betsy Ross,” which contrasts the lives of a wealthy Loyalist and a working-class Patriot in Colonial America. The Betsy Ross House is dedicated to preserving the legend of the first flag and the story of Betsy Ross, herself, and of all colonial women. The House, located at 239 Arch Street, just blocks from Independence Hall and the Liberty Bell, is one of Philadelphia’s most popular historic attractions with more than 200,000 visitors annually. For information about the Betsy Ross House or any of its programs, call 215-686-1252 or visit www.betsyrosshouse.org. Find Great Upcoming Events Every Week in City Suburban News!

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CITY SUBURBAN NEWS

January 30 – February 5, 2013

GET READY FOR CAMP Devon Prep Eighth Grader Wins School Geography Bee ighth grader Alexander Nawn of Malvern recently won Devon Prep’s Middle School Geography Bee, a challenging test of geographic knowledge conducted by Devon’s Geography Teacher Mr. George Beothy. Eighth Grader Daniel Shannon of Limerick took second place and Eighth Grader Michael Weir of Malvern took third in this year’s competition. As the Geography Bee winner Alexander will take the written qualifying test for state competition. The top 100 students (based on qualifying test scores) will then represent their schools and compete in an oral competition at the state level. In May state winners will compete in the national finals for scholarships in the amount of $25,000, $15,000 and $10,000. From left – Eighth Grader Alexander Nawn of Malvern recently took first place in Devon The National Geographic Bee is administered on a not- Prep’s Middle School Geography Bee; Eighth Grader Daniel Shannon of Limerick took secfor-profit basis by the Nation- ond place; and Eighth Grader Michael Weir of Malvern took third in this year’s competition. al Geographic Society. The contest, for students in grades four through eight, is design- ducted by the Piarist Fathers. The school is located on a 20 ed to encourage teachers to include geography in their class- acre campus on North Valley Forge Road in Devon, Chester County. Devon Prep will host a Middle School Open House rooms, spark student interest in the subject, and increase for students interested in grades six through eight on Sunpublic awareness about geography. Devon Prep is a small, private, Catholic, college prepara- day, April 21, from 1 - 3 p.m. For info, call 610-688-7337 or tory school for young men in grades six through 12 con- visit www.devonprep.com or www.facebook.com/devonprep.

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Celebrate The Fresh Air Fund’s 137th Summer resh Air summers are filled with children running barefoot through the grass, gazing at star-filled skies or swimming for the first time. Join host families in and around the Main Line area for The Fresh Air Fund’s 137th summer and open your heart and home to a Fresh Air child! Each summer, over 4,000 inner-city children visit suburban, rural and small town communities across 13 states from Virginia to Maine and Canada through The Fresh Air Fund’s Volunteer Host Family Program. “The Fresh Air Fund enriches everybody’s lives; you don’t have to entertain the child, just let him or her be a part of your life,” says Nikki, a Fresh Air host. The Fresh Air Fund, an independent, not-for-profit agency,

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has provided free summer experiences to more than 1.7 million New York City children from low-income communities since 1877. Fresh Air children are boys and girls, from six to 18 years old, who live in New York City. Children on first-time visits are six to 12 years old and stay for one or two weeks. Children who are reinvited by host families may continue with The Fresh Air Fund through age 18 and can enjoy extended trips. Over 65 percent of all children are reinvited to stay with their host families, year after year. For information on hosting a Fresh Air child this summer, contact Anne Umbrecht at 610-772-5453 or The Fresh Air Fund at 800-367-0003. You can also visit The Fresh Air Fund online at www.freshair.org.

PA R E N T I N G B O O K D I S C U S S I O N G R O U P he Haverford Township Free Library and the Haverford Township Adult School have teamed up to offer a Parenting Book Discussion Group this winter and spring at the Haverford Township Free Library. This book discussion series is designed for parents at many different stages of parenting. Parents have the option of choosing one or more groups. Each session is $15 and includes the book which can be picked up at the Reference Desk at HTFL. To register, visit www.haverfordadultschool.org. First in the series is “Sleeping Through the Night: How Infants Toddlers, and Their Parents Can Get a Good Night’s Sleep” by Jodi Mindell. The discussion will be on Wednesday, February 20 from 7:00 - 8:30 p.m. and facilitated by the author. In the book she provides tips and techniques, the answers to commonly asked questions, and information for parents on how to successfully solve their child’s sleep problems. Dr. Jodi Mindell is the Associate Director of the Sleep Center at The Children’s Hospital of Philadelphia and a professor of Psychology at St. Joseph’s University. Second in the series is “Homework: A Parent’s Guide to Helping Out without Freaking Out” by Neil NcNerney. This

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discussion will be held on Wednesday, March 20 at 7:00 8:30 p.m. Mr. McNerney’s book offers strategies to help your child improve in school without arguments, yelling, or guilt. Homework will guide you through a simple process to find a way to help based on whichever coping pattern your child is using. The discussion facilitator is Loralee Kaczynski, who is a reading specialist and a 12-year veteran teacher. Last session is “Building Resilience in Children and Teens: Giving Kids Roots and Wings” by Dr. Kenneth Ginsburg. This discussion will be held on Wednesday, April 17 at 7:00 - 8:30 p.m. Dr. Ginsburg’s book offers strategies to help kids from 18 months to 18 years build seven crucial “Cs” – competence, confidence, connection, character, contribution, coping, and control – so they can excel in life and bounce back from challenges. The discussion facilitator is Robert Zeitlin, Psy.D., Psychologist and Founding Partner of Parenting on the Main Line. The Library is located at 1601 Darby Road, Havertown, PA. For information, contact Mary Bear Shannon at 610-4463082 ext. 216 or email shannon@haverfordlibrary.org, or visit www.haverfordlibrary.org.

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January 30 – February 5, 2013

CITY SUBURBAN NEWS

EDUCATION NEWS

Page 9

BONNE ANNEE 2013 HAPPY NEW YEAR!

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Front, from left – Juliette Gabriel, Haddonfield, NJ; Mary Kate Donahue, Havertown, PA; Brittany Cunningham, Havertown, PA; Gemma Messina, Philadelphia, PA; Mary Kate Quinn, Havertown, PA; Michele Schulmeister, Wynnewood, PA; middle – Elena Conway, Lafayette Hill, PA; Elizabeth Bae, Wayne, PA; Brianna Nelson-Williams, Philadelphia, PA; Stephanie Thomas, Havertown, PA; Mariana Capizzi, Philadelphia, PA; Erica DiPascale, Delran, NJ; back – Maggie Stewart, Havertown, PA; Christina O’Shea, Media, PA; Deanna Javage, Media, PA; Molly Powers, Drexel Hill, PA; Caroline Donahue, Havertown, PA; Lizzy Sack, Havertown, PA; Stephanie Della Porta, East Norriton, PA; Martha Zeller, Narberth, PA; Ms. Kim Baxter, Social Studies Chair, Economics teacher, Drexel Hill, PA. very year, MMA’s senior Economics class develops and runs a top-notch corporation within the walls of Merion Mercy Academy. Like any business, the company is split into several divisions. The students divided into Human Resources, Public Relations, Production, Finance, and Market Research departments, ensuring a true to life business enterprise. At the beginning of the semester, students had a board meeting in which to discuss potential business options and to the most cost effective, amenable vendors. The class ultimately decided on selling pairs of socks with a stylish and sporty MMA logo. The company, Sock it to Merion set a goal of 400 pairs of socks, which they not only met, but exceeded. Staying true to Mercy roots, profits were donated to the Canuso Foundation, one of several suggested charities. The Canuso Foundation, headquartered in Haddonfield, NJ, raises funds for cancer research and treatment. The foundation also provides financial assistance to families touched by cancer, including college scholarships, most notably to Villanova University.

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• Every Thursday – Blible Talk, 7:30 p.m. • Tues., February 12 – Yoga with Heidi, 7:30 p.m. • Sat., February 16 – Movie Night, 6 p.m. The movie is “Gifted Hands,” a true story about Ben Carson pediatic surgeon. Fun for the family, food, and fellowship. • Wed., February 20 – Women of Faith and Hope Breast Cancer Support Group, 6:30 p.m. For info, contact Community Center Social Worker

Dot Daniels at 215-877-1274.

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I M M A C U L ATA U N I V E R S I T Y P R E S E N T S M U S I C FOR PEOPLE WORKSHOP mmaculata University is hosting Music for People’s improvisation workshop from Friday, February 15 to Sunday, February 17, 2013, in Memorial Hall. The workshop is open to current Immaculata students and the general public. Music for People is a catalyst in gathering people together to play music and sing, creating a safe environment in which they can explore music. The Improvisation Workshop will be an intimate, focused and fun workshop that teaches individual and group improvisational skills. People with any level of musical experience or none are welcome. Participants will explore dynamics, listening skills, the importance of silence, communication, rhythm, melody, harmony, solo performances, recording of sounds, and the tools for developing musical creativity. The cost for the workshop is $250. The workshop may also be taken as a one-credit undergraduate course for $470 or a one-credit graduate-level course for $620. For information, or to register, call Bonnie Darling at 860-491-3763 or visit www.musicforpeople.org. Music for People, founded by Grammy Award winner (2010) David Darling and Bonnie Insull, is a non-profit organization that promotes self-expression through music and improvisation. Music for People offers workshops for both beginners and advanced improvisation students throughout the year at a wide variety of locations, many of them in beautiful natural settings. Immaculata University is a Catholic, comprehensive, coeducational institution of higher education, located on the Main Line between Malvern and Exton, 20 miles west of Philadelphia.

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Free Performance Bryn Mawr College’s Learning to Listen Series will present “Young Performers from The Curtis Institute in an Open Rehearsal/Performance of Mozart’s Horn Quintet” on Saturday, February 9 at 7 p.m. in the Goodhart Music Room. The musicians will work through challenging passages, discuss the qualities of performance they desire and how to achieve them, and play through the work fully. Refreshments will be served and the event is free and open to the public. For info, call 610-526-5210.

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Page 10

CITY SUBURBAN NEWS

The National Constitution Center Celebrates African American History Month

January 30 – February 5, 2013

Emancipation Sweet at Neumann University r. Amanda Kemp and the Theatre for Transformation bring her original play Emancipation Sweet to the Neumann University stage on Wednesday, February 6 at 8 p.m. The story revolves around a 14-year-old boy named Emancipation Sweet. He loves basketball but hates history. He also hates his name. Every year Emancipation and his mother make a field trip to the Lincoln Memorial for a history lesson. Though usually boring, this year an encounter with a strange old bum sets Emancipation on an epic journey back in time. He travels from the 1963 March on Washington D.C.

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uring the month of February, the National Constitution Center will pay tribute to the extraordinary achievements and the courage and sacrifices made by African Americans throughout history as they strived to become recognized as an integral part of “We the People.” The Center’s African American History Month Celebration will feature interactive programming designed for visitors of all ages and artifacts highlighting important moments in African American history including a rare printing of the Emancipation Proclamation, signed by President Abraham Lincoln. Visitors also can explore the significant cultural contributions of African Americans in the 1920s in the Center’s feature exhibition, “American Spirits: The Rise and Fall of Prohibition.” African American History Month at the National Constitution Center and FREE admission on Sunday, February 24, 2013 are generously underwritten by PwC. Admission to the Center is also FREE on Sunday, February 3, 2013, courtesy of TD Bank. For information, call 215-409-6700 or visit www.constitutioncenter.org.

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Writer/Performer Amanda Kemp brings her original play “Emancipation Sweet” to Neumann University on Wednesday, February 6 at 8 p.m. and beyond as a series of unlikely guides hurl him deeper into the past until he is whispering in the ear of Abraham Lincoln. Directed by John Rohrkemper, this play celebrates the sesquicentennial of the Emancipation Proclamation. This new touring play features Bach’s Chaconne as rendered by virtuoso violinist Michael Jamanis, African American spirituals and original music. Admission is free. Freewill offerings will be accepted at the door. The performance will be in the Fred P. Meagher Theatre in the Thomas A. Bruder, Jr. Life Center on Neumann University’s campus. For information, call 610-558-5626.

“Mrs. Warren’s Profession”

Presentations of College Admissions Workshops Offered

Continued from front page

confrontation and reckoning with the past, culminating in a climax of shocking and passionate drama. Regularly at the center of discourse on the moral, economic, and social issues of his day, George Bernard Shaw (18561950) left the world an large body of literary work, including sixty-three plays, over a dozen of which are today recognized as classics. A good many of his writings invited controversy, but “Mrs. Warren’s Profession” provoked more than its fair share. Written in 1893, the play, dealing with the often unsavory reality of women’s position in society of the time, was immediately banned from public presentation in England. Upon reaching the American stage in 1905, its premiere was literally halted in mid-performance by New York’s Police Department, who cited the entire company for disorderly conduct! The first public production in London took place in 1925, by which time its thematic content was deemed presentable. Since then the play has enjoyed many decades of revivals on both sides of the Atlantic. Performance dates are February 1, 2, 7, 8, 9, 14, 15, 16 at 8 p.m.; February 3, 10, 17 at 2 p.m. Tickets are available at $17 Online (no service charge), $20 At-door. (Thursday eve performances “2 for $25”). Students with valid ID $13 At-door. Groups of 15 or more are offered a reduced rate of $15.00 a ticket, paid in advance. The box office opens 45 minutes before each performance. For information call 215-247-8881; for reservations-direct call 215-247-9913. The theater is located in the heart of Chestnut Hill at 8130 Germantown Avenue. Visit www.thestagecrafters.org for details. A “Meet the Cast and Director” Q & A session will be held following the performances on Friday, February 8. All attendees at the performance are welcome to stay and join in the discussion. Say You Saw It in CITY SUBURBAN NEWS!

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resentations of the four-session workshop “Understanding and Demystifying College Admissions” will once again be held this spring. These interactive sessions will aid both parents and students in comprehending contemporary college admissions. Topics to be covered will include guidelines and parameters of present college admissions; the process of creating a college search; differences among colleges and universities; how an admissions committee operates and what criteria they seek; standardized testing (PSAT, SAT, Subject Tests, ACT); financial aid; hot topics and current trends in college admissions; and special admissions considerations. The workshops will be conducted by Bala Cynwyd resident Cigus Vanni. Mr. Vanni is lead guidance counselor at Cherry Hill West (NJ) High School and past director of counseling at Bishop Eustace Prep School in south Jersey. A former assistant dean and admissions counselor at Swarthmore College, Mr. Vanni served as an elected assembly delegate for the New Jersey Association for College Admissions Counseling to its parent organization, the National Association for College Admissions Counseling from 2003 to 2006. He was also appointed as a member of the Professional Development Committee of the national organization from 2007-2010, assis-

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ting in the creation and implementation of opportunities by which high school counselors and college admissions personnel can improve their professional skills. The sessions will be held at the Radnor Municipal Building (130 Iven Avenue, Radnor) from 3:00 to 4:30 p.m. on successive Sundays: February 24, March, 3, 10 and 17; at the Tredyffrin Public Library (582 Upper Gulph Road, StraffordWayne) from 7:00 to 8:30 p.m. on successive Mondays: April 8, 15, 22 and 29; and at the Penn Wynne Library (130 Overbrook Parkway, Wynnewood) from 7:00 to 8:30 p.m. on successive Thursdays: May 2, 9, 16 and 23. Sessions are cumulative (students and parents may attend all as a series) but cover different topics and concerns (parents and students may attend any of the sessions independently). There is no fee associated with these workshops and no pre-registration is required. Sessions are neither endorsed nor sponsored by the Radnor Chapter of the PA Association for Gifted Education; the Tredyffrin Library System; or the Lower Merion Library Association, and are intended to augment – rather than supplant or substitute for – high school counseling efforts. For information, contact workshop provider Cigus Vanni at cigusvanni@verizon.net.

E M P L O Y E R R E C R U I T M E N T D AT E S S C H E D U L E D egional employers will be at Montgomery County Community College’s campuses in Blue Bell and Pottstown for a series of small career fairs, called Recruiters on Campus. Each event will feature up to 15 area businesses and organizations recruiting for part-time, full-time, temporary and seasonal positions, as well as for internships. All Recruiters on Campus events are free of charge and are open to the public. At the Central Campus, Recruiters on Campus events will be held in the atrium of Parkhouse Hall, 340 DeKalb Pike, Blue Bell, from 11 a.m. - 1 p.m. on February 6 and March 13. At the West Campus, Recruiters on Campus events will be

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held in the second floor lobby of South Hall, 101 College Drive, Pottstown, from 11 a.m. - 1 p.m. on February 6, March 13 and April 10. In addition, MCCC’s Annual Spring Job and Internship Expo will be held on Wednesday, April 17, from 11 a.m. - 1 p.m., in the Physical Education Center, 340 DeKalb Pike, Blue Bell. The Expo will feature more than 60 employers. Businesses and organizations that wish to participate in the Recruiters on Campus events or the Annual Spring Expo should contact Nina Mattson in the Office of Career Ser vices at 215-641-6619 or nmattson@mc3.edu.

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January 30 – February 5, 2013

CITY SUBURBAN NEWS

Page 11

Local Artist’s Work on Display at Independence Seaport Museum

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Tugboats: The Art of Dave Boone Exhibition Opens February 22

“Tugboats: The Art of Dave Boone” will be on display until August 4, 2013. Detail of one of Dave Boone’s pieces. ndependence Seaport Museum will open a new exhibit Tugboats: The Art of Dave Boone on Friday, February 22, 2013. The exhibition, located in the Museum’s 2nd floor community gallery, presents the journey of one man’s lifelong love of tugboats. Tugboats: The Art of Dave Boone is curated by Dave Boone, an award-winning artist who built two careers from a single boyhood experience with a tug. Tugboats: The Art of Dave Boone will be on display until August 4, 2013. Tugboats: The Art of Dave Boone will not only showcase his beautifully detailed artwork, but also portray the life and progression of his passion for tugboats. Boone has honed his self-taught skills to produce vivid, well-detailed watercolor paintings of contemporary and historical ships and tugboats. He continues to paint commissions for the maritime

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community and his extensive knowledge and artistic ability combines to make his maritime subjects come alive. Boone, from Camden, New Jersey, knew at the young age that he would find his place in the maritime community. As a young boy he would venture along the Newton Creek in his father’s homemade rowboats and capture the river traffic. From ships to the everpresent tugboats, Boone would sketch what he saw in pencil. In 1960 Boone showed his painting for a ride on the Curtis Bay Towing Company tugboat REEDY POINT. In March, 1971, Boone started full-time employment with Curtis Bay as a dispatcher. Rising through the ranks, he was promoted to Operations Manager in 1992. After 28 years, he retired at the end of 1999. He and his wife

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reside in Oaklyn, NJ. Founded in 1960 by J. Welles Henderson, Independence Seaport Museum maintains one of the largest maritime collections in North America, combining more than 25,000 artifacts with hands-on exhibits and large-scale models. In addition to exhibits, the Museum has a working wooden boat shop, the J. Welles Henderson Archives and Library and a concert hall with sound stage quality acoustics. The Museum also includes two National Historic Landmark ships—the SpanishAmerican War Cruiser, Olympia, and the World War II Submarine Becuna. Located at Philadelphia’s Penn’s Landing Waterfront, the museum is open every day from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. except for Thanksgiving Day, Christmas Day, and New Year’s Day. Visit www.phillyseaport.org for information.

Diabetes Program Paoli Library will present “Diabetes: The Ultimate Self-Management Condition” on Thursday, February 7, 6:30 p.m. with speaker Janet Wendle, Director of Paoli Hospital’s Diabetes Management Program. Learn about what diabetes is, how it is diagnosed, and what tools are available to control the condition. To register for the Dia betes program at the library, 18 Darby Road, Paoli, call 610-296-7996. For information, visit www.tredyffrinlibraries.org.

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Narberth Area Garden Club Program Using travel stories and striking images to illustrate her lecture, Ashby Leavell will speak to the Narberth Area Garden Club on February 7, 2013, at 7:15 p.m., on the challenges of transforming four diverse abandoned industrial sites, including New York City’s High Line, drawing on her experience as a Graduate Fellow in Public Horticulture at Longwood Gardens, and in an array of eclectic gardening venues. Come to the Narberth Borough Building, 100 Conway Ave., Narberth, PA 19072, 2nd floor; $6. for non-club members.

“GREY GARDENS” Continued from page 5

PCS newcomer Allison Gerrard will portray Young Edie in the first half, with Debbie Schiller Schrager playing Big Edie throughout the production. Now, for the other “staunch characters” (as Little Edie would say): Art Bookout takes on dual roles as Joe Kennedy, Jr. in Act I, and Jerry the handyman (who has a song sung about him) in Act II. Little Edie claimed that she and Joe Kennedy were to have been married if he hadn’t died in WWII. And she dubbed Jerry “The Marble Faun,” after a Hawthorne story about a beautiful naïve Italian boy. Former PCS president Bruce Nutting plays Major Bouvier (Big Edie’s father), Ixchel Lemus-Bromley is Jackie Kennedy and Michaela Henry is her sister Lee. Rounding out the ensemble are Paul Weagraff as George Gould Strong (Big Edie’s accompanist and social partner) and Dominic Santos as Brooks, the estate’s gardener. “Grey Gardens” has very specific – and complicated – set demands. Designer Jolene Petrowski has done a brilliant job of creating a design that transforms from the elegant home the family had in the 1940s to the dilapidated ruin it became in the 1970s. Gregory Scott Miller is lighting everything and costumers Reba Ferdman, Dot Kowal and Betsy Berwick have been hard at work finding just the right looks. Specialty costumes, make-up and hair are being provided by Randino Del Rosario and Bob Moore. Michelle Ferdinand is serving as musical director, with assistance from Pete Bretz. Additional sound design is being provided by John Tiedeck. Performances are Thursdays at 7:30 p.m. [a new start time this season], Fridays and Saturdays at 8 p.m. and Sundays at 2 p.m. PCS is offering a special deal during the middle weekend of each run this season: bring a non-perishable food item to be donated to PhilAbundance and get $1 off your ticket price. The “Meet The Artists” post-show discussion will occur following the 2 p.m. performance on Sunday, February 17. Parental guidance advised for pre-teens because of language and subject matter. The Club’s Mainstage space is a fully handicapped accessible 300-seat proscenium theatre. There is plenty of free off-street parking and the Mainstage is equipped with Assisted Listening devices. The Players Club is committed to offering audiences a quality theatrical experience; PCS may be embarking on its second century, be they are always looking to be on the cutting edge of today’s theatre scene. The Players Club of Swarthmore, an all-volunteer organization now in its 102nd season, is located at 614 Fairview Road—just off of Route 320. Visit www.pcstheater.org for information on upcoming events, ticketing, directions, etc.

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CITY SUBURBAN NEWS

January 30 – February 5, 2013

T HE ARC AND PDDC H OST V OLUNTEERS FOR M ARTIN L UTHER K ING D AY OF S ERVICE

From left – Laura Princiotta, of Merion, Acting CEO of SpArc; artist Baily Cypress, of Bala Cynwyd, who designed the large mosaic mural for the ARC lobby; and Villa nova Law Photos/Bonnie Squires School students Daniel Casserly Volunteers of all ages helped out at The Arc of Philadelphia and PDDC (Philadelphia Develop- and Sara Labashosky, both of mental Disabilities Corporation) on the Martin Luther King Day of Service, including Villanova Br yn Mawr – pause in their Law School professor Dave Santee and his sons Ben and Jacob, of Wallingford, while Baily work of grouting the tiles for Cypress, the artist commissioned to create a giant mosaic mural for the Arc lobby, watches the mural. admiringly. he Arc of Philadelphia and PDDC (Philadelphia Developmental Disabilities Corpora- Working on the mosaic mural tion) welcomed more than forty volunteers from St. Joseph’s University and Villanova are, from left – St. Joseph’s UniLaw School for the Martin Luther King Jr. Day of Service. Students from St. Joe’s and Villa- versity volunteers Katie Beattie, nova Law School are among the regular volunteers year-long at the Arc and PDDC, teach- Olivia McEachern, and Carli ing skills to people with intellectual disabilities, helping out and serving at the monthly D’Esposito. First Friday dances, and helping out at various events and fundraisers. The Arc of Philadelphia, founded in 1948, is a nonprofit organization providing advocacy services and resource information to individuals, families, and providers so they can make informed choices. PDDC (Philadelphia Developmental Disabilities Corporation) is a sister organization of The Arc of Philadelphia, specializing in programs for people who have barriers to employment and people who need individualized services, including job training, arts and recreation programs, and community events. SpArc is the governing body for both organizations.

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M O N T E R E Y J A Z Z F E S T I VA L Continued from front page

Doctor of Music degree from University of Michigan-Flint. Dee Dee made her first appearance at the Monterey Jazz in Festival in 1973 with the Thad Jones/Mel Lewis Orchestra. Philly native bassist and musical director Christian McBride is a three-time GRAMMY Award-winner bassist and has been at the forefront of jazz since the early 1990s. As one of the most in-demand bassists in the world, he has recorded and performed with a wide range of artists, including Freddie Hubbard, Pat Metheny, Joshua Redman, Joe Henderson, Betty Carter, Roy Haynes, Benny Green, Kathleen Battle, Diana Krall, Dave Brubeck, Jimmy Smith, Joe Lovano, McCoy Tyner, George Duke, Sting, Chick Corea, Chris Botti, James Brown, Queen Latifah, Carly Simon, Sonny Rollins, Roy Haynes, and many more. As a recording artist, McBride has released albums for the Verve, Warner Brothers and Mack Avenue labels, including the critically-acclaimed Kind of Brown (2009) recorded with his group Inside Straight, and 2011’s GRAMMY-winning The Good Feeling, his first big band recording as a leader, arranger and conductor. As a jazz educator and mentor, he serves as the Artistic Director at the Jazz Aspen Snowmass summer program and is the Co-Director of the Jazz Museum in Harlem; and has held Artistic Director, Creative Chair, and Artist-In-Residence positions at the Henry Mancini and Brubeck Institutes, the Berklee College of Music, Stanford Jazz Workshop, the Los Angeles Philharmonic, and the Detroit and Monterey Jazz Festivals. Christian has appeared at the Festival eight times since 1994. Tickets are available for Monterey Jazz Festival 55th Anniversary Tour range in price from $28 to $60 and can be purchased by calling 215-893-1999, online at www.kimmelcenter.org, or at the Kimmel Center box office open daily from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. and later on performance evenings. (Additional fees may apply.) For group sales call 215-790-5883.

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“Inspired by the Spiritual” Concert “Inspired by the Spiritual,” Saturday, February 16, 2013 at 3 p.m. at the Church of the Holy Trinity (1904 Walnut Street, Philadelphia, PA 19103), presents Astral artists and special musical guests in a celebration of music and poetry, featuring new works by acclaimed African-American composers. Astral-commissioned world premieres – Evelyn Simpson-Curenton’s “The Voices of Freedom,” David Sanford’s “Grace Canticles,” and Alvin Singleton’s “Sweet Chariot” – are each “inspired by the spiritual,” and illuminated with poetry read by Dr. Amanda Kemp, a lifelong poet-performer and advocate of racial justice and equality. The concert features guest artists mezzo-soprano Marietta Simpson and the Ambassadors Chorale and Ensemble, Clayton White Singers, and Lloyd Mallory Singers with Astral’s roster artists including violinist Kristin Lee, cellist Lionel Cottet, flutists Julietta Curenton and Angel Hsiao, clarinetist Benito Meza, bassoonist Harrison HollingsPublishing February 20. Ad deadline worth, and pianist Sara DaneshFebruary 13. pour. For tickets and info about Reserve Your Ad at 610-667-6623. Astral Artists, call 215-735-6999 or visit AstralArtists.org.

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Attended the Philadelphia Auto Show’s Black Tie Tailgate Preview are, from left – Michael Chapman, chairman of the 2013 Philadelphia Auto Show, Dominic M. Conicelli, president of the Auto Dealers CARing for Kids Foundation, Stephen M. Altschuler, M.D., president and CEO of The Children’s Hospital of Philadelphia, David Piccoli, M.D., chief, Division of Gastroenterology, Nutrition and Hepatology at The Children’s Hospital of Philadelphia and Kevin Mazzucola, executive director of the Auto Dealers CARing for Kids Foundation.

early 4,000 guests attended the Philadelphia Auto Show’s Black Tie Tailgate Preview on Friday, January 18, at the Pennsylvania Convention Center. Proceeds of the event, which totaled approximately $400,000, will be donated to the Division of Gastroenterology, Nutrition and Hepatology at The Children’s Hospital of Philadelphia, via the Auto Dealers CARing for Kids Foundation. The Foundation, which is compromised of 180 area auto dealers, is the philanthropic arm of the Philadelphia Auto Show. As a symbol of its support for The Children’s Hospital of Philadelphia, executives from the Philadelphia Auto Show and Auto Dealers CARing for Kids Foundation made a special presentation to Hospital executives at the event. For information, visit www.caringforkids.com.

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January 30 – February 5, 2013

Jazz Bridge in Media Presents Flutist Marc Adler Jazz Bridge in Media! presents flutist Marc Adler, appearing at the Unitarian Universalist Church of Delaware County, 145 West Rose Tree Road in Media, on February 20. Showtime is 7:30 p.m. and tickets are $10, $5 for students, and are only available at the door. Marc Adler holds a Bachelor’s Degree in Music and Music Education from University of the Arts, a Masters in Music from Temple University, and has studied privately with masters such as Eddie Daniels and the late Harold Bennett and Pamela Guidetti. He’s also the recipient of Jazz Performance Fellowships from the Pennsylvania Council on the Arts and the National Endowment for the Arts.Info: 215-517-8337. Visit JazzBridge.org/Upcoming-Events.

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City Suburban News 1_30_13 issue