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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

Year 33, No. 47

Celebrating 33 Years of Community News

August 15 – August 21, 2018

FIND YOUR COMMUNITY Artists Call for Social Justice and Question iLuminate Presents an NEWS HERE! American Identity in “Decorous” Exhibit Electric Blend of Music, mie Potsic Art Advisory presents “Decorous,” an exhibition featuring Donald E. Camp, Aubrie Costello, and Tom Judd at Space and Company, located at 2200 Walnut Street, Philadelphia, PA. Curated and presented by Amie Potsic, CEO and

A New Horizons Glee Club’s Colorful Program Page 3

Irving Berlin’s “Holiday Inn” Page 5

LM Grad Serves in U.S. Navy Page 12

Dance, and Technology

Performances at Merriam Theater September 21 & 22

Tom Judd’s “Memories,” 30" x 23", lithograph, printed by Ron Wyffels, 2018. Principal Curator of Amie Potsic Art Advisory, in partnership with Michael Garden Group, the show is on view now through September 15. The opening reception will be on Thursday, August 16, from 6 p.m. 8 p.m. The closing reception and Advisory Launch Celebration will be on Saturday, September 15 from 6:30 p.m. - 9 p.m. Both events are free and open to the public. Hours are Monday through Friday 9 a.m. - 5 p.m. and by appointment. “Decorous,” featuring Donald E. Camp, Aubrie Costello, and Tom Judd, elevates and honors the words, individuals, and histories in our collective unconscious. The artists’ work melds social justice, politics, human rights, and personal narratives to yield a provocative and layered dialogue. They give voice to those struggling to be heard, including African-American men, women, and those seeking a better life for their families. With a distinctly American view on race, activism, and the frontier spirit, these artists invite us to confront and engage in conversation by elevating the every-man/woman to opulence, reverence, and relevance. Presented at Space and Company, the artwork resonates with the ornate décor of the historic building. The molding, accents, and chandeliers interact with the rough-around-theedges aesthetic of the artwork to shed light on the fine line of between high and low culSee “Decorous” Exhibit page 11

iLuminate presents three family-friendly, electric performances at the Merriam Theater on September 21 & 22, 2018. ew York-based dance company and America’s Got Talent finalist, iLuminate, returns to the Kimmel Center Cultural Campus for three family-friendly, electric performances at the Merriam Theater on September 21 & 22, 2018. Known for their one-of-a-kind fusion of extraordinary lighting effects with remarkable dance moves and high-energy music, iLuminate’s artists create an awe-inspiring visual performance. “The Kimmel Center is proud to provide creative, diverse, and family-friendly entertainment for audiences of all ages. iLuminate is an exciting part of our Family Discovery Series,” said Ed Cambron, Executive Vice President of the Kimmel Center for the Performing Arts. “We can’t wait to experience


See iLuminate Performances at the Merriam Theater page 8

Villanova Art Gallery Presents the Debut of a Remarkable Young Photographer

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“Rural Mongolia and Tibet: An Art Show by Anthony Busa” showing his work at Villanova. s his senior year at VillaFr. Cannuli was so impressed nova University begins, by the young photographer’s Anthony Busa will have work – its vibrant color, coma challenging course load in pelling subject matter, and exthe School of Engineering. He pressive composition – that will represent all of Villanova’s 6,500 undergraduates as the “Rural Tibet and Mongolia” Student Body President for includes 30 photographs that 2018-2019. He will launch a Villanova student Anthony search for his first post-colBusa (shown) took during lege job. And amid all that, he two separate trips to Asia. will experience his first public exhibit as a sharp-eyed, he invited Busa to assemble socially-aware photographer. a full exhibit. Cannuli says, The Villanova University Art “Anthony’s photography is Gallery is delighted to open remarkable, especially for a the academic year with “Rural student. Part of the Gallery’s Tibet and Mongolia: An Art mission is to share the work Show by Anthony Busa,” on of emerging artists. We are display August 20 - Decemdelighted to have found one ber 17. The Gallery will host such artist right here on cama reception to meet the artist pus, and we are eager for our on Friday, September 14 from 5 to 7 p.m. The Art Gallery is located in the Connelly Center on the Villanova students, faculty, and larger community to encounter his work.” “Rural Tibet and Mongolia” includes some 30 photographs that Busa took campus. Convenient on-campus parking is available. More information is during two separate trips to Asia. The first was an almost month-long trek available on the gallery’s website at The exhibit came about thanks to Busa’s initiative: He approached Gallery through Tibet, visiting several isolated Tibetan communities and Chinese Director and Curator, Rev. Richard G. Cannuli, OSA, about the possibility of See “Rural Mongolia and Tibet: An Art Show by Anthony Busa” page 6


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August 15 – August 21, 2018

EVEN MORE EVENTS DeLissio to Host August Town Hall State Rep. Pamela A. DeLissio, D-Montgomery/Phila., will hold her 76th Town Hall meeting at 7 p.m. August 16 in Wolcoff Auditorium – Roxborough Memorial Hospital, 5800 Ridge Ave., Philadelphia. Pennsylvania Secretary of Corrections John Wetzel will be guest speaker, and the discussion will focus on re-entry programs, rehabilitation vs. punishment and the cost of operating prisons vs. educating our youth. More information can be obtained by calling DeLissio’s office at 215-482-8726 or found on her website at

Grand Opening of Philadelphia’s Only Permanent Outdoor Flying Trapeze School

Laurel Hill: The Hot Spots and Storied Plots “The Hot Spots and Storied Plots” is the perfect introductory tour for anyone who enjoys beautiful art, scenic nature and fascinating history. Laurel Hill’s experienced graveyard guides will offer visitors a unique perspective for every tour. The walking tour will take place every Friday in August – next dates: August 17, 24, and 31, and on Saturday, August 11, departing from Laurel Hill Cemetery’s Gatehouse entrance at 3822 Ridge Avenue, Philadelphia, PA 19132. Free parking is located in the lot across the street from the Gatehouse. The cost is $12/person; $10/ students and seniors; or $9/members. Tickets can be purchased at the door or online at

Performance Michael Richard Kelly, Entertainment Director/co-owner of the elegant Celebrity Room at Dino’s Backstage in Glenside, PA, also happens to be a world class entertainer. Indeed, Kelly will continue celebrating the worldwide and web release of his first solo CD, “The Judy Garland Songbook,” via a special weekend performance at The Celebrity Room at Dino’s Backstage on Friday and Saturday, August 17 and August 18. Show times are 8:30 p.m., with dinner seating at 7 p.m. For dinner and showroom reservations, call 215-884-2000. More info: The Celebrity Room at Dino’s Backstage is located next to the Keswick Theatre at 287 North Keswick Avenue.

Conversation Club Japan America Society of Greater Philadelphia presents its Conversation Club, Thursday, August 23, 6:30 p.m. - 8 p.m. at International House Philadelphia, Satell Study Center, 3701 Chestnut St., Philadelphia, PA. Free to all. Come to Conversation Club at International House Philadelphia twice monthly. Whether you are looking to improve your Japanese or your English, or just talk about Japan-related topics, everyone is welcome! Feel free to bring beverages or snacks. Conversation Club is open to English and Japanese speakers of all levels. No RSVP is required. For information, visit

Friday Night at the Movies

Celebrate your freedom to fly! Philadelphia School of Circus Arts announces the grand opening of Philadelphia Flying Trapeze. Philadelphia’s only permanent outdoor flying trapeze school will offer two-hour outdoor flying trapeze lessons at Circus Campus, 6452 Greene Street in West Mt. Airy – conveniently directly next to the Upsal SEPTA Station. The first lessons took flight last weekend as a preview, with the official grand opening set for Thursday, August 16, 2018 at 10:30 a.m. Lessons will run Wednesdays through Sundays, through October 28, 2018, with weekday lessons running 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. and 6 p.m. to 8 p.m., and Saturdays and Sundays at 10 a.m. to 12 p.m., 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. and 4 p.m. to 6 p.m. Lessons are $63 each or class cards are also available. Flyers must be six years and older. For information and to book lessons, visit: tales of long-ago quarrels. The walking tour will take place on Thursday, August 30 at 6 p.m. Enter at Laurel Hill Cemetery’s Gatehouse entrance at 3822 Ridge Avenue, Philadelphia, PA 19132. Free parking is located in the lot across the street from the Gatehouse and within the cemetery. The cost is $20/person; $18/students and seniors and $17/members. Tickets can be purchased at the door or online at

August 24, 8:30-10:30 p.m. – Bring the family to see the movie, “Coco,” Happy Hour with the Historian – on the Great Lawn at Franklin Square, 6th and Race Streets, PhiladelThe Philadelphia White House phia. Film starts at 8:30 p.m. FREE; attractions ticketed. Franklin Square is open daily, 10 a.m. - 9 p.m. Sun. - Thurs. and 10 a.m. - 10 p.m. Fri. & Sat. The Deshler-Morris House in Germantown, also known as the PhiladelAttractions are ticketed. For info, visit or phia White House, was President Washington’s retreat during the Yellow Fever Epidemic of 1793. The house was restored beautifully in 2009 and call 215-629-4026. then closed due to lack of funds. On Thursday, August 30, Graeme Park Laurel Hill Cemetery Tour and Victorian Picnic in Horsham presents historian Roddy Davis explaining the process of Before the existence of public parks and botanical gardens, there were researching and interpreting modern museums and takes you inside, few retreats from the crowded city for 19th-century Philadelphians. via photographs, for a rare look into the beautifully furnished rooms. There Boasting breathtaking art, stunning architecture and carefully curated is a $5/cover charge which includes light snacks, plus a cash bar. The bar horticulture, Victorians flocked to Laurel Hill with their picnics in tow opens at 6 p.m., and the talk starts at 7 p.m. This program is being prefor reflection, relaxation and recreation. Spend a morning enjoying the sented by the Friends of Graeme Park and Hatboro Beverages, with the grounds, panoramic river views and towering monuments just as the cooperation of the Pennsylvania Historical and Museum Commission. Victorians did 182 years ago on this guided walking tour and group pic- Graeme Park is located at 859 County Line Rd. in Horsham. Call 215-343nic. Bring your own picnics, blankets and/or beach chairs. Victorian- 0965 for details. Directions are available at themed attire is very much encouraged. The walking tour will take place Japance Tea Ceremony Classes on Saturday, August 25 at 10 a.m. Enter at Laurel Hill Cemetery’s Gatehouse entrance at 3822 Ridge Avenue, Philadelphia, PA 19132. Free park- Classes begin Saturday, September 1, 11 a.m. - 1p.m. Shofuso Japaing is located in the lot across the street from the Gatehouse and with- nese Cultural Center, Lansdowne Dr & Horticultural Dr., Philadelphia, PA. in the cemetery. The cost is $15/person; $13/students and seniors and $100/month (plus $65 materials fee). Tea ceremony – called chanoyu or $12/members. Tickets can be purchased at the door or at www.thelaurel- chado in Japanese – is at once an art form, a spiritual discipline, a way to socialize, and a window on Japanese culture. Practiced for more than 450 years, this unique way of sharing tea has spread around the world. Famous Fights and Feuds Cemetery Tour Shofuso’s teachers are licensed by the Urasenke School of Chanoyu, one Come enjoy one of the juicer, more salacious (but still educational) his- of the largest in Japan, which is headquartered in Kyoto. For informatorical gossip sessions the cemetery offers as participants tour the final tion, visit resting places of those who held their grudges to the very end. Who was Thanks for Reading City Suburban News Every Week! right? Who was wrong? That will be for you to decide as you listen to the

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August 15 – August 21, 2018


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Live your values aloud, not alone.

New Horizons Glee Club Set to Show Its “Colors!”

irector Mary Eileen Johnston, returning for her second year, and the 35 senior volunteers that make up the New Horizons Glee Club are excited about their new program titled “Color Your World with Music!” The theme of “Color!” is an uplifting and many hued presentation that will leave audiences clapping and singing along. Many nursing home and retirement center residents, as well as senior groups at houses of worship have enjoyed the Glee Club concerts for 27 years. In addition to the new “Color!” program, there also are holiday and patriotic themed programs on the calendar. All of these programs are designed to “make someone happy,” and this year should be a joyful one. Mary Eileen Johnston, whether serving as a music educator, a music therapist, a choir director, or Director Mary Eileen Johnston in a cantorial role; or playing (shown) and the 35 senior volunteers a wide array of musical instruof the New Horizons Glee Club are ments, including organ, piano, ready to perform their new program guitar, banjo, or flute, to name “Color Your World with Music!” a few; or performing in a ‘tango jam’ or Irish parade with other accordionists, adds her own experience, accomplishments, and good humor to all she does. New Horizons Glee Club’s past includes winning multiple awards and performing at the Kimmel Center and PA State Capitol. The group comprises a multi-talented band and singers, some who have been professionally trained, some who have performed in local theater shows, and people who just love to sing. If you would like to have the New Horizons Glee Club perform for you or are interested in singing or playing with the group, contact the New Horizons Senior Center at 610-664-2366 or email





Cancer Support Community Greater Philadelphia at Gilda’s Club ancer Support Community Greater Philadelphia at Gilda’s Club announces the ninth annual Alex & Arleen Boyes Memorial 5k Run/ 3k walk. All proceeds from the event will stay locally to help CSCGP continue to provide free social and emotional support programs for area families affected by cancer. The run/walk will be held on Saturday, September 15, 2018 at Tyler State Park-Center for the Arts in Newtown, PA with registration starting at 9 a.m. and the race starting at 10 a.m. It includes prizes awarded to the male and female with the best times in the following age groups: 19 and under, 20 to 29, 30 to 39, 40 to 49 and 50 and over. Runs/Walkers will be local cancer survivors, friends and supporters. Runners/ walkers registered by August 10 will receive a free tee shirt. “Having cancer in your life adds enough financial stress, which is why we never charge for any of our support programs,” explained Kelly Harris, CEO of the Cancer Support Community Greater Philadelphia. “The result is that we’re en-


tirely reliant on the generosity of local individuals and businesses to keep our doors open and our programs free for the local families who need them.” Funds from this race will go directly to support the 150-plus programs we offer – for free – each month for local men, women, and children dealing with a cancer diagnosis. CSCGP’s programming includes support groups; educational cancer presentations; mind/body wellness programs like Pilates, meditation, yoga, and Tai Chi; nutrition classes; creative expression programs; and fun social activities that allow attendees to form friendships with other participants affected by cancer so that they can gain support from each other. Registration is available at For more information about the run, contact Kathy O’Mara at 215-441-3290 ext. 108 or at

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Nicotine Anonymous Meeting This ongoing 12-step recovery program meets every Tuesday from 6:30 - 7:30 p.m. at Lankenau Medical Center, 100 E. Lancaster Road, Wynnewood, PA, Parking Lot “A” – Annenberg Building, Knorr Conference Room #102, 1st floor. The only requirement is a desire to stop using nicotine. No dues or fees. Call Milton for details: 215-370-9955.

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August 15 – August 21, 2018

Shawn Boehringer, New Executive Director of Legal Aid of Southeastern PA egal Aid of Southeastern Pennsylvania’s (LASP) new Executive Director, Shawn Boehringer, has dedicated his career to civil legal services in Maryland, Florida and Kentucky, but in joining LASP, he’s returning to his native Pennsylvania. Since arriving at LASP July 19, he worked with departing, longtime Executive Director Elizabeth Wood Fritsch to ensure a smooth leadership transition. Following a national search process, Boehringer officially assumed leadership of LASP on Aug. 1.


Shawn Boehringer, LASP’s new Executive Director, brings a long career in civil legal services to legal aid in Bucks, Chester, Delaware & Montgomery counties. LASP is a major regional resource for low-income and vulnerable people needing civil legal services in Bucks, Chester, Delaware and Montgomery counties. “The Board of Directors’ Search Committee along with staff representatives undertook a rigorous national search for our new executive director,” said Judith Algeo, Esq., President of the 201819 LASP Board of Directors and chair of the Search Committee. “There were exceptional applicants, but Shawn Boehringer was beyond impressive. His depth of practical experience in the field, his knowledge of the Legal Aid mission, along with his personal commitment to equal justice for all, brings to the position of Executive Director a person uniquely qualified to lead this agency. The Board is very excited for the future of LASP and strongly believes that LASP will be well-served with Shawn as Executive Director.” Since 2009, Shawn served as Chief Counsel for Maryland Legal Aid in Baltimore. He previously worked as Director of Advocacy for Legal Aid Service of Broward County, Fort Lauderdale, Florida from 2000-2009, as Staff Attorney for Legal Services of Greater Miami from 1997-2000, and as Staff Attorney for the Appalachian Research & Defense Fund of

Kentucky, based in Prestonsburg, from 1993-1997. Shawn grew up in Adamstown (near the border of Lancaster and Berks counties). He graduated from Governor Mifflin High School, Shillington; Gettysburg College (B.A.); and the State University of New York at Buffalo Law School (J.D.). “The opportunity provided me by LASP’s Board of Directors to lead an organization with such a meaningful mission and history is deeply appreciated and carries with it an awesome responsibility,” Boehringer said. “At its core, LASP is a human rights law firm, providing voices to those who are often voiceless in those forums where civil disputes are decided. The work of LASP is essential in ensuring that fundamental needs are met, including protection from abuse, stabilization of families, and maintenance of income and affordable and livable housing. LASP will remain a committed community partner advocating for fairness, equity, and due process for those who access our services.” Boehringer succeeds Elizabeth Wood Fritsch, Esq., who served as LASP’s Co-Executive Director and Executive Director for 21 years. When suburban legal aid agencies joined forces to form LASP in 2001, Fritsch was Executive Director of Bucks County Legal Aid. She became Co-Executive Director of LASP, and served as Executive Director since 2013. “As I move on to explore other opportunities and to spend more time with family, I leave knowing that LASP’s experienced and committed staff, led by a talented new Executive Director, Shawn Boehringer, will continue to have a significant impact on those LASP serves and to fulfill its mission of making access to justice a reality,” Fritsch said. About Legal Aid of Southeastern Pennsylvania Legal Aid of Southeastern Pennsylvania (LASP) provides free civil legal services in Bucks, Chester, Delaware and Montgomery counties. Founded in 2001 when long-standing suburban county legal aid agencies joined forces, LASP assists low-income and vulnerable clients in domestic violence/protection from abuse, landlord-tenant, public benefits, consumer and bankruptcy, employment, health, wills/powers of attorney, juvenile and elder law. LASP Helpline (Centralized, toll-free helpline for general legal issues in Bucks, Chester, Delaware & Montgomery counties) 877-429-5994; M-F 9 a.m.-1 p.m. (Se habla español) Delaware County – Protection from Abuse Helpline – 855-879-3100; M-F 9 a.m.-4:30 p.m. Montgomery County – Protection from Abuse Helpline – 855-980-6924; M-F 9 a.m.-4:30 p.m. The mission of LASP is to provide quality legal representation to low-income and vulnerable people from Bucks, Chester, Delaware and Montgomery counties, to empower them to solve problems without legal representation through legal education and increased access to the courts, and to change community practices and systems that aggravate poverty. Visit for information.

11th Annual Taste of the Quarter Tropicana Atlantic City’s signature foodie event, Taste of the Quarter, returns Monday, August 20 from 6 p.m. to 9 p.m. for the 11th year with MORE treats, sips and flavor featuring Tropicana’s growing collection of dining establishments. Sample special menu items from over 26 participating restaurants, bars and eateries including the new Chelsea Five Gastropub, Olón by award-winning chef Jose Garces, Carmine’s, P.F. Chang’s, and more! All proceeds benefit the United Way of Greater Philadelphia and Southern New Jersey (UWGPSNJ) in Atlantic County. Visit to purchase tickets, at $30, or the IMAX Box Office day of. Tickets are also available at the UWGPSNJ Atlantic County office located in Galloway, NJ. For information, visit Every Week Find Great Information & Advertisers in City Suburban News!

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August 15 – August 21, 2018


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O U T - A N D - A B O U T – Dining & Entertainment News By Jerry H. Bloom, Staff Writer On Stage • Walnut Street Theatre, 825 Walnut Street in Philadelphia, presents Irving Berlin’s romantic comedy Holiday Inn, September 4 - October 21. Broadway veteran Jim leaves the bright lights of show business for the quiet of a country farm. But life just isn’t the same without song and dance, so Jim turns his farmhouse into a fabulous inn with dazzling performances to celebrate each holiday, featuring a parade of hit Berlin standards, includ-

Old Academy Players 2018-2019 Season 3544 Indian Queen Lane • Phila., PA 19129 Friday & Saturday 8 p.m. • Sunday 2 p.m.

Jacob Tischler and Alanna J. Smith perform in Irving Berlin’s “Holiday Inn” September 4 - October 21 at the Walnut Street Theatre. Photo/Mark Garvin ing Blue Skies, Easter Parade, White Christmas, Steppin’ Out With My Baby, Heat Wave, Cheek to Cheek, along with laugh-out-loud musical comedy and thrilling dance numbers, all wrapped in a heartwarming story. This production is a fresh take on the 1942 musical film starring Bing Crosby and Fred Astaire with brand new designs, choreography, and staging, featuring more than 20 songs. For tickets or info, call 215-574-3550, 800-982-2787 or visit • Franklin Square, 200 North 6th Street in Philadelphia, offers Summer Sounds on the Square, free live musical performances and a beer garden all summer long, a series of popular concerts and new programming curated by VISIT PHILADELPHIA®. Upcoming performances are: August 18 – April Mae & The June Bugs (Country); August 25 – Fish Harmonics (American Roots: Reinvented); September 1 – Black Horse Motel (Genre Fluid City Folk). More info online at See Out-and-About – Dining & Entertainment News on page 6

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earless Restaurants has opened Louie-Louie Bistro & Bar at the Inn at Penn, 3611 Walnut Street in Philadelphia, across from the Annenberg Center for the Performing Arts on the campus of the University of Pennsylvania.

Reservations: 215-843-1109 Where Grace Kelly & Robert Prosky made their acting debuts! Buy tix online @


Check out Louie-Louie Bistro & Bar at the Inn at Penn, 3611 Walnut Street in Philadelphia, across from the Annenberg Center for the Performing Arts on the campus of the University of Pennsylvania. Louie Louie Bistro & Bar is an American bistro with French flair. The menu features influences from European cafes and bistros and offers diverse selections as well as homemade pastries and desserts. Director of Culinary Clark Gilbert said, “The menu offers simple, seasonal, ingredientinspired, no fuss food. The menu offers an authentic style of cooking based on a classical combination of flavors. The food at Louie Louie Bistro & Bar is Cuisine Grand Mere. It is comfort food in the truest and most literal definition of the phrase,” he added. Signature dishes include Caramelized Onion Tart, a warm puff pastry, caramelized onions, goat cheese, black olives, arugula; Tuna Nicoise Tartine, made with albacore tuna salad, grilled country bread, Nicoise vegetables; and Mussels & Frites, made with white wine, tomato, garlic, fine herbs, and spicy aioli. Louie Louis Bistro & Bar includes a large bar and lounge with an extensive beverage program highlighting wines by the glass and bottle as well as seasonal specialty cocktails and craft beers. The interior is designed by Philadelphia based Rohe Creative led by Principal Kate Rohrer whose work has been featured in both Architectural Digest and Hospitality Design Magazine. The design incorporates expansive outdoor seating that flows seamlessly from the interior. Rohrer has transformed the 6,000 square-foot space to include elements inspired by the Art Nouveau period. “The design included a feel-good feeling,” Rohrer said. Rohrer used traditional wood tones with nouveau details, reclaimed subway tiles, tried and true black and white marble stones as flooring and wainscoting and blue and buttery leathers, fabrics and patterns to bring color and graphic identities to the space. The custom furniture and lighting uses traditional details and antique brass metals juxtapose with the modern glass globes ad forms. “As we worked through the blend of classic European details with bold and bright ideology, we began to realize that we had something special, a design language we call Retro Nouveau,” Rohrer said. The restaurant includes a lobby lounge in the former lobby of the Inn at Penn, a main dining room; provide dining areas and an outdoor dining experience that allows guests to enjoy the bustling energy of Walnut Street. “This is where the idea of a Grand Café comes into play,” Rohrer said adding, “It is about integrating the outdoor energy with the indoors.” Louie Louie Bistro & Bar has 160 seats inside, 50 seats outdoors, 15 bar seats, and an additional 30 seats in the lobby. Louie Louie Bistro & Bar is open for lunch and happy hour Monday – Friday, weekend brunch and dinner and late night seven days a week. Visit or call 267-805-8585 for information.

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Page 6


August 15 – August 21, 2018



Continued from page 5


• PhilaMOCA, 531 North 12th Street in Philadelphia, presents The Chamanas, Tuesday, August 28 at 8 p.m. The band – composed of Manuel Calderon (Bass), Hector Carreon (Guitars), Paulina Reza (Vocal), and Alejandro Bustillos (Drums) – plays a unique combination of various styles and genres ranging from traditional Mexican folklore, Pop, Brazilian Bossa Nova, Indie, and Danzon, among other obscure and synthetic sounds. The band – hailing from the border of El Paso, Texas and Ciudad Juárez, Mexico – forms a musical connection between the two countries. For tickets ($12 Advance; $15 Day of show) or info, visit event/1727631. All Ages welcome. • World Cafe Live – Upstairs, 3025 Walnut Street in Philadelphia, presents Zak Trojano, Thursday, August 30 at 7 p.m. A songwriter and multi-instrumentalist, a finger-style guitar player, Zak Trojano grew up in New Hampshire, outside of town in a cabin built by his parents. His father, who held down a regular country gig, showed him the finer points of Ginger Baker and Elvin Jones. For tickets ($10) or info visit • The Dell Music Center, 2400 Strawberry Mansion Drive in Philadelphia, presents Patti LaBelle with special guest Gregory Porter, Thursday, August 23, at 7 p.m., doors open 5:30 p.m. In a career that has spanned fifty years LaBelle has sold more than 50 million records worldwide and is commonly identified as the Godmother of Soul, a dramatic soprano noted for her vocal power, range and emotive delivery. For tickets ($35, $50, $75) or info, call 215-685-9564 or visit online at • The RRazz Room, 6426 Lower York Road in New Hope, PA (located within The Clarion Inn & Suites), presents Paula Johns, an accomplished cabaret singer and jazz vocalist who hails from Philadelphia and The Dave Hartl Trio, Friday, August 24, at 8 p.m. who will perform A Tribute to Dionne Warwick & The Music of Burt Bacharach. For tickets ($35 General Admission; $40 Day of Show) or info, call 888-596-1027 or visit event/92d7579763daf150d84f8ce2a4333ff4. Dining Around • At The Table BYOB, 11 Louella Court in Wayne, PA, offers chef/owners, Alex Hardy and Tara Buzan’s, tasting menu inspired by local dishes from their wedding on Martha’s Vineyard. Menu offerings include Mushroom Toast with sour dough, truffle cream cheese and shaved gruyere; Stone Fruit Panzanella Salad with basil mousseline, cucumber foam, peach, pickled shallots and feta; Lobster Pappardelle with cauliflower, shiitake mushrooms, Meyer lemon, lobster and sea urchin broth; and Skye Steelhead Trout with roasted bulgur wheat, fermented mushroom, sorrel puree and artichoke; Peach Panna Cotta, peach compote with raspberry coulis and candied crushed walnuts or Chocolate Espresso Sponge Cake with macerated blackberries, caramel sauce and apple and blueberry compote. The six-course chef’s tasting menu is $85, or guests can choose three-courses for $55 (plus tax and gratuity; cash only). For reservations or info, call 610-964-9700 or visit Submit event listings 2 weeks in advance of publication date to: Follow paragraph format.

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April 23 – April 29, 2014


Page 9


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

Students Inducted into The Haverford School’s Cum Laude Chapter


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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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Overbrook High School Reunion


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

March 26 – April 1, 2014


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

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


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

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

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Ask Abo Af forda ut Full Coloble r!

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Continued from front page

“Stupas to Infinity,” photo by Anthony Busa, a Villanova University student. towns. During that trip, Busa served as an assistant and apprentice to the group’s guide, Chinese photographer, fine artist, and cultural exploration guide, Keren Su. The second trip, a National Geographic Expedition, gave Busa access to remote communities in Mongolia. He again served as a photographic assistant, carrying and caring for equipment while learning about field photography from some of the world’s best. On both of his trips to Asia, Busa was accompanied by his grandmother, Houston, TXbased painter Jo Sherwood, his mentor and one of his greatest supporters. He says, “My grandmother has done a lot of educational outreach on disappearing cultures, a topic that is especially prevalent nowadays with globalization and Americanization of communities around the world. Her art strives to both preserve and honor cultures that are changing dramatically, recreating their essence with respect and historical accuracy. She has always encouraged me to represent the world – and these communities where I’m blessed enough to be a visitor – as authentically as I can.” The quest for authenticity is a vivid through-line in Busa’s photography. He shoots with a Sony Alpha Series, and uses a longer-than-usual exposure time in order to capture the broadest possible range of color. He doesn’t use Photoshop to doctor his images: If there was a power line across a cerulean sky, it exists in his photo. If there was garbage on the street beside a family scene, it’s still there in Busa’s picture. Busa says, “Even though a photo may have what some people call imperfections, I think that’s even better, because it makes it more relatable. I do my best to achieve the Photoshop look while keeping the real attributes and the details that make something more realistic.” Busa is thrilled to have the opportunity to share his photography with friends and family in a gallery setting—especially the gallery in the Connelly Center, where he has routinely enjoyed exhibits since his first year on campus. He reflects, “I am so committed to photography because, when I’m traveling and living with cultures and places that are new to me, I often feel that something needs to be experienced, not just by me right at that moment, but by people all across the world forever more. The joy isn’t only in capturing a moment, but in sharing that with other people.” Busa has been interested in photography for as long as he can remember. Throughout his childhood in Houston, TX, Busa’s parents and grandmother provided avenues for growth and encouraged him to study photography in high school and beyond. He has been documenting his domestic and international travels ever since. He will graduate from Villanova University in May with a B.S. in Chemical Engineering and a minor in Entrepreneurship. He hopes to find a job that bridges his excitement about research and development with his interest in connecting people. He will always continue to share his experience of the world around him through photography. The Villanova University Art Gallery is open weekdays from 9 a.m. - 11 p.m. For extended and weekend hours, and other information, contact the Art Gallery at 610-519-4612. Visit

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2018 CAMP ISSUES: JAN. 17 • FEB. 7 & 21 MARCH 14 & 28 • APRIL 11 & 25 PLUS EVERY WEEK OF MAY & JUNE.

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Detail of “Family,” photo by Anthony Busa. The Villanova University Art Gallery will host a reception to meet the artist on Friday, September 14 from 5 to 7 p.m. SAY YOU SAW IT IN CITY SUBURBAN NEWS

August 15 – August 21, 2018



PCOM Celebrates 19th Graduate Programs Commencement wo hundred forty-nine students recently received their advanced degrees from PCOM’s various graduate programs, marking the transition into the next phase of their professional lives. The ceremony also marked the graduation of the inaugural class of the MS program


All smiles as two hundred forty-nine students recently received their advanced degrees from PCOM. in Aging and Long-Term Care Administration, launched in 2016 and aimed at professionals who are interested in advancing their career in the growing field of aging services. Jay S. Feldstein, DO ’81, president and CEO, called upon all the graduating students to apply the osteopathic philosophy to all that they do. “No matter your role—as a clinical or school psychologist or mental health counselor; as a forensic specialist; as an organizational leader; as a public health or long-term care administrator; as a researcher, scientist, or toxicologist; or as a physician assistant—you must strive to be focused on the whole person,” he said. The ceremony’s keynote speaker, Judith S. Beck, PhD, is president of Beck Institute for Cognitive Behavior Therapy (CBT). In this capacity, she is involved with administration, teaching and supervising mental health professionals, treating patients, writing, developing educational materials and consultation. She has been a consultant for research studies funded by the National Institute of Mental Health and assists hospitals, residency training programs, community mental health centers and other organizations set up or improve their cognitive therapy programs. She also has written hundreds of articles, chapters and books on the various applications of cognitive therapy. In her keynote address, Dr. Beck explained to the graduating students how CBT could be useful not only to their patients, but to themselves. “I think people should pursue a life chock full of what is meaningful to them, which can lead to a greater sense of well-being. That’s what CBT can help with,” said Dr. Beck, noting that CBT could help reduce burnout, improve relationships and increase problem-solving. “For a sense of well-being and satisfaction, it’s important to live life according to your values,” she added. Students received doctorate or master’s degrees in the following programs: Clinical Psychology; School Psychology; Counseling and Clinical Health Psychology; Mental Health Counseling; Organizational Development and Leadership; Public Health Management and Administration; Aging and Long-Term Care Administration; Forensic Medicine; Biomedical Sciences; and Physician Assistant Studies.

Attorney General Josh Shapiro Launches New Text Alert System to Protect PA Seniors, Consumers from Scams Attorney General’s Text Alerts Will Warn Subscribers about New Scams and Offer Updates on Consumer Protection Issues ttorney General Josh Shapiro encourages Pennsylvania consumers to sign up for a new text alert system through his Bureau of Consumer Protection to raise their awareness about how to avoid becoming a victim of scams. The text alerts – which will be sent at least twice a month – will offer tips for consumers to avoid becoming a victim of a scam, warn about new scams or update subscribers on consumer protection issues. Consumers can sign up by visiting and opt out via text after they receive a text alert. There is no fee to sign up. Mobile carrier rates may apply. “Protecting consumers and combatting scams is a top priority of my office,” Attorney General Josh Shapiro said at a press conference with senior citizens at AARP headquarters in Harrisburg. “It’s important for Pennsylvanians to know what schemes are out there so they can avoid getting scammed. Our new text alert system provides real-time updates and practical tips to empower Pennsylvanians to protect themselves from these schemes.” The Attorney General shared that seniors are more likely to be targeted by scammers because criminals think seniors are easier to trick, have more assets, are generally more trusting of others and are less likely to report the crime, sometimes due to embarrassment over being duped. Pennsylvania is home to more than 12.8 million residents. Of these, approximately 2.9 million are adults age 60 and older. “Whether it’s over the phone, through the mail, online or at your front door, scam artists are always looking for new ways to steal your money,” said Mary Bach, Chair of the AARP Pennsylvania Consumer Issues Task Force. “At AARP, we believe that if you can spot a scam, you can stop a scam, and the Office of Attorney General’s new text alert program is a valuable new resource to help individuals of all ages avoid becoming victims of fraud and identity theft.” This year, the Office of Attorney General’s Bureau of Consumer Protection has warned Pennsylvanians of fraudulent IRS tax scams, online romance scams, mortgage modification scams, online employment scams, among other fraudulent schemes. In 2017, the Bureau of Consumer Protection handled 21,942 total complaints and saved $3,032,770 for Pennsylvanians through monies returned to consumers, remittance, and savings through mediation – including $1,126,102 for seniors. The top complaints included Do-Not-Call List violations, motor vehicle issues and home improvement contractor concerns. In addition to signing up for text alerts, Pennsylvanians who believe they have been victims of a scam should file a complaint with the Office of Attorney General’s Bureau of Consumer Protection by calling 800-441-2555 or emailing “If you believe you’ve been scammed, call us or email us,” Attorney General Shapiro said. “Sign up for our new Text Alert System. It’ll help protect you from frauds and scam artists and keep your hard-earned money with you – where it belongs. My office and Consumer Protection team is here to help you.”


Page 7

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Page 8


August 15 – August 21, 2018


Act II Playhouse in Ambler Presents Neil Simon’s “Biloxi Blues” Aug. 28 - Sept. 23

Continued from front page

ct II Playhouse presents Neil Simon’s Broadway comedy “Biloxi Blues,” on stage in Ambler from August 28 - September 23. In this dramatic comedy, inspired by Simon’s own life, young soldier Eugene Morris Jerome goes to boot camp and learns about sex, love, and war. It’s the second of Simon’s autobiographical comedies, following “Brighton Beach Memoirs,” which Act II produced in 2016. (Audiences do not need to have seen “Brighton Beach Memoirs” to appreciate “Biloxi Blues.”) “Brighton Beach Memoirs was one of our best-selling shows here at Act II Playhouse, and that was due in large part to the breakout performance of D.J. Gleason as Eugene Morris Jerome,” said Artistic Director Tony Braithwaite, who is directing the production. “Our audiences universally adored D.J. Having played Eugene in Biloxi Blues when I was much younger (at the Hedgerow Theatre in 1997), I knew that Biloxi would also be tailor made for D.J. And we likely wouldn’t be doing the show if it weren’t for him!” “Biloxi Blues” also stars Andrew Criss as Sgt. Merwin J. Toomey, the hard-nosed officer who both abuses and instructs Jerome and his fellow soldiers. Actors Luke Bradt, Zachary J. Chiero, Andrew Criss, Ryan Hagan, Chris Monaco, and Michael Rizzo play Jerome’s fellow soldiers. Actresses Heather Plank and Anne Wechsler round out the cast as Rowena and Daisy. Tickets for “Biloxi Blues” at Act II Playhouse are $31-$45. Tickets are available online at, by calling the Act II box office at (215) 654-0200, or in person at 56 E. Butler Ave. in Ambler. Discount subscriptions are also available for the entire 2018-19 season. Braithwaite calls the show “one of Neil Simon’s greatest works.” “Biloxi Blues won the Tony Award for Best Play in 1985, beating out plays by David Rabe and August Wilson among others that season,” Braithwaite explained. Tickets for “Biloxi Blues” at Act II Playhouse are $31-$45. Tickets are available online at, by calling the Act II box office at 215-654-0200, or in person at 56 E. Butler Ave. in Ambler.


iLuminate’s unique blend of technology and performance art, sure to have all viewers up on their feet engaged, enthralled, and enjoying a great show.” iLuminate was formed in 2009 as the brainchild of Miral Kotb, a woman who sought to bring together her passions for dance and software engineering. Enhanced by the patented iLuminate technology that enables performers, choreographers, engineers, technicians, stylists, and artistic directors to produce explosive performances with customized wireless lighting programs, the shows focus on stories of adventure and romance expressed through an array of dance styles and illusions. Dubbed “the best new act in America” following their third place win on America’s Got Talent in 2011, iLuminate has quickly become a household name. iLuminate has brought their talent all over the world since they were discovered in 2011. Since then, they have had many successful runs, including a live performance in New York City’s Times Square. This exciting crew has been featured on many shows such as Dancing with the Stars, The X-Factor, The Wendy Williams Show, and have even performed on Ellen. iLuminate is part of the Kimmel Center for the Performing Art’s Family Discovery Series, featuring returning favorites, new productions, and Broadway family-friendly performances that are exciting for both children and parents. The Family Discovery Series will feature nine shows. Other featured upcoming performances at the Kimmel Center Cultural Campus include: La NOCHE (August 13, 2018, Commonwealth Plaza), and Love Never Dies (October 2-7, 2018, Academy of Music). See iLuminate at the Merriam Theater September 21, 2018 at 7:30 p.m.; September 22, 2018 at 2 p.m. & 7:30 p.m. Tickets are on sale and start at $21.50. Tickets can be purchased by calling 215-893-1999, online at, or at the Kimmel Center Box Office. Group sales are available for groups of 10 or more and can be purchased by calling 215-790-5883. See for more information. Find Great Info & Advertisers Each Week in City Suburban News!


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Neumann Student Wins $10,000 in IBX Video Contest



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 ! ! )( ! ,#*, 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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Neuropsychiatry and Addiction

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


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Pla 24, irgis’s t PCS by ir in wit f dysf 1.This Education in the field of Early Childhood ay ment for the rm y ar y ike Gu ed a pelled derla rew o Y new multi-sen'8340/' 4$2 $%+-+48 second annual Child Abuse Prevention Conference, titled educational conference will help increase community y o d01 b4 9/, c L orm pro n 4* 42''4 supS N IT ma ye r 2 '-.0/4 d u kely : ./ NEW rf “What Can I Do?” Putting Child Abuse Prevention into the port and help prevent child abuse and neglect. p 0/3*0*0%,'/ ne il p15 la , “Ou 4 MU 6'3 E (pe d rom lk an unli From left – &/75 957> the ow pr RBAN *+-$ 2 in r, TH As April is nationally recognized as Child Abuse PrevenOM IN 909> gh the hia, ar y SUBU Ruggiero, GTSS Christyn Practice. The conference is open to professionals who work wil eet ta ty. An ansd –roA &C +,4 4 h08rou CITY with of L ttille9b adelp Janu re. str ituali l 14children and will be held in the DiGeorge Auditorium tion month, the Child Protection Program at St. Christopher’s therapist; Andre occupeationa TH RE 08E/ 5+ti,7ty T istory 17,at20 o do Apr li Phil ing IN U n ir m Jun ,< will also celebrate its 10 year anniversary during the conSt. Christopher’s, located at 3601 A Street in Philadelphia. Austin H o T is – en h sp L studenJun e 11Young , GTSS 8is5h- Id odern 04404. t; Ken aim n h na of open Swart le CU ,4 d e R ndo ” o f McDonald’s Owne blood, According to Maria McColgan, MD, Medical Director of the ference. At this time, an award ceremony will be held to recved our Jew of M ,. g an IS H Mik ot aba artage treet, lub o Ebers elo ss! Child Protection Program and Attending Physician at St. ognize Angelo P. Giardino, MD and his contribution to launchr-Operator; 8 ) ber n to l it Ronal EW Healthy CITY SUBURBAN NEWS provides n ph C 1st S rs C gan , to b mis sen d McDoLiving 'Len 54+(> 95 nald, Chief Christopher’s, the goal of the conference is to present Child ing the Child Protection Program. mea t wil 2 GJ a cts h, is oons e Ei olnic ssions Josey of 1 e Playe /Me id it Wha dren? spe wit k se everyness month! the second and fourth weeks of Happi %0= 7:(7> Joyc len Sc n macar treat, T INay Officer, Abuse Prevention as a public health issue and to explore See Child Abuse Prevention Conference on page 10 to il By ? McDonald’s; Julie at d ir re art R A rd er El r ws-he e-wee ,) g 22 oLad at th Pho WS 14 63 the to st E B Satu ing Alleman, e t Passov d choc t Wh arents randch Next Healthy Living Issues: 12 on 2 - Au be (7*/ RBAN NE 29, 20 qunu . em BU pay body, C E L and eginn at 2 COO, GTSS. s ke , an ril r co 1 R SU e dp our g ic 4 e em 7 Y ar U wn Ap n to n lla 2 m CIT to – n May 14 & May 28. Affordably Advertise Your e Ju ee t sb RO ay '>4 the nsw e co 8-4ly vani perm chocogra n to ers ! 2on Cera ma mieso German brar y ril 23 18 at FO , to se , rid week matin at th ssu ith d a th -3 neBusiness & " #,44 Ja ath ...but Ap rt F E sory Ju 0 n a e g at Li g A y, ip ea room tl 1 0 a l e in ur y Ad deadline is the prior Thursday! sda as part ls e " y 5- 73(4 nin g or Organization m se y re LIK shte $1 cc alon ll 6me Now th ocked w late d ate its ard Fine elry, Drary Wedneof aw sen-win By La Librar d Nationa nts, em sory-based sou er Ro pla r caca s a r thre Sunda are ped-a Ontherap S IT to the lves, d to in City Suburban News! ()(+ (08, $+ e e st co ee ? ol de sica ., te a w A to / c e o o Fr tu Jes ) y st ra te ha th progr oc in se ts p.m s Je Cul W e t, 0 Dr. 7+ am. , t la lays ar d, ch , ch olate Si . an . fo is a Established6:3 rg on bers . ke icap celeb ors (s iend author sen t her AT odby them world men in 1957, & bou r.o (9 9/ (;,7-5 + # epti y, en m ing erformt 8 p.mthere 2. Tic hand he Fr ds School rary visit unity memeir lives disp almon ate chip choc e is ldren’sGTSSl pro WH y go es for free vides educachi 55 .org ts a eate rec Frida e t wil pre- Program tion and light dais e sa P ts a 4; the Registration is now open through April 30 d th 1 uzi otherap 4,< ht ayneart late chocol doubly ing on cidb Frien asking lib d comm ange ugh csth eune w liv es th e en eir Ju n age? 2 ar y is no tic servicesDim s to h e 16 all of th)55 n Sce nig 24. will e garwww.w '>4 to childr tho w.p s an stor er ne erti of th t th by er Bea enn Vet’s Ryan Hospital is hosting the 7th annual National Service Dog Eye Exam event eir nig uar y Febru tage ve chPag ar en ped, k, and . Choos g as de the 9,=9 with mer learning, devel ing ar y rts et th their it ww -3553 Green S $ Week s, parent ries ha fun to hesistant Kasign ance discov the lib dawn s adap a mod om th ect door, sum e 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$15 pl fo Union team admis-n under age Staff h childre Visit for all ofte d ge ockck ask,loved soand ex ding in e #$ 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 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. 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, 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 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 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 ! Th mun ever for their ation. Your FREE Copy '$- 34$4' -03+/) 031+4$- $34 "+-- $/& !'34$. fine ’s sin reWin r w.baya to care help e of com for FREE dic buy ggad an eccuses on adot by ra of CITY SUBU o 3 $/& '(+/$/%+/)3 PLACE YOUR '/4 and ill ou phar ly 373 | ww sity or m2. gg om RBAN NEWS! SPRING SPEC 9 "' 7+-- 0.' know ing a senssupport— -255-7 3. W otic Se e final s of hance, fr that fo er ha written page 12 F IALS HERE! • 40 #05 s nd Call 610 w th on te Grader REACH OUR build ces and an exShould thousain exis ggadah or y. O ish tune st Here MAIN LINE COM s y Sixth ur ha h hist Jew – MUNITY! reso adem exel Hill wa 4. re are Almo t r Ac is is r ild de Dr in The er se a femin Jewis t thei e Passover Holy Ch Grath of a winner $!% ( in an ov Se Mc le to "&$+"), as iability. Pass trees women who w Sarah selected s Mi dd ellence. Rel mily e of fa d the passion. Exc ently Yo un g Vo icestival cofour other thos an s Com rec s n Fe an 14 g ren ianorie ia and hop (for e B Ph.ysMicem aske.d ringin th e 20 Monologue iladelph tails! B osh ov Ph er tions ILA ct hip3 for de Penny ity. .cofom tric School red by the and InterA ia. bi icMian ia -667-662 w ar ss ques •mP d mHun ba da Rab ys asf BPa ur sponso ywrights Philadelph d Call 610 ith tic Phts o 2 eha rNoon Mon Pla at... in enety the fo wis- h1coity,hC Challenge.” ” wstheim ha Options! ld 1 un ology Young Company winners Be the Chemist s nt oci ed, e Je . odus Aese l Color Fis er – Jamie Lorgu E 1 ym eted in the “You dm caneSpour in th Egyp By be he PA of reflex r Ex ifie able Ful Theatre d the oth watch adult recently comp l (right), they are, from left er, Akul Naik d rs to newood s from odern nt art erie ar rity, SUITd Coom r Afford rtwarmin sove m News cie e an e Ou eighth graders " $ t to as an oo Loutre C the la , A de ou P f w d r oof rm th of West ChestySuburban issues. Sarah rtunity pu NUEnew wy.BSe , Wyn cestor our m cups " Five Devon Prep e Teacher Mrs. Annette earsa Ask Ab y of the % # the E yn wun wit po s , Brendan McGra eville s perfo Scienc Bo . Cit line in ’s po VW beps Rd. e th r an e4 ive harmon ! " the op nal actor ote for thi of Phoenixville el Hinke of Colleg Pictured with k for on emcu over YthAe 6m•m %" % # ford of ou stival r th “Rel s evok e foMur sio er, Jacob Pabia ' & wr IT in healing : & " and Micha www.iss on faceboo ay as th to Pass iv said of West Chest alCto & 61co Havereration e old fe wine fo profes ues they Ch ild ee the $ %" Phoenixville SUES e ,” of nc 6 ly lid S $( us -5 I st le at rie Ho 1 log E 45 te ho ered bu lib $# op AL Expe 74, JCC ous lib the ag ported icip $ is 7fe5 rt-8 mono co nt es t. ational, ind or LIK ish ri th % " $ t pe rsonal the PECI d S of al im uc Jew nds ga l cont n of th to pa an dr en 5 ate nu G e ci -ed ty 1 loc on pe N an I ew frie an n ool eighth grad , al from nitio y, a co nts 2aiserm e w beau er, fin PCOM mp ive Devon Prep le , adem Catholic sch an Early nn in of ant our ow k free and co U Ca and served d tradl reside the K ugh th e and Ac ilab ing eted & n di Liv comp Ava s ng tly ion io t, an er m cat . al althy ou at nc red ers recen brea ips . at zah thro Massage • Free Parki penden el Hill, off ri Progra mp, He 18 – Edu Mat warmth viting 8 p.m ipants releva ll cate Israel ic liber r is ab us to tionsh nd. the Chemist Chaln Ca le e Oriental Be so u& • ex ilab ou “You Jun s es e ed e in fu the ve es at ion Dr la vice s Ava ir in from histor asso THY Mont dition to the ne is il 14, partic ing th be a ckgr al competitio – Educat & Sr. Back Pag ional Ser Gift Certificate insp lives, re EUROPA e hood gh zah lenge” region or ba for July • es ed RS • N d Profess Wyn t, Apr rs take le shar der will ’ Mat n of th ynne. “P over Child ry 2+) in ad en throu June 25 Board the Chemical Certifi Ready Ser vic tion Certifie rds Accepted Aesthe our ss DISORDE SS • SCIATICA art sponsored by ation (CEF), tictPhysic Senior filia STIVE Member of Ameri nigh Sede e, whi the Se hmurah bratio nn W lly. 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Includ ade ro t simpl Chaba and ne LY 2 – INSOMN 8370 less ynne.o Eighth am - 8 4th! 7516 CITYAD LINE EJU cated to enhan stud ents. ay 10 gard 0-667lives handm r is no nnan, of ionally aching Valid with coupon , SUITE 11 - 12 L DE AVENU for r, re dPennW 116 Cricket Aven y - Saturd ot D • 61 through 4/5/14 re RLY d ation 215ve nda re WY de EA • PHILA. educ 874Mo YN CIA – an asso he B , em from 5616 • www.Bod ue • Ardmore, of Collegeville, July 9 ity se haba 9 – SPE R ally , BALA C “P Mos Michael Hinke West Chester, PA 19003 (Behind E JULY EKyByF mun ww.C ysic ing us AVENUE 610-649-2000 • bi Living of com e at w District Court) DEADLIN WE S Rab ion – ph strain Jamie Lorgus www.OrientalR 111 BALA of West the EARLY – RECEIVE 2 – an McGr ath 16 erat kles re h G-d.” to join e onlin y Brend ix UE Jul Naik of Phoen EEK ISS shac ion wit come be mad ws . 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August 15 – August 21, 2018


Page 11

Paintings by Anne Neukamp at Rosenwald-Wolf Gallery he Rosenwald-Wolf Gallery of the University of the Arts presents a major exhibition of paintings by Anne Neukamp in “Anne Neukamp: The Prop Master,” August 17 - September 28, 2018. An Opening Reception will be held Friday, August 17, from 6:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. Neukamp’s work uses icons derived from our vernacular environment, the image bank of the consumer society: our mental archive of animation characters, heraldic details, letters from the media, and advertising pictograms. She creates a personal identity by the repeated use of these identifiable signs coupled with an idiosyncratic palette. A grey pebbled ground reads spatially like snow on a computer screen. The hand icon is ironically emblematic as these work-intensive construct-


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Anne Neukamp’s “Trap,” 2014, oil, acrylic, tempera on cotton, 78.75" x 59". Courtesy of the artist and Galerie Greta Meert

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ed images do not retain the malerisch or painterly passages of traditional painting. These are not “hands”—they are flat cartoonish shapes of hand symbols. Her airbrushed passages generate ripples in space, yet there are also flat black and white columnar illusions like Leger kiosks. Neukamp recombines and cracks the codes of representation, shifting and destabilizing meaning. Serenely surreal and strikingly rigorous, her mechanical images are quite familiar and yet uncanny, removed, distant. These are fragmentary paintings for the age of the internet: pictorial, falsely spatial, simulated, intelligent. Neukamp (born 1976 in Düsseldorf, Germany) lives and works in Berlin. She has had over twenty one-person and participated in over sixty group exhibits worldwide, including: Marlborough Contemporary, New York (US); Greta Meert, Brussels (BE); Lisa Cooley, New York (US); Jr Projects, Toronto (CA); Gregor Podnar, Berlin; Kunstverein Oldenburg (DE); Wilhelm-Hack-Museum, Ludwigshafen (DE); KunstWerke Institute for Contemporary Art, Berlin (DE); Mitchell-Innes & Nash, New York (US); and Galerie des Galeries, Galerie Lafayettes, Paris (FR). She is the recipient of the Pollock Krasner Foundation grant and she resided in this context at the ISCP (International Curatorial and Studio Program) in New York (US). She was nominated for the Jean-François Prat prize in 2016, Paris (FR). This is her first exhibit in Philadelphia. This exhibition is free and open to the public. Rosenwald-Wolf Gallery is located at 333 S. Broad Street, Philadelphia, PA 19107. Hours: Weekdays 10 - 5; Saturdays 12 5. Call 215-717-6480 for info.

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“D E C O R O U S ” E X H I B I T Continued from front page

ture as well as the line-in-the-sand drawn by class and racial differences. Depicting those often marginalized as revered portraits and voicing their words in silk slogans alongside suited businessmen in free-fall conjures the possibility that roles can be reversed and identity can be reformed. Detail of Aubrie Costello’s “Stay,” silk, chiffon, dressmaker pins, thread, 12" x 17", 2017. Donald E. Camp is an NEA, Pew, and Guggenheim recipient whose work addressing the humanity of all people, including African-American men, has been influential on the national discourse related to race and human rights. Tom Judd is a Pollock-Krasner awardee whose internationally exhibited paintings, collages, and documentaries have provided a vital American vision from coast to coast for decades. During this exhibition, Judd also has new public art on view at the University of the Arts. Aubrie Costello is a sought after silk-graffiti artist whose work speaks of truth and female power by creating interventions in galleries, public spaces, performances, and street art dialogues. Together, their work embodies the growth, collaboration, and calls for social justice of our times. “Decorous” is the launch exhibition presented by Amie Potsic Art Advisory, LLC. The show celebrates the contributions of accomplished artists in Philadelphia while highlighting the curatorial expertise of the company’s founder. Potsic began the Advisory in January of 2018 in order to fill a void of support for artists, collectors, and institutions while helping Donald E. Camp’s “Woman Who Writes/Lorene Carey,” casein and raw earth pigment on archival rag paper, photographic casein monoprint, 22" x 30", 2006. © Donald E. Camp 2006 them to create lasting artistic legacies. Seeing a need among artists and collectors to plan for the future and create meaning from their life’s work, she now offers Legacy Planning as well as independent curatorial services and art advising. The closing reception for “Decorous” on September 15 will also serve as the launch celebration for the Advisory and will feature artist talks, entertainment, light fare, and libations. Also this September, Potsic will be curating “Natural Wonder,” a large-scale photography and video exhibition presented through Inliquid at Park Towne Place. The exhibition will feature Jenny Lynn, Caroline Elizabeth Savage, Keith Sharp, Laura Krasnow, and Leo Hylan. Park Towne Place, located at 2200 Benjamin Franklin Parkway in Philadelphia, will offer an opening reception for the exhibition on Thursday, September 20 at 6 p.m. Potsic and the artists in the exhibition will be presenting artists talks at the event. For information, contact Amie Potsic at or 610-731-6312.


Celebrating 33 Years of Supporting the Arts!


5, 2016 June 29 – July

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August 15 – August 21, 2018

Philadelphia Native Serves in U.S. Navy, Lives in Europe, Supports NATO Mission 2011 Lower Merion High School and 2015 U.S. Naval Academy graduate and Philadelphia native is serving our country in the Navy, living on the coast of Spain, and participating in a critical NATO ballistic mis-

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Lt. j.g. Michael Lemonick is a 2011 Lower Merion High School and 2015 U.S. Naval Academy graduate and Philadelphia native serving our country in the Navy, living on the coast of Spain, and participating in a critical NATO ballistic missile defense (BMD) mission while assigned to the guided-missile destroyer USS Donald Cook. Photo/Mass Communication Specialist 1st Class Amanda Rae Moreno sile defense (BMD) mission while assigned to the guided-missile destroyer USS Donald Cook. Lt. j.g. Michael Lemonick is a legal officer and administration officer aboard one of the four advanced warships forward-deployed to Rota, Spain, a small village on the country’s southwest coast 65 miles south of the city of Seville. A Navy legal officer and administration officer is responsible for assisting the crew and advising the commanding officer on all legal issues that the command may face. Lemonick credits success in the Navy with lessons learned growing up in Philadelphia. “I learned about hard work from my soccer coaches in high school,” said Lemonick. These four destroyers are forward-deployed in Rota to fulfill the United States’ phased commitment to NATO BMD while also carrying out a wide range of missions to support the security of Europe. According to the NATO website, many countries have, or are trying to develop ballistic missiles. The ability to acquire these capabilities does not necessarily mean there is an immediate intent to attack NATO, but that the alliance has a responsibility to take any possible threat into account as part of its core task of collective defense. U.S. Navy Aegis ballistic missile defense provides scalability, flexibility and mobility. These systems are equally beneficial to U.S. assets, allies and regional partners in all areas of the world. Positioning four ballistic missile defense ships in Spain provides an umbrella of protection to forward-deployed forces, friends and allies while contributing to a broader defense of the United States. Guided-missile destroyers are 510 feet long warships that provide multi-mission offensive and defensive capabilities. The ships are armed with tomahawk cruise missiles, advanced gun systems, close-in gun systems and long-range missiles to counter the threat to friendly forces posed by manned aircraft, anti-ship, cruise and tactical ballistic missiles. Destroyers are deployed globally and can operate independently or as part of carrier strike groups, surface action groups or amphibious readiness groups. Their presence helps the Navy control the sea. Sea control is the necessity for everything the Navy does. The Navy cannot project power, secure the commons, deter aggression, or assure allies without the ability to control the seas when and where desired. The ship is named after Medal of Honor recipient and Vietnam prisoner of war, U.S. Marine Corps Col. Donald G. Cook. “Donald Cook’s crew is second to none in competency, resiliency and enthusiasm,” said Cmdr. Matthew J. Powel, commanding officer of USS Donald Cook. “This team comes in to work every day ready to accomplish the mission in one of the most demanding sea duty schedules the Navy has to offer and I couldn’t be more proud to be their captain.” Serving in the Navy is a continuing tradition of military service for Lemonick, who has military ties with family members who have previously served. Lemonick is honored to carry on that family tradition. “My grandfather served in the Army in WWII,” said Lemonick. “Listing to his stories and seeing his pride influenced my decision to serve.” While serving in the Navy may present many challenges, Lemonick has found many great rewards. Lemonick is proud of earning finalist honors for a Rhodes Scholarship and the Kathryn Davis Fellowship for Peace at Middlebury College Language Schools. Unique experiences build strong fellowship among the crew of more than 300 women and men aboard USS Donald Cook. Their hard work and professionalism are a testament to the namesake’s dedication and the ship’s motto, “Faith Without Fear.” The crew is motivated, and can quickly adapt to changing conditions, according to Navy officials. It is a busy life of specialized work, watches and drills. Serving aboard a guided-missile destroyer instills accountability and toughness and fosters initiative and integrity. As a member of one of the U.S. Navy’s most relied upon assets, Lemonick and other USS Donald Cook sailors know they are a part of a legacy that will last beyond their lifetimes providing the Navy the nation needs. “The Navy has provided me a strong foundation in discipline and professionalism. The Navy has also encouraged me to be open-minded and compassionate since I have the opportunity to work with people from many different backgrounds,” said Lemonick. “I love serving in Spain! The weather is fantastic and the culture and food are incredible. I am also passionate about our missions on the USS Donald Cook. We directly contribute to European and Israeli security and work closely with our international partners to achieve our goals.”

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City Suburban News 8_15_18 issue  

City Suburban News, Year 33, No. 47, August 15 - August 21, 2018 issue. Free weekly community newspaper covering the Philadelphia/Main Line...

City Suburban News 8_15_18 issue  

City Suburban News, Year 33, No. 47, August 15 - August 21, 2018 issue. Free weekly community newspaper covering the Philadelphia/Main Line...