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Year 32, No. 1

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August 24 – August 30, 2016

“100 THINGS TO DO IN 9/24 Vivace II! Lively Classical Concert to Benefit MS Research PHILADELPHIA BEFORE YOU DIE” Cellist Timotheos Petrin & Violinist Danbi Um Join Pianist Hugh Sung for One Remarkable Night September 24 lassical music fans have already marked their autumn calendars for a rare appearance of three distinguished artists who represent the best of their generation! Cellist Timotheos Petrin, Violinist Danbi Um and Pianist Hugh Sung perform for the first time together on September 24 to benefit Philadelphia’s Multiple Sclerosis Research Institute (MSRI). A reception and silent auction at 6 p.m. precede the 7:30 p.m. concert set for the Sheet Metal Worker’s Union Hall. Admission for the pre-show festivities, concert and onsite free

New Book includes Hidden Gems and Tips for Locals, Transplants and Tourists

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New Admissions Director at Devon Prep Page 7

Cellist Timotheos Petrin, Violinist Danbi Um (shown) and Pianist Hugh Sung perform together September 24 to benefit Philadelphia’s Multiple Sclerosis Research Institute (MSRI).

Patent Issued to LIMR Professor Page 8

parking is $100. Tickets for this musical benefit can be purchased online at www.brownpapertickets.com or by calling 267-687-7027. This marks the second time MSRI has hosted a classical con- Discover “100 Things to Do in Philadelphia Before You Die,” written by Irene Levy Baker, who has spent 25 years cert using the musical term for exploring Philadelphia. Photo/Rachel Baker lively and fast beats per minute after its sold-out Vivace! concert ant to land tables at Philadelphia’s trendiest restauin 2014. This year’s event brings rants? Score discounted show tickets? Make your together global talent with a strong apathetic teen’s jaw drop? Keep your toddler busy Philadelphia connection. Hugh Sung has worked extensively with the on a rainy afternoon? Want to be serenaded by future opera Philadelphia Orchestra, among stars or sing the praises of the best cheesesteak? Then you others, and served on the faculty need to read this well-curated, easy-to-use guide. “100 Things to Do in Philadelphia Before You Die,” the latSee 9/24 Concert to Benefit MS Research

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Dread Scott Art Exhibit at Rowan Page 12

Dining & Entertainment Page 5

on page 8

See “100 Things to Do in Philadelphia Before You Die” on page 6

Germantown’s Cunningham Piano Relocating Showroom Plus Adding King of Prussia Location

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fter 125 years a Philadelphia icon will be closing its historic location as part of its century and a quarter yearlong anniversary celebration. Renowned and sought after as the pinnacle of piano expertise, Cunningham Piano which has been a world-wide destination for pianists and organists will shutter its showroom at 5427 Germantown Ave., Germantown, and relocate

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“We will still have a presence in Germantown and our new King of Prussia location expands our accessibility to the region,” explains co-owner Rich Galassini (shown) who has owned the business with fellow professional musician Tim Oliver since 2008. to a more intimate showroom on the third floor of its piano factory around the corner at 26 East Coutler Ave., and a second new location in King of Prussia at 198 Allendale Road. “It was time for us to relocate,” explains co-owner Rich Galassini who has owned the business with fellow professional musician Tim Oliver since 2008. “Back in 1987 I began to talk to families who were from the region, Blue Bell, Voorhees, Bryn Mawr and when I asked them if they knew where we were located in Germantown they would say sure, since so many of them had grown up in Philadelphia. Now, the children of these clients are buying

pianos and this generation did not grow up in Philadelphia, they know Manayunk and Center City but not Germantown, so it was time for us to open a showroom in a more central, well-known location,” he added. Cunningham Piano will leave the 9000 square foot showroom on Germantown Ave. a former Masonic Hall with a performance space on the second See Cunningham Piano Relocating Showroom on page 4


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August 24 – August 30, 2016

EVEN MORE EVENTS Hot Spots and Storied Plots This is the perfect tour for first-time visitors to Laurel Hill, and anyone else who enjoys beautiful art, scenic nature and fascinating history. This walking tour will take place on Friday, August 26 at 10 a.m., 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; $9/members. Tickets can be purchased at the door or online at www.thelaurelhillcemetery.org.

Morris Arboretum Hosts the Kyo Daiko Drumming Crew

Bruce Klauber Sings Sinatra Bruce Klauber steps out from behind the drums to perform a singing tribute to Frank Sinatra and friends on Friday, August 26 at Chris’ Jazz Café. Bruce will be accompanied by the Dean Schneider Trio. Shows are at 8 and 10 p.m. Tickets are $15 and are available in advance via www.chrisjazzcafe.com/events/11678. Chris’ is located on 1421 Sansom Street. For details, call 215-568-3131.

Sounds of Inspiration Free Concert Returns to Penn’s Landing Celebrate the beauty and joy of inspirational music at the Delaware River Waterfront’s annual day-long gospel showcase on the Great Plaza, Saturday, August 27, from 12 p.m. - 8 p.m. Contemporary gospel, traditional hymns, and songs of praise will fill the waterfront as thousands of people rejoice in what is one of Penn’s Landing’s most popular concerts. Featuring Grammy-nominated and 10-time Stellar Award winner Anthony Brown and Group Therapy, Tasha Cobb, Ernest Pugh, Livre, Vashawn Mitchell and more! Sounds of Inspiration is FREE, family friendly, and open to the public. Sounds of Inspiration occurs on the RiverStage on the Great Plaza at Penn’s Landing, located at 101 S. Columbus Blvd. at Chestnut Street. Visit www.drwc.org.

Cinema in the Cemetery Sit back and relax with a drink, some popcorn and some friends on this summer movie night under the stars. After the sun sets, the grainy joys of the film experience will be brought to audiences amid the historic tombs of Laurel Hill Cemetery. August’s feature film will be “Dementia 13” (1963) directed by the legendary Francis Ford Coppola. Bring your own blankets or beach chairs, picnics, and/or beverages. The screening will take place on Saturday, August 27 at 9 p.m. (with a prescheduled rain date of Sunday, August 28). Gates open at 8 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. The cost is $10/person general admission. Purchasing advance tickets is suggested. Tickets can be purchased at the door or online at www.thelaurelhillcemetery.org.

Orientation and Business Assessment Workshop The WBDC Orientation and Business Assessment workshop will be held on Thursday, September 1, from 5:45 to 7:30 p.m. The workshop will be held at the Women’s Business Development Center, located at 1315 Walnut Street, Suite 1124, Philadelphia, PA 19107. This workshop is designed for women interested in starting or growing a business. Participants will complete a business development survey tool, discuss their business needs, learn about WBDC resources, and meet other women business owners. This workshop is free of charge and pre-registration is required. For information, call 215-790-WBDC (9232) or visit www.womensbdc.org.

Lantern Theater Company Presents “Mrs. Warren’s Profession” Lantern Theater Company opens its twenty-third season on September 8, 2016 with “Mrs. Warren’s Profession,” George Bernard Shaw’s scathing comedy on social hypocrisy and the excesses of capitalism. Directed by Kathryn MacMillan and featuring Mary Martello in the title role, the cast also includes David Bardeen, Andrew Criss, Daniel Fredrick, Claire InieRichards, and John Lopes. The show runs through October 9. Tickets for “Mrs. Warren’s Profession” are $24 - $39 and are available online at www.lanterntheater.org or by calling the Lantern Box Office at 215-8290395. Student tickets are $15 in advance; $10 student rush tickets are available 10 minutes before curtain with valid ID. Discounts are also available for theater industry professionals ($10 in advance or at the door), seniors 65 and up, groups of 10 or more, and U.S. military personnel. Season subscriptions and flex packages are also available starting at

On Wednesday, August 31, at 6:30 p.m., Morris Arboretum welcomes the Kyo Daiko Drumming Crew to the final Awaken the Senses late night Wednesday summer programming event. Taiko drumming has been practiced in Japan for hundreds of years at festivals, battles, and as a means of communication across long distances. A combination of choreography and drumming, taiko drumming is physically demanding and visually compelling. Kyo Daiko, under the sponsorship of Shofuso Japanese House and Garden, is a communitybased taiko drumming group offering classes in the Wynnefield section of Philadelphia. This event will take place along the Oak Allée in the garden. Free with admission. No registration required. For info, visit www.morrisarboretum.org. Photo/Arnold Winkler $95. Lantern Theater Company is located at St. Stephen’s Theater, 10th & Ludlow Sts. in Center City Philadelphia.

Twining Village to Host Lunch and Learn Twining Village will host a free public lunch and learn on the “myths and realities” of senior living at 10 a.m. September 13 at the village, 280 Middle Holland Rd., Holland. The event is designed to acquaint area residents with what a senior living community is like. Participants include a local guest speaker who will provide guidance on topics such as downsizing and selling a home. To RSVP, attendees should call the village at 215396-7236.

FastTrac NewVenture The WBDC FastTrac NewVenture Series will be held on Tuesdays starting on September 20, 2016 to November 29, 2016, 6 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. The series will be held at the Women’s Business Development Center, located at 1315 Walnut Street, Suite 1124, Philadelphia, PA 19107. The FastTrac NewVenture series is a 10-module educational program designed for people who want to start a business, need the skills to test the feasibility of their business concept and create a business plan which acts as a blueprint for their start-up venture. Please submit an application to be considered for this program. Apply by 8/30 to receive early registration discount of $300 after 8/30 the series costs: $350. All applications are due by Friday, September 9, 2016. For information, call 215-790-WBDC (9232) or visit www.womensbdc.org.

Twining Village to Hold Public Wellness Fair Twining Village will host a free public health and wellness fair from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. September 23 at the senior living community, 280 Middle Holland Rd., Holland. Guest vendors at the fair will share information about health and offer free blood pressure tests, heart-rate screenings and home safety assessment information among other topics. For information, call the village at 215-396-7236.

Overbrook Class of 1966 Celebrates 50 Years Attend the 50th Reunion Overbrook High Class of 1966 on Friday, October 8, at the Hilton Hotel City Avenue, from 7 p.m. to 12 a.m. Meet and Greet (no-cost) Friday, October 7, from 7 p.m. to 10 p.m. Contact: stanley.fagan@gmail.com or Jean at 484-674-3553.

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ARTS, CULTURE & SOCIETY EVENTS

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M A I N L I N E U N I TA R I A N C H U R C H D E D I C AT E S “ B L A C K L I V E S M AT T E R ” B A N N E R Community Ceremony Saturday, September 10 at 2 p.m. ain Line Unitarian Church (MLUC), 816 South Valley Forge Road in Devon, Pennsylvania, will hold a dedication service for its “Black Lives Matter” banner on Saturday, September 10, 2016 at 2 p.m. The banner will be placed in front of the church at the intersection of South Valley Forge Road and Maplewood Avenue in Devon. The dedication service is free and open to the public. The Unitarian Universalist congregation voted overwhelmingly to display the banner at its annual meeting on June 5. MLUC’s minister, the Rev. Dr. Neal R. Jones, explained the purpose of the banner. “It’s not sufficient to say that all lives matter,” said Jones. “That’s too vague and generic. It glosses over the reality of racism, which is still pervasive and persistent in our country, as evidenced by the racial disparities in our prisons, schools, housing, healthcare, media, incomes, jobs, and even life expectancies. As people of faith, we must assert that black lives matter because our society still asserts that they do not.” In addition to the Rev. Dr. Jones, the banner dedication service will include three other speakers: Andrea Durham, an attorney and member of the Unitarian Society of Germantown, which also has a “Black Lives Matter” banner; the Rev. Tom Beers of Central Baptist Church in Wayne, the first church in the surrounding community to display a “Black Lives Matter” banner; and attorney Anita Friday, who was featured in the

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cover story of the November edition of the Philadelphia Magazine, “Racial Profiling on the Main Line.” Founded in 1958, the Main Line Unitarian Church is a member congregation of the Unitarian Universalist Association. Like the other 1,040 UU congregations in the United States, Canada and overseas, MLUC is democratic in polity and operation; church members govern themselves, joining together in a seeking faith with an inclusive liberal religious tradition. Unitarian Universalism is dedicated to “deeds not creeds,” affirming the principles of human dignity, compassion, justice, reason, and inclusiveness instead of a religious dogma. Having recently completed a 3.5 million building renovation fundraising campaign, the 600-plus members of MLUC have a mission that goes beyond walls and mortar: “Together, we transform lives through love, service, and our welcoming faith.” The Main Line Unitarian Church is located at 816 South Valley Forge Road in Devon. In addition to two Sunday services, at 9 a.m. and 11 a.m., the Church offers meditation groups and instruction, religious education classes and programs for all ages, a host of special lectures and programs, and social action initiatives that reach into neighboring communities and out into the world. For information, call the Church at 610-688-8332, or visit the website: www.mluc.org.

PAFA Presents “Fernando Orellana: His Study of Life” Installation includes an interactive drawing machine designed to channel the ghost of Thomas Eakins via electromagnetic fields August 20 - November 6, 2016 he Pennsylvania Academy of the Fine Arts (PAFA) pre- parted – would animate when triggered by the presence of sents “Fernando Orellana: His Study of Life,” on view from their former owner. “In his preparation for His Study of Life, Fernando Orellana August 20 through November 6, a site-specific installation that features four robotic machines that will attempt to inter- talked to some PAFA staff members who’ve sensed strange act with the ghost of Thomas Eakins a century after his death. phenomena in parts of the Historic Landmark Building, and The Opening Reception will be September 7, from 6 to 8 p.m. that element adds yet another interesting layer to his instalOrellana took inspiration from PAFA’s long-standing tradi- lation,” says Jodi Throckmorton, PAFA’s Curator of Contemtion of working from the figure, and its wealth of Eakins’ porary Art. “His work forces us to confront the difference archival materials, to create the installation for the museum’s between what we see and what we think we see. We’re excited to find out what happens when the installation is in place.” Morris Gallery exhibition series. Thomas Eakins (1844-1916), who taught and exhibited at “His Study of Life” is comprised of four robotic machines outfitted with electromagnetic field (EMF), temperature, and PAFA in the late 1800s, is inextricably linked with its history infrared (IR) monitors – tools used by ghost hunters to detect and with groundbreaking artistic practices in 19th-century paranormal activity – as well as some of Eakins’ personal America. As influential as he was controversial, Eakins’ possessions from PAFA’s archives. When the monitors sense teaching ideas led to a much greater emphasis on the study fluctuations in PAFA’s Morris Gallery, each robot will help of human anatomy, including students working from dissections of human cadavers and from the nude model, a Eakins’ ghost carry out a specific action. The first robot will allow the ghost to open and inspect practice that had not previously existed in American art Eakins’ watercolor box, which includes the artist’s paints schools. Eakins, who also attended PAFA as a student, was and brushes; the second will rotate a red armchair Eakins’ dismissed from the faculty in 1886 for what was seen as his often used as a prop in his portraits; and the third will use over-emphasis on the use of the nude. However, working from a series of LED matrices to activate Eakins’ own painting the model and other Eakins-era innovations remain central to PAFA’s curriculum even a century after his death. palette and allow his ghost to select and mix his colors. The upcoming exhibition “Thomas Eakins: Photographer,” The fourth and most elaborate robot, Orellana explains, will allow Eakins to create ghostly drawings of either the honoring the centenary of Eakins’ death and opening Octophotographs that he made when he was alive or new ren- ber 19, will present over 60 of his photographs, paintings, derings made by his ghost’s direct navigation of the draw- and sculpture exploring issues of representation, gender, and sexuality that are as relevant today as when they were made. ing robot. The Morris Gallery Program, established in 1978 to show“Given that Eakins” primary subject was the human figure, the installation will include figure models who will pose case the work of living Philadelphia-area artists, has shown for Eakins as they would have done more than 130 years ago work by many of the most in the very same building,” Orellana notes. “While standing influential artists of the time. in the installation, the figure models will cycle through var- Robert Ryman, Vik Muniz, ious poses that Eakins captured in his photography, there- Nan Goldin, Laylah Ali, Virgil Marti, Alyson Shotz, and Emil by creating a type of life drawing study for the dead.” (No photography of the installation is permitted when the Lukas are among those who have exhibited in the Morris unclothed models are in the Morris Gallery.) “His Study of Life” is the latest in Orellana’s recent series Gallery. Visit https://www.pafa.org/ of interactive ghost machines, and the first involving a widely-known person. He has previously created work in which orellana for information. personal objects like bells, candlesticks, books, and childhood toys – acquired from estate sales of the recently de-

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Trinidelphia Summer Nights Concert On Wednesday, September 7, from 5 p.m. - 8 p.m., the outdoor Summer Nights Concert Series ends on a high note with Trinidelphia, a local steelpan band that pleases audiences with a rich blend of Trinidadian Soca, Calypso, Latin jazz, reggae, salsa, and American top 40 sounds. Trinidelphia’s unique and rhythmic arrangements of jazz and popular songs cast the steelpan in fresh new light, pushing the stylistic and artistic boundaries of an often-typecast instrument. Admission (includes admission to the Museum): $10 per person, $5 PennCard holders, Penn Medicine and CHOP employees with ID; free to Penn students, Penn Museum members, children under 6. Visit www.penn.museum/calendar for information. Advertise Your Special Events and Programs Here!

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Bryn Mawr College Performing Arts Series Presents Philadanco Philadelphia’s “National Treasure” Performs an Evening of Stunning and Beloved Dances as Part of 2016 Fringe Festival he Bryn Mawr College Performing Arts Series announces an exciting season of dance, music and theater kicking off with a Fringe Festival one-night-only performance by Philadanco on Friday, September 23, at 8 p.m. in the beautiful McPherson Auditorium in Goodhart Hall at 150 North Merion Avenue in Bryn Mawr, PA. The group’s virtuosic, miraculously versatile, and blazingly energetic dancers return to Bryn Mawr for a program of four works including Jawole Willa Jo Zollar’s infectiously rhythmic Hand Singing Song and the company’s most beloved dance, Enemy Behind the Gates, by Christopher Huggins. Rounding out the program are David Brown’s Labess with music by the Afro-Euro a capella women’s vocal ensemble Zap Mama, and Francisco Gella’s Between the Lines. Philadanco is celebrated for continued innovation, creativity, and its strong advocacy of African-American artistry. A Philadelphia cultural treasure for more than 46 years, the company continues its legacy of breaking barriers and building bridges across cultural divides. The five-program Performing Arts Series has regular and flex subscriptions at $90 each, $75 for seniors. Tickets to individual events are $20, $18 for seniors, $10 for students and Dance Pass holders or members of dancephiladelphia.org, and $5 for children under 12. Single tickets for Philadanco are available through www.FringeArts.com or www.brownpapertickets.com/profile/17806, at brynmawr.edu/arts/series.html or by calling 610-526-5210.

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August 24 – August 30, 2016

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floor and open a new 5,500 square foot facility in King of Prussia in addition to the space at the piano factory. “We need to reduce our inventory by one third,” Galessini said “so we will be having a huge sale now through our move. This will be by far the largest sale of instruments we have ever had.” A Philadelphia institution since 1891, Cunningham Piano carries and restores the finest brands including their own Cunningham Piano, Steinway, Bösendorfer, Baldwin and more. In addition to the move, Cunningham Piano was just named Artist Services of Greater Philadelphia for Yamaha which is the most widely used piano by artists from rock to classical. “This means when an artist is in town and needs a Yamaha piano, we will be the company to provide it for them,” Galassini explained. Throughout the world, Cunningham, the oldest piano company in Philadelphia and one of the oldest in the world, is associated with quality. In the 1930s when he composed Porgy and Bess, George Gershwin used a Cunningham piano. At Cunningham’s current location, there is a wall of celebrity who’s who photos including: Luciano Pavoratti Marvin Hamlisch, Marc Andre Hamelin, Yuja Wang, Andre Watts, Garrick Ohlsson, Bobby McFerrin, M. Night Shaymalan, Robert Diniro, Jamie Foxx, and many other stars from near and far who have trusted their piano to Cunningham. Last summer during the Pope’s visit, Cunningham Piano provided the organ used during the Papal mass. Cunningham Piano Company was started in 1891 by Patrick J. Cunningham, an Irish immigrant with a craft and a dream. Through his leadership, commitment to quality, and a keen business sense Cunningham Piano Company quickly became

one of Philadelphia’s most respected makers of pianos. Its business shifted in 1943 to restoring pianos—bringing back the original design, sound and luster of any high-quality piano. Today, the pianos come into the shop from all over the world and highly-skilled craftsmen can spend a year or more bringing each one back to life. “It makes sense for us to have a showroom in the factory. Many times when people come to the current showroom to buy a piano, we take them to the factory around the corner to show them how the pianos are made and restored. We also offer tours of the factory to the public,” Galassini added. Galassini came into the business by chance after a housemate decided to purchase a used Upright Piano for their house in Fairmount. The piece needed some updates. He had heard of Cunningham, but at the time, didn’t know the technicalities of fixing a piano. “If you would have asked me where pianos came from, I would say, you know, the piano store or a factory,” said Galassini. “I didn't have a concept of what went into it.” Galassini and co-owner Oliver both studied music in college. In order to complete his major, Oliver had to choose an instrument. He chose the piano and his passion for the vocal arts brought him to Philadelphia, where he could be closer to a more operatic scene. He began working for the piano company in 1997. “This is an exciting time for Cunningham Piano filled with growth and expansion while holding on to the history of the company. We will still have a presence in Germantown and our new King of Prussia location expands our accessibility to the region,” he said. THANKS FOR READING CITY SUBURBAN NEWS!

“Rizzo” at Philadelphia Theatre Company

As the election season swings into high gear Philadelphia Theatre Company revisits one of the city’s most controversial politicians, Frank Rizzo, with a re-mounting of Theatre Exile’s production of “Rizzo” by Bruce Graham on September 23 - October 16. Directed by Joe Canuso, the proThe PA CareerLink® Delaware County at Chester City located at 701 duction reunites the original cast of Scott Greer as Frank Rizzo, Damon Bonetti, Paul L. Nolan, Robert DaPonte, William Rahill, and Amanda Crosby Street, Suite B, Chester, PA, provides a full range of employment Schnoover, all making their PTC debuts. Opening PTC’s 2016-2017 season, previews of “Rizzo” begin on September 23, with opening night on services to assist veterans in their search for employment. A specially Wednesday, September 28. Performances run Tuesdays through Sundays until October 16. Tickets starttrained staff of employment representatives provides veterans with a full ing at $15 are available by calling the PTC Box Office at 215-985-0420 or visiting www.Philadelphia range of employment services, including referral services, job develop- TheatreCompany.org. Career Seminar ment, referral to training, and referral to government and community veteran service agencies. For info, call the PA CareerLink® at 610-447- Attend a Career Seminar titled “10 Vital Strategies to Maximize Your Career Success” on Thursday, Sep3350 Monday - Friday 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. tember 29, 2016, from 10 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. at Radnor Financial Center, 150 N. Radnor-Chester Road, Suite F-200, Radnor, PA. Advanced registration is required and seats are limited. Visit http://tinyurl.com/zbw9pwc. SAY YOU SAW IT IN CITY SUBURBAN NEWS

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DINING & ENTERTAINMENT

O U T - A N D - A B O U T – Dining & Entertainment News By Jerry H. Bloom, Staff Writer On Stage • Sellersville Theater, 24 West Temple Avenue in Sellersville, PA, presents Jared & The Mill, Wednesday, August 31, Doors: 7:30 p.m.; Show: 8 p.m. Arizona natives Jared & The Mill are a rising indie folk scene favorite. The Phoenix-based Americana outfit will release a five-song alt-country EP full of telecaster twang, sizzling banjo, savory pedal steel, and soaring harmonies on September 9. To listen to them play, visit https://soundcloud.com/jaredandthemill. For tickets ($15, $25) or info, call 215-257-5808 or visit www.st94.com/event/1235173-jared-mill-sellersville. • Keswick Theatre, 291 North Keswick Avenue in Glenside, PA, hosts the Alamo Drafthouse Star Wars Marathon, Saturday, August 27, 4 p.m. A long time ago, in a galaxy far, far away. . . it’s been 39 years since audiences first read those words on movie screens. Alamo Drafthouse will celebrate the movie trilogy with a rare screening of the digital special edition “Jared & The Mill” in concert at Sellersville Theater. versions of A New Hope, The Empire Strikes Back and The Return of the Jedi. Dress in Jedi robes or Galactic Empire uniforms. Live emcees from the Alamo team will host costume contests and trivia games. On-site photographers will capture the excitement. For tickets ($59.75) or info, call 215-572-7650 or visit www.keswicktheatre.com/?page_id=510. • Dell Music Center, 2400 Strawberry Mansion Drive in Philadelphia, presents Free Movie Night, showing Pixar’s, The Good Dinosaur, August 30, Doors Open 6 p.m.; Show starts at 7 p.m. In a world where dinosaurs and humans live side-by-side, an Apatosaurus named Arlo makes an unlikely human friend. For more info, call 215-685-9560 or visit www.mydelleast.com. Dining Around • Garces Trading Company, 1111 Locust Street in Philadelphia, joins with Unis Star Importing for a five-course summer wine dinner, Thursday, August 25 at 6 p.m., paired with exclusive wines from across the Bordeaux region. Unis Star Importing is a new wine importer & wholesaler based in Easton, Pennsylvania. First Course: Salade de Tomates: Heirloom Tomatoes, Dragon Tongue Beans, Tarragon Aioli, Tomato-Sherry Consommé. Paired with: Château des Cappes, Sauvignon Blanc/ Semillion 2015. Second Course: Foie Gras: Foie Gras Mousse, Maque-Choux, Summer Melon, Brioche. Paired with: Château des Matards, Muscadelle/Sauvignon Blanc 2014. Third Course: Skate Grenobloise: Pan-Roasted Skate, Lemon Butter, Caper, Asparagus. Paired with: Croix de Roche, Merlot/Malbec/Cab Franc NV. Fourth Course: Boeuf et Broccoli: Dry-Aged Ribeye, Roasted Broccoli, Whipped Époisses, Onion Jus. Paired with: Font de Merlet, Merlot/Cabernet Sauvignon 2010. Dessert: Pots de Crème: Dark Chocolate Mousse, Roasted Cherry, Fruit de Forêt, Crème Fraîche. Paired with: Château Haut Lagrange, Cabernet Sauvignon/Merlot. For tickets ($75/person) or info, visit www.brownpapertickets.com/event/2588666. • b.good, King of Prussia Town Center, 200 West Main Street, near King of Prussia Mall, has opened its fourth local restaurant, specializing in house-ground burgers, kale and grain bowls, home-made veggie burgers, seasonal salads, fresh fruit/vegetable smoothies, and hand-cut fries-from local farms and producers, currently with locations in Wynnewood, PA and Mt. Laurel and Marlton, NJ and employing 80 people. Deb Lutz, left a 20+ year career in corporate America to bring b.good restaurants to the Philadelphia area, her hometown. Lutz, her husband, Rob, and their two daughters, Isabel and Natalie, reside in Bryn Mawr, PA. For info, call 484-322-2110 or visit http://www.bgood.com/king-prussia-pa. Special Event • Friends of Haverford Trails’ Ten-Mile HIKE – Sunday, August 28, 10:30 a.m. - 6:30 p.m. Berwyn to Haverford: FT ’16 Mainline to Tidewater. This is a serious ten-mile hike for experienced hikers. Meet at SEPTAs Berwyn Train Station, Veterans Memorial Bridge plaza facing US 30 next to station. Ten-mile hike includes wild wooded sections of the Darby Creek, three lakes, six parks, many existing trail segments, plus three historic districts. Four significant breaks including Barnaby’s and the Haverford CREC. Carry lunch in. Some wet sections, some roadside hiking, extra shoes, and water bottles recommended. Subject to change – visit online www.meetup.com/phillyhikes/events/231074855 to verify and sign up. Read prep and route information carefully. Submit event listings 2 weeks in advance of publication date to: jerry@jerrybloom.com. Follow paragraph format.

B R Y N M AW R D AY P L A N N E D

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SEPTEMBER 10

The 6th Annual Event will Feature Local Restaurants, Businesses & Organizations ryn Mawr Day is coming with an incredible mix of entertainment, activities and food guaranteed to please the entire family. The celebration will be held, rain or shine, on Saturday, September 10, from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. in the giant parking lot across from Ludington Library at the corner of Lancaster and Bryn Mawr Avenues. This year’s festival is expected to draw crowds from Bryn Mawr/Rosemont and the surrounding neighborhoods surpassing last year with over 7,000 people stopping by at various times throughout the five-hour event. “A Taste of 19010” is exemplified by a diverse variety of restaurants and merchants offering the finest and most popular food from traditional festival food to ethnic flavors. This year, Bryn Mawr Day has attracted more food vendors than in previous years offering a wide array of samples. The Baldwin School is this year’s sponsor for the “Main Stage” with performances beginning at 9 a.m. Featured talent includes Wolf Performing Arts Center, Willson Vocal Academy, Bluebird and Blues Uprising. The Shipley Singers, Baldwin B-Flats and The Agnes Irwin School Chorus showcases our younger talent.

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The Bryn Mawr Business Association-sponsored “Give and Take Little Circus," featuring clowns, jugglers, stilt walkers and aerial acts, join with a traveling zoo (with pony rides), fire truck rides, and the farmer’s market, with extensive specialty, one-of-a-kind treats. At the heart of Bryn Mawr Day is the Bryn Mawr 100; institutions that have been in Bryn Mawr for at least 100 years. Attendees can hop on a historical tour sponsored by the Bryn Mawr Rotary Club with Bobbie McElroy, Secretary of the Lower Merion Historical Society, to learn about the town history. Throughout the day, kids will enjoy face painting and balloon artists. Susan Graham, Director of Bryn Mawr Day, is excited to lead the event this year. “I am overwhelmed by the participation and commitment of the community for Bryn Mawr Day. The local businesses and schools look forward to highlighting Bryn Mawr and Rosemont each year and the momentum of this event continues to grow. We expect a large variety of vendors mixed with entertainment and food to please everyone.” For info, a schedule of times, and a full list of participating businesses and organizations, visit www.BrynMawrDay.com.

Poe Picnic: Entombed Alive (Presented by The Mechanical Theater)

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

• Sat., Aug. 27 – A FREE Bag of Food and FREE School Supplies for kids, 10 a.m. - 4 p.m., child must be present. • Wed., Aug. 31 & Wed., Sept. 17 – FREE Fruits and Vegetables, bring your own bags, 3:30 to 6:30 p.m. • Free After-School Program – Tutoring by St. Joe’s U., snacks, & activities. Call for application. • Every Thursday, starting in September – Bible Talk, 7 p.m. Watch a movie and discuss the Biblical theme. All are welcome. For info, contact Community Center Social Worker

Dot Daniels at 215-877-1274.

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Edgar Allan Poe spent his most productive years in Philadelphia, and many have speculated that his tales may have been inspired amidst the graves and gardens of Laurel Hill Cemetery. Newly opened when Poe took up residence in the city, the growing necropolis could draw more than 150,000 visitors in one season alone… Surely, Poe could well have been among those curious souls. As the sun sets over the Cemetery’s historic tombs, The Mechanical Theater will bring Poe’s most haunting tales to life. Afterwards, a walking tour featuring stories about the literature that he produced, and the many friends, associates and enemies who traveled within his circles will be offered. Bring your own blankets or beach chairs, picnics, and/or beverages. The program will take place on Thursday, September 1 at 7 p.m. (with a pre-scheduled rain date of Thursday, September 8 at 7 p.m.). Gates open at 6 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. The cost is $25/person general admission. Purchasing advance tickets is suggested. Tickets can be purchased at the door or online at www.thelaurelhillcemetery.org.

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CITY SUBURBAN NEWS

August 24 – August 30, 2016

ARTS & CULTURE

Old Academy Players 2016-2017 Season 3544 Indian Queen Lane • Phila., PA 19129 Friday & Saturday 8 p.m. • Sunday 2 p.m.

Sept. 16 - Oct. 2

Nov. 4 - Nov. 20

Jan. 13 - Jan. 29

March 3 - March 19

April 21 - May 7

June 9 - June 25

FREE Parking Lot • Tickets: $15 Plays • $20 Musicals

Reservations: 215-843-1109 Where Grace Kelly & Robert Prosky made their acting debuts! www.oldacademyplayers.org Let Your Business Grow in City Suburban News! Call 610-667-6623 for Great Solutions to Reach Your Customers!

Author Mike Harris Presenting and Signing Copies of His Book “Brandywine” uthor Mike Harris will be presenting and signing copies of his book, “Brandywine: A Military History of the Battle that Lost Philadelphia but Saved America, September 11, 1777.” Area book signing events include the following: • Saturday & Sunday, September 10 & 11, from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., Chadds Ford Historical Society (1736 N Creek Road, Chadds Ford, PA). For information: http://www.chaddsfordhistory.org/. • Saturday, September 17, 1 p.m., Sigal Museum and Northampton County Historical & Genealogical Society (342 Northampton Street, Easton, PA). For information: http://sigalmuseum.org/nchgs/. • Sunday, September 18, at 2 p.m., Heritage Trail Association (941 East Main Street, Bridgewater, NJ). For info: www.heritagetrail.org. • Saturday, September 24, from 1 p.m.to 4 p.m., Christian C. Sanderson Museum (1755 Creek Road, Chadds Ford, PA). For info: http://sandersonmuseum.org/. Brandywine Creek calmly meanders through the Pennsylvania countryside today, but on September 11, 1777, it served as the scenic backdrop Author Mike Harris will be presenting and signing copies of his book, “Brandywine: A Military for the largest battle of History of the Battle that Lost Philadelphia but the American Revolution, Saved America, September 11, 1777.” one that encompassed more troops over more land than any combat fought on American soil until the Civil War. Long overshadowed by the stunning American victory at Saratoga, the complex British campaign that defeated George Washington’s colonial army and led to the capture of the capital city of Philadelphia was one of the most important military events of the war. Michael C. Harris’s impressive “Brandywine: A Military History of the Battle that Lost Philadelphia but Saved America, September 11, 1777,” is the first full-length study of this pivotal engagement in many years. Author Michael C. Harris is a graduate of the University of Mary Washington and the American Military University. He has worked for the National Park Service in Fredericksburg, Virginia, Fort Mott State Park in New Jersey, and the Pennsylvania Historical and Museum Commission at Brandywine Battlefield. He has conducted tours and staff rides of many east coast battle fields. Michael is certified in secondary education and currently teaches in the Philadelphia region. He lives in Pennsylvania with his wife, Michelle and son, Nathanael. Savas Beatie LLC is a leading military and general history publishing company. Read more about Brandywine including excerpts and an interview with the author: http://tinyurl.com/pecgbae.

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“100 T HINGS TO D O IN P HILADELPHIA B EFORE Y OU D IE ” Continued from front page

est in a national series of travel guides by Reedy Press, was just released. The guide was written by Irene Levy Baker, who has spent 25 years exploring Philadelphia. It includes tips she discovered while working with five local tourist bureaus, celebrity chefs, hotels and attractions. Baker is the owner of Spotlight Public Relations, a firm specializing in hospitality and restaurants. Prior to starting her public relations firm in 1998, Baker spent nearly a decade at the Philadelphia Convention and Visitors Bureau. “Travel writers are the most jaded travelers in the world,” said Baker, whose job it is to impress travel writers when they visit Philadelphia. “I noted what surprised and delighted them and I reveal the secrets in this new book.” The 100 things are divided into 5 categories: Food and Drink, Music and Entertainment, Culture and History, Sports and Recreation and Shopping and Fashion. Adding to its usefulness are mini-itineraries by season as well as recommendations for young families, families with teens, dates and emptynesters, and lists of free attractions, activities near the Pennsylvania Convention Center and places featured in movies. The book includes tried-and-true attractions and hidden gems, making it ideal for locals looking for a weekend adventure, businesses trying to entice potential candidates to move to Philadelphia or welcoming them once they arrive, transplants getting to know the city and, of course, for tourists. It can also be used a unique teacher gift, house-warming gift or placed on guest room nightstands. The book includes attractions in the city and in the surrounding counties. The guide is available online at www.100ThingsToDoInPhiladelphia.com for $16 plus tax and shipping. Updates can be found at www.facebook.com/ 100ThingsToDoInPhiladelphia, on twitter @100Philly and at www.instagram.com/100ThingsToDoInPhiladelphia. Hashtag: #100Philly. Baker, a native of Youngstown, Ohio, who moved to Philadelphia in 1991 and immediately started exploring, has upcoming appearances in Center City Philadelphia, as well as in Northern Montgomery County, on the Main Line and in South Jersey. A full list can be found at www.100ThingsToDoInPhiladelphia.com. Baker is available for interviews and appearances. To book presentations, media appearances, interviews and/or book signings, contact spotlightpr@comcast.net or 267-909-9931.

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August 24 – August 30, 2016

CITY SUBURBAN NEWS

Page 7

BACK-TO-SCHOOL & EDUCATION NEWS

Devon Prep Names New Admissions Director r. Kevin J. Mulholland of Media has been named the new Admissions Director at Devon Preparatory School. Mulholland, a Class of 2002 alumnus, succeeds Mr. Patrick Kane of Springfield, who now serves as the school’s Director of External Operations and is responsible for large gift donations. In his new post Mulholland will be responsible for developing recruitment strategies and initiatives, attracting qualified and diverse students, and building and maintaining relationships with students, parents and area schools. Mulholland comes to Devon Prep after several years as a Participant Services Administrator for The Vanguard Group in Malvern where he worked closely with clients, building longterm relationships. He also trained and mentored peers and new employees. Prior to Vanguard he served as the Communications Director of the College Planning Center, and an Associate Producer for Comcast SportsNet. Mulholland also served as the Assistant Director of Devon Prep’s Admissions Office in 2007. Mulholland is excited to return to his alma mater and is eager to take on this new challenge. “Devon has always been a place I’ve felt strongly about, and I feel I’ve been afforded an opportunity to come back and contribute in a meaningful and positive way,” he said. “As admissions director my goal is to grow the school, and to make sure as many stuMr. Kevin J. Mulholland of Media – the new Admissions dents as possible are able to come to Devon and have as Director at Devon Preparatory School. great and as lasting an experience as I had.” Having been a student in the middle school and upper school, an alumnus and an employee Mulholland believes his years of involvement with Devon Prep will be helpful in his new position. He has been connected to the school for nearly 20 years and feels that should help him relay what the school is all about to prospective parents and students. “Devon’s strength is in its size, in its cultivation of a family atmosphere, and in its ability to afford the students such a wide range of courses and activities,” he explained. “Students at Devon Prep are able to play sports, work on the musical, play in the band, support CAP, and contribute to Mock Trial, all while taking multiple AP courses—and that’s all in one year, not over the course of their scholastic career! “There’s strength in our longevity, as well,” he continued. “Many things have changed over the years, and the school has to continue to evolve, but at heart we are still the same place, focused on faith, family, and preparing students for life beyond Devon Prep.” Muholland earned a Bachelor of Arts Degree in Broadcast Journalism from the University of Maryland at College Park and is working on his MBA from Penn State University School of Graduate Studies. Devon Prep is a private, Catholic, college preparatory school for young men in grades six to 12, conducted by the Piarist Fathers. For information, contact Devon Prep at 610-6887337, email kmuholland@devonprep.com or visit www.devonprep.com.

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April 23 – April 29, 2014

CITY SUBURBAN NEWS

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EDUCATION NEWS

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

Students Inducted into The Haverford School’s Cum Laude Chapter

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

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

Overbrook High School Reunion

$

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

he Peace Center of Delaware County presents a First-Friday Film screening of Michael Moore’s Where To Invade Next? on Friday, September 2, at 7 p.m. Free. Large screen. Moore’s latest foray for social justice, accented with humor and satire, has the Oscar-winning documentary filmmaker (Bowling for Columbine, SICKO, and Capitalism, A Love Story) “invading” foreign lands, to “discover” what U.S. society can learn and borrow from our international neighbors. Several of Moore’s discoveries: in Italy, happy workers enjoy holidays and time off that would stun North Americans; in Germany, workers earn generous wages, and employers are penalized if they email their staff after hours or on weekends; and in Slovenia, a university education is free. Why, Moore asks, as only he can, can’t we learn from others the means of a more just society. Prepare be liberated! The 2015 film runs 110 minutes and is rated R for language, some violent images, drug use, brief nudity. The Peace Center of Delaware County is located at 1001 Old Sproul Rd., Springfield, PA. Cosponsored by the Brandywine Peace Community. For directions to the Peace Center of Delaware County and information, visit www.delcopeacecenter.org or call 610-544-1818. Doors open at 6:30 p.m. for light refreshments.

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Career Seminar Attend a Career Seminar on Salary Negotiation on Wednesday, September 7, 2016, 6 p.m. to 8:45 p.m. at Berwyn Fire Company, 23 Bridge Avenue, 2nd Floor, Berwyn, PA. Advanced registration is required and seats are limited. Visit http://tinyurl.com/jy57rrl.

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First-Friday Film Screening of Michael Moore’s “Where to Invade Next?”

CITY SUBURBAN NEWS

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

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

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

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

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

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Just in time for the holidays…three FREE weekly classes about Jewish spirituality, values and community. Mondays, September 12, 19 and 26, 2016; 7:30–9:00 pm at Main Line Reform Temple, Wynnewood PA. All are welcome, Jewish or not! Contact Melissa at 610.649.7800 or mgreenwald@mlrt.org

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CITY SUBURBAN NEWS

Epic Church to Host #ForPhilly Serve Day on August 27 n Saturday, August 27, Epic Church will host its 2nd annual #ForPhilly Serve Day. The day is all about serving others. It’s about making a difference by helping people in need and bringing smiles. It’s Epic’s way of not just saying, but showing, that it is “For Philly.” More than 500 people will serve in 30 different service projects in Philadelphia on a single day. Lots of awesome things are happening that day. There will be a makeover for a teachers’ lounge in desperate need of a facelift at a Philadelphia high school. Four groups of volunteers will deliver treats and notes to show appreciation to first responders at fire and police stations. Others will organize and package food donations that will be distributed by SHARE Food to needy families. Liberti Church, also of Philadelphia, has partnered with Epic for the Serve Day and will host, organize, and provide a meal and a movie for homeless at their facility on 17th Street in Center City. During Serve Day 2015 last year, volunteers brought smiles to children (and adults) at Love Park by providing photo ops with superheroes and princesses, giving out balloon animals, and doing face painting. That will happen again this year. Another fun project was grilling meat and serving lunch to veterans at a local group residence for formerly homeless male veterans. This time, the organization will provide haircuts and dental care to the same group. Volunteers will also clean up and beautify the outdoor space of the residence. Community service projects have been a big part of Epic’s culture since the church started in 2008. Lead pastor Kent Jacobs explains, “In a time where many churches are known for what they’re against, we want Epic to be known by what we are for. We are for Philly.” Last year, Epic congregants volunteered more than 13,500 hours of community service and spent more than $20,000 to support community projects. Epic meets in four locations in the city, offering eight Sunday services. The locations are in Manayunk at the United Artists Theater located at 3720 Main Street, in Center City at the Suzanne Roberts Theatre at 480 S. Broad Street, in Fairmount at the Franklin Learning Center at 616 N. 15th Street, and in Roxborough at Roxborough High School at 6498 Ridge Avenue. For info about Epic Church, visit www.epicwired.net.

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9/24 C O N C E RT T O B E N E F I T MS R E S E A R C H Continued from front page

of The Curtis Institute of Music for 19 years. Danbi Um was admitted to The Curtis Institute at the age of ten where she graduated with a bachelor’s degree. Timotheos Petrin was a member of the European Union Youth Orchestra and today studies at the Curtis Institute. Hope for Those with MS: Find. Stop. Cure. Multiple Sclerosis affects over 400,000 individuals in the U.S. and as many as 2.5 million people worldwide. Research to find the cause and stop the progression of the disease is being spearheaded in Philadelphia by Dr. Jeffrey Greenstein, M.D., a board certified neurologist. Through annual fundraising efforts, his non-profit Institute continues to perform the highest quality laboratory based research and provide outstanding patient education. “Curing MS is my life’s work,” explains Dr. Greenstein who worked at the National Institute of Health before becoming chairman and Professor of Neurology at Temple University School of Medicine. At the same time he served as the Director of the Multiple Sclerosis Center at Temple University Hospital then transitioned to Graduate Hospital and opened his private practice, the Multiple Sclerosis Institute, in order to focus all his efforts exclusively on MS. “MS not only changes the lives of those affected by it,” he adds, “but touches the lives of their families and friends. My mission in funding MSRI is the find the cause, stop the progression and cure the disease so that those with MS, as well as future generations, can enjoy a life free from its symptoms.” Past benefits for MSRI have raised funds to underwrite the cost of a research assistant to staff their state of the art laboratory. This fall’s 9/24 Vivace! II benefit concert will ensure that Dr. Greenstein and his team continue to explore the mysteries of T cells, a class of immune cells that seem to hold promise in suppressing dangerous immune responses. Such exploration could lead to new and unique treatments and therapies for MS and other immune diseases. In addition to concert ticket sales, donors may support MSRI through the sponsorship of the silent auction and the evening’s Program Book. Donations range from $125 for a small ad to $5000 as a Platinum Sponsor enjoying 4 tickets, a full page ad and signage at the concert. MSRI is a 501(c)(3) non profit (Federal Tax ID #20-1354368). For information about the concert or the Institute, call 267687-7027 or email info@MSResearchInstitute.org.

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August 24 – August 30, 2016

HEALTHY LIVING

New Patent Issued to Lankenau Institute for Medical Research Professor for Methods That May Help Prevent Esophageal Cancer new patent that outlines methods for the treatment of Barrett’s esophagus by orally administered zinc was awarded by the U.S. Patent Office to James Mullin, PhD, professor at Main Line Health’s Lankenau Institute for Medical Research (LIMR). Patients with Barrett’s esophagus, the precancerous esophageal condition caused by long-term gastrointestinal reflux disease, have a significantly higher risk of developing cancer of the esophagus than the general population. Moreover, esophageal adenocarcinoma (EAC) has one of the most rapidly increasing cancer incidences in the United States. If EAC is not caught early, it has one of the lowest five-year survival rates of any cancer: less than 10 percent. Finding a way to effectively treat Barrett’s and stop its progression to EAC is paramount among those in the gastroenterology community. Currently, no cancer-preventive options exist for this condition. In recent years, researchers have shown in preclinical studies that a deficiency of the common mineral zinc can promote the development of esophageal cancer, and that proton pump inhibitors (PPIs) – prescription medicines that have almost universal use among Barrett’s patients – can block the uptake of zinc into the bloodstream. Thus, the medications meant to relieve the symptoms of Barrett’s esophagus are, in turn, reducing a nutritional mineral that patients need to stave off progression of their disease to cancer. “Given that all Barrett’s patients take PPI drugs for their reflux symptoms, and that PPIs block zinc absorption into the bloodstream, the only meaningful zinc entry into Barrett’s cells would be topical delivery of the mineral to the Barrett’s tissue, which is achieved by our formulation,” said Dr. Mullin, whose study results were published in 2014 in the journal Therapeutic Delivery. “Our lab showed that our formulation of orally administered zinc was accessible to Barrett’s cells and capable of causing molecular changes in them. Zinc is truly acting as a drug here.” Dr. Mullin’s new patent, entitled “Compositions and Methods for the Prevention of Esophageal Cancer,” is for methods that comprise administering zinc to a patient’s esophagus either orally, topically or by implantable medical device. The patent also covers zinc combinations with other drugs that could provide even better cancer protection. LIMR has entered into negotiations with an outside company for the commercialization and marketing of a zinc-based, over-the-counter product for prophylactic treatment of Barrett’s. “Zinc is an inexpensive, readily available and safe supplement that many people take for nutritional enhancement,” said Dr. Mullin. “By determining the best way to apply zinc directly to the esophageal tissue, and demonstrating cancer preventive changes in the precancerous cells, we believe we may be able to help Barrett’s patients avoid the onset of cancerous lesions of the esophagus.” Dr. Mullin’s research at LIMR focuses on the role of gastrointestinal (tight junctional) leakiness in GI cancer, aging, infectious diseases and inflammatory diseases. In addition to serving as a professor at LIMR, Dr. Mullin is the director of research for the Department of Medicine, Division of Gastroenterology, at Lankenau Medical Center. He has authored and

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co-authored more than 80 published manuscripts during his long and distinguished research career. In recognition of his many accomplishments, Dr. Mullin was elected a fellow to the American Gastroenterological Association in 2008. His research has been funded over the years by the National Institutes of Health, the National Institute of Aging, the State of Pennsylvania, and several philanthropic foundations. Founded in 1927, the Lankenau Institute for Medical Research (LIMR) is an independent, nonprofit biomedical research center located in suburban Philadelphia on the campus of Lankenau Medical Center. Part of Main Line Health, LIMR is one of the few freestanding, hospital associated medical research centers in the nation. The faculty and staff at the Institute are dedicated to advancing an understanding of the causes of cancer, heart disease and diabetes. This information is used to help improve diagnosis and treatment of these diseases as well as find ways to prevent them. LIMR is also committed to extending the boundaries of human health and well-being through technology development and the training of the next generation of scientists and physicians. To learn about LIMR, visit www.limr.org.

H OST S ECOND A NNUAL S ENIOR E XPO S EPT . 15

tate Rep. Pamela A. DeLissio, D-Montgomery/Phila., will host a free Senior Expo from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Thursday, September 15 at Roxborough Memorial Hospital, 5800 Ridge Avenue. The Expo will be under the tent in the Rector Street parking lot. The Senior Expo will be held in conjunction with the Good Neighbor Day Health Fair sponsored by Roxborough Memorial Hospital. “I’m excited to again partner with Roxborough Memorial Hospital in this endeavor to connect our area’s older adults with information and services and to build on last year’s very successful event,” DeLissio said. “The Senior Expo will feature services offered by state agencies and not-for-profit organizations that provide services and programs for older adults. Thanks to my background in long-term care, I know that seniors are active and important members of the community – and that older adults are interested in life-long learning and opportunities for employment, in addition to a variety of health, home and other service needs.” DeLissio said she will continue to offer a diverse group of exhibitors at the expo to acknowledge seniors’ varied interests and needs. “For example, we are hoping to include opportunities to adopt a furry friend in need of a happy home, volunteer and work opportunities, and information on organizations such as Road Scholar – formally known as Elderhostel,” she said.

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A new patent that outlines methods for the treatment of Barrett’s esophagus by orally administered zinc was awarded by the U.S. Patent Office to James Mullin, PhD, professor at Main Line Health’s Lankenau Institute for Medical Research (LIMR).

Representatives from the Philadelphia Corporation of Aging, SEPTA, Visiting Nurses Association, Philadelphia Gas Works, Community Legal Services and many other organizations will be available to provide information. “The Roxborough Memorial Hospital School of Nursing will be providing a Health Fair and performing a number of screenings during the Expo such as blood pressure, glucose, and mammograms (with prescription),” DeLissio said. “With my own personal recent diagnosis of breast cancer, I encourage women to take advantage of this opportunity if you are due (or past due) for a mammogram. Early detection is beneficial in providing the best treatment plan with the most optimal outcomes. “Folks can also call the hospital in advance at 215-487-4458 to schedule a flu shot and participate in a blood drive hosted by the American Red Cross. “My goal is to make sure that our area’s older citizens are not only aware of the services available to them, but also have access to the community resources that continue to keep them very engaged,” she said. The Senior Expo also will include free giveaways, including a day trip for two to the state Capitol to shadow DeLissio while she works in Harrisburg. A video of DeLissio discussing last year’s Senior Expo and this year’s activities can be viewed at this link. For info, call DeLissio’s district office at 215-482-8726.

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CITY SUBURBAN NEWS

Propelling History Forward

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August 24 – August 30, 2016

Revolutionary Artist Dread Scott Examines Racial and Cultural Disparity in Contemporary Society enowned for making “revolutionary art to propel history forward," acclaimed American artist Dread Scott, in his first New Jersey one person exhibition, opens the Rowan University Art Gallery at High Street’s new season with “A Sharp Divide,” an exhibition that tackle the racial and cultural disparities within our criminal justice system. The exhibit is on display from September 6 - November 5, 2016. An artist’s presentation and panel discussion with Dread Scott, presented by the Office of Social Justice, Inclusion, and Conflict Resolution, is scheduled for September 15 from 5:30 - 7 p.m. in Eynon Ballroom, located in the Student Center on the university’s Glassboro campus. A reception to welcome the exhibition follows from 7 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. at the High Street gallery, 301 West High Street in Glassboro. Shuttle service between the Student Center and the gallery will be provided to students and the public following the panel discussion. An artist’s presentation and panel discussion The exhibit serves as a survey of Dread Scott’s public engagement, perfor- with Dread Scott, presented by the Office of Social Justice, Inclusion, and Conflict Resolution, is mance-based, and multi media based scheduled for September 15 from 5:30 - 7 p.m. works, completed from 1987 – 2014. In in Eynon Ballroom located in the Student Center examining racial disparities, the work on the university’s Glassboro campus. explores the complexities of the criminal justice system such as the criminalization of youth, profiling and discrimination, stop and frisk tactics, and other civil rights issues. The selected pieces include video, photography, recordings, and audience interactions.

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Dread Scott’s “Ignorance is Strength,” from the Newspeak installation. “This is a world of profound polarization, exploitation, and suffering and billions are excluded from intellectual development and full participation in society,” Dread Scott explains. “It does not have to be this way and my art is part of forging a radically different world.” He notes that his work “illuminates the misery that this society creates for so many people and it often encourages the viewer to envision how the world could be.” Dread Scott works in a range of media including performance, photography, screen printing, video, installation and painting. His works can be hard-edged and poignant. His art has been exhibited at the MoMA PS1; the Contemporary Art Museum in Houston; The Walker Art Center in Minneapolis; the Pori Art Museum in Finland; and in the Whitney Museum’s inaugural exhibition at their new building. The Brooklyn Academy of Music presented his performance Dread Scott: Decision as part of their 30th Anniversary Next Wave Festival, and the Museum of Contemporary African Diasporan Arts presented Dread Scott: Welcome to America. Recent work has been presented in several showings in New York and his sculptures have been installed at Logan Square in Philadelphia. He first received national attention in 1989 when his art became the center of controversy over its use of the American flag. He was denounced by the President and the United States Senate, which soon after passed legislation to “protect the flag.” His opposition to this law resulted in a Supreme Court case and a landmark First Amendment decision. Dread Scott is the recipient of a Creative Capital Foundation grant; a Pollock Krasner Foundation grant; fellowships from the New York Foundation for the Arts; and was a resident at Art Omi International Artists Residency and the Workspace Residency at the Lower Manhattan Cultural Council. Additionally, his work has been integrated into academic curricula, discussed in art history classes, and featured in Henry Sayer’s “foundations” text, A World of Art. The gallery is located at 301 High Street. Free public parking is available on High Street and neighboring streets. Municipal parking areas are available off Lake Street (behind Little Beefs Deli) and near the Barnes and Noble shopping complex between New Street and Rowan Blvd. Admission to the gallery, lecture, and reception is free and open to the public. Regular gallery hours are Monday - Friday, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Thursday - Saturday, 10 to 7 p.m. Directions can be found on the gallery website. For info, call 856-256-4521 or visit www.rowan.edu/artgallery. Support for programming at Rowan University Art Galleries has been made possible in part by funds from the New Jersey State Council on the Arts. THANKS FOR READING CITY SUBURBAN NEWS EVERY WEEK!

City Suburban News 8_24_16 issue  

City Suburban News, Year 32, No. 1, August 24 - August 30, 2016. Free weekly community newspaper covering the Philadelphia/Main Line area.

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