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Year 32, No. 24

Celebrating 32 Years of Community News

Tri-County Concerts Presents Pianist Fei-Fei Dong Performance at Eastern University’s McInnis Auditorium February 19 ri-County Concerts presents award-winning pianist Fei-Fei Dong in the second concert of its 2016-2017 season on Sunday, February 19, at 3 p.m. at Eastern University’s McInnis Auditorium, 1300 Eagle Rd., St. Davids, PA. Fei-Fei will perform Mozart’s Piano Sonata No. 18, Schumann’s Papillions, Liebermann’s Gargoyles, and 24 Preludes by Chopin. Meet the artist at a complimentary post-concert reception. Tick-

A N E VENING WITH A UTHOR AND C IVIL R IGHTS A CTIVIST J ENNIFER F INNEY B OYLAN Free Event February 22 at The Haverford School

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Jazz Giants & “Philadelphia Real Book” Concert Page 3

February 15 – February 21, 2017

See award-winning pianist Fei-Fei Dong in concert on Sunday, February 19, at 3 p.m. at Eastern University’s McInnis Auditorium.

Michael Bacon at Wayne Art Center Page 7

A Collaboration of Songwriters on Social Justice Page 12

Education News Pages 6, 7 & 11

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ets are available online and at the door: $20 (general), $15 (seniors 62+), free for students. For information and reservations, call 610-504-4678 or visit www.tricountyconcerts.org. Fei-Fei is a winner of the Concert Artists Guild Competition and a top finalist at the 14th Van Cliburn International Piano Competition. Highlights of her 2016-2017 season schedule include an appearance with the China National Symphony in Beijing and a special concert with the Pacific Symphony featuring Beethoven Concertos No. 1 and 4, as well as recitals in New York, Georgia, and Florida. She has performed with numerous United States orchestras as well as Germany’s Norddeutsche Philharmonie Rostock, the Hong Kong Philharmonic Orchestra, and the Shanxi and Shenzhen Symphony Orchestras in China. She has also performed in recital at Alice Tully Hall as the winner of Juilliard’s 33rd Annual William Petschek Recital Award, Weill Recital Hall at Carnegie Hall, Warsaw Philharmonic Concert Hall, and the Louvre, and appeared at the Aspen, Bravo! Vail Valley, Highlands, Lake George, Music at Menlo, and The Cliburn’s Chopin music festivals. Fei-Fei was showcased prominently in the documentary film Virtuosity about the 2013 See Tri-County Concerts Performance on page 11

Jennifer Finney Boylan ’76, best-selling author and civil rights activist, will speak at The Haverford School on February 22 at 7:30 p.m. in Ball Auditorium, Upper School. ennifer Finney Boylan, best-selling author and national co-chair of the Board of Directors of GLAAD, will deliver the 19th annual Edward R. Hallowell Literary Lecture on Wednesday, February 22, at 7:30 p.m. in The Haverford School’s Ball Auditorium (lower level of the Upper School). A book signing will follow the event and Boylan’s books, She’s Not There: A Life in Two Genders, I’m Looking Through You, Stuck in the Middle With You, The Bitch is Back, Falcon Quinn and the Black Mirror, Falcon Quinn and the Bullies of Greenblud, and Falcon

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See Free Hallowell Literary Lecture at The Haverford School on page 4

Face Artists “Head On” Via Self-Portrait Exhibition at CAC styles including contemporary realism, trompe ommunity Arts Center – 414 Plush Mill l’oeil, impressionism, abstraction and much more. Road, Wallingford, PA – presents the exhiEach individual’s approach to personal portraibition “Head On: a glimpse into some of ture gives the viewer an insight into the artist’s Philadelphia’s finest artists via the self-portrait.” identity making for an intimate, intriguing, reThe show opened February 5 and runs through flective exploration of the relationship between March 11 in the Duke Gallery. The public is inart and the artist. vited to view the exhibition during gallery hours, CAC Executive Director Paul Downie said, Mon. - Thurs.: 9 a.m. - 7:30 p.m., Friday: 9 a.m. “We’re very excited to have an exhibition of so 3 p.m. and Saturday: 10 a.m. - 2 p.m., and to attend the artists’ reception on February 19, from “Self-portrait with a Man” by Rachel 2 - 4 p.m. Exhibition receptions will also be held Constantine is on display as part of the for Dana Crosssan, acrylic paintings on the Beaexhibition, “Head On,” featuring self-portraits Dazzle Gallery Wall, the 3D student work of ceramics by some of Philadelphia’s finest artists, at instructor Ann Suchecki in the Stairwell Gallery Community Arts Center, in Wallingford, PA. and Lois Sellers in the Fay Freedman Gallery, on The exhibition runs through March 11 with February 19. an artists’ reception on February 19 “Head On” was curated by local artist and CAC from 2 - 4 p.m. faculty member Susan O’Reilly. Artists represented in the Head On exhibition include Martin many talented and revered Philadelphia artists Campos, Patrick Connors, Rachel Constantine, in the Duke Gallery. The participating artists Ellen Cooper, Patrick Crofton, Paul du Sold, Kerry explore the centuries old tradition of the selfDunn, Diane Feissel, Garth Herrick, Amy Kann, portrait in a modern way, which makes the Head Georgianna Lenssen, JaFang Lu, Dale Roberts, On exhibition both familiar and fresh. A special Robert Sampson, Jeff Schaller, Bill Scott, Lauren thanks goes out to CAC faculty member Susan Tilden, Alexandra Tyng, Adam Vinson, Jenn WarO’Reilly for curating the exhibition.” pole, and Lea Wight. Their self-portraits were For information or driving directions, contact created with a wide variety of materials and Community Arts Center at 610-566-1713, online techniques including encaustic, oil, calligraphic line work and much more. The pieces incorporate and explore a range of at www.communityartscenter.org or follow them on Facebook.

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February 15 – February 21, 2017

EVEN MORE EVENTS AJC Phila/SNJ Harold’s Table Lunch & Learn The community is invited to attend AJC Phila/SNJ Harold’s Table Lunch & Learn, Wednesday, February 22 at 12 noon to 2 p.m. at Post & Schell, PC, 4 Penn Center, 1600 JFK Blvd., 13th floor. The featured speaker, Edward A Turzanski, National Security, Intelligence & Policy Analyst, will present “State of Play: America’s Place in the World, 2017.” He is the John Templeton Fellow of the Foreign Policy Research Institute, where he is the co-chairman of the Center for the Study of Terrorism. He is also a board member and Scholar-in-Residence at the World Affairs Council. Mr. Turzanski is a good friend of AJC. RSVP to Philadelphia@ajc.org or 215-665-2300 by Februay 15. $15 includes lunch.

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WXPN Free at Noon Bell X-1 performs at WXPN Free at Noon on Friday, February 24, at World Cafe Live, 3025 Walnut Street Philadelphia, PA 19104. The onehour show is free with RSVP: http://xpn.org/events/free-at-noon.

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Afro American Historical and Genealogical Society The Afro American Historical and Genealogical Society Inc. Philadelphia Chapter Family Quest will hold its monthly meeting on Saturday, February 25, 2017 at 11 a.m. at Community College of Philadelphia, Northwest campus, 1300 W. Godfrey Avenue, Philadelphia, PA in room 244. Topic: How to Research African American Family History. Meetings are free and open to the public. Meeting dates for 2017 are: Saturday, March 25, 2017 and Saturday, April 22, 2017. All meetings will be held promptly at 11 a.m. For information call 215-747-2786.

“‘Til Death Do Us Part: Late Nite Catechism 3” The Rrazz Room at the Prince presents the hilarious, award-winning and long-running show, “‘Til Death Do Us Part: Late Nite Catechism 3,” on Saturday, February 25 at 3 p.m. and 8 p.m. Tickets range in price from $37 to $52 and are available via www.princetheater.org/therrazzroom or 215-422-4580. The Rrazz Room at the Prince is located on 1412 Chestnut Street, in Philadelphia.

“Miss Nelson is Missing” The search is on for Miss Nelson when Bristol Riverside Theatre presents “Miss Nelson is Missing” for two days only on February 25 and February 26. This light-hearted musical is based on the popular children’s book by Harry Allard. Sweet Miss Nelson has some very naughty students in Room 207 so she decided something must be done. When Miss Viola Swamp – the worst substitute EVER – takes her place, the students of Room 207 vow to find Miss Nelson before it’s too late – for them! Performances are Saturday, February 25 at 11 a.m., 1 p.m. and 3 p.m. and Sunday, February 26 at 11 a.m. and 1 p.m. Tickets at $15 for students and $25 for adults are available by visiting www.brtstage.org or calling the BRT Box Office at 215-785-0100. Bristol Riverside Theatre is located at 120 Radcliffe Street in Bristol, PA.

Malpaso Dance Company, one of Cuba’s hottest and newest multicultural contemporary dance troupes, makes its Philadelphia debut February 15-19 at the Prince Thea-ter 1412 Chestnut Street. The company brings two major works “24 Hours and a Dog” choreographed by Osnel Delgado (Artistic Director and Co-Founder of Malpaso Dance Company) and “Why You Follow” choreographed by Ronald K. Brown (Artistic Director of Evidence). Performances take place Wednesday, February 15 at 7:30 p.m.; Thursday, February 16 at 7:30 p.m.; Friday, February 17 at 8 p.m.; Saturday, February 18 at 2 p.m. and 8 p.m.; and Sunday, February 19 at 3 p.m. Tickets are $20 - $60 and can be purchased in person at the Prince Theater box office, by phone 215-422-4580 or online at http://princetheater.org/nextmove. Photo/Nir Arieli winning playwright. It premiered on PBS’s American Masters series and covers Wilson’s 10-play cycle representing each decade in the 20th century. The library is located at 5325 Overbrook Avenue. Call 215-685-0298 for information.

Narberth Area Garden Club Program

Invasives! The very word makes a gardener’s blood run cold. But Ken Narberth Democratic Club Meeting LeRoy, an ISA-certified arborist with strong horticultural credentials, The Narberth Democratic Club is hosting its Annual Meeting Sunday, will fortify Narberth Area Garden Club attendees with valuable suggesFebruary 26, from 2 - 4 p.m. at the American Legion Hall, 80 Windsor tions on how to deal with invasive plants responsibly and effectively at Ave., Narberth, PA 19072. The event will feature leadership elections, a the club’s next meeting, March 2, at 7:15 p.m. at the Narberth Borough discussion of the 2017 agenda, a presentation by Fair Districts PA, as Building, 100 Conway Avenue, Narberth, PA 19072, Haverford Avenue well as a petition party social. This fun and informative event promises entrance. Visitors welcome with $6 admission; free for members. to offer several ways in which the community can become politically engaged. For info on Fair Districts PA, see: www.fairdistrictspa.com. Classes for Choral Singers Visit www.facebook.com/NarberthDemocraticClub/. Conductor Jonathan Flowers presents two innovative classes for beginning and experienced adult singers. “A-Choiring Skills” is a seven-session Pianist Sean Chen Performs class providing thorough instruction in reading pitches and rhythms as On Sunday, February 26 at 3 p.m., the Concert Artist Series at Haverwell as vocal fundamentals (breath control, range development, and dicford College presents Pianist Sean Chen, “winner of the 2013 American tion). The Main Line Chorale is a new mixed choir for adults that sings Pianists Awards.” His program features music by Chopin, Beethoven, a varied repertoire and provides ongoing instruction in music reading, Rachmaninoff, and Ligeti. This concert will be held in Roberts Hall, music appreciation, and vocal training. The classes may be taken togethMarshall Auditorium on the Haverford College Campus at 370 Lancaster er or separately. Both classes meet on Tuesday nights beginning March Avenue in Haverford, PA. Ticket prices are $20 (Gen), $15 (Sr), $10 7 through May 2 at Lower Merion High School. To register, contact (Stu), $5 (7-17). For info 610-896-1011 or www.haverford.edu/music/conMain Line School Night at 610-687-0460 or www.MainLineSchoolNight.org. certs-events. For information, contact Jonathan Flowers at www.jdflowersmusic.com or 610-724-2540. “August Wilson” Film Screening The Friends of the Wynnefield Library will host a screening of “August Wilson: The Ground on Which I Stand” on Tuesday, February 28 at 3:45 p.m. The film is a documentary about the life and legacy of the award-

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February 15 – February 21, 2017

CITY SUBURBAN NEWS

ARTS, CULTURE & SOCIETY EVENTS

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CITY LINE OPTICAL FAMILY V ISION C ARE

Jazz Giants Celebrate Publication of Jazz Bridge’s “Philadelphia Real Book” Featuring Performances by the Heath Brothers and Eubanks Brothers February 25

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On February 25 Saxophonist Jimmy Heath (far left) and drummer Albert “Tootie” Heath (second, from left) will appear with trumpeter Terell Stafford in a quintet format, from 10 p.m. to 11 p.m. Opening up for the Heath Brothers will be the Robin (second, from right) and Duane Eubanks (far right) Quintet, at 7:30 p.m. azz Bridge will celebrate the publication of the first “Philadelphia Real Book,” comprised of original musical compositions of jazz and blues musicians in the Greater Philadelphia metro area, with the first of four extraordinary concerts featuring certifiable legends of jazz. Saxophonist Jimmy Heath and drummer Albert “Tootie” Heath will appear with trumpeter Terell Stafford in a quintet format, from 10 p.m. to 11 p.m. Opening up for the Heath Brothers will be the Robin and Duane Eubanks Quintet, at 7:30 p.m. These two separate concert performances take place on Saturday, February 25 at Caplan Recital Hall within the University of the Arts, 211 South Broad Street. This event also includes a free wine bar and cheese reception at 6:30 p.m. and a “Jazz Talk” between the concerts that will focus on how a jazz community is sustained over time by

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the jazz families within that community, featuring Dr. Diane Turner, jazz historian Jack McCarthy, and Homer Jackson, the Executive Director of the Philadelphia Jazz Project. Tickets are $25, and are available at www.philarealbook.org/nurturing-the-muse-february-25-2017. For information, call 215-5178337. This project has been supported by The Pew Center for Arts & Heritage. This is the first in a series of four Jazz Bridge concerts that celebrate the publication of the “Philadelphia Real Book.” Upcoming concerts: The Odean Pope Quartet and a solo performance by pianist Dave Burrell on Saturday, March 4; guitarist Pat Martino with his organ trio and pianist Uri Caine’s trio on Saturday, March 11; and the Christian McBride Trio and the Monnette Sudler Quintet on Wednesday, April 26.

L A N K E N A U M E D I C A L C E N T E R ’ S J O H N B . D E AV E R A U X I L I A R Y H O S T S “ A N E X PA N S I O N G A L A ” he Lankenau Medical Center’s John B. Deaver Auxiliary of the Women’s Board will hold its annual fund-raising dinner gala on Saturday, March 4, 2017, at the newly-opened Ballroom at Ellis Preserve in Newtown Square. This grand Greek revival facility with its towering columns is a historical landmark built in 1932. The event will feature live and silent auctions that will include a stay in an exclusive property in Key West, Florida, a cocktail party for 70 people at a local restaurant and other unique opportunities. The main goal of this volunteer-led auxiliary is fundraising to support Lankenau’s progressive expansion of world class care, vital medical education and innovative research programs and services that enhance patient care. This year’s proceeds will benefit the Trauma Center and Emergency Department expansion at Lankenau Medical Center. Bringing the specialized services of a Level II Trauma Center onto

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the Lankenau campus in Wynnewood will enhance the ability of its EMS partners to rapidly transport trauma victims, helping to save lives of those in the local communities. The “Expansion Gala” is tri-chaired by auxiliary members Jill L. Acker, Marie F. Kauffman and Margaret F. Owston. Honorary Chairs are Ehyal Shweiki, MD, FACS, Trauma Program Medical Director and Kathleen D. Martin RN MSN, Trauma Program Manager, both at Lankenau Medical Center. Auctioneer is Alfred W. Putnam, Esq., Chairman, Lankenau Medical Center Foundation. President of Deaver Auxiliary is Marie F. Kauffman. If you would like to receive an invitation or become a sponsor, contact Angela Ottaviani in the Volunteer Office at 484-476-2139 or ottaviania@mlhs.org. Find information at www.mainlinehealth.org/deaver.

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DeLissio Advocates for Redistricting Reform n anticipation of the decennial U.S. Census report in 2020, which provides the accounting for where citizens live, state Rep. Pam DeLissio D-Montgomery/Phila., looks forward to the opportunity to continue to address redistricting reform; redrawing the geographic boundaries of state and congressional legislative districts. The manipulation of the geographic boundaries to favor one political party is called gerrymandering. DeLissio said gerrymandering happens in our commonwealth every 10 years under the guise of redistricting. There will be a number of pieces of legislation circulating in the PA General Assembly on this matter, and as DeLissio often exclaims, the devil is in the details. Fair District PA is a grassroots coalition of citizens and organizations (http://www.fairdistrictspa.com/endorsingorganizations) working to ensure that district maps are drawn in a fair and transparent way through a process that allows voters to choose their legislators rather than legislators choosing their voters. Senate Bill 484 from last session along with the House companion bill (H.B. 1835) sought to amend the Pennsylvania Constitution to establish an independent citizens redistricting commission with clear standards to ensure public input and a fair, non-partisan outcome. Both bills received positive review from redistricting analysts and both were supported by legislators from both parties and will be reintroduced this session. Common Cause PA and the League of Women Voters of Pennsylvania, have passed resolutions in support of redistricting reform. DeLissio encourages anyone who wants to better understand the political and legislative process to consider getting involved with the redistricting reform effort. Fair Districts PA holds twice a month conference calls on the first and third Thursday of the month to keep citizens informed about this effort. Local groups are also organizing. You can visit the website at www.FairDistrictsPA.com. “If the size of the legislature were to be reduced without gerrymandering being outlawed, our governance process would be even more prone to serving special interests and not our citizens,” said DeLissio.

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February 15 – February 21, 2017

B RANDYWINE R IVER M USEUM OF A RT O FFERS S PECIAL F REE P ROGRAM FOR V ISITORS WITH D EMENTIA RTZ Philly will present “Meet Me at the Museum and Make Memories,” a free program for families affected by dementia, at the Brandywine River Museum of Art on the fourth Tuesday of most months, starting on February 28 at 10 a.m. In this special hour-long program, a small group of six to eight visitors with dementia and their care partners will gather at the Museum to view and discuss art in a supportive setting. Brandywine educators and ARTZ staff will facilitate encouraging and inclusive group conversations about two to four works of art per session. Conversations may stay focused on the work of art at hand, or the art may serves as a springboard into discussions about personal experiences. ARTZ stands for “inclusion from A-to-Z,” and the mission of ARTZ Philadelphia is to provide opportunities for selfexpression and for the rebuilding of self-esteem and dignity to people with dementia and those who care for them. This mission is achieved through research-based programs that connect people living with dementia and their care partners with artists and cultural organizations in creative commu-

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nity. “Meet Me at the Museum and Make Memories” is free, and takes place on the fourth Tuesday of most months. (February 28 at 10 a.m., and March 28, April 25, June 27, July 25, September 26, and October 24 at 11 a.m.) To register for any of these dates, contact ARTZ Philly at info@artzphilly.org or 610-721-1606. The Brandywine River Museum of Art features an outstanding collection of American art housed in a 19th-century mill building with a dramatic steel and glass addition overlooking the banks of the Brandywine. The museum is open daily from 9:30 a.m. to 5 p.m., daily (except Thanksgiving Day and Christmas Day) and is located on Route 1 in Chadds Ford, PA. Admission is $15 for adults, $10 for seniors ages 65 and over, $6 for students and children ages 6; free for children 5 and younger and Brandywine Conservancy & Museum of Art members. For info, call 610-388-2700 or visit www.brandywinemuseum.org. SAY YOU SAW IT IN CITY SUBURBAN NEWS

F REE H ALLOWELL L ITERARY L ECTURE AT T HE H AVERFORD S CHOOL Continued from front page

Quinn and the Crimson Vapor will be available for purchase. Professor Boylan, a graduate of The Haverford School’s Class of 1976, has authored 15 books and is the inaugural Anna Quindlen Writer in Residence at Barnard College of Columbia University. A novelist, memoirist, and short story writer, she is also a nationally renowned advocate for civil rights. Boylan’s new novel, Long Black Veil, is forthcoming in April 2017. Her 2003 memoir, She’s Not There: A Life in Two Genders was the first bestselling work by a transgender American. Boylan serves as the national co-chair of the Board of Directors of GLAAD. She is a member of the Board of Trustees of the Kinsey Institute for Research on Sex, Gender, and Reproduction and is Special Advisor to the President of Colby College in Maine. She is a contributing opinion writer for The

New York Times and a cast member on the E! Network’s I Am Cait. Boylan has appeared on the Oprah Winfrey Show, Live with Larry King, the Today Show, the Barbara Walters Special, NPR’s Marketplace and Talk of the Nation; she has also been the subject of documentaries on CBS News’ 48 Hours and The History Channel. She lives in New York City, and in Belgrade Lakes, Maine, with her wife, Deedie, and their two sons, Zach and Sean. The event is free and open to the public. Seating is limited to 250 and will be available on a first-come, first-served basis. For information, call 484-417-2760. The School is located at 450 Lancaster Ave., Haverford.

GED Classes Offered Year-Round The Delaware County Workforce Development Board would like to remind local residents that Adult Basic Education and GED classes are offered year-round at various sites throughout Delaware County. To learn more, call Kathy Raymond at Pathways PA 610-543-5022 ext.259.

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February 15 – February 21, 2017

CITY SUBURBAN NEWS

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DINING & ENTERTAINMENT

O U T - A N D - A B O U T – Dining & Entertainment News By Jerry H. Bloom, Staff Writer Onstage • Gershman Y, 401 South Broad Street in Philadelphia, is the site for GayBINGO, on February 18. Doors open at 6 p.m. with games beginning at 7 p.m., to raise emergency funds for HIV/AIDS in the Greater Philadelphia Region, hosted by the Bingo Verifying Divas (BVDs). For tickets ($30/$25) or info, call 215-731-9255 or visit www.aidsfundphilly.org. • Red Hot & Blue, 2175 Marlton Pike West (Rte. 70) in Cherry Hill, NJ presents April Mae’s June Bug Brass Band, Saturday February 25, celebrating New Orleans music and culture of Carnival, 8 p.m. to midnight, with the brass band’s 2nd Line musical march into the venue featuring: Jimmy Parker – Tuba/ Rockin’ Souzaphone, Richard Orr – Saxophone/Clarinet, Peter Reichlin – Trombone, Michael Piper – Drums, ‘Catfish’ Dave Fecca – Banjo/Cigar Box Guitar, and April Mae – Vocals/ Washboard. Free Admission – All Ages Welcome! For reservations (strongly encouraged for those who prefer seating) or info, call 856-665-7427 or visit http://redhotanblue.com./schedule.htm. Masquerading encouraged but not required. • Philadelphia Chamber Music Attend the GayBINGO fundraiser, hosted by the Bingo Society, at the Perelman Theater in Verifying Divas, February 18, at the Gershman Y, the Kimmel Center, 300 South Broad in Philadelphia. Photo/Jeff Fusco Street in Philadelphia, presents the Hagen Quartet, Tuesday, February 28, 8 p.m., playing: Beethoven: Quartet in G Major, Op. 18, No. 2.; Bartók: Quartet No. 3.; Brahms: Quartet in A Minor, Op. 51, No. 2. For tickets ($25, $10 for students) or info, call 215-569-8080 or visit online at www.pcmsconcerts.org/concerts/hagen-quartet-2017. This performance features a free lecture starting at 6:45 p.m. with Steven Kreinberg. • MilkBoy, 1100 Chestnut Street in Philadelphia, presents Alex Dezen (of The Damnwells) & Band, Wednesday, March 8, 7 p.m. It’s official. The Damnwells are done. Sixteen years, five albums, and countless miles later, Dezen is stepping out on his own with his second solo album in two years. For tickets ($10 - $12) or info, call 215-925-MILK or visit www.milkboyphilly.com/event/1409993-alex-dezen-damnwells-philadelphia. • The Media Theatre, 104 East State Street in Media, PA, presents Tony award winner Alice Ripley headlining The Media Theatre’s Star Struck Fundraising Gala, Saturday February 25, 6 p.m. at the theatre. Patrons, donors, actors, politicians, and sponsors, will enjoy a catered reception, live and silent auctions, award ceremony, and concert by Ms. Ripley at the 23rd annual gala event. For tickets (starting at $150) or info, call 610-891-0100 or visit http://mediatheatre.org/gala. Dining Around • Marigold Kitchen, BYOB, 501 South 45th Street in Philadelphia, offers co-owners/chefs Andrew Kochan and Tim Lanza, along with chef Keith Krajewski a multi-course Winter Menu. Known for keeping an element of surprise, the always-evolving menu is kept secret until guests arrive. Marigold Kitchen’s 11-course menu is offered nightly for $90 per person, plus tax and gratuity. Their six-course menu is $60 per person, plus tax and gratuity. Guests are asked about any food allergies or aversions prior to their visit. Marigold Kitchen serves dinner Tuesday through Saturday beginning at 6 p.m. For reservations or info, call 215-2223699 or visit www.marigoldkitchenbyob.com. Submit event listings 2 weeks in advance of publication date to: jerry@jerrybloom.com. Follow paragraph format.

Concert Artist Series at Haverford College SEAN CHEN, PIANO Ligeti, Mozart, Rachmaninoff, Beethoven Sunday, February 26 • 3:00 PM $20 (Gen), $15 (Sr), $10 (Stu), $5 (7-17) Tickets & Info: (610) 896-1011 Roberts Hall, Marshall Auditorium Haverford College • 370 Lancaster Ave. Let Your Business Grow in City Suburban News! Call 610-667-6623 for Great Solutions to Reach Your Customers!

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H AVERFORD H IGH S CHOOL P RESENTS A NNUAL C HORAL C ABARET Benefit Concert for the School’s Choral Program – Saturday, March 4 averford High School choral students invite the public to attend the annual Choral Cabaret, a benefit to support the high school choral program on Saturday, March 4. The evening of a cappella, individual, and group performances with musical accompaniment, includes a social hour featuring a light buffet, silent auction, raffle, and homemade desserts to enjoy during intermission. The event takes place in the Haverford High School auditorium and lobby, 200 Mill Road in Havertown, with the social hour beginning at 5 p.m. and the doors opening for the performance at 6 p.m. General admission tickets are $15 ($20 at the door), $10 for seniors, and $5 for students. For tickets, email choralcabaret@gmail.com. The choral students perform – as individuals and in small groups – a variety of musical genres including pop, jazz, blue grass, rock, and show tunes. The social evening of entertainment provides family members with an ideal way to support the talented choral students. During the social hour from 5 p.m. - 6 p.m. and the dessert intermission, silent auction items will be on display and available for bidding. Items include dine-around packages with many of Havertown’s favorite restaurants, spa massages, tickets to the theatre and orchestra performances, handmade items, theme baskets and this years featured auction item is 2 tickets to the Broadway hit musical Hamilton! There will also be a 50/50 and a raffle featuring the Bluetooth portable speaker, the Amazon Tap. The evening will conclude with Haverford High Schools combined choirs performing several pieces from Les Miserables such as At the End of the Day, I Dreamed a Dream, Castle on A Cloud, Do you Hear the people sing? On My Own and Bring Him home. The Haverford High School combined choirs include approximately one hundred auditioned students who receive choral training during the academic day, as well as sectional training outside of school hours.

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Are you a great C.n.A. or a Certified HHA looking for work? Do you have Home Care experience? Do you think you would make a great addition to our team? If so, come join us at our new Bala Cynwyd location!

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For Information, call: 215-371-3490


Page 6

CITY SUBURBAN NEWS

DON’T IGNORE YOUR TEETH. CALL US TODAY FOR: • Preventative care • Treatment of Gum Disease • Cosmetic Dentistry: bonding, veneers, tooth whitening • Crowns and bridges, dentures • Root canal treatment • SAFE SEDATION DENTISTRY Nitrous Oxide Gas is available Graduate of the Univ. of Penn.

Dr. Maria-Victoria G. Fernando Call 215-473-7879

located at Haverford and greenhill (a block off city avenue) Most insurances accepted. Weekend hours available. Ask us about our Smart Dental Program (Discount Program). Emergencies welcome. www.fernandodental.com • drvictoria@fernandodental.com

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April 23 – April 29, 2014

CITY SUBURBAN NEWS

Page 9

EDUCATION NEWS

Slow down, meditate and learn about the healing qualities of the mind.

Students Inducted into The Haverford School’s Cum Laude Chapter

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30th Annual “Touch The Future” Juried Art Show Exhibit Honored Current Winners from 30 Bucks and Montgomery County Public High Schools including Harriton High School he 30th Annual “Touch the Future” Juried Art Show, sponsored by the Mideastern Region/Pennsylvania State Education Association (MER/PSEA), and Council for the Advancement of Public Schools, honored outstanding work from students in 14 different categories, paid tribute to the founders of the art show, and acknowledged working artists who got their start in public high schools throughout Bucks and Montgomery counties at an awards ceremony on February 5 at Arcadia University. The event also acknowledges Christa McAuliffe—NASA’s first teacher in space who perished in the Space Shuttle Challenger accident. Winning students came from 13 different high schools and took home more than $2,300 contributed by MER/PSEA, as well as college scholarships to attend Arcadia University. The show also honored its founders, Dave Gondak, Sue Castle, Rosemary Hamilton, Tom Humenski, and Carl Rieffanaugh, who later joined the effort. Over the years, thousands of students have participated in this professionally juried show and gone on to pursue careers in the art world. The chairs also shared profiles of some of those working artists. The show was juried by Grace Ahn Klensin, Assistant Director, Temple University Tyler School of Art. Chairing the show once again were art teachers Lynne Pribis of Upper Dublin High School, Connie Berger of Cheltenham High School, Carly Najera of Bensalem High School, and Terry O’Neill of Neshaminy High School. “This art show never ceases to amaze and is just one example of the incredible range of opportunities offered to students throughout public schools in our region,” noted Linda J. Weaver, PSEA/MER president. “We never know what experience can kindle a lifelong passion for any student. That’s why we need to ensure there is sufficient funding so that opportunities such as these remain open to all individuals.” The exhibition will welcome the public through Thursday, March 2 at Arcadia University Commons Art Gallery Area and Great Room Charlotte Perin of Harriton High School shows her oil painting and was awarded Best in Show Lobby, 450 S. Easton Road, Glenside, PA, during gallery hours, Monday to Friday from 9 a.m. to 8 p.m., Saturday from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., First Place Overall. and Sunday from noon to 6 p.m. To see all of the winning artwork and details of the show, visit the website of Council for the Advancement of Public Schools http://friendsofpubliced.org/about-us-2/touch-the-future-art-show/. MER/PSEA is comprised of the 42 local teacher associations that represent about 13,000 public school educators in Bucks and Montgomery counties. The Council for the Advancement of Public Schools was founded in 1995 to celebrate the success and value of public schools in Bucks and Montgomery counties.

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CITY SUBURBAN NEWS Education News P H I L A D E L P H I A & T H E M A I N L I N E ’ S FAV O R I T E W E E K LY

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Headmaster John Nagl (standing, far left) and Cum Laude speaker Bill Fortenbaugh ’54 (standing, far right) with new inductees into The Haverford School’s Cum Laude Society (seated, from left) seniors Cory Fader, Dylan Henderson, Matthew Larson, Haram Lee, John Zipf, Jonathan Paras, William Ye, Rudy Miller, Michael Solomon, R.J. Meiers, and Gregory Boyek; (standing) juniors Jackson Simon, Harry Bellwoar, Brendan Burns, Jake Pechet, Jackson Henderson, Manav Khandelwal, Jamie Leyden, Nathan Kidambi, Connor Atkins, Logan Atkins, and Jonathan Soslow. wenty-two Haverford School students were admitted into the Cum Laude Society during the 84th induction ceremony on April 14, for which Dr. Bill Fortenbaugh ’54 was the featured speaker. Headmaster Dr. John Nagl was inducted as The Haverford School’s chapter president. The Cum Laude Society, the School’s highest honor, is modeled on the college Phi Beta Kappa Society and honors academic excellence in secondary schools, selecting student members in their junior and senior years. To be elected to Cum Laude recognizes not only sustained superior academic achievement, but also demonstration of good character, honor, and integrity in all aspects of school life.

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Registration any time & also Sat. 5/3 • 9 am - 12 pm

Overbrook High School Reunion

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Overbrook High School Class of January 1959 will host its 55th year Reunion Luncheon on Saturday, May 17, 2014 at The Radnor Hotel. Call Diane Millmond Gottlieb, 636-812-2175 for information.

March 26 – April 1, 2014

CITY SUBURBAN NEWS

Our informative Education News is published the first and third Wednesdays of every month. Page 11

GET READY FOR CAMP Archbishop John Carroll High School Student Wins Widener University Leadership Award ierce Lockett, a junior at Archbishop John Carroll High School, has been recognized by Widener University and NBC 10, as a winner of the Widener University High School Leadership Award. Lockett joins 134 students from high schools in Pennsylvania, New Jersey and Dela-

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Pierce Lockett, a junior at Archbishop John Carroll High School, has been recognized by Widener University and NBC 10, as a winner of the Widener University High School Leadership Award.

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ware who demonstrate courage and leadership within their communities. Students were selected for their abilities to stand up for what is right, address a wrong and make a difference in their communities or schools. Lockett, a resident of Ardmore, has spoken out on the use of the “r-word” in schools and his community. He was nominated for the award by Joe Denelsbeck, principal at Archbishop Carroll. Winners were invited to a celebratory breakfast at the National Constitution Center on March 20, as well as a leadership conference at Widener University this fall. Winners also receive a scholarship of $20,000 over four years if they enroll at Widener University.

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Education is essential. Use this opportunity to reach Main Line area families. Join area schools, universities, vocational schools, continuing education schools, child care centers, churches, synagogues, summer camps, educators, tutoring services, after-school programs, (dance, music, karate), museums, etc. See our Popular Display Grid Page for sizes and pricing. Sign up for multiple scheduled ads for full school year for optimum advertising discount.

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Harriton High School students and their teacher pause to celebrate their huge success at the 30th Annual “Touch the Future” Art Show on February 5 at Arcadia University. From left – Hannah Wheeler, Fiber Crafts category winner; Charlotte Perin, Best in Show – First Place Overall for her oil painting; Peter Murray who teaches all these students; and Lillian Brody, Printmaking category winner. The event also honored successful working artists who were art show alumni as well as the group of teachers who founded the show in memory of Christa McAuliffe, NASA’s first teacher in space.

Volunteers 55+ Needed to Lead Discussion Groups for Successful Aging Touching Lives Over 55, a program of Journey’s Way, currently is recruiting volunteers to facilitate peer discussion groups about health and wellness, successful aging, retirement, and life experiences. Volunteers must be at least 55 and enjoy working with people, have good listening skills, and provide their own transportation. Discussion groups meet weekly in senior community centers throughout Philadelphia. Peer Leaders learn new skills, meet new people, and enrich lives! The next volunteer training starts on February 21 at Journey’s Way, 403 Rector Street in Roxborough. To apply, contact Jan Zacharjasz at 215-487-1750 ext. 1214 or email: jzacharjasz@intercommunityaction.org.

Afro American Historical and Genealogical Society The Afro American Historical and Genealogical Society Inc. Philadelphia Chapter Family Quest will hold its monthly meeting on Saturday, February 25, 2017 at 11 a.m. at Community College of Philadelphia, Northwest campus, 1300 W. Godfrey Avenue, Philadelphia, PA in room 244. Topic: How to Research African American Family History. Meetings are free and open to the public. Meeting dates for 2017 are: Saturday, March 25, 2017 and Saturday, April 22, 2017. All meetings will be held promptly at 11 a.m. For information call 215747-2786.


February 15 – February 21, 2017

CITY SUBURBAN NEWS

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EDUCATION NEWS

Michael Bacon to Speak and Perform at Wayne Art Center omeGrown-Lectures, Learning, Locally is a series of presentations given by personalities from the extended Main Line community and held at the Wayne Art Center. On Friday, February 24, from 7 p.m. to 8 p.m., Michael Bacon will entertain the audience with music, memoirs and more. As one of several famous Philadelphia Bacons, Michael Bacon has had a rich and rewarding career as a singer-songwriter, musician, and film score composer. Michael was one of the six children of Edmund Bacon, the famous Philadelphia urban planner and Ruth Bacon an activist and child advocate. And he’s less than “six degrees of separation” from his young- Michael Bacon will provide an entertaining er brother, Kevin, the actor. evening of storytelling, music and insight on Michael is a successful song- Friday, February 24, from 7 p.m. to 8 p.m. writer and composer for film at the Wayne Art Center. and television, with numerous awards to his credit. He’s an accomplished guitarist, keyboardist, and cellist who earned a degree in music from Lehman College and studied composition and orchestration with Pulitzer Prize-winning composer John Corigliano. He’s written many scores for a wide variety of shows on PBS and HBO. One of his most recent projects is Finding Your Roots with Henry Louis Gates, Jr. Michael won an Emmy for his original score for The Kennedys. And with his brother Kevin, Michael performs music live as The Bacon Brothers. They have appeared on The Tonight Show, The View, and The Today Show, just to name a few. Michael will provide a lively evening of storytelling, music and insight into the worlds of entertainment and composing. The Wayne Art Center is located at 413 Maplewood Avenue, Wayne, PA 19087. Call 610-688-3553 or visit www.wayneart.org for tickets and information.

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Merion Mercy Brings the Words of Shakespeare to Life he words of Shakespeare came alive at Merion Mercy Academy, as students competed in the school’s annual Shakespeare Competition. Students presented monologues from a variety of Shakespeare’s plays. Music and other

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Congratulations to all of the participants! Front row – Bridget McTiernan of Havertown, Emma Carter of Marlton, NJ, and Sarah Castor of Philadelphia; Middle row – Jessica Lehman of Media and Grace Brazunas of Wynnewood; Back row – MaryCate Markey of Ardmore and Victoria Rose Conroy of Philadelphia. orations complemented this storied event. Junior Jessica Lehman was chosen as the top performer and will represent MMA at the Philadelphia Branch competition. Several other students received recognition for their performances: freshman Victoria Rose Conroy, third place and senior Sarah Castor, second place. The Shakespeare Competition is sponsored by the English Speaking Union of the United States and designed to help high school students develop their understanding of Shakespeare’s works. Contestants from across the country advance from school contests to community competitions, and, finally, to a national competition.

The Carol H. Axelrod Memorial Blood Drive at the Shipley School The Carol H. Axelrod Memorial Blood Drive is proud to partner with the students at The Shipley School in Bryn Mawr to give blood donors an easy opportunity to save lives this winter! The Carol H. Axelrod Memorial Blood Drive at The Shipley School will take place on Friday, February 24, from 9 a.m. to 7 p.m. in Shipley’s Yarnall Gymnasium (814 Yarrow Street, Bryn Mawr, PA 19010). This American Red Cross blood drive is open to the public, and all presenting donors will receive a gift bag, a t-shirt, and special refreshments. Donation appointments can be scheduled at www.chablooddrive.org or by calling 1-800-RED-CROSS (mention sponsor code “Shipley”). Every unit of donated blood can be separated into components that can be given to as many as three patients, meaning that one blood donor can help save three lives. Schedule your donation appointment today!

Next Camp Issue: February 22 • Ad Deadline is Friday, February 17

Advertise Your Programs in Our Education Issues! Call 610-667-6623 for Great Solutions to Reach Our Community!


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CITY SUBURBAN NEWS

February 15 – February 21, 2017

Dining Around at Cotoletta in Belmont Hills

The Stuffed Eggplant featured two breaded and pan-fried folded eggplant rolls stuffed with Ricotta cheese and covered with Beth’s homemade Marinara sauce. Photo/Jerry Bloom By Jerry H. Bloom, Staff Writer otoletta, located at 201 Jefferson Street in Belmont Hills, PA, (formerly Mel’s Italian), offers Beth Amadio’s homemade rustic Italian cuisine in a completely renovated restaurant seating 70 and offering BYOB service. When Beth opened in January 2016, she wanted to manage the front of the house, so she hired a cook for the kitchen. Customers who followed her from her former Narberth restaurant told her the food didn’t taste the same. Beth then went back into the kitchen to prepare the dishes based her own recipes. “My main philosophy is to always use fresh food of the highest

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quality.” Beth said. I use the freshest fish, all natural chicken, the best veal, and the best pork.” You don’t have to go to South Philly to get homemade authentic Italian cooking. We began our dinner sharing the Stuffed Eggplant ($12) that brought two breaded and pan-fried folded eggplant rolls stuffed with Ricotta cheese and sauced with Beth’s homemade Marinara sauce – great starter course. On our next visit I’m going to begin with the Stuffed Long Hots ($12), two roasted peppers topped with sausage, melted Provolone cheese, and topped with Beth’s homemade sauce. For the salad course, I recommend her version of the popular Milan ($12) made with Iceberg lettuce, chopped tomatoes, bacon, Chopped hard boiled eggs, and shrimp in a Milan dressing. Cotoletta, located at 201 Jefferson Street in Belmont Hills, PA, (formerly Mel’s Italian), offers Beth Amadio’s homemade rustic Italian cuisine in a completely renovated restaurant seating 70 and offering BYOB service. Photo/Dish PR

Milan Salad at Cotoletta. Photo/Dish PR For entrées we chose the Fish of the Day (M.P.) that brought a pan seared butterflied whole Branzino ($34) in a lemon butter sauce with a side of pasta. Our next Entrée was the pan-seared Pork Chop ($29) topped with melted Gorgonzola cheese and Marinara sauce with a side of asparagus. Both of these dishes were made with the highest quality ingredients. For dessert ($8), we shared a slice of Chocolate and Vanilla Mousse Cake, a great way to end Beth’s homemade, high quality dinner. Visit http://cotoletta.net/menu.html for menu.

Beth now offers free valet parking in the large lot behind the restaurant, so diners do not have to look for street parking or climb the hill from the parking lot. Hours are Tuesday - Thursday: Dinner: 5 - 9 p.m.; Friday - Saturday: Dinner: 5 10 p.m. For reservations or information, call 610-660-5224 or online visit www.cotoletta.net.

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athleen Poliski, a Neumann University senior, has won the Grand Prize in the Independence Blue Cross (IBX) 90Second Video Contest, designed to raise awareness among millennials about the need for health insurance. As Grand Prize winner, Poliski, a Communications and Media Arts major, will receive $10,000 from IBX. Her humorous 90-second video focused on the need for With this coupon. Not valid with other offers or prior purchases. Exp. 5/23/14 health care coverage in case of a spontaneous zombie attack. (Watch the video at http://www.neumann.edu/about/news/ ! ! )( ! ,#*, news13-14/IBX.asp.) &( )&' # '' '( #(' . $" !( ' The giant health insurance company launched the “IBX: 90 Seconds” competition to show that everyone can benefit from having health insurance — no matter their age or health Ask About Our Affordable Full Color Options! status. The company asked for video submissions of up to Call 610-667-6623 for details! March 5 – March 90 seconds in one of three categories: 11, 2014 • My Independence Blue Cross Insurance Story, • The Moment I Knew I Needed Health Insurance, and CITY SUBURBAN NEW • A Parent’s Wisdom on the Importance of Health Insur S ance. The contest began on February 7 with a call for entries, which were posted and open to a popular vote on March 6. P RACTICE L IMITED TO Kathleen Poliski won the grand prize of $10,000 in the Winners were announced on March 24. In addition to Poliski’s $10,000 Grand Prize, Temple University won $10,000 as the Independence Blue Cross video contest. Brian Forrest starred in the humorous production that illustrates the need for school in the contest with the most student and alumni health care coverage in case of a zombie attack. entry votes. )+# # - +" % )# & ' ) ' *- "# +)- & ,)'$'!-

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Green Tree School & Ser vices Receives Gra nt from RonaldChild Abuse McDonald HoHospital St. Christopher’s G use Charifor tiesChildren to Host Prevention Conference and Celebrate 10 Years

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Pla 24, irgis’s t PCS by ir in wit f dysf 1.This Education in the field of Early Childhood ay ment for the rm y ar y ike Gu ed a pelled derla rew o Y new multi-sen'8340/' 4$2 $%+-+48 second annual Child Abuse Prevention Conference, titled educational conference will help increase community y o d01 b4 9/, c L orm pro n 4* 42''4 supS N IT ma ye r 2 '-.0/4 d u kely : ./ NEW rf “What Can I Do?” Putting Child Abuse Prevention into the port and help prevent child abuse and neglect. p 0/3*0*0%,'/ ne il p15 la , “Ou 4 MU 6'3 E (pe d rom lk an unli From left – &/75 957> the ow pr RBAN *+-$ 2 in r, TH As April is nationally recognized as Child Abuse PrevenOM IN 909> gh the hia, ar y SUBU Ruggiero, GTSS Christyn Practice. The conference is open to professionals who work wil eet ta ty. An ansd –roA &C +,4 4 h08rou CITY with of L ttille9b adelp Janu re. str ituali l 14children and will be held in the DiGeorge Auditorium tion month, the Child Protection Program at St. Christopher’s therapist; Andre occupeationa TH RE 08E/ 5+ti,7ty T istory 17,at20 o do Apr li Phil ing IN U n ir m Jun ,< will also celebrate its 10 year anniversary during the conSt. Christopher’s, located at 3601 A Street in Philadelphia. Austin H o T is – en h sp L studenJun e 11Young , GTSS 8is5h Id odern 04404. t; Ken aim n h na of open Swart le CU ,4 d e R ndo ” o f McDonald’s Owne blood, According to Maria McColgan, MD, Medical Director of the ference. At this time, an award ceremony will be held to recved our Jew of M ,. g an IS H Mik ot aba artage treet, lub o Ebers elo ss! Child Protection Program and Attending Physician at St. ognize Angelo P. Giardino, MD and his contribution to launchr-Operator; 8 ) ber n to l it Ronal EW Healthy CITY SUBURBAN NEWS provides n ph C 1st S rs C gan , to b mis sen d McDoLiving 'Len 54+(> 95 nald, Chief Christopher’s, the goal of the conference is to present Child ing the Child Protection Program. mea t wil 2 GJ a cts h, is oons e Ei olnic ssions Josey of 1 e Playe /Me id it Wha dren? spe wit k se everyness month! the second and fourth weeks of Happi %0= 7:(7> Joyc len Sc n macar treat, T INay Officer, Abuse Prevention as a public health issue and to explore See Child Abuse Prevention Conference on page 10 to il By ? McDonald’s; Julie at d ir re art R A rd er El r ws-he e-wee ,) g 22 oLad at th Pho WS 14 63 the to st E B Satu ing Alleman, e t Passov d choc t Wh arents randch Next Healthy Living Issues: 12 on 2 - Au be (7*/ RBAN NE 29, 20 qunu . em BU pay body, C E L and eginn at 2 COO, GTSS. s ke , an ril r co 1 R SU e dp our g ic 4 e em 7 Y ar U wn Ap n to n lla 2 m CIT to – n May 14 & May 28. Affordably Advertise Your e Ju ee t sb RO ay '>4 the nsw e co 8-4ly vani perm chocogra n to ers ! 2on Cera ma mieso German brar y ril 23 18 at FO , to se , rid week matin at th ssu ith d a th -3 neBusiness & " #,44 Ja ath ...but Ap rt F E sory Ju 0 n a e g at Li g A y, ip ea room tl 1 0 a l e in ur y Ad deadline is the prior Thursday! sda as part ls e " y 5- 73(4 nin g or Organization m se y re LIK shte $1 cc alon ll 6me Now th ocked w late d ate its ard Fine elry, Drary Wedneof aw sen-win By La Librar d Nationa nts, em sory-based sou er Ro pla r caca s a r thre Sunda are ped-a Ontherap S IT to the lves, d to in City Suburban News! ()(+ (08, $+ e e st co ee ? ol de sica ., te a w A to / c e o o Fr tu Jes ) y st ra te ha th progr oc in se ts p.m s Je Cul W e t, 0 Dr. 7+ am. , t la lays ar d, ch , ch olate Si . an . fo is a Established6:3 rg on bers . ke icap celeb ors (s iend author sen t her AT odby them world men in 1957, & bou r.o (9 9/ (;,7-5 + # epti y, en m ing erformt 8 p.mthere 2. Tic hand he Fr ds School rary visit unity memeir lives disp almon ate chip choc e is ldren’sGTSSl pro WH y go es for free vides educachi 55 .org ts a eate rec Frida e t wil pre- Program tion and light dais e sa P ts a 4; the Registration is now open through April 30 d th 1 uzi otherap 4,< ht ayneart late chocol doubly ing on cidb Frien asking lib d comm ange ugh csth eune w liv es th e en eir Ju n age? 2 ar y is no tic servicesDim s to h e 16 all of th)55 n Sce nig 24. will e garwww.w '>4 to childr tho w.p s an stor er ne erti of th t th by er Bea enn Vet’s Ryan Hospital is hosting the 7th annual National Service Dog Eye Exam event eir nig uar y Febru tage ve chPag ar en ped, k, and . Choos g as de the 9,=9 with mer learning, devel ing ar y rts et th their it ww -3553 Green S $ Week s, parent ries ha fun to hesistant Kasign ance discov the lib dawn s adap a mod om th ect door, sum e 0-688 opmental Jan . on ond 2in h need ced tum. Dr. sponsored by the American College of Veterinary Ophthalmologists (ACVO) and Merial. pen nu sse :+,8 ra ee %& chunen-free nf0us is nt of and to n fr nn l of the emotional needs in the out Arbore new et ploy how lib so much library as y-erase ide 087 61 co 2 r1 te 04*2 n o ay Ja ht; de 7 is Ml shareon, v $ out ith al ? At r pare ents e lear to co own p.m r. Sec Morris d ou P. “advan ecOn May 6, 8, 12-16 and 21, Penn Vet’s Dr. Gustavo Aguirre, professor of ophthalmology; includ glut ost as dr e PA 19 ea d herSpecten ing w offer d ou lopm n w " Autism students wereden, at MER aner 57. . ot shar has been s,” says e on a e nationw. der h our ties? l rea oo . l b Frid rt nig ruary aff wil rmati xisith Wayne M t ! m wil d pr or ve il di e 4, ca o on U th le ri al ot it w! Gre rum Disorder and Dr. William Crumley, staff ophthalmologist; and Dr. Stephen Gross, staff ophthalmologist, r is hand 57 ie Av t b th n w e le >4 4, fo toWo “It accep rt he Ateow w Wo Washington Lane to Dimuzi w ange stor Emotional and n F ar- ta how the de wha les, in eply w identi le wr t t this entwood "$ sib here .m. o dess ay, Fe and st or in d ginag winepeas L ,44'44<>4 rent y. Peop ” photo #LivesCh studen Behav will join 190 ACVO board-certified ophthalmologists conducting eye examinations across the locati Maple to And rugg rt” orAu“tdi k “Boon. ” which recgrant from local McDonald’s E 3 an O F in de wish p ioral ffe d T e is +# th 41 R boo . ® m Call di st O e rs r c ri fie 0 ol ph o E st 215-866-0200 Now?, ard Je 14 be ur Owner/Operator Disorders. GTSS representa ho 31 . F cto nce ord noto conningBall ity’s n to am)2, “sel CH /()( ()(+6, mor country. 7:3 or visit www. S silver aw the tives and Beans Ken Youngblood (02( rec rds ryn M ared a ign #NLWa high-sc card num ol- e sh h ehite lia ers kneow 90 < at uar y t 7:30 the a orma ed the gts-s.o in rg to sh it p r << /, */ + 3:2 498 (; OUR OGRAM day at the The ACVO/Merial National Service Dog Eye Exam is al’sphilanthropic effort generously pronal Awa g a frewinonJu.” niv mpa cluded library a prescho s schoo ly receiv m’s Ch oic e Follow-learn more about Green and Jan ed a ight; perf as ugastllor ed w or East U been 5: tio .ti (4 E 58 ur r CES r, in tag ca yz fine vided toTree the public board-certified Diplomates of the American College of Veterinary Schooby ls al le eh dr m Mo Mom rna usic yin p.m rcye’ve 23 toE rs )07+ 4 +08* l & the to a Massage! Treat LAC AMP R egory. servists n er the hash stories orizing he e numbe t dinosa nofroYour Servic R! V I iva par mbthst es.their time and services to provide free ocular exams to qualiir 7-66 S nte es M be pla at 8 Me W natiha (72> 7(905 ReEarth Cat , the author sere , Balle Ophthalmologists, who donate abou the di m em The l phon feplaycinou d L campe 0-I66 Art ns aft t en Hisp Gre enfo : Page 9 A anico (7. 61 d th ding to cPerfo .089 ng m ew her g books den es in. Is stivra “TrulyMostea Blu r will ary 7 yned wn be ur is n wi ll rea lli 7, Montg C gar dr o d */ C su a yo fied service animals. s omery the ca CaE rm ti om e soo thsi County h re e kn P 5ru ay no p is Tissue, Swedish Deeping Fe aed adin organi thaMassage, is l. Comm l?” e up “living aring hi s are se fr te unity cussColleg Sute Feb on Gw ell-k ncertp inde nowned Ballet g ci luon eswestne Cam eek of M s, bringt O S to reac ivCopnturo fore shng that re e he is sh As a way Phila to serve dogs who dedicate their lives to serving us, these exams are free to regekid -7,, am e a l dis will cour stitu T n ak & be re Hispan wil y, w delph o o n d the for w tro e n in B ir. a ico 88 lik l “D E nation and Dc F ur po to ia Unio iti ( pa thered R d allyS re- istered service dogs across Pike, Blue Bell, Science lau ssio ng In Hot yW n Foun ghterStones I idDhy. atio um The es c clu ayp? si the United States andnCanada. Through these efforts, service dog ,togea “Cg in glad NEW on have haith prov er wr him feelmmunity librarian. Gs U 9 *2 datio e Center withAcupressure, x-se arni Theate limMd” a ing ortsr, 340 Ever u or in daytim OU Educ SUBU tori pus. t Blu tr y, in pa B ktails &potential rp rie e perform -078 DeKalb health can be “Coc Le producCITY w w si Levstoill ren and familie o repRBAN to ance uzi w just Cleats”disease t a makes and a co ming a and libra says Mu rary, The Philadelphiaimproved and S Next – PLUS at w sureMarch s on e o d ly go e a ne wish 9/, Gala averted. Reflexology or toward to cam ed coun l, Tam blanlaxew grorerly at Dr.atDim geared co W Union FoundationHow to Make formance on Saturd Friday, ally hav schoolchild- Cleats” 7, Join hr Je -57 30 abhe ises ” an Appointment 10:30 an, e’ UT INES S saurs”e day be libraries me true,” Free Lib ur a.m. n usu learning.chi Ro and will hold its annua ulad th :8 s inpraob formr the stiva Trem begly gala on Wednesday, t T pr andan evening perco nld Jean Marie Di Dominic, Owner April ds 0om time. 8, 8 ldre formance cost $30 ay, March The regfin l “Cocktails p.m. 504 To qualify, animals must be “active working animals” that& were certified by a formal trainect yo EW March stio nsfor the?” 8, 2014 Tickets of on ered in eams to the Frien US thatl theatbug er 9 ts of ting. 12 at 6 p.m. ssio oush que ow hi gala ove es Fe Mont band ingandSesh genera vch will feature the conn rlds beevening per- The trueand April 2 – April : u us Vie in Philad lly 12, with $5 ticketsforThe an of ion g ble Perfect Gift you entire Philad y,”Nw ing and program or organization orelphia currentlyatenrolled in aelphia. formal training program. The certireafor and for Y eostldra-ond discov r those dr , head of ace to lotadmiss a E We theDef aages orm Blu the d heren 7 >5 tin rb ha e wo ace , th will be emceed “Is this$15 pl fo Union team admis-n under age Staff h childre Visit www.mc3.edu for all ofte d ge ockck ask,loved soand ex ding in e #$ esperf tan TH Subu7-6623d by Comca 08 -5 wit navailab nd ter an le for y to thneeded pl fying host organization can be national, regional, or and local in nature. path ie St. Clair s are a Ramene“A Techni ones. your the a pr Union” e st sit cal free daytim Sports er ba to s /livelya st ) ,8 is il e Net h at an e dw rts ors call Amy Fadool for the animal(s) must d n ed rful n stlu nt anchorFIRST n y 70 ht h 6 IN Su o’s newperformance. ed 1. Owners/agents mation. Kack ibrarie ur curio a muchand “State eve215-64 op o“tour register uzifor 1-6518 Philadelphia Union y dey. eaul B esian (rig w ramnig of thethe animal via an online registraCit 10-6 tes a to lyand c to the young people . The d 08 8, tickets laon earand , “L d yo ll Buy aThi book ofDr.10Dim Massages s Foundation isends April erg rityprogMid hey in W e pw the 6 infor- Charac u of Cheste l# %&$ says ledge an walls; an ntrtostmSost tim tion ter form at www.ACVOeyeexam.org. Registration 30. Ra 0- 9/ Ca ea sion and ropriate for der, is senb la s” ’s Y. T ble bocth oued es M as the re ws: at g Id development, enhan r and the Greater Philadelphia dedicat$ Bee fir #* The All-Brass e Ei d MavenHelmck, N Ramdvite’ssin rea 8:7, k, app FREE the 11th or 10% OFF get know the librarye e cusfor th ) 2. Once registered online, the owners/agents will Region receive N e Gr e r Blu in,” w he 9 ool n ced yc . boo gh al academ ng T 5 educat u $ th . a registration number and will t sch 2 ! The . Jo al si r ei Ense ic a ion ! ry performance and h or r remain % dpi tetdfo nnu Agato w mbleofof # h uop se in 01 fr-ee Yo ow the to yond me peac r ti focal fo st. be allowed access a list ofofparticipating ophthalmologists in their area. and the nutritiongue. stoidniger n–dan eW point elementa a Phila initiati sh n ar purcha a book 5forMassages! A ver veary 2 amem lp ve the Foundation’s Youth Orch ves. Using delph Gr tum . ia so inke $*" ! $ #! #$" evs a hosmaro e co to eft) ith th synago le # r M rd ore soccer ro m ha (l m He ess O th u fo ilab estra $%" t.” progra Ad rm l, s. as an Arb Owners/agents may thent contact Ryan Hospital’s appointment desk (215-746-8387) to W ea a condui 33 n to as iceu out mming ava ll e ed Performs of the forces3.charac The seventeen th mfoer w e nic ce suaspeno go for quie n * $! " # ter h, winloJa amazing teenag p at Mo rrisore tw theodngot ar , “A #$ w e, I w "# ces ti and e FFL, th tum Scol oozing of integrity, effort, change, the Foundation reins, so rnas k with s, udieicnan usi schedule anvalues appointment w ter at at oi $ Sho n ” e e year’s planni is brass br r tu B – nt al Arb th y is ic le ng Cockta m musici ch accoun e a t um nso Den one-night world a " is eke ra a erlex nsrt It’s Exam rrisRelaxing ils and CleatsVeterinary At ans in Massage ( El r “Shm tability and pride. e lvaniaBrass Simple. . . Adve voovees blu Mo harm stric Bravo ts co Therapeutic and Ophthalmologists Look for During the tour.The celebration was ic migesan Am Aof coe A ch On Saturd Pennsy - are ting over $50,00 What h r n’tht ebe Last all-brass ensem ' & mor rtise Your Busin assis " d w. eTrfo. WUe’nllive heerablune yay,ofMarch thei extremely succes e y nd ve ble 0 to # staff it y m em are sian im B 8st No rth lud e nce malbu Subuincluding benefit the ess in p us y of eaofrdth inng c Philadelphia rban News complete ocular specialists problems redsful, net- look for City #" # % p.m.,. the night During Universit mor s aat ha Philadexam, a pt from all parts of of TheAppointments 100 Ea at. 7:30 ere p.m 2 reilun YouthRecommended will alsothe elphia veterinary to Reach Your rc em h l bda ngFe Union . To + honor Phila it hi avte ong rs the globeGin way ardth“S m un with com 01te tra , th w Rus ey2en et Foundation. ate d at Orches notne a.mwill- 4play 8music achiev Clients! Me ness, squinting, cloudy corneas, retinal disease, earlyThe cataracts, and other serious abnorwns delphia’s IFT“Aroun C ERTIFICATES A VAILABLE m loc w 7 ys ve 10 h ab ! Mark’s s— hi A it es d en & ! d own fi ho d r il ement so ays the ’s d y Churc rs th da ha Walter ' ( . le tetto re award, ev ned , wr h, 1625 Locust r rc d ickePR omeis ekdWorldAu t unt e Bahr be ingus n an ySan nd Brass, n I vs se ute ru-saea $* Bob Kozlow ” ata Saint malities. Earlywhile detection and ski treatment are with vitalato these sty do en we lifetim skills Street He N pr h tr d y Maestro Paul Bryan, ist riet an’ g, w &#$ ! e working animals. edch at inJulwe . Op For your convenience, areelphia open 7 days week. “Build ing The dersta lt wahe Philad will receive y, and hia dszort puter sumes an "' ” Award yn s”un of Gw comin . ebul w “W d enue and elpgifted & the Foundation’s® is an approved veterinary specialthe . Conducted by individTheBlocks is P.meFso ' %& $ feing ert va . The “Build ials American College of Veterinary un b Jun-e,et, and Euphonium ar? Gs box th d an Serving Montgome at fo ing Blocks”Ophthalmologists y inTrump thAlex so ual who om of Philad sdaMonday r Tuba, 9French ch Friday: a.m. -Horn, 7 p.m. ay, emoic We d line, rdby n al ing re g ou t jo . has shown award * pec a anrascntrM " is ye recognizesSpecialties, s inysBravo Brass " e ires enjo uly ecto h Pesa ter.c trie trB S section Weplayer ry selfles rid, ch Trombone Buildi ty organization of the American Board of Veterinary and is recognized by the d co l dne and e th Europe s F ea m Hil Philad an ed dedica y of ns ey re ng $% fin lin ” , ut c ir u tion Africa, in elphia Counties ' Blocks: Community, will showc on Asia, Austra br aild er om requonsaltori wpeus. s usi io Saturday & Sunday: 9 a.m.ase - 4pieces p.m. to the Founda at is stn th fil d wit ispsu iend '" Da tion’s four en late n l s pi American Veterinary Medical Its mission is “to advance the quality of veterinary erit le ic at Health, Association. m.org. lia, and nm from commu posers n ng certfat, udit he fr mwhe ity ns, at x in the Che ould Education & Recrea . Op nities of Cheste includ tiow be e’s + ap pl so get to South rboretu ing Dupré , Straus North andNEW nof ll Aed ws ca the m wHho S! America by er ivers l Evalaize th w.ale “lady e? isa op co r andcertification Avenue a.m. - 5 p.m w.m r the or w orrlla, rna Sh medicine of veterinarianstion who excellence as special ard the Greater Philad tin -30 : ists 915 Montgomery PAcom19072mation al in in demonstrate Piazzo s, Ave., the AN 104, Narberth, ProkoSuite / 4*' 3104 a lvrsity’ bate igcht 10 e ils Bso on how tothrough ve fo e. w old’s r plat ture) the western roe re . Un The nificant s elphia board Inte c Aw ivfreeev len $&% # SUBURB fiev, Takem itsu, Graing becom Regioncertified, Y& visit ww For concerand Sousa. Admiss de wtr e a sponso ekends eir lo . For r of e , “lan rcy ”esC,awsa in veterinary ophthalmology.” To become a candidate must complete+(' a Doctor id p://w CITis si liais niveto (Parking Entrance in the rear of Bldg.) er, visit www.p a le $10; /352$/%' 06'2$ Har sede e mix y of ion no charge and we information, # $ . r Va Jum t information, sl d, hiladelphiaunion.com r or to register for this year’s inforare th tt orde out th l Mu yingat ob are sigide endles E Copcall for children under U ve us, d-innea d Me ypai )' # of Veterinary Medicine /found degree, a one-year internship, a three-year approved residency, 215-545-0502. In ol sh d isite hUncle on the ple-win ones and ing theUpconcer they Your FRE 13. You pr. in aleso rcyha bran ation/c SERVICEand p.m. For pla p.m a festive recepti ocktailscleats/sponsevent, ut oc t, refreshments caerm wyne r,clvud YOU CAN TRUST old songs think ab Rache d 610.649.9055 needgr s Scho ar y. l but ries prov led ( $ y Pick on followpass a series of credentials and examinations. tise ur theme y p. Gwyth ors. ange he ap h, WeM sy: The dnesdaserved. smal edy ra Over in d from around e an Friend e, and skil Libr brook High at 8 allnd ute .gate on o s of G Sto ver the world will be Every We at orroset (t ay be phy. “Lib ragg tails th ks us to m, Sararfaith, der tu 267-266-1612 istive car ted BAYADA town nds Free Scho For information, visit www.vet.upenn.edu. n kijazz m ass th e P. be eapl ir e , an om ol vi ai t Ad re Reun v s: Overb ns ia th SAY YOU rook High Schoo ion Notice Frie xis we pu old ha Germ hetionVoicghlero nde nar es panionship ilies have trus e. ectio says Mur g.” SAW IT IN bstoddart@bf use that de that as of Mir TB, inte inute Se l Class of Janua th aned el,eraw ts at CITY SUBU Reunion Lunch in conn 5, fam meoffers com ry 1959 will IN CITY SUBURBAN NEWS qu p theenoou wgroup.net n A ld s or ah hom ok Will Notarize LG 30-M RBAN Sute ons eon zed Aft Advertise Your Mother’s Day Specials in City Suburban News! Studen hese longing,”autiful th NEWS its 55th year uhaveon y shout the sa BAYADA ices. Since 197 with dignity at Anything, Anyw fourro book er bo ggad buti ude ori , gospan Call Diane Millmo on Saturday, SAY xis May YOU SAW IThost he t. “T be serv here, Anytim atiactl wan nd Gottlieb, 636-81 17, 2014 at The Radnor Hotel. Ale in ones uden ity and at is a be n? prayer e pray ical hae contri es incl sts). T g gwermex sing d Every o st e! folk asth nur io Wedn love D y ((+%' 2-2175 for inform esday Pick Up 0.' 1.g hefore family vers new ot – th olog th them p arti da.com ! Th mun ever for their ation. Your FREE Copy '$- 34$4' -03+/) 031+4$- $34 "+-- $/& !'34$. fine ’s sin reWin r w.baya to care help e of com for FREE dic buy ggad an eccuses on adot by ra of CITY SUBU o 3 $/& '(+/$/%+/)3 PLACE YOUR '/4 and ill ou phar ly 373 | ww sity or m2. gg om RBAN NEWS! SPRING SPEC 9 "' 7+-- 0.' know ing a senssupport— -255-7 3. W otic Se e final s of hance, fr that fo er ha written page 12 F IALS HERE! • 40 #05 s nd Call 610 w th on te Grader REACH OUR build ces and an exShould thousain exis ggadah or y. O ish tune st Here MAIN LINE COM s y Sixth ur ha h hist Jew – MUNITY! reso adem exel Hill wa 4. re are Almo t r Ac is is r ild de Dr in The er se a femin Jewis t thei e Passover Holy Ch Grath of a winner $!% ( in an ov Se Mc le to "&$+"), as iability. Pass trees women who w Sarah selected s Mi dd ellence. Rel mily e of fa d the passion. Exc ently Yo un g Vo icestival cofour other thos an s Com rec s n Fe an 14 g ren ianorie ia and hop (for e B Ph.ysMicem aske.d ringin th e 20 Monologue iladelph tails! B osh ov Ph er tions ILA ct hip3 for de Penny ity. .cofom tric School red by the and InterA ia. bi icMian ia -667-662 w ar ss ques •mP d mHun ba da Rab ys asf BPa ur sponso ywrights Philadelph d Call 610 ith tic Phts o 2 eha rNoon Mon Pla at... in enety the fo wis- h1coity,hC Challenge.” ” wstheim ha Options! ld 1 un ology Young Company winners Be the Chemist s nt oci ed, e Je . odus Aese l Color Fis er – Jamie Lorgu E 1 ym eted in the “You dm caneSpour in th Egyp By be he PA of reflex r Ex ifie able Ful Theatre d the oth watch adult recently comp l (right), they are, from left er, Akul Naik d rs to newood s from odern nt art erie ar rity, SUITd Coom r Afford rtwarmin sove m News cie e an e Ou eighth graders " $ t to as an oo Loutre C the la , A de or ou P f w d r oof rm th of West ChestySuburban issues. Sarah rtunity pu NUEnew wy.BSe , Wyn cest our m cups " Five Devon Prep e Teacher Mrs. Annette earsa Ask Ab y of the % # the E yn wun wit po s , Brendan McGra eville s perfo Scienc Bo . Cit line in ’s po VW beps Rd. e th r an e4 ive harmon ! " the op nal actor ote for thi of Phoenixville el Hinke of Colleg Pictured with uu.com/ k for on emcu over YthAe 6m•m %" % # ford of ou stival r th “Rel s evok e foMur sio er, Jacob Pabia ' & wr IT in healing : & " and Micha www.iss on faceboo ay as th to Pass iv said of West Chest alCto & 61co Havereration e old fe wine fo profes ues they Ch ild ee the $ %" Phoenixville SUES e ,” of nc 6 ly lid S $( us -5 I st le at rie Ho 1 log E 45 te ho ered bu $# AL Expe 74, JCC ous lib the ag ported icip $ is 7fe5 rt-8 mono co nt es t. ational, ind or LIK ish ri peop al lib th % " $ PECI d S al im uc Jew nds ga l cont n of th to pa an ondr ty of ent person the 5 ate nu G e ci -ed 1 loc N rm an I ew frie an n ool eighth grad , al from nitio y, a co e w beau er, fin nts 2aise PCOM mp ive Devon Prep le , adem Catholic sch an Early nn in of ant our ow k free and co U Ca and served d tradl reside the K ugh th e and Ac ilab ing eted & n di Liv comp Ava s ng tly ion io d t, an er m cat . al althy ou at nc re ers recen brea ips . at zah thro Massage • Free Parki penden el Hill, off ri Progra mp, He 18 – Edu Mat warmth viting 8 p.m ipants releva ll cate Israel ic liber r is ab us to tionsh nd. the Chemist Chaln Ca le e Oriental Be so u& • ex ilab ou “You Jun s es e ed e in fu the ve es at ion Dr la vice s Ava ir in from histor asso THY Mont dition to the ne is il 14, partic ing th be a ckgr al competitio – Educat & Sr. Back Pag ional Ser Gift Certificate insp lives, re EUROPA e hood gh zah lenge” region or ba for July • es ed RS • N d Profess Wyn t, Apr rs take le shar der will ’ Mat n of th ynne. “P over Child ry 2+) in ad en throu June 25 Board the Chemical Certifi Ready Ser vic tion Certifie rds Accepted Aesthe our ss DISORDE SS • SCIATICA art sponsored by ation (CEF), tictPhysic Senior filia STIVE Member of Ameri nigh Sede e, whi the Se hmurah bratio nn W lly. Pa s – in ws, Ge Ca (Nurse Kinderg nts. BNE h af Credit E • DIGE ion Ne can Society of ian Pe • NUM le for ‘S ua Education Found ization dediThe ndag ed in ht Appt. wis Bariatric hy ians HEADACH IA • BACK PAIN – Educat cation Grade stude bo day by und y a ce d of spirit w heig Valid with coupon HealtPhysic of Je rg. a non-profit organcing science July 2 through 4/5/14 pm • Sun tian . 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Chester, Akul ONE! 2-W Ne Phoe n t of OF el o en n ct Pabia ICE ne are w s ca no ville and Jacob THE PR tertainm at . among the 35 All vation ing & En 3 ek! y7 nixville were er Ma -662 qualified for the Find Din Every We Res students who details. line -667 competing with 623 for d ay. ead t 610 7-6(left) regionals by earnersd -66th dd a nts on the local McGra ll 610 us Thu Caan vio . A arly over 700 stude The regional preist Grader Brend Challenge” – E Chem theine y 14 Be adl Devon Prep Eighthregional “You De qualifying test. held at the Naik NEWS Akul Ma ur Ad the level. in g was in third place r RBAN ete at the state Yo competition lish rve an alternate.ity Pape qualified to compcompTY asBU SU east Technology b has etition North and u Dow se P state CI eville. 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Members of Friends’ Central’s Math Modeling Club was named a National Finalist placing in the top 2% in the Consortium for Mathematics and its Applications (COMAP) High School Mathematical Modeling Contest. They are seniors Jiwei Cheng of China, residing in Merion Station, Sam Weiss of Rosemont, Harrison Burdge of Philadelphia, and Neil Goldader of Broomall.

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IND MPORTANT 19th Annual High School Mathematical Modeling Contest. Three FCS teams enterEALTH EWS ERE ed the competition – all three teams placed CITY SUBURBAN NEWS provides Healthy Living in the top third, one team placed in the the second and fourth week of every month! top 10%, and for the second consecutive year, one FCS team placed in the top 2% earning National Finalist recognition and Ad deadline is the prior Thursday! qualifying for the next round – a 5-day international competition this April. Healthy Living Issue: February 22. Next Friends’ Central’s outstanding and innovative math program earned national prominence once again when the Consortium for Mathematics and its Applications (COMAP) awarded the team of Samuel Weiss ’17, Jiwei Cheng ’17, Harrison Burdge ’17, and Neil Goldader ’17 the designation of National Finalist in the 19th Annual High School Mathematical Modeling Contest (HiMCM), placing them in the top 2% of teams competing from around the world. They are now moving on to compete in The International Mathematical Modeling Challenge, IM2C, a 5-day international competiPHILADELPHIA AND THE MAIN LINE’S FAVORITE WEEKLY tion that will take place in April 2017. The contest, which took place in November, includes 36 hours of continuous work on a particular math modeling problem. This year’s problem, entitled “Shop and Ship,” required teams to analyze and choose optimal placement and number of warehouses for an expanding company to meet the one-day ground shipping requirement, how it will affect customers’ tax liability and meet the needs of the greatest number of customers, analyze warehouse locations if clothing and apparel were added to the inventory, and write a letter to their company’s president summarizing recommendations; in total, the report was approximately 30 pages. Julie Plunkett, Upper School math teacher and advisor for the Mathematical Modeling Club, comments, “By participating in this club and the COMAP competition, students really have a chance to dip their toes into applied math, coding, and programming. With a variety of needs and abilities for team members, mathematical skills aren’t the only skills necessary for this competition. Members must have strong writing skills, as well as 5, 2016 June 29 – July munity News program experience. Those elements made this year’s Friends’ Central team so strong and Years of Com Celebrating 31 ers’ 2016 F R E E Year 31, No. 43 enabled them to work well together. Jiwei explains, “Neil and Sam were mainly responsible Academy PlayBo nanza Coming OlSudmm g ct in e-A FIND YOUR rit On W er or m for the algorithm and programming end, since they have a programming background. Harrison Hu COMMUNITY The Ar t of Café in Bala Cynwyd and I did the taxes section and most of the writing. We all had to have a pretty strong math NEWS HERE! to Trail’s End background, but we each brought different strengths to this year’s team – that cooperation on different ends and how they worked together made a big difference.” Last year’s competition and the success and interest garnered in just its first year sparked Jiwei and Sam, both members of last year’s National Finalist team, to create the Matheing Yanni Perform y at the Academ matical Modeling Club at Friends’ Central in spring 2016. That level of participation and interof Music e6 Pag est enabled FCS to enter not just one but three teams in the math modeling competition this year, and they’ve been fortunate to hear from some impressive guest speakers, including the Operations Research Professor at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute (RPI). Plunkett shares, “I think the kids in this club are so enthusiastic because it’s student-centered – it was in founded by kids and is led by kids. Our seniors have ignited enthusiasm among the juniors, Tim McGraw ch Wildwood Bea and they have very strong plans to continue on with the Club and with participating in these Concert 7 e Pag types of competitions in the future.” Whether participating for the first time or the second, the competition has been a true confidence builder for the team’s participants. Sam says, “I didn’t expect it, but participating in this competition has given me a lot of confidence, and being able to apply the knowledge I have of math modeling to a real-world problem and work on it for 36 hours straight, it helps us see how math can be used in real life issues long after high school.” Neil, who is participating in the competition for the first time, agrees. “Three years ago, I never would have thought that I would be interested in something like this, but it’s given me a lot of confidence in math.” Community News • Education • Healthy Living For the National Finalist team, the next step is The International Mathematical Modeling Arts & Culture • Senior Services • Events of Interest Challenge (IM2C) a 5 consecutive day competition that takes place in April and gives stuDining & Entertainment • Classified • Plus More! dents a deep experience of how math can explain things in our world and what it looks like to work with math in the real world. This year’s team is excited to qualify for and participate in this higher level competition for the first time.

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Celebrating 32 Years of Supporting the Arts!

S W E N N A B R U B U CITY S he Trai l’s EndCafé in Bala Cyn the wyd will be site for the book on launch party 10, Sunday, July e e and Shar for “How to Writ es to Tickle niqu Humor: Tech County author Montgomery presents Donna Cavanagh“How to her new book Humor: e Write and Shar le Funny Tick Techniques to ” at Fans Bones and Win party on a book launch 10, from 1 p.m. Sunday, July Trail’s End the at p.m. 3 to yd Café, at the Cynw375 at Train Station, State Road. Conshohocken Fans” Win and s Funny Bone or ry County auth by Montgome . Donna Cavanaghto be having “I am thrilled ch at the new the book laun

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Act Bonanza Summer One- “He Said, Players’ 2016 2016, includes Old Academy 15, 16, & 17, ings, Dale July 8, 9, 10, n are, top row – Jane Jenn Mitchell, She Said.” Show tor; front row – Meredith . direc pa, Robb la Mezzacap pson, Ange Matthew Thom

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Cliburn Competition, which premiered on PBS in August 2015, and has been featured numerous times on New York’s WQXR radio. She is a member of the Aletheia Piano Trio, which debuted at the Kennedy Center in February 2014 as part of its Conservatory Project, and regularly engages students and community audiences through school and outreach concerts and master classes. Tri-County Concerts is one of the nation’s oldest chamber music presenters in continuous operation since its founding in 1941. The organization is especially proud of its illustrious history as an all-volunteer organization that has brought great musicians to the community.

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February 15 – February 21, 2017

Lansdowne Folk Club Presents How We Got Here A Collaboration of Songwriters on Social Justice – February 23

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See Reggie Harris and Scott Ainslie perform on Thursday, February 23. ansdowne Folk Club presents How We Got Here – a collaboration of songwriters on social justice with Scott Ainslie and Reggie Harris – at the Twentieth Century Club, 84 S. Lansdowne Avenue, Lansdowne, PA, on Thursday, February 23. Doors open at 7 p.m. and show begins at 7:30 p.m. Tickets are $17 when purchased in advance online or with an advanced phone reservation and $20 without an advance reservation. Freshly prepared dinner and desserts will be available for an additional cost. Parking is available on the street and at the SEPTA train station approximately one block away. Handicap parking spaces were recently added behind the building. For reservations, advance ticket sales or information visit website www.folkclub.org, email Lfolkclub@gmail.com or call 484-466-6213. Only cash is accepted at the door. Scott Ainslie and Reggie Harris team up for an engaging and lasting encounter with music to move the mind, body and spirit. Just two musicians and friends, mingling black with white, rooted in blues and spirituals, sharing a free-flowing dialogue in music and story, the language of the soul. Considered a master of American roots music, Scott Ainslie brings a wealth of personal and musical history to the stage. With engaging stories he provide historical context for a repertoire of Delta Blues and ragtime guitar, gospel, and music of the banjo and fiddle traditions of the Southern Appalachians. A songwriter of great depth and passion, Reggie Harris writes from a personal sense of mission that merges a world wise point of view with a singularly hopeful stance that life, though often challenging, is filled with possibility and hope. His songs reveal thoughts about life and love and some of the deep aspects of the human experience and cover topics from his own personal journey to world issues and history. Read about their work and hear some of their songs at http://CattailMusic.com and http://reggieharrismusic.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 winter/spring 2017 schedule also includes Eric Taylor with Robin Greenstein on March 23, No Fuss and Feathers on April 27, Spuyten Duyvil on May 18 and Craig Bickhardt with Michael Ronstadt on June 8.

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