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CITY SUBURBAN NEWS ‘

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Year 31, No. 25

Celebrating 31 Years of Community News

FIND YOUR COMMUNITY Society Hill Playhouse to Host Final Curtain NEWS HERE! Call with “Liberty City Radio Theatre”

February 24 – March 1, 2016

Pennsylvania Ballet Premieres “Don Quixote” Angel Corella’s New Adaptation of Marius Petipa’s Beloved Classic

Wesley Enhanced Living Main Line Art Exhibit Page 3

VoxAmaDeus Presents Concert in Gladwyne Page 6

Limón Dance Company Performances Page 16

Get Ready for Camp Pages 9 & 11

Find Unique Events to Attend!

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From left – James Miller, Alexandra Rush, Joshua Kirwin, and Kate Heaney recreate the golden age of old time radio in “Liberty City Radio Theatre,” the final show at Society Hill Playhouse on March 4 and 5, 2016. Photo/Kory Aversa ociety Hill Playhouse (507 S. 8th Street) will host its final curtain call with the world premiere of “Liberty City Radio Theatre,” on Friday, March 4 and Saturday, March 5, 2016. Crime, noir, romance, screwball comedy and farce – all fuel-injected with laughs in an all-new original show. Ticket reservations are available at the Society Hill Box office by calling 215-923-0210. Ticket prices are $15 in advance and $20 at the door. Doors open at 7 p.m. for pre-show music and cocktails, and the show begins at 8 p.m. “Liberty City Radio Theatre” is a live show in the style of old time radio, with actors on stage recreating the golden era of the ‘theatre of the mind,’ with newly written and adapted episodes for the modern audience. This unique and nationally trending style of theatre is not being produced elsewhere in Philadelphia. Complete with on stage sound effects and live music, the “new-time old-style” radio show will be filled with laughs for newcomers and nostalgia for those that remember gathering around the RCA to hear tales of adventure and romance. This will be the final performance at the Society Hill Playhouse, as it is scheduled to go dark on March 15. For 55 years, Deen Kogan and her late husband, Jay, brought thousands of shows filled with mirth and music and amusement to Philadelphia audiences, and now the theatre awaits a wrecking ball, but not without one last hurrah.

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See “Liberty City Radio Theatre” on page 12

Soloist Mayara Pineiro and Principal Dancer Arian Molina Soca in the preview of “Don Quixote.” Photo/Alexander Iziliaev ennsylvania Ballet’s Artistic Director Angel Corella shares his Spanish culture with audiences through his adaptation of Marius Petipa’s “Don Quixote.” Performances, supported by PECO, run March 3 - March 13 at The Academy of Music and are certain to captivate audiences. “I’m thrilled to bring a real feel of Spain to The Academy of Music’s stage,” said Corella. “The choreography will be infused with authentic Spanish culture and the sets will be adapted to enhance the festive costumes and Spanish flair. Everything on the stage will look and feel like the square in my hometown in Spain.” Dedicated to making his Don Quixote as authentic as possible, Corella purchased authentic costumes, fans, and cas-

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See Pennsylvania Ballet’s “Don Quixote” on page 12

“Transformations” Coming to Main Line Art Center ain Line Art Center in Haverford is proud to announce Matthew Courtney (Philadelphia), Sun Young Kang (Bryn Mawr; 2015 Finalist), and Zahra Nazari (New York) as the 2016 recipients of the Meyer Family Award for Contemporary Art. Selected by Members of Main Line Art Center’s Board of Artistic Advisors and Executive Director through a highly competitive application process, Courtney, Kang, and Nazari will be featured in “Transformations,” the 12th Annual Betsy Meyer Memorial Exhibition, on view at Main Line Art Center March 7 to April 17. Sun Young Kang’s “In Between.” Masters of their primary medi© Sun Young Kang 2014 ums and inspired by cultural specificity, each artist expands their Zahra Nazari’s “Points of Departure Installation.” © Zahra Nazari 2014 artistic practice to embrace installation with works that fully engage the audience in constructed objects, the spaces they inhabit, and the concepts they conjure. Through painting, ceramic sculpture, and paper arts, the artists transform, not only their own materials, but the galleries themselves into unexpected environments that dance between the evident and the ethereal. See “Transformations” at Main Line Art Center on page 12

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February 24 – March 1, 2016

EVEN MORE EVENTS PYAO Concert The Philadelphia Young Artists Orchestra (PYAO), conducted by Maestra Rosalind Erwin, presents the Annual Benefit Concert for Youth Work Foundation on Sunday, February 28, 2016 at 3 p.m. at the Union League, 140 S. Broad Street in Philadelphia. The Youth Work Foundation is a charitable organization established by the Union League in 1946 to recognize outstanding student citizens, educate high school students about the Constitution and encourage civic leadership and engagement. Tickets are $20 general admission; children 13 and under free admission. For information, call 215-545-0502.

Vocalist Cathy Rocco Performs

New York Chamber Brass Performance On Sunday, February 28 at 3 p.m., the Concert Artist Series at Haverford College presents the New York Chamber Brass performing “New York Fanfares” by Roger Steptoe, “Laudes” by Jan Bach, Pharaonic Suite by Curt Cacioppo (World Premiere), Call by Luciano Berio, “Street Song” by Michael Tilson Thomas, and Dream Suite by Graham Ashton. This concert will be held in Roberts Hall, Marshall Auditorium on the Haverford College Campus at 370 Lancaster Avenue in Haverford, PA. Ticket prices are $20 (Adult), $15 (Senior), $10 (Student), $5 (Child, age 7-17). For info. call 610-896-1011 or www.haverford.edu/music/concerts-events.

“The Web We Weave” at the Ethical Society Religious and social justice leader Bishop Dwayne Royster, in his address, “The Web We Weave: The Need for Intersectionality in the 21st Century Justice Movements,” will suggest that the only way we can win on justice issues, in the age of Citizen’s United and uncontrolled spending by business interests, is when we choose to not work in silos but embrace the desire to Build the Beloved Community for all people. He will speak at 11 a.m., Sunday, February 28 at the Ethical Humanist Society of Philadelphia, 1906 S. Rittenhouse Square. All are welcome. For information contact the Society at office@phillyethics.org or 215-735-3456 or visit the EHSoP website at www.phillyethics.org. Free street parking by permit available on arrival.

First Friday Flick at Haverford Township Free Library

Jazz Bridge presents its “First Thursdays Neighborhood Concerts Series – Jazz in the Wood” at the Collingswood Community Center, 30 Collings Avenue, Collingswood, NJ 08108. This concert, sixth in the series, features vocalist Cathy Rocco and her group on Thursday, March 3. Showtime is 7:30 - 9 p.m. and tickets are $10 general admission/$5 for students, and are only available at the door. Children under 12 are admitted free. For info, call 856-858-8914, 215517-8337 or visit www.jazzbridge.org/events/neighborhood-concerts.

Climate Conference

The Citizens’ Climate Lobby Mid-Atlantic Region will host its 2016 regional conference from Friday, March 4 through Sunday, March 6 at Arcadia The Haverford Township Free Library will host the First Friday Flick on University in Glenside, PA. Keynote speakers include renowned climate Friday, March 4 at 7 p.m. The film is part of the library’s monthly cine- scientist Dr. James Hansen, at 8 p.m. on March 4, speaking about ma program and is free and open to the public. Feel free to call and ask “Climate Change and Energy: How Can Justice be Achieved for Young what film will be shown. The library is located at 1601 Darby Road, Haver- People and Nature?,” and Dr. Kirsten L. Findell, a hydroclimatologist town, PA. Call 610-446-3082. Visit www.haverfordlibrary.org. with Princeton-based NOAA Geophysical Fluid Dynamics Laboratory, at 9 a.m. on March 6. The conference runs from 6 p.m. on Friday, March Family Concert: Yannick’s Guide to 4, through 12 p.m. on Sunday, March 6 and is open to the public. Tickets the Orchestra are available at http://bit.ly/1U7GZGi through February 28. For info conMusic Director Yannick Nézet-Séguin leads The Philadelphia Orchestra tact naturephotographer@earthlink.net. in Benjamin Britten’s “The Young Person’s Guide to the Orchestra,” International Guitar Night at Philadelphia’s March 5 at 11:30 a.m. at the Kimmel Center for the Performing Arts. Crossroads Music Yannick’s Guide to the Orchestra, a Family Concert for children ages six through 12, features a program including selections from Elgar’s “The On Sunday, March 6 at 7:30 p.m., International Guitar Night returns to Wand of Youth”; the first movement from Mozart’s Piano Concerto No. Crossroads Music in West Philadelphia. This year, the lineup features 23 performed by Kasey Shao, the Children’s Division winner of the 2015 gypsy-jazz and flamenco from Lulo Reinhardt, the British experimental Albert M. Greenfield Student Competition; and is anchored by Britten’s player Mike Dawes, the versatile German guitarist Andre Krengel, and classic introduction to symphonic music, narrated by theater and televi- California’s Brian Gore, IGN’s founder. The program will take place at at sion actor Ben Steinfeld. Please note that Mr. Steinfeld replaces the pre- 801 South 48th Street, in Philadelphia and the artists will also offer a masviously announced Puppet Kitchen on this program. An interactive Pre- ter class at 3:30. Tickets ($10-30), audio samples, and more information Concert Adventure, free to all ticketholders, begins at 10 a.m. at the Kim- are available online at http://crossroadsconcerts.org/?p=4870. mel Center’s Perelman Theater. Hosted by Settlement Music School, Pre-Concert Adventures enhance the concert hall experience for children Cemetery Tour and their families. This session, a Guide to the World of Percussion, is Join Laurel Hill Cemetery for an informative overview of Laurel Hill’s led by Bill Marconi and explores the role that the percussionist plays in long and colorful history, which will include many of the marble mastermusical traditions from around the globe. Tickets start at $20, and are pieces, stunning views and legendary stories that afford the cemetery its available at 215-893-1999 or www.philorch.org. WOW factor. This is the perfect tour for first-time visitors to Laurel Hill, and anyone else who enjoys beautiful art, scenic nature and fascinating history. “The Hot Spots and Storied Plots” will be presented monthly as part of Laurel Hill Cemetery’s Fourth Friday and Second Saturday tour Sunday, March 6, 12:30 - 2:30 p.m., embrace the beauty of nature and series. The walking tour will take place on Saturday, March 12 at 10 the oncoming spring! At this event Shofuso will host an ikebana demon- a.m., departing from Laurel Hill Cemetery’s Gatehouse entrance at 3822 stration and guests will make mini dry gardens and Japanese herb plant- Ridge Avenue, Philadelphia, PA 19132. Free parking is located in the lot ings to take home. This programming takes place at the Horticultural across the street from the Gatehouse. The cost is $12/person general Center; a 5 minute walk from Shofuso Japanese House and Garden, admission. Tickets can be purchased at the door, or in advance by phone Horticultural and Lansdowne Drives, Philadelphia, PA 19131. Shofuso 215-228-8200 or online at www.thelaurelhillcemetery.org. will reopen for regular visitation on Saturday, March 26, 2016. Email: SAY YOU SAW IT IN CITY SUBURBAN NEWS info@shofuso.com. Call: 215-878-5097.

Family See and Make Afternoons: Nature and Japanese Gardens

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February 24 – March 1, 2016

CITY SUBURBAN NEWS

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ARTS, CULTURE & SOCIETY EVENTS Local Artist and Teacher Featured at Wesley Enhanced Living Main Line’s Artist Spotlight Artist Spotlight highlights Rhona Candeloro’s “Capturing Light” with a public reception and lecture on March 1 esley Enhanced Living Main Line is currently featuring the work of Rhona Candeloro from February 9 to March 31. The display is open to Wesley Enhanced Living Main Line residents, visitors, and anyone who appreciates art. Candeloro will address “Capturing Light” during a reception and lecture on Tuesday, March 1 at 6:30 p.m.

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The Artist Spotlight Series remains a popular community benefit since its introduction in 2012. It was originally created to enable Wesley Enhanced Living Main Line residents to experience art right in their own community. The program has since grown into a robust and highly anticipated community event each month. “Rhona is not only a fine artist, but an excellent teacher,” said Linda Sterthous, Wesley Enhanced Living Main Line executive director. “Our residents and those in attendance during the reception on March 1 will learn a lot about oils and the creative process during the discussion and by seeing her artwork.” Candeloro is a graduate of the Pennsylvania Academy of Fine Arts and received a Bachelor of Fine Arts from the University of Pennsylvania. She teaches adult painting classes at the Chester Springs Art Studio in Yellow Springs and the Phoenixvillage Art Center in Phoenixville. Recently, Rhona participated in a joint pilot program on Creative Aging run by the Pennsylvania Department of Aging and the Pennsylvania Council on the Arts. She is now working with several senior centers teaching Creative Aging art

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See Art Exhibit at Wesley Enhanced Living Main Line on page 5

Old City Jewish Art Center Presents “Art That Heals” An Exhibit Featuring the Artwork of Stanley Carr, Jr. on Display March 4 - 28 ld City Jewish Art Center (OCJAC) presents “Art That Heals,” an exhibit featuring the work of artist Stanley Carr, Jr., running March 4 through March 28, 2016. The First Friday Opening Reception will be held March 4, from 5 to 9 p.m. (Followed by a Taste of Shabbat, a Traditional Shabbat Dinner beginning at 9 p.m.) An Artist’s Reception will be held Saturday, March 12, from 7 to 9 p.m. Please RSVP.

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“My Dad,” Acrylic, by artist Stanley Carr, Jr. The exhibit stems from two impactful personal issues of Diabetes and Cancer. Having suffered from a childhood learning disability and having lost a host of family members due to cancer and diabetes, artist Stanley Carr, is rising above his personal pain and familial tragedies by turning his experiences into beautiful works of art for transformation and social change. “My work is reflective of the emotions, fears and faith I have witnessed firsthand as these devastating diseases have made a profound impact on my life.” – Stanley Carr, Jr. Creativity and art cannot be hampered by academic labels. In grammar school Stanley was diagnosed with a learning disability and was unable to attend formal art class. This did not obstruct Stanley from using his artistic gifts to decorate walls, books and to the dismay of some of his teachers the occasional desk. In 1988, a progressive high school art teacher Francis Chauncy saw one of Stanley’s brown See Old City Jewish Art Center Presents “Art That Heals” on page 4

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CITY SUBURBAN NEWS

February 24 – March 1, 2016

First-Friday Free Film Screening of “1971”

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Film Series at the Peace Center of Delaware County March 4 n Friday, March 4, at 7 p.m., the feature-length documen- gal and unconstitutional conduct. For decades, the identity of the burglars remained secret tary, “1971,” will be screened at the Peace Center of Delaware County First-Friday Free Large Screen Film Series. The until, in 2014, the award-winning book, “The Burglary” by Betty Peace Center is located at 1001 Old Sproul Road, Springfield, Medsger, came out, revealing names, faces, stories, and background history. PA 19064. Doors open at 6:30 p.m. for light refreshments. “1971” is the film documentary of this true story, told through The film tells the story of the Break-In of the Media FBI office in March 1971, and the stunning revelations of FBI abus- dramatic re-enactments and interviews with the burglars, es and the harassment of the civil rights and anti-war move- the author of the book, and some who were subject to FBI spying. It tells the gripping story of ordinary citizens who believed ment of the times. In 1971, the U.S. government was waging an undeclared that exposing the truth was worth taking great personal war in Vietnam. The FBI, under direction of J. Edgar Hoover, risks in a time of fear and war ... a time not unlike now. The film will be preceded by an opening film short produced wielded great power behind the mask of law. It was a time of by the Brandywine Peace Community, “In the Sights of the FBI: war and fear, hope and dissent. On March 8, 1971, eight antiwar activists pulled off a stun- from COINTELPRO to Today’s War on Dissent.” Singer-songning, nonviolent break-in of an FBI office in Media, PA. They writer Tom Mullian will also perform his song, “NSA BLUES.” (“1971,” U.S., 2014. 80 min. Documentary. Directed by Johanna took hundreds of confidential files that revealed the existence of the FBI’s COINTELPRO operations: surveillance, vio- Hamilton. Written by Johanna Hamilton and Gabriel Rhodes. lent intimidation, and harassment of antiwar and civil rights Music by Philip Sheppard.) For information and directions, visit www.delcopeacecenactivists nationwide. The “burglars” photocopied and published these docu- ter.org or call 610-544-1818. Co-sponsored by the Brandywine ments widely, opening the eyes of the public to the FBI’s ille- Peace Community.

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March 9 – Healthy Living March 16 – Education News, Get Ready for Camp, Senior Services, Get Ready for Easter March 23 – Healthy Living, Get Ready for Easter March 30 – Get Ready for Camp Dining & Entertainment News Every Week! Call 610-667-6623 for details. Deadline previous Thursday.

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O LD C ITY J EWISH A RT C ENTER P RESENTS “A RT T HAT H EALS ” Continued from page 3

bag sketches and urged him to enroll in his art class once he reached high school. Stanley’s course load of extra classes prevented but did not deter Stanley from taking advantage of Mr. Chauncy’s offer. During study hall, gym, lunch and any free time he could spare, Stanley would escape to the art room. Stanley was able to hone his skills by watching the other students work and listening to Mr. Chauncy’s critiques. His love for the creative process lead him to study and emulated the works of Horace Pippin, Purvis Young, Minnie Evans and Norman Lewis. Like the abstract painter of the 1960s and 70s Alma Thomas who showed artistic tendency as a child and whose art was affected by the colors and richness of her early experiences with the rural Georgia landscape, Mr. Carr’s works reflects his early artistic beginnings and the pristine rural setting of the Jersey farm land where is grew up. The vastness of his canvases, the hues and boldness of his pigmentations all reflect the untouched rural Jersey setting of his childhood. Stanley works in acrylic, oil, and ink. He used both brushes, and his fingers to create his most recent body of work. When asked to describe the driving forces behind his work Stanley wrote the following quote, “I allow my soul to speak the loudest through my hands. The voice that emerges from my fingertips allows me to share the passions that compel me to emote on canvas.” Since 2006 The OCJAC has been sharing the universal messages of Judaism through the study and appreciation of the arts in their diverse forms and expressions. OCJAC is open 12-5 p.m. Sunday - Thursday, and private viewings can be made by appointment by calling, 215-923-1222 or emailing: info@ocjac.org. Old City Jewish Art Center is located at 119 North 3rd Street, Philadelphia, PA 19106. For information, call 215-923-1222 or visit www.ocjac.org.

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February 24 – March 1, 2016

CITY SUBURBAN NEWS

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Wynnewood Artist Receives Grant from Luminous Endowment for Photographers ohn A. Benigno, of Wynnewood, PA, has been awarded the Luminous Landscape Grant for his Adobe Church Project (www.luminous-endowment.org/ grants/past/1/785). The grant is sponsored by Luminous Landscape (https://luminous-landscape.com/). It is awarded twice annually, and may be used to complete a body of work, mount an exhibition, publish a monograph, book or portfolio. It may also be used to support travel to a specific location for a specific purpose. “I am most grateful to the Luminous Endowment for Photographers for this opportunity to continue working on my New Mexico Adobe Church Project,” said Benigno. Benigno has been working on his Adobe Church Project since 2004. His goal is to contribute a body of work that inspires the preservation and renovation of adobe churches throughout New Mexico. Unfortunately, many old churches have been replaced, fallen into disrepair, or been plastered over with modern building materials. According to Benigno, “My mission is to photograph as many churches as possible while still overlaid with their original mud and straw. My hope is to complete this project before the remaining examples simply fade away, and before modernization and neglect result in a disconnect between parishioners, their churches and their traditions.”

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LIVING WATER COMMUNITY CENTER FREE Programs & Events at Living Water Community Center • All Welcome!

• Every Monday – FREE Tutoring for Children – Must call for appt. for tutoring by St. Joseph’s Students, 3:30 p.m. to 5:30 p.m. • Every Thursday – Bible Talk, 7 p.m. Watch a movie and discuss the Biblical theme. • Fri., February 26 – Movie Night @ 7 p.m. The movie is called “War Room.” Refreshments will be served. • Sat., February 27 – A FREE Bag of Food and Free Clothes, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. For info, contact Community Center Social Worker

Dot Daniels at 215-877-1274. The Luminous Endowment for Photographers is based in Indianapolis, Indiana and operates worldwide. It is a non-profit charitable LIVING WATER BAPTIST CHURCH fund created by Michael Reichman to provide INTERNATIONAL MINISTRY financial assistance through grants to deserving photographers and their projects from Sunday School 11 a.m. • Sunday Worship Service 12 p.m. around the globe. The Endowment is based 7501 Brookhaven Rd., Philadelphia, PA 19151 on the principle of “Paying it Forward.” www.livingwaterbcim.org Through the Endowment, Reichman created a global community of those who can give, along with those who will benefit from the generosity of others. His hope is “that a worldwide community of photographers, corporaVERY EEK IND REAT tions, and other supporters of the art and craft of photography will generously endow and DVERTISING PPORTUNITIES IN “San Antonio de Padua Church II, Cordova, New Mexico,” further the goals of the Endowment.” ITY UBURBAN EWS © 2006 John A. Benigno Benigno and his wife, Christine (ne: Drennan and a native of Bryn Mawr) have lived in WynneCall 610-667-6623 today to reach your customers! wood some 30 years. He has worked as a fine art photographer for the past 20 years. He teaches photography at the Main Line Art Center in Haverford, PA, and his work can be seen at The Chestnut Hill Gallery on Germantown Avenue in Philadelphia Amie Potsic, the Main Line Art Center’s Executive Director, is very excited about the grant. “We are so proud to have John Benigno in our community as a Teaching Artist and Professional Artist Member at the Main Line Art Center. His Brand Your Business by Advertising in expertise in photography and the quality of his own artwork make him an active member of our community and a strong City Suburban News! Call 610-667-6623 Today! contributor to our Photography and Digital Media programs. As we grow our Digital Media program and gear up for our second annual Panorama: Image Based Art in the 21st Century festival in September 2016, we look forward to featuring John’s work in upcoming exhibitions and sharing his photographic knowledge through our photography class offerings.” This Spring, Benigno will be teaching “Photography in the Field: Capturing a Slice of Life” at the Main Line Art Center in Haverford. Through a combination of classroom discussion and field trips, students will learn how to capture real-life moments in real-life settings. For information, visit Main Line Art Center’s website at https://www.mainlineart.org. Benigno is extremely active in the visual arts community here in the Philadelphia area. EXPERT WINDOW & DOOR INSTALLATION He is a past president of the Philadelphia/Tri State Artists Equity Association, Inc. and a past board member of the Philadelphia Sketch Club. Also, he is an active member of several regional organizations, including the Plastic Club of Philadelphia, the Photographic Society of Philadelphia, the Main Line Art Center, the Haverford Guild of Craftsmen, the Art Association of Harrisburg, the Montgomery County Guild of Professional Artists, and the Center for the Arts in Southern New Jersey, the Da Vinci Art Alliance, as well as being a juried member of Pennsylvania Guild of Craftsmen. John A. Benigno’s work has been collected by PNC Bank in Pittsburgh, the Philip and Muriel Berman Museum at Ursinus College, Rosemont College, the Woodmere Art Museum, the Art Gallery of Nova Scotia in Halifax, the Lancaster Museum of Art in Lancaster, PA, The Noyes Museum in Oceanville, NJ, the Harry Ransom Center at the University of Texas in Austin, and the State Museum of Pennsylvania in Harrisburg. Also, his photographs have been published in “Camera Arts” magazine, “The Calumet Newsletter for Photographic Artists,” and the “Antietam Review.” And, his “Chappy Cabanas and Edgartown Light” photograph was on loan to the American Embassy in Kuwait, as part of the U.S. Department of State’s Art in Embassies program.

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classes and has even taught a session at WEL Main Line. To reserve a seat at the exclusive reception on March 1, or for information on Wesley Enhanced Living Main Line’s Artist Spotlight Series, contact program coordinator, Amy Blum at 610-353-7660 ext. 254 or email ablum@wel.org. THANKS FOR READING CITY SUBURBAN NEWS EVERY WEEK!

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EDUCATION NEWS

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Students Inducted into The Haverford School’s Cum Laude Chapter

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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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February 24 – March 1, 2016

CITY SUBURBAN NEWS

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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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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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or many years now, Maestro Valentin Radu, artistic director and founder of Vox AmaDeus, has collaborated with an elite roster of musical colleagues to present intimate afternoons of music from the genius of two of human kind’s undisputed creators of timeless musical beauty, Johann Sebastian Bach and George Frideric Handel. On Sunday, March 6, at 5 p.m., in the bucolic Gladwyne Presbyterian Church, 1321 Beaumont Drive (off of Monk Road) in Gladwyne, PA, Bach and Handel will be celebrated in sparkling selections from their vast catalogue of universally celebrated music. For this program, Maestro Radu will be joined by two exceptional VoxAmaDeus artists and colleagues: bravura mezzosoprano Karina Sweeney and virtuosic flautist Nicole LamVoxAmaDeus Presents a Bach and Handel Gala Concert on bert. Sunday, March 6, at 5 p.m., at Gladwyne Presbyterian Johann Sebastian Bach lived Church, 1321 Beaumont Drive (off of Monk Road) in from 1685-1750 and never Gladwyne, PA. Shown is Valentin Radu at Organ. travelled outside his homePhoto/Alexander Iziliaev land of Germany. In contrast, Bach’s compatriot George Frideric Handel (1685-1759) was widely travelled and spent the majority of his creative life in England—becoming the composer who established the quintessential British sound in music and invented the famed English oratorio! A sampling of the music to be performed by Karina Sweeney and Nicole Lambert will include the following highlights: Ms. Lambert will demonstrate her virtuosity and audience-appealing style in a performance of Bach’s well-known Flute Sonata in b minor, Bach catalogue number BWV 1030. Ms. Sweeney’s dazzling mezzo-soprano vocal artistry will be on display in several selections, including sacred music arias by Bach: The “Laudamus te” from his famed Mass in b minor, BWV 232, and the sparkling “Et exultavit” from the Magnificat in D Major, BWV 243. Ms. Sweeney will also sing one of the most famous of all classical music compositions, George Frideric Handel’s opening aria from his opera Serse (or Xerxes), HWV 40, Ombra mai fu—which is often simply (and a bit inaccurately!) referred to as “The Largo from Xerxes.” Advance ticket sales of $25 for adults, $20 for senior citizens, and $10 for students-children (plus box office fees), can be made by telephone, weekdays between 10 a.m. and 6 p.m.; call 610-688-2800. Or go online anytime at www.VoxAmaDeus.org and follow the prompts. Tickets will be on sale at the door prior to the concert on March 6, beginning at 4:15 p.m. Tickets will be sold at $30 for adults, $25 for senior citizens and $10 for students-children. Seating is unreserved. Maestro’s Live Notes: An avid raconteur, Maestro Valentin Radu will, throughout the concert, engage the audience with informative “Live Notes” concerning the composers, their times and the works to be performed. The concert duration is approximately 75 minutes with no intermission.

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Designer Bag Bingo The Friends of the Haverford Township Free Library are hosting a Designer Bag Bingo with beautiful bags from Kate Spade/Coach/Dooney & Bourke/Vera Bradley. Event is on Friday, March 11, 7 p.m. to 10 p.m. (doors open at 6 p.m.) in the Community Room at the library (1601 Darby Road, Havertown). Bring your own snacks and BYOW (wine only, no beer or liquor please. Ages 21 and over). Soda and bottled water available for purchase. Tickets are $30 in advance, $35 at the door (Friends members $30). 15 bingo games will be played throughout the evening. Additional cards may be purchased. 50/50 raffle and additional items will be raffled. Tickets are available at the library’s front desk or on the Friends’ website (www.friendsofthehtfl.org). Don’t miss out, this event sold out last year! For info: info@friendsofthehtfl.org or 610-446-3082.

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Moore Presents MooreWomenArtists Film Festival Moore College of Art & Design continues to honor its legacy as the first and only women’s visual arts college in the United States for undergraduates by establishing itself as a thought-leader in its industry. First came www.MooreWomenArtists.org, an online destination for ALL women visual artists, launched during last year’s Women’s History Month, and now comes the MooreWomenArtists Film Festival, scheduled for Friday, April 1 through Sunday, April 3, 2016. The Festival will include six films about women artists, five directed by women, with introductory talks by women who are esteemed professionals in their fields. Films being screened are: “Conjure Women” by Demetria Royals, “Guerillas in Our Midst” by Amy Harrison, “The Heretics” by Joan Braderman, “Artist” by Tracey Moffatt, “Learning to Swallow” by Danielle Beverly and “Alice Neel” by Andrew Neel. All films are free and open to the public and will be held in the College’s Stewart Auditorium, 20th Street and The Parkway. Admission is free. For details and tickets, visit www.moore.edu/MWAFilmFestival.

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February 24 – March 1, 2016

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Concert Artist Series at Haverford College

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Saxophonist Chris Farr in concert at Cheltenham Center for the Arts. By Jerry H. Bloom, Staff Writer Onstage • The Cheltenham Center for the Arts, 439 Ashbourne Road in Cheltenham, PA, hosts Jazz Bridge’s Neighborhood Concert Series, with saxophonist Chris Farr, Wednesday, March 2, 7:30 - 9 p.m. Saxophonist Chris Farr, a graduate of the University of the Arts (Philadelphia), has been a highly sought after performer and educator since 1995. Chris is currently the head of the saxophone department at the University of the Arts, is a clinician and endorser of Eastman saxophones. For tickets ($10 general admission/$5 for students, only available at the door) or info, call 856-858-8914; 215-517-8337 or visit www.jazzbridge.org/events/neighborhood-concerts. • Act II Playhouse, 56 East Butler Avenue in Ambler, PA presents the Pulitzer Prize-winning play Driving Miss Daisy, March 1 - 26, a story about friendship between an old white lady and her old black chauffeur in the old Deep South. Daisy Werthan is a 72-year-old Jewish widow living in Atlanta. After she is in a car accident, her son Boolie hires Hoke Colburn, an African American man, to be her chauffeur. What begins as a conflicted relationship blossoms into a friendship that spans decades. For tickets ($25 - $36) or info, call 215-654-

0200 or visit www.act2.org. • Annenberg Center Live, Zellerbach Theatre, 3680 Walnut Street in Philadelphia, presents Celebrate the Great Women of Blues & Jazz, March 12 at 8 p.m. A musical tribute to Billie Holiday, Ella Fitzgerald, Sarah Vaughan, and other female pioneers of jazz, this collective of New York’s best singers and musicians honors their musical mothers in an evening of beloved jazz standards and blues hits. Directed by Toshi Reagon and Allison Miller, celebrate the women whose immense talent and unbreakable spirit shaped the future of jazz and blues with host Liza Jessie Peterson. For tickets ($50 $20) or info, call 215-898-3900 or visit www.annenbergcenter.org. Dining Around • Bernie’s Restaurant & Bar, 391 Highland Avenue in Glenside, PA offers lunch, brunch, happy hour, and live music. Chef Raul Bacordo’s Brunch Menu is available on Saturday and Sunday from 10 a.m. - 3 p.m. Listen to live jazz from 11 a.m. - 2 p.m. on Sundays. For reservations or info call, 215572-5927 or visit www.mybernies.com. • The Little Lion, 243 Chestnut Street in Philadelphia, offers happy hour with dollar oysters, new Southern Poutine, discounted cocktails, and other food/drink specials running Monday through Friday, from 5 to 7 p.m., at the bars and chef’s counter, as well as in the dining room. Chef Sean Ciccarone’s menu features American comfort food with a southern twist. A renovated interior features 25-foot ceilings and eight-foot windows. From the first floor dining and tiled bar area, a grand staircase leads up to the second floor where a lounge with sofas and comfortable chairs surround a working fireplace (one of three in the building). The restaurant seats approximately 200 guests – 135 in the dining room, 12 at the Chef’s counter and raw bar, 12 at the second floor balcony lounge, 14 seats in the upstairs bar, seven seats at the downstairs bar, and an additional 30 sidewalk seats in warm weather. For reservations or information, call 267-273-0688 or visit https://thelittlelionphilly.com. Special Sports Events • The Harlem Globetrotters celebrate their 90th year with a record number of games in the Philadelphia viewing area. In a season where they spun basketballs with the Pope, took over Fashion Week, broke seven world records, and released two viral music videos, The Globetrotters Philadelphia schedule is: Friday, March 4 – Temple University at Liacouras Center (7 p.m.); Sunday, March 6 – Philadelphia at Wells Fargo Center (12 p.m. and 5 p.m.); Friday, March 11 – Atlantic City at Boardwalk Hall (7 p.m.); Saturday, March 12 – Philadelphia at Wells Fargo Center (12:30 p.m.). Find info at http://www.harlemglobetrotters.com/philly. Benefit • Haverford Reserve Community Recreation & Environmental Center (CREC), 9000 Parkview Drive in Haverford, PA, hosts the Haverford Township Farmers Market Association’s Wine and Cheese Tasting, Sunday March 6, from 3 - 5 p.m. All proceeds benefit the Haverford Township Farmers Market Association’s food and nutrition education programs held at Oakmont Farmers Market, school assemblies, and at the Haverford Township Free Library. For tickets ($45) or info, visit www.oakmontfarmersmarket.org/event/wine-cheesetasting.

Sunday, February 28 • 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.

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Tropicana First Annual Winter Wine Fest February 27 & 28 ropicana Atlantic City will hold its first annual Winter Wine Festival in the Grand Exhibition Center on Saturday, February 27, 2016 from 2 p.m. to 8 p.m. and Sunday, February 28, 2016 from 12 p.m. to 5 p.m. Tropicana’s Winter Wine Festival will showcase over 150 of New Jersey’s best known wines. While sampling, guests will enjoy artisan crafters and live entertainment. Tickets will include tasting glass, wine seminars and a cheese and fruit plate. Twelve winemakers will be the main attraction of the event including: Bellview Winery, DiMatteo Vineyard, Monroeville Vineyard, Plagido’s Winery, Renault Winery, Salem Oak Vineyards, Sharrott Winery, Southwind Vineyard and Winery, Tomasello Winery, Valenzano Winery, Villari Vineyards and Wagonhouse Winery. A variety of over 150 wines will be available for guests to sip and savor. Purchase your favorites by the bottle or case. Additionally, festival-goers will have the option of attending educational seminars featuring wine experts. Artisan craft vendors round out the offerings of this festival offering unique items for purchase. Visit www.tropicana.net for details. Just can’t get enough of a particular wine? Purchase your favorites by the bottle or by the case. Tickets are $25 and include a tasting glass, a cheese and fruit plate and optional wine seminars. Tickets can be purchased at the Tropicana Box Office and through Ticketmaster at www.ticketmaster.com or 1-800-745-3000.

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n Thursday, February 11, the children at The West Hill School participated in their second annual service-learning project benefiting Aid for Friends. Aid for Friends is the largest meal delivery program in the Greater Philadelphia region and currently serves over 2000 individuals. Their meals and outreach services are provided free of charge, enabling those served to conserve their limited fixed-incomes for their other necessities and living expenses. Anyone who is in need, isolated and homebound can qualify for their services. The West Hill School children had the opportunity to have a hands-on experience helping others, giving back and supporting their local community by assembling their own “Breakfast Bags” with non-perishable foods donated by West Hill families, as well and special Valentine’s Day pictures and notes they created themselves to be taken to the local “Aid for Friends community. Prior to assembling their bags, the children discussed the importance of helping those in need and being a good friend within your community with their teachers and peers. The children were very interested to know that the food they were packing would help someone feel better and very excited that their pictures and notes would help brighten someone’s day. The children assembled over 67 Breakfast Bags again this year and the project was all the more successful due to their interest and enthusiasm!

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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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ly Ad e en tev e at th u5+-&+/) #05/) yS +/&3 02 5%%'3 ” b tag y, Jan 11 CIT Y 3 eet, d S Page Stories, Songs, Str econ Frida rty. ot” Art, Fun Activi reen Hill) S 1st Tree School and Core Curric ties, on ghe cari a 737 West Allens Lane (Chestnut ® & Ser f 12 on vices (GTSS Reasonable Rates, ulum y o pens hmore t Dou das Is lay is h d Philadelphia, PA 19119 a State Licensed it e Ju p o ceived a $25,0 ) recently reer ur L irgis, SwartBridg s of the ced w on 00 grant from cent *&$ t ay ), f R Đ"č Ronal ar la u n y o D -w Our fees are lower than average. O d McDo , G lub d b ast aso ce ard nal F nald House Chari ne Teacher has Early US ties ® (RMHC ®) C ecte he L way se veren a h ctio )'3 +24* Childho rs IN of 40 st ways that practitioners can address Adverse Childhood Ex n Friday, April 25, 2014, the Child Protection Program the n od %*00e ir Degree h Philad “T u la y )' continuing re JO and d $$ ') & (('#&+% &+ phia Region, Inc. to fund equipel- at St. Christopher’s Hospital for Children will host the periences (ACE’s) and toxic stress in every day$.practice. 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 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 610-688 %& 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 co 2 r1 te 04*2 n o ay Ja ht; de 7 is Ml shareon, v 19087 $ 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 ea d herSpecten ing w offer d ou lopm n w " Autism students wereden, at yne PA 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 Wa 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 ish O F in de p ioral ffe d T e is +# th 41 R boo . ® m w 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 Treat to a Massage! 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 Deeping Tissue, Swedish 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. or Reflexology 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 your ones. 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 book ofDr.10Dim Massages Buy aThi 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 get the 11th or 10% OFF 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 5forMassages! a book 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 c W ea a condui 33 n to as iceu out mming ava ll e ed Performs of the forces3.charac The seventeen th me wce suaspeno go e for eod quie * $! " # olni zing ter values h, winloJa amazing teenag p at Mo rrisore tw ar , “A sin #$ w e, I w "# ces ti fodrienan w and e FFL, th tum of integrity, effort, change, the Foundation reins, sorrnas k with schedule appointment oo at thnsobr Sho n Sc ngot e brass rris year’s planning a one-ni is Bu ter Arb uericxis um ice –bat Cocktailsanand musici choi igrants,am accountability and e ric lue t tu ay”al voov It’s Exam At th ts com ans in Massage ( $ " Elle r “Shm lvaniaBrass Simple. . . Adve ght world r ebe Mo Den CleatsVeterinary Bravo Therapeutic and Relaxing rtis ic le ns rm st eke ore epride. Ophthalmologists Look for During the tour.The s . Tha celebration was r dew On Saturd Pennsy Last all-brass ensem ' & rtise Your Busin " e Ay ch rth - are ting over $50,000 toWhat rfo. WUe’nlliv ff assis m em yay,ofMarch d h ve thei e m an immludesan A eAof co n’tht rdthhee ab extrem e No al ble e rsit f # n ely sta lu of " st ar 8 Subuincluding benefi ne % The succes at or ess in p a ive 7:30 o m Appointments Recommended c Philadelphia rban News complete ocular specialists problems redbus ha t the sful, net- look for City B # p.m.,. the night During nc To rd re bda Un Youth m si 1te Philadexam, a pt us y from all parts of it y 100 Ea . - 4 p.m inng ve m ere will alsothe elphia veterinary to Reach Your # heaof et atong notne l e ngFe Union . wa th“S + honor Phila it hi the globeGin way m un with com 0 2 ab tra , th w Rus ey2en Foundation. ilun ate d at Orches a te d Merc a.mwill play 8music achiev Clients! ness, squinting, cloudy corneas, retinal disease, early cataracts, and other serious abnordelphia’s IFT“Aroun C ERTIFICATES A VAILABLE m loc w 7 ys rs ve 10 h ! Mark’s The s— hi A it ns es d en & ! own fi ho d r il ement so ays the ’s d y Churc rs th da ha Walter Bahr with ' ( . le tetto re award, ev ned , wr h, 1625 Locust r rc d ickePR omeis ekdWorldAu t unt e be ingus n an ySan nd Brass, n I vs se ute ru-saea $* Bob Kozlow ” ata Saint malities. Earlywhile detection and ski treatment are vitalato these sty do en we lifetim skills Street He N pr h tr d y Maestro Paul Bryan, ist riet an’ g, w &#$ ! 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 ((+%' 0.' 2-2175 for inform esday Pick Up 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! 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February 24 – March 1, 2016

CITY SUBURBAN NEWS

Page 9

Friends’ Quizzo Night at the Haverford Township Free Library

GET READY FOR CAMP “Anthropologists in the Making” Summer Camp

Do you want to amaze and dazzle your friends with your vast knowledge while donating to a good cause? Come play Friends’ Quizzo Thursday, February 25 at 7 p.m. at the Haverford Township Free Library, 1601 Darby Road in Havertown. Bring your own snacks and BYOW (wine only, no beer or liquor please). Quizzo is a popular trivia game in which teams compete by answering questions across all fields of knowledge. It’s fun, social and educational—and there are great prizes. All proceeds go directly to the Friends of the Haverford Township Free Library, a non-profit devoted to advocacy for the library and to raising significant funds for special library acquisitions, programs and services. It’s a win-win…but only one team can WIN. Will it be yours? Teams of up to 5 players. $15 per Team. Prizes for the winning team, as well as spot prizes given throughout the evening. BYOW (Bring Your Own Wine) event! Ages 21 and over. Call 610-446-3082 for details, or visit http://friendsofthehtfl.org.

Returns to the Penn Museum with Weekly Themes June 27 - August 19 nline registration for the Penn Museum’s popular “Anthropologists in the Making” summer camp is now open. This unique summer camp offers children ages 7 through 13 an engaging experience that ventures through time and across continents, all without leaving the Penn campus. “Anthropologists in the Making” runs eight themed one-week sessions from June 27 - August 19, 2016. Each week takes campers through the museum’s international galleries, behind the scenes to meet conservators and archivists, and before interactive World Wonders performances. The week culminates in a Friday showcase www.sju.edu/int/academics/cas/grad/resources/summerreading/index.html of learning, encouraging campers to demonstrate all they’ve June 27 - July 28, 2016 discovered through creative Mon. - Thurs., 8:45 a.m. - 12 p.m. displays and presentations. Details about and registration Testing dates: June 20 & June 21 for the popular camp can be or Saturdays, June 4 & June 11. Photo/ Penn Museum found online: www.penn.museSaint Joseph’s University Summer Campers demonstrate their newfound knowledge about um/camp. Reading Program providesstudentswith tattoos as adornment at a Friday Showcase of Learning. Children may attend one or individual izedassessmentprofiles,small more weekly-themed programs: groupinstruction,andcollaborativeliteracy Week 1: June 27 - July 1 “Game On!” learningfocusedonhigher-levelthinking. With or without a board, games have been a major form of entertainment through time and across continents. Theprogramisdesignedtoserveelementary andmiddleschoolstudentsrangingfrom Search for game pieces and sporting equipment in the Museum’s galleries. At the Showcase of Learning, strugglingreaderstothosewhoneedtobechallengedorenriched.Currentliteracy design and build a game for family and friends. researchwillguideallinstructionalandreinforcementactivitiesbeingimplemented Week 2: July 5 - July 8 “Mysterious Civilizations” no camp on Monday, July 4 bycertifiedteachers. Uncover long, forgotten cultures that have vanished with time. Explore monumental structures and architecture whose function and construction continue to stump archaeologists and engineers today. Work with new Please contact Caitlin Elverson at 610-660-1583 or celverso@sju.edu friends to invent a civilization. Week 3: July 11 - July 15 “Digging Greece and Rome” What does it take to be an archaeologist? Sift for artifacts of the Mediterranean world and piece together the stories of the dig finds. Tour the galleries to learn more about the burial rituals of the ancient Greeks and Romans. Create a grave marker and construct a mini sarcophagus. Week 4: July 18 - July 22 “Furry Friends and Savage Beasts” Calling all animal lovers! Animals have been loyal companions throughout time. Travel the world to learn about some creatures that went beyond the title of family pet. Discover cryptozoology and hear some trickster tales. Week 5: July 25 - July 29 “Herstory” Woman’s history is everyone’s history. Discover women who have contributed to the fields of archaeology and anthropology. Tour the galleries to discover women’s roles and divisions of labor in ancient societies. Meet mythological goddesses, scary witches, and larger-than-life heroines. Week 6: August 1 - August 5 “Myths and Mysteries of Egypt” Are ancient Egyptian tomb curses real? Did Cleopatra really live up to her reputation? Ponder these questions and more during interactive gallery talks. Discover the role of mystical items while touring the Museum’s galleries. Recreate tales featuring Isis and Osiris, Seth and Horus, and more. Week 7: August 8 - August 12 “Magic in the Ancient World” Before modern medicine and science, the ancients relied on magic for the healing and prevention of illnesses. Meet magicians, shamans, and oracles. Learn how magic was used for personal gain and to foretell the future in the ancient world. Week 8: August 15 - August 19 “Culinary Expeditions” What people eat and drink can reveal many things about their environment and culture. Search the museum’s Join us for a true galleries to find tools used to acquire, prepare, and eat food. Discover sustenance cultures and what other countries may have for breakfast. Design an after-life feast, sculpt a libation bowl, and prepare hummus from CAMP experience scratch. Swim Instruction, Art, Music, Camp hours are 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., with optional pre-camp (8 a.m. - 9 a.m.) and post-camp (3 p.m. Sports, Science and Nature, Yoga - 5 p.m.) care. For info or to request a need-based, partial scholarship application form, call and Movement, and much more! 215-898-4016, or email summercamp@pennmuseum.org, and visit www.penn.museum/camp.

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Summer Reading Program

2016

Summer PROGRAMS June 20 - August 19

Summer Art Camp 2016 at Wayne Art Center he Wayne Art Center presents its 2016 Summer Art Camp, “Back to the Future…through Art!” Each season, this popular program welcomes over 1,500 campers from the community. This summer, children will jump in a time machine and travel across centuries stopping to explore memorable moments in past, present and future worlds. Over twelve one-week sessions, campers will travel in time back to ancient days when dinosaurs ruled the earth! Young artists will time hop forward into lands unknown and creations, animals, and planets not yet discovered. Campers will explore the world of imagination, paint like Picasso and explore nature like Monet. Campers will create new inventions like Leonardo da Vinci and build amazing and unique creations like architect Frank Lloyd Wright. Other weeks, campers will discover new worlds full of dragons and castles and create art works about ancient legends and myths. Children will soar through space and time to imagine future landscapes, invent new animals, lands, and even worlds! Some weeks campers will focus on the universe, space travel and the world under the sea and others they will stay in the present and take to the outdoors to focus on nature like Andy Goldsworthy and make art with nature! This summer, campers will time travel through ART! The Wayne Art Center offers full and half-day classes suited to every age and level of artistic ability each summer as part of the Art Camp experience. Pre-school programs help young artists ages 3-6 to develop their love of art and work with a variety of mediums in small classes in fun and nurturing studios! Dynamic classes for children ages 6-12 focus on building skills in drawing, painting, cartooning, ceramics, cooking, jewelry, fashion design, and more! For teen artists (ages 13 and older), WAC offers new classes each year designed to improve core skills and expand students' creative repertoire, including weaving, glass bead making, stained glass, jewelry and metal fabrication, sculpture and photography. All of the talented instructors are certified teachers and/or professional artists who love helping children to develop their natural creative instincts in a caring and nurturing environment. For information on the 2016 Summer Art Camp season, visit www.wayneart.org or call Tessa Downs, Children’s Program Coordinator, at 610-688-3553 ext. 208.

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Page 10

CITY SUBURBAN NEWS

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February 24 – March 1, 2016

EALTHY

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IVING

Area Devon Prep Students Give the Gift of Life ccording to Devon Prep Junior Matthew Szkolnicki of Springfield, “There’s nothing like the satisfaction of being able to save a life.” That’s why he and nearly 50 Devon Prep students, teachers, and parents participated in a recent Red Cross Blood Drive sponsored by the school’s Christian Action Program (CAP). Forty-six pints of blood were collected during the Drive, which have the potential to save more than 125 lives. Devon Prep has sponsored a Red Cross Blood Drive for more than 20 years, collecting nearly 800 pints of blood in that time. This was the second time Szkolnicki donated blood, but this time he made a Double Red donation. Double red is Devon Prep Seniors Matthew Kelly of Exton (left) keeps Senior Max Verna of Villanova company as he donates blood during the school’s recent Red Cross Blood Drive.

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Devon Prep Junior Matthew Szkolnicki of Springfield made a Double Red donation during the school’s recent American Red Cross Blood Drive. Double red is similar to a whole blood donation, except a special machine is used to allow the donor to safely donate two units of red blood cells during one donation while returning plasma and platelets to the donor.

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similar to a whole blood donation, except a special machine is used to allow the donor to safely donate two units of red blood cells during one donation while returning plasma and platelets to the donor. Szkolnicki is happy to have participated in the Drive again and feels it is an important thing to do. “I did it because you could save a life or maybe multiple lives,” the eleventh grader explained. “It’s something anyone could do. It doesn’t really hurt and within a couple hours you’re back to normal.” Some four million people give blood each year through the American Red Cross, making it the largest supplier of blood and blood products in the United States. For more than 50 years, the American Red Cross (http://www.redcross.org/) has been an innovator and a leader in transfusion medicine and research. Started as a relief effort to provide lifesaving plasma and blood during World War II, Red Cross Blood Ser vices has grown-collecting and distributing nearly half the nation’s blood supply and many therapeutic blood products. Devon Prep is a private, Catholic, college preparatory school for young men in grades six through 12 conducted by the Piarist Fathers and located on the Main Line. Nearly 300 students from the five county

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Devon Prep Junior John Marquis of Wayne (standing) talks to Senior Anthony Walker of Newtown Square as he prepares to give blood during the school’s recent American Red Cross Blood Drive.

Philadelphia area attend Devon Prep which sits on a 20 acre campus on North Valley Forge Road in Devon, Chester County. For information, call 610-688-7337 or visit www.devonprep.com or www.facebook.com/devonprep.

Narberth Area Garden Club Program Entwining threads of horticulture and botany, John Gruber brings his unique focus to plants of the morning glory family and other annual flowering vines, including a look at current varieties favored by gardeners (as well as at invasives, the gardener’s bane), and the mystery of lost varieties, and why they are vanishing, for the Narberth Area Garden Club’s meeting on Thursday, March 3, 2016, at Narberth Borough Hall, 2nd floor, 100 Conway Avenue, Narberth, PA, 19072 (Haverford Ave. entrance.) Free for members; $6 for visitors.

Mr. Mature America The world’s only Pageant for men 55 years and up is set for Sat., March 12, starting 7 p.m. at the Music Pier, Boardwalk and Moorlyn Terrace, in Ocean City, NJ. The Pageant emphasizes the relevance and contributions of area Senior Citizens. Contestants compete in talent, poise and interview segments. Entry in the contest is free. Special guests include the Gospel Choir of St. James AME Church, Miss Senior America, Blues Legend Bubba Mac and TV anchor Dick Sheeran. There will be an exhibition of artwork by talented local seniors in the Solarium. Tickets are $10. To enter Pageant, buy tickets or for details, call 609-399-6111.

AIDS Fund’s Black-Tie GayBINGO

CITY SUBURBAN 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

PO Box 17, Bala Cynwyd, PA 19004 610-667-6623 Fax: 610-667-6624 Email: citysuburbannews@mac.com

AIDS Fund’s Black-Tie GayBINGO event will take place on Saturday, March 19 at 6:30 p.m. in Millennium Hall at Loews Philadelphia Hotel, located at 1200 Market Street, Philadelphia. This year’s Black-Tie GayBINGO will feature a silent auction, six bingo games, dinner, and dancing, as well as honoring several community members, volunteers, and awarding the 2016 Favorite Straight Person of the Year award to Judith Porter. In addition, the Founders’ Award will be presented to The Woods Campground and the Ferrara Family Volunteer Award will be presented to Robert Murray. All funds raised go to HIV/AIDS services in the Greater Philadelphia region. Tickets are $175. http://www.aidsfundphilly.org/events/btgaybingo or 215-731-9255. Affordably Advertise Your Programs & Services Here!


February 24 – March 1, 2016

CITY SUBURBAN NEWS

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GET READY FOR CAMP GFS Students Interview U.S. Ambassador to Iraq he best possible way for students to understand another culture is to hear directly from people involved with it,” says Germantown Friends School history department head Kate Hanssen. The students in her GFS January-Term course titled “The Iraq War through the Voices of Civilians and Soldiers” had the opportunity to speak with a person deeply immersed in Iraqi culture, when the U.S. Ambassador to Iraq Stuart Jones spoke with the class over Skype. “This was clearly a unique experience for all of us,” says Hanssen. It was also a perfect fit for her course, which set out to “explore the human impact of the Iraq war and try to gain a full and nuanced understanding of the conflict.” Her students prepared “pol- Germantown Friends School students studying “The Iraq War through the Voices of Civilians ished and thoughtful” inter- and Soldiers” had the opportunity to speak with a person deeply immersed in Iraqi culture, when the U.S. Ambassador to Iraq Stuart Jones spoke with the class over Skype. view questions about topics including: “[The Ambassador’s] work with Prime Minister Al-Abadi, expectations for the defeat of Daesh [ISIS], the treatment of religious minorities, power vacuums left in Iraq following the fall of [Saddam] Hussein, corruption in the Iraqi government and military, and the role the US government should play in Iraqi military forces.” GFS senior Addie McKenzie, whose parents attended University of Pennsylvania Law School with Ambassador Jones and initiated this opportunity for the class, said, “Ambassador Jones had many interesting things to say about Iraq. His position gives him a great deal of insight into the country. He was candid with his answers and willing to talk about whatever we asked him.” Jones told the students, “It is a very exciting time to be here [in Iraq]. Every day, I am eager to engage in the day-to-day business…and grapple with the larger issues.” Those issues include: low wages, limited supplies of food, clothes, blankets and hygiene products, a shortage of electricity, a need for more schools and hospitals, and many others.

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See GFS Students Interview U.S. Ambassador to Iraq on page 12

Friends’ Central School Receives $1 Million Gift for Lower School Light Lab raig Sellers, Head of Friends’ Central School, announced recently that Friends’ Central alumnus Rich Ulmer ’60 and his wife, Bev, have pledged $1 million dollars to bring to life the Lower School Light Lab, a transformative space that will feature four distinct studios for innovation and creation. The gift honors Rich’s parents, Audrie Gardam Ulmer ’37 and Walter Ulmer, and his sister, Carolyn Ulmer Gorman ’66. Designed to spark the imagination, creativity, and problem-solving mindset children will need to succeed in a rapidly changing world, the Light Lab felt like the right place for the Ulmers to put their gift. Rich shared, “I love the idea of starting young, of exposFriends’ Central School alumnus Rich Ulmer ’60 and his ing little kids to new and exwife, Bev, have pledged $1 million dollars to bring to life the citing materials and ideas and Lower School Light Lab, a transformative space that will letting them explore, asking feature four distinct studios for innovation and creation. questions and looking for answers, but not necessarily finding them. It’s really about the process of learning, not an end product. Bev and I identified with the purpose of this project and feel a connection to the idea of a Light Lab, a place designed to light up inquiry-based learning as soon as possible in a child’s life.” Sellers was thrilled to share this exciting news of the Ulmers’ generosity with the community. He commented, “The Ulmer Family Light Lab puts Friends’ Central at the very forefront of education. In addition to providing a facility that has no equal for our youngest students, we see this as a visionary investment in teaching and learning that recognizes the importance of making, designing, prototyping, and the like as integral to great education. I am thrilled that Rich and Bev are making such an incredible contribution to transforming the Friends’ Central experience for years to come.” The Ulmer Family Light Lab will open in September 2016 and will provide new opportunities for Lower School students in four areas: Natural Sciences—year-round gardening, cooking, and aerodynamic experiments; Fabrication—woodworking, 3-D printing, and sewing; Media & Computing—film editing, stop-motion animation, and robotics; and Design—

C

See Friends’ Central Receives Gift on page 12

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CITY SUBURBAN NEWS

February 24 – March 1, 2016

“T RANSFORMATIONS ” AT M AIN L INE A RT C ENTER Continued from front page

Now in its twelfth year, Main Line Art Center presents an annual exhibition in memory of Teaching Artist Betsy Meyer featuring the work of forward-thinking artists who are pushing boundaries within their artistic practice. As an artist, Betsy exemplified what is most exciting about engaging with the artwork of living artists: watching them experiment with their media and tackling complicated and tough subjects. As a teacher, she encouraged her students to follow her example and expand their practice into new frontiers. And finally, as a member of the board and exhibition committee, she assured that the Art Center was there for the artistic community of Philadelphia. The Art Center will host artist talks Friday, March 11 from 5:30 to 6:30 p.m., followed by a public reception from 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. featuring samplings from the center’s wine sponsor, Barefoot Wine & Bubbly. The artist talk, reception and gallery visits are free and open to the public. The gallery is open Monday through Thursday from 10 a.m. to 8 p.m., and Friday through Sunday from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. During “Transformations,” Main Line Art Center will also host singer Nancy Weiss accompanied by Music Director Michael Ferreri for a concert on Monday, March 14 from 7 to 8:30 p.m. A frequent performer in leading Cabaret restaurants in Philadelphia and on the Main Line, as well as the internationally-known venue Don’t Tell Mama in New York City, Nancy will be performing a lively selection of jazz standards and cabaret hits set against the backdrop of “Transformations,” presented in celebration of Nancy’s friend Betsy. For tickets ($20 and cash bar) and info, visit www.mainlineart.org or call 610-525-0272. Artist Workshops: “Throwing Forms, Building Sculpture” with Matthew Courtney on Tues., April 5, 1 p.m. 6 p.m. “Persian Reverse Glass Painting” with Zahra Nazari on Sun., April 10, 1 p.m. - 4 p.m. “Book-Making: 1 Sheet of Paper, 5 Ways” with Sun Young Kang on Sat. & Sun., April 16-17, Matthew Courtney’s “Buddhist Basketball Beads.” © Matthew Courtney 2015 9:30 a.m. - 12:30 p.m. Main Line Art Center is located at 746 Panmure Road in Haverford, behind the Wilkie Lexus portation and offers abundant free parking. For information about “Transformations,” visit dealership just off of Lancaster Avenue. The Art Center is easily accessible from public trans- www.mainlineart.org or call 610-525-0272.

From Headwaters to Tide Water: Groups at Both Ends of River Kicking Off Schuylkill Scrub wo groups are taking the Schuylkill Scrub to a new level by collaborating with people for a cleaner environment. PennDOT’s Schuylkill County Maintenance District is engaging volunteers to keep the river’s headwaters pure. Over 100 miles away, Dave Brindley of Not in Philly is recruiting locals to pick up litter that might otherwise wash into the river’s estuary. Both are hosting cleanup events throughout the entire Schuylkill Scrub campaign. “I am organizing volunteers because our block has many children on it,” said Brindley. “I hate the hopelessness that trash-strewn streets convey to them.” The Schuylkill Action Network leads the Schuylkill Scrub to connect people with litter cleanups, and to foster new ones. Events span the entire Schuylkill River Valley from March 1 to May 31. Tom Davidock and others at the Partnership for the Delaware Estuary have helped to expand the Schuylkill Scrub since 2010. One way they have done this is by collaborating with like-minded groups. These range from local environmental advisory councils to Keep Pennsylvania Beautiful. Another way is offering prizes and support. “Anyone who leads a cleanup can enter to win free prizes along the Schuylkill River, like a moonlight kayaking tour,” said Davidock. “They can also take advantage of free trash bags, gloves, and vests donated by PennDOT. And free or discounted trash disposal is available for Pick It Up PA Days, from April 16 to May 9.” Visit www.SchuylkillScrub.org to join or register a cleanup. Locals can even use this website to suggest and find places in need of cleaning. For information, call Virginia Vassalotti of the Partnership for the Delaware Estuary. She can be reached at 800-445-4935, extension 121. The Schuylkill Action Network protects and restores Schuylkill waters through partnerships. It does this by collaborating with organizations, businesses, and governments. Together they work to improve 2,000 square miles of land draining to the Schuylkill River. This makes it the largest influence on the tidal Delaware River and Bay, otherwise known as the Delaware River estuary.

T

P ENNSYLVANIA B ALLET ’ S “D ON Q UIXOTE ” Continued from front page

tanets during his last trip to Spain. “Don Quixote” is a classic comedy featuring intricate choreography, authentic Spanish flavored dance, and comic interludes bringing to life Cervantes’ classic novel, “Don Quixote.” The ballet portrays the story of the idealistic, eccentric Don Quixote, performed by Ballet Master Charles Askegard, who goes on a quest in search of his ideal woman, Dulcinea. He believes he has found her when he spots the lovely Kitri. However, Kitri is expected to accept the marriage offer of the rich Gamache, performed by Choreographer in Residence, (and retired Pennsylvania Ballet Dancer) Matthew Neenan. While Don Quixote and Gamache battle for Kitri’s hand in marriage, lovers Kitri and dashing Basilio battle against her father and all odds in order to unite in true love. The Ludwig Minkus score that accompanies this comedic love story is performed live by Pennsylvania Ballet Orchestra. While the sets will be larger than life, creating a magnificent sensory experience for everyone Company members will be joined on stage by students from The School of Pennsylvania Ballet. Enjoy the performance of this love story at The Academy of Music this March. Tickets are available online at www.paballet.org or by phone at 215-893-1999, and in person at the Kimmel Center Box Office. Join Conversations with Pennsylvania Ballet, a free informal discussion, with a Pennsylvania Ballet dancer, who will talk about their experience preparing for the Don Quixote performances. This free event will be held on Monday, February 29 at 6:30 p.m. at the Phila delphia City Institute Free Library (1905 Locust St., Philadelphia, PA). Ignite your passion for dance with Preludes – Pennsylvania Ballet’s pre-show discussions. Held in the theater prior to most performances, Preludes feature an ever-changing roster of company members, artistic staff, and visiting artists discussing Pennsylvania Ballet’s performances, taking questions, and offering unmatched behind-the-scenes insights. Preludes begin one hour prior to show time and are free and open to all patrons holding a ticket for the performance that follows. Preludes are a great way to meet other ballet fans, enhance your knowledge of the art form, and get to know the artists behind Pennsylvania Ballet’s beautiful and thrilling performances. Please note: Preludes are free and open to all ticket holders for the day listed on the ticket. Groups of 10 or more get discounts and great seats! Ask about special talks with staff and dancers and dining options near the theater for your group. For tickets and information, contact Group Sales Manager Arajua Backman at 215-587-6921 or abackman@paballet.org.

GFS S TUDENTS I NTERVIEW U.S. A MBASSADOR TO I RAQ Continued from page 11

“Many countries suffer under their oil wealth rather than benefit from it,” he observed. “Iraq needs a sense of nation… They need leaders who will put aside their biases and commit themselves to an Iraq that is independent and sovereign.” The discussion had a big impact on the students. “Following the Skype session, a couple of students expressed an increased interest in foreign service,” says Hanssen. “We are fortunate to be in a school with easy and consistent technology access, which enables conversations of this type. These discussions allow us to empathize with those who experience conflict, and connect more closely with world events.” “Students are benefitting from technology that can connect with people across the globe, adds McKenzie. “It helps us, as American students, to truly understand the repercussions of events around the world.”

“L I B E RT Y C I T Y R A D I O T H E AT R E ” Continued from front page

Produced and directed by Philadelphia stage newcomer, Bill Arrowood, who opines, “We wanted to put on a show that would be a special send off to the Playhouse, but that was as much fun for us to be in as for the audience to watch. This stage may be going dark soon, but we want to leave the audience laughing. because the exception of the ice cream sundae, laughter is possibly man’s greatest gift to his fellow man.” The ensemble cast includes Heather Plank, Joshua Kirwin, Michael Mallon, Christine Doidge, James Miller and Alexandra Rush, (who previously was featured at Society Hill as part of Larry McKenna’s “New Voices Cabaret”), each taking on multiple roles throughout funfilled evening of entertainment. Jazz trio Buster will offer musical entertainment before and during the performance. The show is sponsored in part by the South Street Headhouse District and the John S. & James L. Knight Foundation for the Arts. The show was chosen for the grant as an important moment in the cultural history of theatrical arts as the last show in this historic theContinued from page 11 prototyping, models, and sketching. This exciting facility will bring together Friends’ Central’s atre. The John S. and James L. Knight Foundation is dedicated to supporting “transformacreative faculty with cutting-edge design, increased space, and a plethora of tools and resources, tional ideas that engage communities and foster the arts.” giving young learners the very best opportunities to innovate and to create. Following the closing of the Playhouse, the show will go on, as “Liberty City Radio Theatre” To learn more, visit friendscentral.org. will be looking for a new venue to bring their unique style of theatre to Philadelphia audiences. Details are available at www.societyhillplayhouse.org or at www.libertycityradiotheatre.com.

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Limón Dance Company Performs Three Limón Masterpieces Six Performances at the Prince March 9-13

Known worldwide for its dramatic expression, technical mastery and humanistic approaches, Limón Dance Company performs “The Moor’s Pavane” (shown), “The Winged” and “Mazurkas” on the NextMove series at the Prince Theater, March 9 - 13, 2016. imón Dance Company celebrates its 70th Anniversary Tour with three of founder/choreographer José Limón’s most celebrated works. Known worldwide for its dramatic expression, technical mastery and humanistic approaches, the company performs “The Moor’s Pavane,” “The Winged” and “Mazurkas” on the NextMove series at the Prince Theater, 1412 Chestnut Street, March 9 - 13, 2016. Performances take place Wednesday, March 9 at 7:30 p.m.; Thursday, March 10 at 7:30 p.m.; Friday, March 11 at 8 p.m.; Saturday, March 12 at 2 p.m. and 8 p.m.; and Sunday, March 13 at 3 p.m. Tickets cost $20-$57 and can be purchased in person at the Prince Theater Box Office or online http://princetheater.org. NextMove at the Prince is presented by Dance Affiliates, a leading presenter in world-class dance, under the direction of F. Randolph Swartz. The program opens with “Mazurkas” (1958) to Frederic Chopin’s music and is a tribute to the heroic spirit of the Polish people in the face of annihilation during World War ll. This ten-section work showcases the full ensemble as well as solos, duets, trios and quartet moments with women in cream-colored dresses and men in black trousers and shirts. As a repetitive motif, a soloist emerges from the group as a constant reminder of the individual’s desire to be resilient. “The Moor’s Pavane” (1949), Limón’s response to Shakespeare’s “Othello” captures the drama and passion of a timeless tale of about love, jealousy and betrayal and was built on a Baroque social dance. In the original production, José Limón played the Moor with Lucas Hoving dancing the protagonist role of Iago. Set to Henry Purcell’s stirring score, with staging by Carla Maxwell (artistic director of LDC), “The Moor’s Pavane” has been heralded as Limón’s most enduring work and has been performed by companies worldwide including Rudolf Nureyev in the 1970’s. “It was José’s longtime dream to create a dance that would stand on its own without music, and he made quite a few” said Ms. Maxwell, an original member of the original cast of “The Winged” (1966). Before its premiere Limón added incidental sounds of birds and jazz snippets by Hank Johnson. In reworking the piece in 1995 for The Juilliard School, Jon Magnussen was commissioned to create a new score. This work looks at our feathered friends—real, imaginary and mythical from Pegasus to the generic bird capturing lightness and flight as flocks of dancers swoop, dive and circle. In addition to the performances, the company will conduct a Student Discovery performance on Friday, March 11 at 10:30 a.m., and a free master class on Friday, March 11 at 1 p.m., Drexel University Dance. The company will offer two post performance chats for ticket holders on Thursday and Saturday (2 p.m.) immediately following the performance. For outreach information contact Annemarie@danceaffiliates.org.

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City Suburban News 2_24_16 issue  

City Suburban News, Year 31, No. 25, February 24 - March 1, 2016. Free weekly community newspaper covering the Philadelphia/Main Line area.

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