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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 28, No. 49

the Basque region of Northern Spain and Southern France; Distrito, celebrating the cuisine of Mexico City; Chifa, a Latin-Asian restaurant; Village Whiskey, a classic American bar with more than 80 whiskies and world-class snacks; Garces Trading ComChef Jose Garces will present a unique fivecourse dinner culled from his inventive international recipes for the Geographical Society’s Annual Dinner at his farm-to-table restaurant, JG Domestic, in the Cira Centre on Tuesday, September 17 beginning at 6 p.m.

Supreme Court Justice Ginsburg to Speak at NCC Page 5

hef Jose Garces is one of the only seven chefs in the country to hold the coveted title of Iron Chef and his Philadelphia ventures count among the city’s best bars and restaurants. They include: Amada, an Andalusian tapas bar; Tinto, inspired by

C Dining & Entertainment Pages 6 & 7

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August 21 – August 27, 2013

Comedy Central’s Anthony Jeselnik at Merriam Theater

Wine and Dine with Iron Chef Jose Garces September 17

ManayunkRoxborough Art Center Exhibit Page 4

FringeArts “Heart of the Revolution” Page 7

Celebrating 28 Years of Community News

pany, a European-style cafe and gourmet market; and JG Domestic, an ingredient-focused restaurant. Also based in Philadelphia are: Distrito Taco Truck, his mobile truck serving modern Mexican street food; and Garces CaterPhoto/Jason Varney ing. Chef Garces is also the executive chef at Chicago’s much-praised Catalan restaurant Mercat a la Planxa, both named to Esquire magazine’s list of “20 Best New Restaurants, 2008.” In the past 12 months, Chef Garces has expanded into a variety of new markets including restaurants in Atlantic City, See Wine & Dine with Iron Chef Jose Garces on page 6

Anthony Jeselnik to perform at the Merriam Theater on Saturday, September 14, 2013 at 8 p.m. tand-up comedian and star of Comedy Central television show The Jeselnik Offensive, Anthony Jeselnik, performs at the Merriam Theater on Saturday, September 14, 2013 at 8 p.m. Pittsburgh, PA native Anthony Jeselnik, best known for the Comedy Central Roast of Donald Trump and the Comedy Central Roast of Charlie Sheen, was named one of Variety’s 10 Comics to Watch in 2008 and one of Comedy Central’s Hot Comics in 2009. In 2010, he released his critically acclaimed debut comedy album, “Shakespeare,” through Comedy Central Records. After the Comedy Central Roasts of Charlie Sheen,

S

See “The Jeselnik Offensive” on page 6

Discover Your Wacky Imagination with Seussical Jr. At Walnut Street Theatre for Kids September 21 & 28 ular stories and reminds audiids and their favorite ences of the importance of grownups will love the faith and friendship. WST for Kids’ producBorn in 1904 as Theodor tion of Seussical Jr. Based on Seuss Geisel, the author we the works of the one-and-only all know as Dr. Seuss wore Dr. Seuss, this fantastical, mag many hats during his career. ical, hour-long musical extrav He was a cartoonist for an aganza will be performed LIVE advertising agency in New at Walnut Street Theatre, York, a political cartoonist, September 21 and 28, 2013. Oh, the places we’ll go! Join Cast of the Walnut Street The Cat in the Hat and Jojo as Theatre for Kids production they ride the wave of a huge of “Seussical Jr.” “think” adventure that takes them from Whoville to Palm he made a cartoon-like instrucBeach. The faithful Horton tional video for soldiers durdiscovers Whoville, the home ing WWII, he was a sculptor of Jojo, on a speck of dust and and, most notably, an author protects it with all his might and illustrator of children’s until it is taken from him and books. And to Think That I lost. On his journey to find Saw It on Mulberry Street was Whoville, Horton meets Mayzie Dr. Seuss’s first published La Bird and is asked to sit on children’s book in 1937. He her egg while she takes a vaca introduced the world to the tion. Hunters capture Horton and the egg and take them to Photo/Mark Garvin The Cat in the Hat (The Cat the traveling circus. Will Horton find the Whos? Who will take care of Mayzie’s in the Hat), the Grinch (How the Grinch Stole Christmas), Horton (Horton egg? This delightful musical combines many favorite Dr. Seuss’s most popSee “Seussical Jr” at Walnut Street Theatre on page 3

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CITY SUBURBAN NEWS

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August 21 – August 27, 2013

EVEN MORE EVENTS Mama Mac and Friends Summer Concert

DANCE PERFORMANCE

Temple Beth Hillel-Beth El is hosting Mama Mac and Friends for a LIVE summer concert on Thursday, August 22, 2013. The show starts at 6:30 p.m. by the Playground on TBH-BE’s campus. This evening of original family music is completely FREE, but make sure to bring lawn chairs and/or a picnic blanket! Call 610-649-5300 for information or visit www.tbhbe.org.

Lunch and Learn: Prostate Cancer Myths and Facts

Bridgit Mendler in Concert

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Bridgit Mendler of the Disney Original Series “Good Luck Charlie” will perform at Six Flags Great Adventure in the Northern Star Arena on Sunday, August 25 at 7 p.m. Guests can enjoy popular songs such as “Ready or Not,” “Hurricane,” “Breakthrough” and “City Lights.” The concert is sponsored by MIKE AND IKE® and is free with park admission or Season Pass. For info: 732928-1821 or visit www.sixflags.com/ greatadventure.

lution is comprised of descendants of patriots who “supported the cause of American Independence during the years 1774-1783.” The Philadelphia Continental Chapter is largest in Pennsylvania and is primarily composed of members from Chester, Delaware, Montgomery and Philadelphia Counties. For info, contact James F. Hall at 610696-7788.

Two New York-based dance companies, Catie Cuan Dance and Megan Lynn/Asterial Dance (shown) present BRICOLAGE, an evening of four original Philadelphia premieres. This dynamic movement event has many inspirations, from Yeats’s Byzantium and lamp lighting to consciousness and the human experience. The show will be Saturday, September 7 at 8 p.m. in the Meetinghouse Theater at the Community Education Center, 3500 Lancaster Avenue in Philadelphia. Tickets at the door or on Brown Paper Tickets, discounts for Students and 25-under. For information call 510-473-2112.

“Let’s Move – Garden Dance Party!”

Tickets can be purchased at the Farmers Market earlier this summer door, by calling 215-228-8200, or at and raised $500.98 during the fourMorris Arboretum hosts “Let’s Move www.thelaurelhillcemetery.org. hours that the market was open. – Garden Dance Party!” on ThursMariana still needs to raise anothday, August 29 from 6 - 7:30 p.m. 9th Annual Wildwood er $1,600. For info about her fundSounds by Shelly Disc Jockey Serraising efforts, visit her website at Block Party and vices will lead parents and children www.marianahasadream.com. Music Festival through games and dances designed to get everybody up and moving. Enjoy Labor Day Weekend with Fun Soap-Making Physical activity disguised as fun! FREE family fun and music at the Class for Seniors Bring the family and a picnic and 9th Annual Wildwood Block Party Adults 55 and over are invited to and Music Festival on Sunday, Sep enjoy a summer evening in the garden. Free with admission. For tember 1. The end-of-summer join New Horizons’ Annemarie Wallace info, www.morrisarboretum.org. celebration will take place from noon on Friday, September 6, 2013 at This event was originally planned until 11 p.m. at Fox Park, located 12:30 p.m., and use their creative for July 18, but rescheduled due to on Ocean Avenue directly across energy to craft beautiful soaps to from the Wildwoods Convention take home! Participants will be usextreme heat. Center. The festivities will include ing the Melt & Pour method to cregames, crafts, food, merchandise ate their own unique bars of soap. Before Their Time: is $7 for members, while nonThe Forever Young of vendors, FREE live music and much Cost more! For information about the members pay $9. Sign up requestLaurel Hill Tour festival, call 609-522-2444 or visit ed by September 3. Call 610-664From the youngest infants to the www.WildwoodNJ.org. For infor- 2366 to sign-up by September 4, or young men and women not des- mation about the Wildwoods, visit stop by the 2nd Floor of 100 Contined to reach the milestone of www.WildwoodsNJ.com or call 800- way Avenue in Narberth. middle age, the Cemetery includes 992-9732. PCCSAR Chapter many who departed this world before their time. This walking tour, 8-Year Old to Meeting – Gene presented by the Antemortem SoRaise Money for Pisasale to Speak ciety, the Young Friends group of Operation Smile The Philadelphia Continental ChapLaurel Hill Cemetery, takes place ter of the Sons of the American Eight year old Mariana Chissell of on Thursday, August 29 at 6 p.m. The Tour departs from Laurel Hill Bryn Mawr will be returning to the Revolution will be meeting at the Cemetery’s Gatehouse entrance at Bryn Mawr Farmers Market on Satur- Doubletree Valley Forge Hotel, 301 3822 Ridge Avenue, Philadelphia, PA day, August 31 to sell lemonade W. Dekalb Pike (Rt. 202), King of 19132, and concluds with a BYOB from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. 100% of the Prussia, on September 9, 2013 summer picnic in the Cemetery with proceeds will be donated to Opera- at 1 p.m. There will be a lunch at music and Victorian games. This tion Smile, a non-profit organiza- the hotel restaurant beginning at program is not recommended for tion providing cleft lip and palate Noon. The guest speaker will be ages under 21 years. Free parking repair surgeries to children world- Gene Pisasale, a noted author of is located in the lot across the street wide. Her goal is to raise $2,400 by history novels and lecturer. His topic from the Gatehouse. The cost is the end of this summer to help ten will be, “The Marquis de Lafayette $15/person general admission. Ad- children with cleft lip and palate – ‘Founding Son’ of the American vance registration is requested. surgeries. She was at the Bryn Mawr Revolution.” The National Society of the Sons of the American Revo-

New Horizons Senior Center invites adults 55 and over to attend an important “Lunch and Learn” Seminar on Wednesday, September 11, starting at 12 Noon. Dr. Albert DeNittis, Chief of Oncology Radiation at Lankenau Medical Center, will visit in honor of National Prostate Cancer Awareness Month and discuss new developments in this form of cancer as well as clearing up various incorrect ideas surrounding prostate cancer. Afterwards, there will be a Q&A Session so participants are encouraged to take notes and bring questions. Stop by the 2nd Floor of 100 Conway Avenue in Narberth, or just call 610-664-2366 to sign-up by September 9. There is a suggested donation of $2 for lunch.

Senior Lunch at Tango Restaurant New Horizons Senior Center in Narberth is hosting a day trip to have lunch with friends old and new at Tango Restaurant in Bryn Mawr on Friday, September 13. The bus will leave from the Old Narberth School, 201 Sabine Avenue at 11 a.m., and return to the same place around 2 p.m. Adults 55 and over are invited to enjoy a tasty lunch while watching the trains go by. Bus fare is $5 for Members, $7 for NonMembers, with lunch on your own. Stop by 100 Conway Avenue, 2nd Floor in Narberth to sign-up by September 9, or call 610-664-2366.

Haverford College Arboretum Walk Free campus walk: “Native Woodland Plants” Sunday, September 15, 2013, at 1:30 p.m. Hear from Arboretum Director Bill Astifan how recent work along the eroded stream bank by the Nature Trail brought in both bulldozers and a herd of goats to reduce future water runoff while encouraging the spread of native plants and control of invasive species. Meet at the Whitehead Campus Center, 370 Lancaster Ave., Haverford, PA. For info: 610-896-1101 or www.haverford.edu/arboretum. Say You Saw It in CITY SUBURBAN NEWS!

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August 21 – August 27, 2013

CITY SUBURBAN NEWS

ARTS, CULTURE & SOCIETY EVENTS Fifth Annual Jazz Bridge Down the Shore Jazz Bridge, a 501C3 public charity, is closing out the summer season with its Fifth Annual Jazz Bridge Down the Shore, an old fashioned jazz and barbecue event to raise money to help our regional jazz and blues musicians in crisis at the beautiful Stockton Seaview Hotel and Golf Club, 401 S. New York Road in Galloway Twp., NJ, on Sunday, August 25 from 6 - 9 p.m. Tickets: $25/$15 students (with ID) at the door or purchase online: http://www.jazzbridge.org/store/. For info, call 215-517-8337.

6th Annual Taste of the Quarter Over twenty restaurants, bars and eateries – including several newcomers – have teamed up for the 6th annual Taste of The Quarter at Tropicana. Scheduled for Monday, August 26, 2013 from 6 p.m. to 9 p.m., this signature event benefits United Way of Greater Philadelphia and Southern New Jersey (UWGPSNJ) in Atlantic County. Taste of the Quarter is an event for those 21 and older. Guests will enjoy a lively festival atmosphere and a tempting collection of appetizers, main courses, desserts, wines, coffee and cocktails. Tickets are $25 in advance and $30 the day of the event. Advance purchase is recommended as this event tends to sell out. All proceeds are donated to United Way of Atlantic County. Tickets can be purchased at the IMAX Box Office, located on the third floor of The Quarter, www.Ticketmaster.com, via phone at 1-800-745-3000 or the United Way office.

50th Anniversary of the March on Washington and the “I Have a Dream” Speech

“S E U S S I C A L J R .”

AT

Continued from front page

On the 50th anniversary of his iconic “I Have a Dream” speech, the National Constitution Center will look back on the legacy of Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr.—whose life was tragically cut short in 1968. The centerpiece of the day, Wednesday, August 28, 2013, will be an awe-inspiring reading of the speech by local actors as well as a concert with blues singer Alexis P. Suter, featuring songs performed at the actual march. Visitors can also join a discussion about Bayard Rustin – the architect of the March on Washington and a close mentor of Dr. King’s – with scholar Emma Lapsansky-Werner and Rustin biographer Michael Long, alongside select readings from the play “Rustin and the March” by William DiCanzio. The museum is partnering with White Pines Productions, Global Citizen, the Philadelphia Folksong Society, and the African American Museum in Philadelphia to explore the history of the civil rights movement through a variety of interactive programs and workshops. Admission: FREE with general museum admission. For information, call 215409-6700 or visit constitutioncenter.org.

Green Tree School’s 10th Annual Golf4Autism The 10th annual “Golf4Autism: The Elaine Cardonick Golf Classic,” benefiting Green Tree School, is being held on Tuesday, September 3, 2013 from 11:30 a.m. - 8:30 p.m. at The ACE Club, 800 Ridge Pike, Lafayette Hill, PA, 19444. Golfers will be treated to lunch, a golf scramble on one of the area’s best courses, a cocktail hour and dinner, awards, prizes and a tremendous live and silent auction. In addition, dinner only spots are still available… all “fore” children with unique abilities and challenges at Green Tree School! Reservations are limited. Call 215-8434528 or visit www.golf4autism.com for information.

WAingL NThompson U T S T R E E T T H E AT R E are Sound Designer Jacob Mishler (Good People),

Hears a Who) and countless other memorable characters. Among the many honors Dr. Seuss celebrated in his life, he was awarded with two Academy Awards, two Emmy Awards, a Peabody Award, the Pulitzer Prize and a star in the Hollywood Walk of Fame. Seussical had its Broadway opening in 2000 and was written by Lynn Ahrens and Stephen Flaherty. This award winning team has worked together on several shows including Ragtime, Once on This Island, Lucky Stiff and A Man of No Importance. Seussical closed its doors on Broadway in 2001, which allowed Ahrens and Flaherty to revisit their work for life beyond Broadway as a touring production. After a few changes, the show was met with an overwhelmingly positive response, resulting in two successful national tours. The amateur rights were released in 2004 and Seussical Jr., an hour-long version, is now one of the most performed shows in America. Director Ashley Kerns is excited to make her Walnut directorial debut with this imaginative production. Kerns has been Assistant Director to Malcolm Black for Walnut Mainstage productions, including Oscar Wilde’s An Ideal Husband, Agatha Christie’s The Mousetrap and Amadeus. As the Walnut’s Assistant Director of Education, she has been instrumental in reaching over 120,000 students in the tri-state area with a variety of programs established to keep arts in education. The Walnut is delighted to have Eric Thompson as Music and Vocal Director, along with Samuel Antonio Reyes (Diary of a Worm, a Spider and a Fly; Alexander; A Christmas Carol) as Choreographer for this production. From bright colors, to large shapes, to red and white striped hats, the creative team responsible for taking Seussical Jr. from the page to the stage is led by Scenic Designer Andrew Thompson (Diary of a Worm, a Spider and a Fly; Proof). Join-

Lighting Designer Shelley Hicklin (An Ideal Husband, Born Yesterday) and Costume Designer Amanda Wolff (Miss Nelson is Missing!). The cast of crazy characters is all from the tri-state area and all students of the Walnut Street Theatre School. Sara Prendergast of Philadelphia, PA will play The Cat in the Hat alongside Kelly White of Moorestown, NJ who will play Jojo. Matthew Boyd of Medford, NJ will play Horton; Lauren Grajewski of Newtown Square, PA will play Gertrude; Cassandra DeMas of Chalfont, PA will play Thing 1 and Joanna Moles of Haddonfield, NJ will play Thing 2. The cast continues with Maria Brewster, Maura Hrynczyszyn, Madeline Juleskusky and Ayanna Woods of Philadelphia, PA; Gabriela Barrett and Sarah Root of Wynnewood, PA; Mary Kate Foley of Downingtown, PA; Gabbi Hanes of Morton, PA; Megan McCormick of Glenside, PA and Emily Rehmet of Doylestown, PA. Joining the cast from the New Jersey area are Justin Cade Accardi of Cherry Hill, Kirsten Hess of Cinnaminson, Skylar Raye Noyes of Moorestown and Lindsey Wesoly of Mount Laurel. Keelin Reilly joins the cast from Wilmington Delaware. The Walnut Street Theatre for Kids Series is celebrated for its commitment to encouraging parents (and grandparents) to read to their kids. Families can read together, and then discover a whole new level of imagination when they see the shows live onstage. The Walnut takes pride in bringing families together through reading and the arts. Seussical Jr. is an ideal outing for the kid inside of everyone with weekend matinee performances on September 21 and 28, 2013. Tickets are only $10-$16 with group discounts available for groups of fifteen or more. For tickets and information, call 215-574-3550 or 800-982-2787. Tickets can also be purchased online at Ticketmaster or by visiting the Walnut’s website at www.WalnutStreetTheatre.org.

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Advertise in Our Next Jewish Culture & Community Issue! AUGUST 28 - SPECIAL 2-WEEK ISSUE. Ad deadline for this special section is August 22 at noon. Reserve Your Ad Early at 610-667-6623.

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CITY SUBURBAN NEWS

August 21 – August 27, 2013

MRAC SEPTEMBER ART EXHIBITION

DO YOU HATE YOUR WEIGHT?

he Manayunk-Roxbourough Art Center (MRAC) presents its September exhibit titled, “Albert Aldinger’s Drawings and Sketches and Karen Elliott’s Creative Designs.” The exhibit will include new work in various styles and media by members of the Manayunk-Roxborough Artists’ Co-Op. The opening reception for this show will be held from noon to 3 p.m. on Sunday, September 8, 2013 in MRAC’s gallery, 419 Green Lane (rear), Philadelphia, PA 19128. All are welcome and the event is free to the public. For information, visit www.mrartcenter.org or phone 215-482-3363. “Albert Aldinger’s Drawings and Sketches and Karen Elliott’s Creative Designs” runs through Sunday, September 29. The gallery is open Saturdays and Sundays, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Albert Aldinger III hails from Roxbourough and began his art career in 2007. He graduated from Hussian School of Art and Design in 2011 with an Associate’s Degree in Specialized Technology, where he won the Ruth and Bernard Petlock Award and the Frank DePascale Memorial Award. He has also taken classes in Graphic Design and Desktop Publishing at Moore College of Art and Design, and landscape courses at Albert Aldinger III’s graphite on paper drawing, the Pennsylvania Academy of Fine Arts. In addition to show“Righter St. in the Spring.” ing his work in MRAC’s monthly exhibits, he has participated in exhibitions at The Plastic Club, Mt. Airy Art Garage, the Da Vinci Art Alliance, Philly Raw Artists, and at the Philadelphia Sketch Club, where he enjoys spending his time on weeknights. Aldinger will show graphite on paper works in this exhibit. A woman of many media, Roxborough native daughter Karen S. Elliott enjoys sculpture, which is often inspired by nature, as well as digital photography and classic painting. Her wood sculpture, “Spinster,” suggests a hibernating bush with unruly branches or the antlers of an otherworldly grazing creature. A first glance at Elliott’s digital photograph, “Indian,” might suggest multi-colored fireworks. It is an explosion of feathery shapes in red, violet, blue and green against a dark background. A Manayunk-Roxborough Artists’ Co-Op member, Elliott was an Art Karen S. Elliott’s digital Major at Roxborough High School and studied at Antonelli’s photograph, “Indian.” School of Photography. She has designed signs and logos for private companies and was a Rites of Passage Leadership Trainer for the School District of Philadelphia. Also in September, Laurel Hill Cemetery and MRAC will present Spoon River Anthology, as part of the 2013 Philly Fringe Festival. Local actors, poets and artists will perform recitations from Edgar Lee Masters’ haunting masterpiece in the cemetery. Evening performance: Sat. Sept. 7 at 6 p.m. Matinee: Sun. Sept. 8 at 2 p.m. Rain date Sun. Sept. 15 at 2 p.m. Advance reservations requested. General admission tickets can be purchased

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See MRAC September Art Exhibit on page 5

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August 21 – August 27, 2013

CITY SUBURBAN NEWS

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Supreme Court Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg at National Constitution Center Discussion launches robust fall programming schedule at America’s Town Hall upreme Court Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg, the second woman to serve on the United States Supreme Court, will speak at the National Constitution Center on Friday, September 6, 2013 at 7:30 p.m. She is the third Supreme Court justice to visit the museum this year—Justices Sandra Day O’Connor and Sonia Sotomayor both appeared as part of the museum’s Town Hall program series in the spring. Justice Ginsburg will sit down with President and CEO Jeffrey Rosen for a wide-ranging conversation about the Supreme Court, past and present. Admission is $7 for students, teachers, and members of the National Constitution Center and the National Museum of American Jewish History; $10 for non-members; and FREE for 1787 Society members. Reservations are recommended and can be made by calling 215-4096700 or visiting www.constitutioncenter.org. Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg Supreme Court Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg, the second received her B.A. from Corwoman to serve on the United States Supreme Court, will nell University, attended Harspeak at the National Constitution Center on Friday, vard Law School, and received September 6, 2013 at 7:30 p.m. Photo/courtesy of the her LL.B. from Columbia Law National Constitution Center School. She served as a law clerk to the Honorable Edmund L. Palmieri, Judge of the United States District Court for the Southern District of New York, from 1959 - 61. From 1961 - 63, Bader Ginsburg was a research associate and then associate director of the Columbia Law School Project on International Procedure. She was a Professor of Law at Rutgers University School of Law from 1963 - 72 and at Columbia Law School from 1972 - 80, and a fellow at the Center for Advanced Study in the Behavioral Sciences in Stanford, California from 1977 - 78. In 1971, she was instrumental in launching the Women’s Rights Project of the American Civil Liberties Union (ACLU), and served as the ACLU’s General Counsel from 1973 - 80, and on the National Board of Directors from 1974 - 80. She was appointed a Judge of the United States Court of Appeals for the District of Columbia Circuit in 1980. President Clinton nominated her as an Associate Justice of the Supreme Court, and she took her seat August 10, 1993. Justice Ginsburg last visited the National Constitution Center in 2008 as part of the Peter Jennings Project for Journalists and the Constitution. Along with Justice Elena Kagan, Judge Gene E.K. Pratter, and Professor Sherilynn Ifill, Justice Ginsburg participated in a discussion moderated by ABC News veteran Lynn Sherr on the successes and continued challenges faced by women in the legal profession.

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World Trade Center Steel Tree Artifacts on Display at 9/11 Memorial Ceremony at National Iron & Steel Heritage Museum in Coatesville hree-star Admiral Joseph Sestak will keynote this year’s “Coatesville Remembers 9/11� memorial event. The former two-term congressman and National Security Council’s Director of Defense under President Clinton will speak against the backdrop of the newly erected “Steelworker’s Memorial.� The World Trade Center Steel “Trees� will also once again be on display on Wednesday, September 11, 2013 at The National Iron & Steel Heritage Museum (NISHM) in The Lukens National Historic District in Coatesville. NISHM’s annual 9/11 Memorial Ceremony will be held from 8:30 a.m. to 10:30 a.m., in the historic district located at 50 S. 1st Avenue. Joined by local and regional firefighters, law enforcement personnel, first responders and citizens, this ceremony will trace the events of that fateful morning. Participants will have an opportunity to touch the “trees� (fifty-ton steel tridents originally manufactured at Lukens Steel, which were part of the lobbies of the World Trade Center towers). The steel was recovered from Ground Zero and transported to Coatesville in a 28-tractor trailer convoy in April of 2010. For information, online visit www.steelmuseum.org or call 610-384-9282. Admission is free.

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MRAC S E P T E M B E R A RT E X H I B I T Continued from page 4

at the door or at the Fringe Festival Box Office at www.livearts-fringe.com. Ticket holders check in at Laurel Hill Cemetery Gatehouse, 3822 Ridge Ave., Phila., PA 19132 and can bring their own blankets, beach chairs, snacks & beverages. Parking is available across Ridge Avenue from the gatehouse. MRAC is a non-profit arts organization, supported in part by a grant from the Philadelphia Cultural Fund, a generous contribution from Lumber Liquidators, and through the volunteer efforts of its members. Find great information and advertisers every week in City Suburban News! Friend us on Facebook! THANKS FOR READING CITY SUBURBAN NEWS EVERY WEEK!

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August 21 – August 27, 2013

DINING & ENTERTAINMENT

O U T - A N D - A B O U T – Dining & Entertainment News By Jerry H. Bloom, Staff Writer Special Events • Chef Walter Staib’s A Taste of History launches Season Five nationwide on PBS stations. Check your local listings to see when they will air new episodes of shows on Thaddeus Kosciusko, the architect of West Point and Frederick the Great of Prussia. There are episodes about the writing of the national anthem and the war of 1812, a tribute to the liberty bell, the design of Washington, D.C., religious freedom and early Native Americans. Staib takes trips to Taos Pueblo, Nassau, South Africa, and Japan! Season Six, filming soon, offers episodes in China, a homecoming trip to the Black Forest of Germany, Grenada, some very special historic locations in America and more. Now you can cook just like Chef Walter Staib over a hearth, grill or campfire with Chef Staib’s new line of hearth cooking tools, hand made by the Blacksmith for A Taste of History, to help recreate recipes perfectly. Info online at www.staib.com, www.ATasteofHistory.org, www.CityTavern.com. • Brandywine Folk Festival, Anson B. Nixon Park in Kennett Square, PA, takes place Friday, August 23, at 1 p.m. to Sunday, August 25, at 9:30 p.m., offering three days of modern folk and indie music featuring Dani Mari, folk-pop singer/ songwriter from Philadelphia who recently won a contest presented by the Philadelphia Folksong Society. Listen to her new recording Mirrors online at https://soundcloud.com/ danimari/mirrors. Festival features over 30 national and international acts, dozens of vendors, beer-gardens, and games/ activities for kids. For tickets or info, online visit www.brandywinefolkfestival.com. Onstage • Delaware River Waterfront Corporation, Great Plaza at Penn’s Landing: 101 South Columbus Boulevard at Market Street in Philadelphia, presents following Free events: Thursday, August 22, Screenings Under the Stars, film begins at dusk or approximately 8 p.m. Movie: Pitch Perfect (PG-13). Friday, August 23, 7:30 p.m., Smooth Jazz Summer Nights and Friday Night Lights concert, 9:15 p.m., with landside fireworks. Performer: Christian Scott. Saturday, August 24, 3 9 p.m., Sounds of Gospel Concert, with performers: Hezekiah Walker, Kurt Carr, Tye Tribbett, Isaac Carree, Jekalyn Carr, LivRe, and more. Family Friendly. For info, call 215-922-2FUN or visit www.delawareriverwaterfront.com. Dining Around • The Prime Rib, 1701 Locust Street in Philadelphia, offers a 15 oz. Prime Rib for $20 and 30% off all bottled wines through August. For reservations or info, call 215-772-1701 or visit www.theprimerib.com. • Verde, 108 South 13th Street in Philadelphia, offers Chef Marcie Turney’s Budino Frozen Pops featuring creamy caramel

“The Jeselnik Offensive” Continued from front page

Donald Trump and Roseanne Barr, Jeselnik released “Caligula” and now stars in his own television show The Jeselnik Offensive, now in its second season on Comedy Central every Tuesday at 10:30 p.m. Jeselnik has also performed on Conan, Jimmy Kimmel Live and was the first ever stand-up comic to appear on Late Night

Meet Chef Walter Staib appearing in “A Taste of History, Season Five” nationwide on PBS stations. pudding, frozen around a core of salted caramel and dark chocolate cookie crumbs, then hand-dipped in dark chocolate coating and sprinkled with Maldon sea salt on a popsicle stick, at a cost of $5 each, on Fridays, Saturdays, and Sundays until the end of August, from 12 noon until 2 p.m. For info, call 215-546-8700. • Stella Blu, 101 Ford Street in Conshohocken, PA – 610825-7060; Southern Cross Kitchen, 8 East First Street in Conshohocken, PA – 484-344-5668); and Gypsy Saloon, 128 Ford Street in Conshohocken, PA – 610-828-8494 offer Co-owners Marianne Gere and Kim Strengari’s summer specials, new menus, and catering options. Details at www.conshygirls.com. • Isabella, 382 East Elm Street in Conshohocken, PA, offers Chef Michael Cappon’s take on surf and turf, Tierra y Mar, each Thursday, Friday, and Saturday through August. Dine on 6 oz. grilled grass-fed filet mignon with a cold water lobster tail, truffle risotto, seasonal vegetable, and a choice of piquillo romesco sauce, cilantro chimichurri, or wild mushroom jus at a cost of $24.99 per person, plus tax and gratuity. For reservations or info, call 484-532-7470 or online visit www.barisabella.com. E-mail releases two-weeks in advance of publication date to jerry@jerrybloom.com. Follow paragraph format above.

With Jimmy Fallon. He has also written for Late Night With Jimmy Fallon and received an Emmy Nomination for his work on A Night Of Too Many Stars: An Overbooked Concert for Autism Education. Jeselnik graduated from Tulane University. For information, visit www.anthonyjeselnik.com Tickets are available for Anthony Jeselnik at $29.50 and can be purchased by calling 215-893-1999, online at www.kimmelcenter.org, at the Kimmel Center box office, Broad & Spruce streets (open daily 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.).

Wine & Dine with Iron Chef Jose Garces Continued from front page

Scottsdale, AZ and Palm Springs, CA. Born to Ecuadorian parents, Garces began his culinary training in the kitchen of his paternal grandmother and spent years perfecting different cuisines in top-rated professional kitchens. Chef Garces has been featured on top TV shows and in prestigious publications including: The Today Show; Nightline; The New York Times; Travel & Leisure; Bon Appetit; Food & Wine; and The Wall Street Journal. Chef Jose Garces will present a unique five-course dinner culled from his inventive international recipes for the Geographical Society of Philadelphia’s Annual Dinner at his farm-to-table small plate restaurant, JG Domestic Fine Food & Spirits, in the Cira Center on Tuesday, September 17 beginning at 6 p.m. “We are absolutely thrilled to have Chef Garces host our Annual Dinner,” says Alyce Stick, President of the Geographical Society of Philadelphia, “He has paved the way for culinary arts and expanded the realm of ethnic cuisine in our city.” Each dinner guest will receive an autographed copy of Garces’ 2012 cookbook, “The Latin Road Home” offering a personal look back at the food traditions that have shaped his fascinating life and art of cooking. Reservations to the Annual Dinner are $150 general ($130 members). Call 610-6495220 or visit www.geographicalsociety.org. The dinner is part of Global Philadelphia’s Global Philly 2013 and kicks off the Geographical Society of Philadelphia’s 20132014 season of films, illustrated talks and feasts with noteworthy modern-day explorers. Programs will include a networking night and three-course dinner for travel enthusiasts and captivating presentations by National Geographic photographer Allison Wright, actor and travel writer Andrew McCarthy (Pretty in Pink), Angry Planet host Peter Rowe and others. For a complete list of programs, visit www.geographicalsociety.org. The Geographical Society of Philadelphia was founded in 1891 by people with a passion for exploration and geography, and has been bringing the world to Philadelphia for 122 years. The Society hosts special programs with renowned speakers on people, places and perspectives of our globe. For Society updates, friend on Facebook at Facebook.com/GeoSocietyPhila and on Twitter at Twitter.com/GeoSocietyPhila.

Advertise in Our Next Jewish Culture & Community Issue! Publishing August 28 – SPECIAL 2-WEEK ISSUE! Early Ad deadline August 22 at noon. Reserve Your Ad at 610-667-6623.


August 21 – August 27, 2013

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NTERTAINMENT

FringeArts: World Premiere of “Heart of the Revolution” Reveals the Secret of Marx’s Illegitimate Child and the Man Who Claimed Paternity The play is set in London in 1850 and focuses on the relationships among Karl Marx, his wife Jenny, their maid Lenchen, and Friedrich Engels. Marx has a child by the family maid (who’s been with the Marx family since childhood) close to the time when his own wife gives birth. The situation unleashes a battle be tween duty and desire, past and future, that even Marx cannot control. “It’s a very powerful, compelling drama,” says Stojak who trained as a psychologist (before starting her own theatrer company – Ramdom Acts of Theater), “I love delving into the intricacies of the family relationships. We’ve also developed a true ensemble through an extended rehearsal process. Everyone is involved and engaged in the work – and it is all going to pay off Jeremy Gable as Freidrich Engels and Eric Wunsch as Karl Marx. Photo/Bonnie Grant in a terrific production.” Performances are Saturday, new play at FringeArts 2013 about Karl and Jenny Marx September 7 at 7:30 p.m.; Sunday, September 8 at 2:00 p.m. and Friedrich Engels presents a previously hidden pic- and 7:30 p.m.; Monday, September 9 at 7:30 p.m.; Wednesture of the turmoil in the Marx family. “Heart of the Revolu- day, September 11 at 7:30 p.m.; Saturday, September 14 at tion” premieres at Plays and Players third floor black box 7:30 p.m., and Sunday, September 15 at 2:00 p.m. and 7:30 studio on September 7, 2013 and runs for eight perfor- p.m. at Plays & Players, 3rd floor Studio Theater, 1714 Delancey Place, Philadelphia, PA 19103. Tickets: $15/20/25. mances through September 15. The play is written by Bucks County playwright Sonya Reserve at 610-620-7199 or by e-mailing heartoftherevoluAronowitz and directed by Jane Stojak. The cast of Philadel- tion@gmail.com. Tickets can also be ordered through phia actors includes Jeremy Gable, Emily Gibson, Kate Mallon- FringeArts at http://www.livearts-fringe.org/ or at the FringeArts Box Office. Day, Kristen Norine, John Schultz and Eric Wunsch.

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Sunday, September 29, 2013 from 1 – 4 p.m. rounds For Sculpture (GFS) presents its 13th Annual by phone at 609-586-0616 ext. 242. Nitrous Oxide Gas is available Grounds For Sculpture, located in Hamilton, New Jersey Epicurean Palette, a celebration of the Art of Food to Graduate of the Univ. of Penn. benefit the park, taking place on September 29, 2013 from (midway between Philadelphia and New York), is a forty-two 1 - 4 p.m. Deliciously woven throughout the beautifully acre sculpture garden on the former site of the NJ State Fairlandscaped sculpture garden, this crowd-pleasing event is grounds. Founded by Seward Johnson to promote an underrenowned for featuring the finest area chefs and the extra- standing and appreciation of contemporary sculpture, the ordinary culinary offerings they prepare as well as a robust park has been enchanting visitors since 1992. Grounds For located at Haverford and greenhill (a block off city avenue) selection of great wines, craft beers, and exclusive spirits Sculpture features more than 270 contemporary sculptures, Most insurances accepted. Weekend hours available. from regional purveyors. Nearly 1,000 guests enjoy this sell- and four museum galleries with rotating exhibits. In addiSenior Citizens Discount. Emergencies welcome. tion, the park offers workshops for children and adults, conout event each year. With new additions weekly, participating restaurants thus certs, performances, fairs, shopping and fine dining at the experience our warm, gentle dental care far include: Due Mari in New Brunswick; Vidalia Restaurant Zagat’s-rated Rat’s Restaurant. Park hours are 10 a.m. to 6 in Lawrenceveille; The Philly Food Truck in Philadelphia; p.m., Tuesday through Sunday. Through Labor Day, the park The Tubby Olive in Newtown, PA; Bobolink Dairy in Milford, is open until 10 p.m. Tuesday through Saturday (enter by 9 Brand Your Business by Advertising in NJ; Bitter Bob’s BBQ in New Hope, PA; Sbraga in Philadel- p.m.). Admission is $12/adults, $10/seniors, $8/students; phia, PA (owned and operated by Bravo’s Top Chef winner, members and children 5 and under are free. Online visit City Suburban News! Call 610-667-6623 Today! Kevin Sbraga); The Brother’s Moon in Hopewell, NJ; Clydz www.groundsforsculpture.org for information. in New Brunswick, NJ; Chez Alice Catering in Hopewell, NJ; Carella’s Chocolates in Mercerville, NJ; elements in Princeton, NJ; Eno Terra in Princeton, NJ; La Colombe in PhiladelSERVICE CENTER COLLISION CENTER phia, PA; Mediterra in Princeton, NJ; Mistral in Princeton, 610-649-0300 610-642-3700 NJ; Uncle Dave’s Homemade Ice Cream in Yardley, PA; Nassau Inn in Princeton, NJ; The Peacock Inn in Princeton, NJ; 125 E. Lancaster Ave. • Ardmore 41 Greenfield Avenue • Ardmore Provence Catering in Norristown, PA; Ruth’s Chris Steak (office at Chevrolet Showroom) • Competitive Coupons Honored House in Princeton, NJ; Thomas Sweet in Princeton, NJ; Salt Creek Grille in Princeton; STARR Events in Philadelphia; and • All Extended Warranties Honored Rat’s Restaurant in Hamilton, NJ. Free • Sr. Citizen Discount • AAA Approved Against the magical backdrop of the lush 42-acre arboreestimates • Warranty Service on all GM vehicles Chevrolet•Saab tum with its 270 contemporary sculptures, the Epicurean service center coupon service center coupon service center coupon Palette is a feast for all the senses and helps GFS sustain the magic year-round. The event also includes a tantalizing silent PA State Safety and auction of art, vacation packages, one-of-kind jewelry and Emissions Inspection more. Patrons can opt for the VIP package to gain easy parkTo a maximum NEW CUSTOMER BONUS ing, early entrance, champagne and an exclusive tour of founder $ discount of $25 Your entire bill when your vehicle and sculptor Seward Johnson’s private studio. Area busicomes to our servie facility for the Any Individual Vehicle Repair or nesses interested in associating their name with this high first time. Combinations accepted. Maintenance Item Save $45 profile event can still purchase sponsorships. All proceeds Must Present Coupon on Date of Service. Prior Sales Must Present Coupon on Date of Service. Prior Sales Must Present Coupon on Date of Service. support the outstanding exhibitions, educational programs, Excluded. No Combinations. Exp. 10/21/13. cln10 Excluded. No Combinations. Exp. 10/21/13. 1clnsi Prior Sales Excluded. Expires 10/21/13. 1clnnc and visitor experience that GFS offers to more than 150,000 visitors annually. Hours: Service Center Mon. - Fri. 7:30 am - 6 pm; Sat. 8 am - 4 pm • Body Shop Mon. - Fri. 8 am - 5 pm Tickets can be purchased at www.epicureanpalette.org or

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CITY SUBURBAN NEWS

August 21 – August 27, 2013

4th Annual Back-to-School Party!

BACK-TO-SCHOOL NEWS

Sunday, August 25 • around noon!

MCCC Hosts Bridge Breaking Competition for Johns Hopkins Summer Engineering Program

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Future Engineers Test Their Spaghetti Bridge Designs

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s a way to demonstrate their newly learned engineering skills, 21 area high school students put their carefully designed spaghetti bridges to the test in an endurance competition on Friday, July 26, at Montgomery County Community College’s Central Campus in Blue Bell. The bridge competition was the culminating event of the month-long Summer Engineering Innovation Program provided by Johns Hopkins University Whiting School of Engineering at MCCC. PECO, Philadelphia; The DOW Chemical Company, Spring House, PA; and the Montgomery County Workforce Investment Board (WIB), Norristown, provided funding for scholarships to offset tuition costs. “We were proud to partner with MCCC to help increase interest in the engineering field among local high school students,” said Craig L. Adams, president and CEO, PECO. “MCCC consistently adapts their programs to help fit the needs of the changing community,

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Participants in the Summer Engineering Innovation Program provided by Johns Hopkins University Whiting School of Engineering at Montgomery County Community College included: Daniel Alessi, Harleysville; Noah Alessi, Harleysville; Jacob Boyce, Colmar; Joseph DiFeo, Lansdale; Mitchell Dominguez, Marlton, NJ; Russell Emery, Phoenixville; Zachary Gery, North Wales; Mahadi Islam, Hatfield; Patricia Luciany, Lansdale; Cole Marano, Jenkintown; Rohan Masani, Royersford; Erinn Molina, Lansdale; Reena Patel, Lansdale; James Piatt, Merion Station; Alexander Provan, Lansdale; Tyler Seelig, Hatfield; Jason Swift, Radnor; Elyas Tecle, Blue Bell; Samantha Tener, Blue Bell; John Wellhofer, Blue Bell; and Christopher Wellman, Lafayette Hills. Dr. Vidya Nandikolla, an engineering professor at Philadelphia University, and Frederick Schlik, a teacher at the Hill School, Pottstown, co-taught the courses.

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CITY SUBURBAN NEWS

July 17 – July 30, 2013

EDUCATION NEWS

V Valley Delaawaare Va Delaware alley Friends School Fr riends S chool IT’S NOT TOO LATE...

Disney’s “The Little Mermaid, Jr.” Splashes Onstage This classic story has long been a family favorite! pper Darby Summer Stage presents Disney’s “The Little Mermaid, Jr.,” one of Disney’s most classic tales. Performances are on July 23, 24, 25, and 26 at 10:30 a.m. and on July 25 at 7:30 p.m. The show is approximately 70 minutes and is ideal for ages 4 and up. July 23 is a special additional performance! In a magical kingdom below the surface of the ocean, Ariel (Olivia Cicalese of Swarthmore) wishes desperately to leave her home and live a life above the water. First she must defy her father King Triton (Nicky Kirschner of Ardmore), make a deal with the sly and evil sea witch Ursula (Danielle Agan of Springfield) and convince Prince Eric (Scott Berkowitz of Havertown) that she is the girl with the beautiful voice. With the help of her friend Flounder (Nick Vecchione of Springfield) and everyone’s favorite crab Sebastian (Toney Goins of Lansdowne), “The Little Mermaid, Jr.” is certain to be an enchanting, timeless, and musical adventure! Limited tickets remain and may be purchased at the Box Office, by calling 610-622-1189 or online at www.udpac.org. The Upper Darby PerPhoto/Cate R. Paxson Performing in Disney’s “The Little Mermaid, Jr.” are, from left – forming Arts Center is located in Drexel Hill at 601 N. Lansdowne Avenue, minutes from the Main Danielle Agan of Springfield as “Ursula,” Toney Goins of Philadelphia as “Sebastian,” Olivia Cicales of Swarthmore as “Ariel,” and and Line and Center City. Parking is free. Nick Vecchione of Springfield as “Flounder.” The show is under the direction of Dawn Morningstar, one of Upper Darby Summer Stage’s most veteran directors. “I think theatre is an experience like no other… I hope that people come away feeling they have taken a journey with the actors. Productions here are very high quality…the audience will see a professional production. I also feel it’s incredible how the audience gets to meet the cast after the show!” Children are invited to come early for pre-show activities before the morning performances and stay after the show to meet the cast members! Free babysitting is offered for those too young to enjoy the show quietly.

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Author Elvira Woodruff Discusses Writing with Students

July 31 – August 6, 2013

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SUMMER TUTORING

C ELLOSPEAK

Parents – Don’t Wait Until September. HELP YOUR CHILD NOW!

ollowing two successful summer workshops in 2011 0 at0 Bryn Mawr 0+0Col0 and 2012 Join Our Summer -0 0#&-0#!"% lege, the Cellospeak instrumental choir comprised of Tutoring Earlier this year, Elvira Woodruff, author of “George Washington’s Socks,” spoke to Haverford Program more than 80 cellists will again School third-, fourth-, and fifth-graders before conducting a writers’ workshop for theNow fifth grade. and Your perform two free concerts in She discussed her path to becoming an author (She worked as a gardener, receptionist, iceThomas Great Hall on Friday, cream truck driver, window-dresser, store owner, and storyteller in a library!), theChild inspiration will be Ready August 2, and Friday, Au for several of her books, and suggested that the students look to personal experiences and famgust 9, at 7:30 p.m. Area resily history when trying to write stories of their own. Aspiring writers with Woodruff from forare,September. idents are invited to attend left – fifth-graders Davis Flanner y, Sam Reisbord, Lleyton Winslow, Christian Shah, and these extraordinary concerts Yeshwin Sankuratri. presented by participants and faculty of Cellospeak’s Overbrook Learning Center 13th Annual Cello Workshop 7708 City Line Avenue • 2nd Floor, Suite 215 for Adults. These free conPhiladelphia, PA 19151 certs will be the grand finales Continued from front page 215-877-8801 • Fax: 215-877-9549 of two separate week-long workcomedy, a tragedy, but mostly a love story. And Mom would have insisted that I tell it.” OverbrookLearningCenter@yahoo.com shops for adult amateur celJonatha Brooke and her music are well-known to WXPN listeners from her years as a solo lists. artist (since 1994) and before that as a member of the duo The Story. She has released ten The Concert on August 2 SAY YOU albums and her songs have been featured in television shows and commercials, and in SAW IT IN CITY SUBURBAN NEWS will be a demonstration of the films. Skill-Builder week, as well as The Philly Fringe Fest production of My Mother Has Four Noses will be only its fourth, fola faculty performance of Respighi lowing summer performances at the Warner Theater in Torrington, CT and at the Playwright’s Advertise Your Educational Services, Participants of Cellospeak’s 2012 Ensemble Workshop. The Cellospeak instrumental choir “Andante Con Variazioni” arCenter in Minneapolis. Open Houses and Fall Programs in comprised of more than 80 cellists will again perform two free concerts in Thomas Great ranged by Gary Fitzgerald for For information, visit http://xpn.org/events/four-noses. Hall on Friday, August 2, and Friday, August 9, at 7:30 p.m. 16 cellos and the Villa Lobos CITY SUBURBAN NEWS! “Bachianas Brazileiras #5” also for 16 players, with Carl Donakowski as the cello soloist and his sister Monica Donakovska as the soprano soloist. BACK-TO-SCHOOL ISSUES: On August 9, the entire cello choir under the direction of Conductor Miriam Burns, will perform pieces by Bach, Telemann, Beethoven, Dvorak and a special cello version of the Orange Blossom Special. EVERY WEEK OF AUGUST & SEPTEMBER In addition to a repeat of the work by faculty in a performance of the Respighi, the premier of a brand new edition for cellos of the Tchaikovsky “Serenade for Strings” will be debuted. Founded in 2000 by Artistic Director Dorothy Amarandos with just 13 of her cello students, Cellospeak’s Annual Cello Workshop has grown to over 120 participants and 20 cello professors from across the U.S. who will come together at Bryn Mawr College for one or two weeks of musical study. They share their love of the cello by performing in coached quartets and in Cellospeak’s signature choir. The Workshop offers students opportunities to improve their technical skills, gain exposure to diverse teaching styles and enjoy their own and other’s performances at nightly recitals. To learn more about Cellospeak, visit www.cellospeak.org, for details on the concerts info@cellospeak.org.

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C APTURE L IFE S TORIES F REE W ORKSHOP A free Capture Life Stories workshop will be given on Thursday, August 8 at 3 p.m. at Brandywine Senior Living at Haverford Estates, located at 731 Old Buck Lane. Personal Historian and author Barbara Sherf (shown) will talk about the importance of capturing family stories. Worksheets will be available to all registered participants. Seating is limited so register by August 2 by calling Kathleen Giandonato at 610-5271800. For information or directions go to www.brandycare.com. For info about the workshop, visit www.CaptureLifeStories.com.

M ARTINS R UN A RT E XHIBIT Continued from front page

exhibit will be on display through September at Marple Library on Sproul Road in Broomall. For information on Martins Run’s Featured Artist Series, contact Amy Blum, Program Coordinator at Martins Run, at 610-353-7660 ext. 254 or ablum@martins-run.org. LIKE City Suburban News on Facebook for weekly links!

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August 21 – August 27, 2013

CITY SUBURBAN NEWS

BACK-TO-SCHOOL NEWS Devon Prep Students Earn Trophy in National Solar Car Open Road Race For Team Captain and Founder Jacob Riedel it’s the end of a three year journey.

Page 9

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Devon Prep’s Solar Car Team recently earned a fourth place trophy in the 2013 Solar Car Challenge, an 884 mile open road race from Fort Worth, Texas to Los Angeles, California. The team includes, from left – Evan Hennessy of Paoli, Albert-Emmanuel Milani of Drexel Hill, Jake Kampman of Havertown, Team Moderator Mr. Eric Riedel of Pottstown, Jacob Riedel of Pottstown, Soham Bharne of Norristown, Sean Kennedy of Malvern and Michael Horbowy of Malvern. (Missing: John Burke of Newtown Square, Ben Conser of Audubon, Nicholas Ippoliti of Broomall, and Russell Emery of Phoenixville.) hree years ago Jacob Riedel of Pottstown, a member of Devon Prep’s Class of 2013, wanted to organize Devon Prep’s first Solar Car Club. He enlisted several fellow students who shared an interest in ecology and engineering and cars. He didn’t really know all that he was getting into, but he was determined to see it through. He planned to build a solar car and race it on the open road. This summer, with the support of parents, friends, school, and corporate sponsors, Jacob and his team achieved what he set out to do. Devon Prep’s Solar Car Team, named The Devon Panel, with Riedel as its captain, completed the 2013 Solar Car Challenge, an 884 mile open road race from Fort Worth, Texas to Los Angeles, California. This eight day race draws teams from high schools across the country, including New York, Florida, Texas, California, Michigan and Mississippi. Devon Prep’s team, however, is the first and only team from Pennsylvania to participate. After completing 516.6 miles through Texas, New Mexico, Arizona and California in scorching heat, wind storms and rain The Devon Panel arrived at the finish line in LA in fourth place, taking home a rather sizable trophy. At that point the Solar Car journey was officially over for Riedel, having graduated from Devon Prep a month earlier. But he accomplished his goal and won a prize for it as well. “When I first heard about this project I thought it was a really cool idea,” Riedel explained. “I’m interested in ecology and this seemed like a great way to get into green technology. I’ve learned so much. I know about battery power, motors, how the strength of steel is determined, how solar panels are made. It’s been a great experience.” Since this journey began in 2010, The Devon Panel members have had to work at not just building a solar car from scratch, but also building a bank account. A project like this isn’t easy or inexpensive so they began with a mission statement, created a Facebook page and a website and researched how to solicit for donations. With help from parents, school administrators, friends and alumni they raised thousands of dollars, gleaned valuable information, and acquired critical equipment for free, such as the costly solar panels donated by Motech Industries, Inc. With determination, patience and diligence the team constructed “Sol Tide.” The car measures 15 ft. by 2 ft., and is covered with five solar panels. It can travel as fast as 43 mph, but was driven about 22 mph throughout most of the recent open road race. Sol Tide has undergone several mechanical upgrades and cosmetic changes since its inception, but its “soul,” if you will, remains the same. The Devon Panel raced Sol Tide in the 2011 and 2012 Solar Car Challenges finishing in 4th place the first year and taking 2nd place last year. Both of those races, however, were on a closed track at the Texas Motor Speedway. This year

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CITY SUBURBAN NEWS

August 21 – August 27, 2013

BACK-TO-SCHOOL NEWS

Delaaware V Delaware Vall Valley alley Friends F riends School Schooll

MCCC H O S T S B R I D G E B R E A K I N G C O M P E T I T I O N Continued from page 8

and we are thrilled the College worked with JHU to develop our future workforce in such a critical field.” The program helps high school students develop skills to problem solve like engineers through various hands-on laboratory activities. Dr. Vidya Nandikolla, an engineering professor at Philadelphia University, and Frederick Schlik, a teacher at the Hill School, Pottstown, co-taught the courses. Is your bright student struggling Participants included: Daniel Alessi, Harleysville; Noah in school? It’s not too late to Alessi, Harleysville; Jacob make a change for the better. Boyce, Colmar; Joseph DiFeo,   Lansdale; Mitchell Domin   guez, Marlton, NJ; Russell ~ GRADES  6-12 Emery, Phoenixville; Zachary  ~ FOR STUDENTS WITH LANGUAGEGery, North Wales; Mahadi BASED LEARNING DIFFERENCES Islam, Hatfield; Patricia Luciany, ~ MONTHLY  ADMISSIONS SUMMER PROGRAM OPEN HOUSES JUNE 24 - JULY 26 Lansdale; Cole Marano, JenkThe students built bridges using only spaghetti and epoxy mixed with a hardening agent. MONTHLY ADMISSIONS ~  The criteria for the completed bridges included a maximum weight of 250 grams, height of intown; Rohan Masani, RoyersS T OPEN HOUSES ford; Erinn Molina, Lansdale; 25 centimeters, length of 25 centimeters and minimum width of 5 centimeters. Reena Patel, Lansdale; James T C E N T R A L AV 19 E A ST A ENUE Piatt, Merion Station; Alexander Provan, Lansdale; Tyler Seelig, Hatfield; Jason Swift, Radnor; Elyas Tecle, Blue Bell; PA O L I , P E N N S Y LVA N I A 19 3 01 / 610 . 6 4 0 . 415 0 Samantha Tener, Blue Bell; John Wellhofer, Blue Bell; and Christopher Wellman, Lafayette Hills. WWW.DVFS.ORG “This program took what we learned in high school to a higher level and helped to prepare us for college,” said Patricia Luciany, who starts college this fall and will be majoring in electrical engineering. “We learned such things as how to interpret data and write lab reports.” During the final weeks of the program, students designed and built their bridges using only spaghetti and epoxy mixed with a hardening agent. The criteria for the completed bridges included a maximum weight of 250 grams, height of 25 centimeters, length of 25 centimeters For Our August 28 Special 2-Week Issue. and minimum width of five centimeters. The winning bridge, built by Mahadi Islam, Rohan Masani and Joseph DiFeo, sustained Classified and Display advertising deadline is 16.5 pounds. The second place winners were Patricia Luciany, Russell Emery and Mitchell Dominguez. Their bridge sustained 37 pounds, but they lost points because their bridge Thursday, August 22 at noon. exceeded the weight limit. The third place winners were Reena Patel, Noah Alessi and James Piatt. Their bridge sustained 12 pounds. City Suburban News will be closed for vacation Through this partnership with Johns Hopkins and the generous support of PECO, DOW August 26 through September 3. and WIB, MCCC is able to offer programs like this for high school students to encourage them to explore careers in the high-demand fields of science, technology, engineering and Call 610-667-6623 or email: CitySuburbanNews@mac.com mathematics (STEM). to reserve your space. We can easily email info and To further assist students pursuing engineering education, MCCC recently revised its two-year Engineering Associate of Science degree program to ensure the seamless transfer custom design your ad for FREE! of credits to four-year engineering programs accredited by the Engineering Accreditation Commission of the Accreditation Board of Engineering and Technology, including programs offered by Temple, Widener and Philadelphia universities. For information about courses offered at Montgomery County Community College or the dual enrollment program for high school students, visit mc.edu.

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Spoon River Anthology at Laurel Hill Cemetery Presented by Laurel Hill Cemetery and the Manayunk Roxborough Art Center poon River Anthology, the haunting work of Edgar Lee Masters, was an avant-garde example of literary prowess when first published in 1915. In the text, the dead of a Midwest burial ground speak from beyond the grave to relay the sordid details of their lives and deaths. Produced in association with the Manayunk Roxborough Art Center, original performances of Spoon River Anthology will be staged at Laurel Hill Cemetery as part of the 2013 Philly Fringe Festival. The show will feature local actors, artists and poets including Philadelphia residents, Courtney Bambrick, Michael Cohen, Ronald Howard, Gwen Kaminski, Elizabeth Leo and Constance Swartzman; Pamela Martin of Montgomery County; Kathy McMearty and Raymond P. Smith of Delaware County; and David P. Kozinski of Wilmington, Delaware. The show will be directed by Patti Allis Mengers, who has previously directed productions for Plays and Players of Philadelphia, Players Club of Swarthmore, the Barnstormers in Ridley Park and the Arden Shakespeare Gild’s Young Actors Workshop in Delaware. Manayunk Roxborough Art Center’s Humanities Division Director, Peter Krok, will produce the show. This is your opportunity to be a fly on the wall of the hereafter. Sit back and settle in amidst the good company of Laurel Hill’s permanent residents. Audiences will be privy to tales of scandal, lament and woe…to the ache that wrenches hearts no longer beating…to crimes both committed and avenged, forgiven but not forgotten. Two performances of Spoon River Anthology are scheduled at Laurel Hill Cemetery. An evening performance will take place on Saturday, September 7 at 6 p.m. A matinee performance will take place on Sunday, September 8 at 2 p.m. Rain date performance is Sunday, September 15 at 2 p.m. Ticket holders can check in at Laurel Hill Cemetery’s Gatehouse entrance, 3822 Ridge Avenue, Philadelphia, PA 19132. Free parking is located in the lot directly across the street from the Gatehouse. Bring your own blankets, beach chairs, snacks and/or beverages. Enjoy a Saturday evening or Sunday afternoon picnic on the cemetery grounds! The cost for the evening program is $20/person general admission; the cost for the matinee program is $15/person general admission. Advance reservations are requested. Tickets can be purchased at the door, or through the Fringe Festival Box Office at www.liveartsfringe.com.

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August 21 – August 27, 2013

CITY SUBURBAN NEWS

Page 11

BACK-TO-SCHOOL NEWS

GENEX Services Awards $20,000 Nursing Scholarship to MCCC ENEX Ser vices, Inc. of Wayne, PA, a leading provider of case management services to the workers’ compensation, disability, and auto markets, recently awarded a $20,000 scholarship to Montgomery County Community College’s Nursing Program. As part of GENEX’s Annual Case Manager Scholarship Award Program, MCCC was one of five schools across the country to receive a scholarship award. The annual program provides a total of $100,000 in scholarship awards to schools nominated by GENEX employees who graduated from those institutions. Join us ffoor excitin i g course in Film, Politics, The other schools include: M us ic a nd o ur Speakers Forum ffeeaturing Shepherd University, Shepherdsr e no w ned local guests! town, WV; University of Alabama at Birmingham, Birmingham, No membersh hiip fee for new attendeeees for the first year! AL; University of Virginia, For more inform mation, cal allll Cherryyl Blu um menthaall at Charlottesville, VA; and Western 610-359-8632, exxtt 11 or vviisit w ww ww w w.goldenslliippersen niiors.orgg Washington University, Everett, WA. Since GENEX initiated the Golden Golden Slipper Slipper on on the the Main Main Line Line • L Located ocated a att A Adath dath Israel Israel scholarship program in 2012, From left – Montgomery County Community College Dean of Health Sciences Beverly Whelan 250 250 N. N. Highland Highland Avenue Avenue M Merion erion S Station, tation, P PA A MCCC’s Nursing Program is and Nursing Program Director Dr. Maria Henninger Toth accept a $20,000 check for nursing the only two-year program to scholarships from Manager of Managed Care Organization Administration and Compliance Polly McGraw and National receive the award. MCCC’s scholarship was the Director, Case Management Services Mariellen Blue on behalf result of the initiative and of GENEX Services, Inc. advocacy of nursing alumna, Polly McGraw, a GENEX employee. McGraw nominated the Nursing Program because of the positive impact it had on her life. As a single mother of two children in 1978, McGraw wanted to start a career that would allow her to support her family. Her solution was MCCC’s Nursing Program. “It was a life-changing decision for me,” McGraw said. “At that time, I was working three menial jobs that did not provide enough income. I knew with a nursing degree, I would be if you are over 50, love able find a job immediately after graduating.” to learn, enjoy stimulating She enrolled in the program at MCCC, and two years later in 1981, she was employed as a full-time nurse at Montgomery Hospital. While working, she continued her education and discussions with others earned her bachelor’s degree at Philadelphia University and then her master’s degree at St. who are intellectually Joseph’s University. curious, as well as have In 1986, McGraw transitioned to a career in health-care administration. Then in 1998, she fun, then look into the: started working for GENEX Services, Inc., in Wayne, PA, where she currently holds the position of Manager of Managed Care Organization (MCO) Administration and Compliance. GENEX’s scholarship award will be placed in an endowment fund to benefit future nursing students at MCCC for many years. at Temple University in Center City, Philadelphia For information about Montgomery County Community College’s Nursing Program, visit www.mc3.edu/academics/programs/nr.aspx/. GENEX (www.genexservices.com) provides insurers, employers, and Third Party Administrators with a broad array of managed care solutions and information management capaSeptember 10 & 11 – One-hour information sessions: bilities through its more than 2,700 employees and more than 60 service locations throughout North America. The company has a demonstrated ability to help clients manage and 10:00 a.m. & 11:30 a.m. control the medical, wage loss, and productivity costs associated with claims in the workers’ compensation, disability, automobile, and health care systems. GENEX services include utilization management, case management, medical bill review, preferred provider organiOver 90 daytime Courses a Semester zations, specialty networks, Social Security representation, information management, MediComputers • Art • History • Entertainment • Science care Set-Aside, and related capabilities.

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Osher Lifelong Learning Institute at Temple University Announces Fall 2013 Classes he Osher Lifelong Learning Institute (OLLI) at Temple announces the start of its fall 2013 semester on Monday, September 16. OLLI at Temple was founded more than 35 years ago for people who are retired or semiretired. The organization boasts a lively, no-pressure learning environment in which members, 50 years and older, may take a variety of classes in fields such as art and film, computers and internet, finance, history, languages, law, literature, music, philosophy, psychology, bridge and chess, science, theatre, and writing. Classes are held Monday through Friday in the mornings and early afternoons. You can be OLLI’s guest and attend up to 2 days of classes for free. Prospective members can learn more about OLLI and pick up a fall catalog by visiting 1515 Market Street, Suite 525, Philadelphia, PA 19102. Open House/Information Sessions for prospective members will be held Tuesday and Wednesday, September 10 & 11. Onehour information sessions will be held at 10:00 a.m. and 11:30 a.m. each day. The current dues to join OLLI (September 16 through July 31) are $290. This entitles you to attend the fall, spring and summer semesters and take as many classes as you wish. Almost all of the classes are held at OLLI’s convenient center city location, just above the suburban train station stop. For information and copies of the fall 2013 catalogue, call 215-204-1505 or online visit www.temple.edu/olli.

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Page 12

CITY SUBURBAN NEWS

August 21 – August 27, 2013

Gourmet Meals for Philly’s Finest on Duty at Citizens Bank Park

Philadelphia Police Commissioner Charles Ramsey, center, joined noted philanthropist/music industry legend Kal Rudman, left, and SangKee Restaurant Group owner Michael Chow, right, at Citizens Bank Park dishing out hot gourmet lunches to more than 100 police officers on duty and in the Radio Room at the Phillies-Cubs Businessman’s Special on Thursday, August 8. This Noted philanthropist/music legend Kal Rudman even makes sure a police horse doesn’t miss was the 2nd year that Rudman and Chow have partnered to feed Philly’s finest at a Phillies out as he helped dish out hot gourmet lunches to more than 100 police officers on duty and in game, though they have been doing the same thing at Eagles games for 14 consecutive years. the Radio Room at the Phillies-Cubs Businessman’s Special on Thursday, August 8 at Citizens Photos/Randex Communications Bank Park.

Devon Students Earn Solar Car Race Trophy Continued from page 9

would be different. So the team, comprised of 11 Devon Prep high school students under the supervision of their moderator Mr. Eric Riedel, Jacob’s dad, went to work to get Sol Tide ready for the open road. “We had to get a new motor controller which allows us to control how fast we set the car. We upgraded the motor for more torque, got new batteries, and Motech donated two new solar panels,” Riedel explained. “We also redesigned the skin from last year. We changed the color to blue, added all of our sponsors’ logos, the Devon Prep logo and the name of the car. In my opinion it was an upgrade.” The logistics of getting everyone where they needed to be from Pennsylvania, to Texas to California and back was another challenge for the team. They had to plan who would drive the trailer (holding the car) from Devon to Texas and who would drive it back from LA. They needed to rent hotel rooms, buy airline tickets, and rent lead and chase vehicles for the race. Not to mention mapping out their strategy for the race itself. “The race is rated with a combination of mileage and time,” said three year Devon Panel Team Member Senior Michael Horbowy of Malvern “Since it’s on the open road there will be hills and everything, so you have the option of putting the car in the trailer and taking it up a hill so you don’t deplete your batteries too much. But every time you do that the miles that you drive in the trailer count against you. Since you have to accumulate as many miles as possible, you have to figure that all out.” Once they were in Texas Sol Tide went through two days of qualifying tests, known as scrutineering, before The Devon Panel was allowed to participate. After passing the qualifying tests, the first day of the actual race proved disappoint-

ing for the team. “During the first day of the race, our gear shredded the bolts holding it on and flew out of the car,” Riedel said. “When we pulled off to the side of the busy highway, we then noticed that the gear had ripped our brake line as well. We made the choice to trailer to the next rest stop which was several miles away.” The team worked diligently to fix the problems and fortunately they were able to make up many of the miles. The rest of the race included hours of driving through small towns and on major highways. The weather was often dry and sunny, which is great for the car’s batteries. But there were also torrential downpours, cloudy days and lots of wind. Along the way the participating teams stopped to display their cars to local residents and talk to the press. They even squeezed in a little sightseeing at night. Finally, arriving in Los Angeles was both exciting and sad for the team, especially Riedel. They managed to accomplish their goal, they finished the race. But the long anticipated event was now over. It was time to pack up the car and head home. “The road race was a ton of work, but the thrills and experiences made it worth the effort,” said Junior Evan Hennessy of Paoli. “We are already brainstorming ideas for how to improve the car for next year’s challenge. The entire trip was fantastic and memorable.” For Riedel, the time, effort and late nights put into this project were more than worth it. He credits the experience with giving him direction for the future. “It’s been a great three years,” he said. “Last year was definitely difficult; it was a lot of driving. This year was the most rewarding. I think the experiences that I’ve had with the car

are what led me to the college that I chose and the degree that I’m going to pursue, which is electrical engineering. I would have had no idea what I wanted to do without the solar car. So it was really a way for me to find myself. “I learned the importance of cooperation and working as a team to complete a large scale project,” the soon to be Olin College Freshman continued. “As a perspective engineer I value that lesson. The first year that we went into this we built the car in a matter of months. I think what we did was truly incredible. We had a lot of determination among the team and we just really worked hard to get it done. “I am so proud of the team for being able to push through all of the obstacles and never giving up. Through this program,” Riedel concluded, “I learned so much, not only about mechanics and engineering, but what we can accomplish when we work together.” The Solar Car Challenge began in 1993 as a high school extra-curricular program named the “Winston Solar Car Challenge.” The program’s popularity has since grown rapidly and become its own non-profit entity. More than 65 schools in 20 states now take part in the program. The Solar Car Challenge is designed to motivate students in STEM: science, technology, engineering, and mathematics. Students learn how to plan, design, engineer, build, and race roadworthy solar cars. 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 Philadelphia’s Main Line. Devon Prep will host an Open House on Sunday, October 13 from 1 - 4 p.m. on its 20 acre campus on North Valley Forge Road in Devon, PA. For information contact the admissions team at 610-688-7337, email admissions@devonprep.com,or visit www.devonprep.com. See page 16 for photo!

Military Appreciation Dinner and Veterans Mentoring Golf Tournament he National Italian American Foundation (NIAF) has partnered with the Commit Foundation to celebrate the bravery and commitment of returning Italian American veterans who have served in the recent conflicts in Iraq and Afghanistan. Twenty-five veterans will be paired with mentors from the Italian American community for the two-day program. “Honoring Our Heroes” includes a Military Appreciation Dinner on Sunday, September 8, followed by a Veterans Mentoring Golf Tournament on Monday, September 9, 2013. The goal is to empower Italian American veterans through mentorship, strengthen their connections within the Italian American military network, and honor Italian American veterans of all generations. On Sunday, September 8, 2013, Captain Greg Galeazzi, U.S. Army platoon leader, executive officer and personnel and logistics adviser to Afghan forces, will join General Anthony Zinni, USMC (Ret.), former Commander In Chief of the U.S. Central Command, as this year’s honorees at the Military Appreciation Dinner at The Union League of Philadelphia. The following day, Monday, September 9, 2013, the veterans will be joined by NIAF Chair-

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man Joseph V. Del Raso, President John M. Viola and Philadelphia’s business executives, entrepreneurs and community leaders for the Veterans Mentoring Golf Tournament at Aronimink Golf Club. To register and for information about the two-day program and sponsorship, visit www.niaf.org/vets. The National Italian American Foundation (NIAF) is a non-profit organization dedicated to preserving and promoting the heritage and culture of Americans of Italian descent. Visit www.niaf.org or call 202-387-0600. The COMMIT Foundation creates serendipity for veterans by fostering mentorship, extending and growing professional networks, promoting familiar camaraderie, and setting the stage for inspiring moments. The COMMIT Foundation works with military veterans from all services, branches, and ranks, most of the veterans have served in the recent conflicts in Iraq and Afghanistan. www.commitfoundation.org. Thanks for Reading! For weekly issues of City Suburban News online: Visit www.issuu.com/CitySuburbanNews or LIKE us on Facebook! Every Wednesday Pick Up Your FREE Copy of CITY SUBURBAN NEWS!


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CITY SUBURBAN NEWS

SENIOR CITIZENS’ GUIDE

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SPECIAL

August 21 – August 27, 2013

Students Earn Solar Car Race Trophy

SERVICES

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Several members of Devon Prep’s Solar Car Team are pictured with Sol Tide – seated is Jacob Kampman of Havertown; standing, from left – Sean Kennedy of Malvern, Michael Horbowy of Malvern, Jacob Riedel of Pottstown, Ben Conser of Audubon, John Burke of Newtown Square, and Evan Hennessy of Paoli. See page 9 for full story.

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Exercise for Arthritis Relief this Fall New Horizons Senior Center in Narberth will be hosting the Arthritis Foundation Exercise Program (AFEP) on Thursdays this Fall, beginning September 12, at 9:30 a.m. AFEP is a community-based recreational exercise program that accommodates the different capabilities of people with arthritis and related issues. This program’s multiple components help reduce pain and stiffness, and maintain or improve mobility, muscle strength and functionality. Participants will learn various exercises and stretches you can do to help with your mobility. Get some relief! Classes are $1 each for members, $2 each for non-members. Stop by 100 Conway Avenue, 2nd Floor, in Narberth, or just call 610-664-2366 to sign-up.

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UPCOMING SPECIAL ISSUES: August 28 – SPECIAL 2-WEEK ISSUE – Aug. 22 Early Deadline – Back-to-School, Healthy Living, Celebrating Jewish Culture, Sr. Back Page September 11 – Back-to-School, Healthy Living September 18 – Back-to-School, Senior Services & Sr. Back Page Back-to-School Issues Every Week of August & September! Find Dining & Entertainment News Every Week! Call 610-667-6623 for details. Deadline previous Thursday.

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City Suburban News 8_21_13 issue