s e r v i n g m i d va l l e y & u p pe r l ac k awa n n a va l l e y thevalleyadvantage.com | october 6, 2017
The opening of a new business raised money for a shelter|PAGE 4
MonuMEnt in thE MAkinG
A Little League team in Throop had a season record of 19-1 |PAGE 6
The committee, composed of four veterans groups, envisions the park hosting decommissioned military equipment — perhaps a helicopter — along with a memorial listing borough residents who died in the line of duty. Turlip, a retired U.S. Army major, hopes home for this project was an ideal way to the inert weaponry to be displayed will be contribute.” ADVAntAGe eDitor unique in a county that hosts a number of Recently, Archbald Mayor Shirley Bartanks, artillery pieces and even an anchor Thanks to a generous gift by Lockheed rett presented a check in the amount of from an aircraft carrier. The ideal helicop$4,111.30 to the committee to help fund Martin’s Archbald Operations, a monuter would be a Black Hawk, but not many the project. This is the first monetary doment to area veterans is a step closer to nation for the park. The funds are proceeds of them have been decommissioned, Turlip reality. said. from the Archbald Borough 5K run/walk. The company donated a 2-acre parcel “We’re going to make submission to The committee intends to develop a of land along Kennedy Drive to the [the U.S. Department of Defense] and see monument park that consists of a decomBorough of Archbald, where borough what they have,” Turlip added. missioned military aircraft, markers, flag officials plan to build a veterans monuLockheed Martin’s 350,000-squarement park. The project will be led by the poles and more. The project is anticipated foot facility has operated in Archbald since to be completed in the next three years. Archbald Borough Veterans Memorial Park Committee, a nonprofit organization established specifically for this initiative. “This committee is passionate about memorializing our U.S. Armed Forces’ men and women and their service to this country, and we appreciate Lockheed Martin for sharing these same values,” said Rob Turlip, chairman of the committee. “Thanks to the donation, the Archbald community will have a permanent place to show respect to our country’s veterans.” The park is intended to honor all those who have served in the U.S. armed forces and especially those who are from or who have resided in the Archbald area. “Our company has been built on supporting this country’s service members,” said Pete Rosecrans, site director at Archbald Operations. “We at Archbald Operations are also committed to supporting this community, and providing a
Plans underway for a veterans memorial park by Christopher Cornell
A calligraphy exhibit is open at the Valley Library |PAGE 7
1951 and employs about 500 people, said Mark Schaub, a spokesman for the defense contractor. The company provides design, manufacturing, engineering, field service and support to its precision-guided systems and nuclear systems at Archbald. “Our company has been built on supporting this country’s service members,” said Rosecrans. The committee has an architect and contractor developing a budget for the project and plans to pursue grants and fundraisers to make it a reality. “We have a lot of veterans that we like to support,” borough council president Maria Tomassoni said. The Times-Tribune contributed to this report.
Archbald Borough officials recently made the first monetary donation to the park project. From left, front row: Jerry Burns, Suzanne Scanlon, Erin Owen, Mayor Shirley Barrett, Rob Turlip and Melissa Turlip. Second row: Jerry Heid, Terry Heid, Tom Mancuso, Mary Alice Raider, Pete Rosencrans and Francis Burke. TS_CNG/ADVANTAGE/PAGES [A01] | 10/05/17
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welsh cookies A pArt of times-shAmrock community newspAper group
149 PENN AVENUE • SCRANTON, PA 18503 PhONE: 570.348.9185 • FAX: 570.207.3448 AdVANTAgE@TimESShAmROCk.COm ThEVAllEyAdVANTAgE.COm
eDiTOR CHRISTOPHER M. CORNELL 570.348.9185, ext 5414
Mayfield, with music by Phyllis. She will play a variety of music including swing, waltz, chaPeckville United Methodist Church, 732 cha, west coast and line dance. Admission is $5 Main St., will hold a Welsh cookie sale on Mon- and the public is invited. For more information day, Oct. 9. Pick up your orders 4-6 p.m. Cost call 570-766-9643. is $5 per dozen. To order, call 570-489-6093 or 570-489-8042 by Saturday, Oct. 7.
Blankets for Vets
Blankets for Vets will meet Monday, Oct. 9, noon to 2 p.m. at the Shopa-Davey Veterans of Foreign Wars Post No. 6082, 123 Electric St. in Peckville. Anyone who knits, crochets or quilts is welcome to join. Call 570-587-5087 for more information.
Adopt A highway
Eynon-Archbald Lions Club members will collect trash along their 2-mile “AdoptA-Highway” route on Saturday, Oct. 14. Club members are asked to gather at the Archbald Borough building to pick up needed supplies at 9 a.m. Interested residents may participate. The Archbald Community Ambulance and the Eynon Fire Co. will provide a safe escort. (Rain date: Oct. 21.)
CNG MANAGiNG eD iTOR TOM gRaHaM 570.348.9185, ext 3492
CNG ADveRTis iNG M ANAGeR aLICE MaNLEy
570.348.9100, ext 9285
ADve RTisiN G ACCOUN T exe CUTive
The Northeast Social Dance Club, (NESDC) will hold a dance on Saturday, Oct. 14, 8-11 p.m. at the Falcon’s Nest, 403 Hudson St. in
JOSETTE RzESzEwSkI 570.348.9100, ext 3027
ARO UND TOW N
Ladies in pink
The 11th annual Michele (Wilcha) Zini Ladies in Pink memorial fundraiser will be held Sunday, Oct. 15, 2-5 p.m. at Fiorelli’s in Peckville. Michele was a local business owner and mother of two who died in 2005 at the age of 46 from breast cancer. This event was organized by friends and family to honor her memory and continue her passion of helping those in need. There will be dinner, raffles, vendors, entertainment and a cash bar. The proceeds are distributed to breast cancer patients, assist local families battling all types of cancer during the year, and provides two scholarship awards at Valley View High School. Tickets are $35 and can be purchased (or donations can be made) by calling 570-383-2031. All tickets must be purchased in advance.
Knights of Columbus Council No. 7622 of Sacred Hearts of Jesus and Mary Parish in Jermyn will host a clergy appreciation dinner for area Knights of Columbus councils, assemblies, their respective priests, deacons
and parishioners. This will be the 15th annual dinner for clergy in the upper Valley area and Councils from Archbald, Carbondale, Dickson City, Jessup, Peckville, Forest City, Montdale and Olyphant are invited to attend and sponsor their priests and deacons. The buffet dinner will be held Sunday, Oct. 15, at 6 p.m. at Lakeview Lounge at Heart Lake. Although this event is sponsored by the Knights of Columbus, it is open to any parishioners desiring to honor their priests in this manner. Reservations can be made by calling 570-876-0122.
night at the races
The Carbondale Trinity Club will sponsor a Night at the Races on Saturday, Oct. 14, at the St. Rose Family Center, 6 N. Church St. in Carbondale. Post time is 6 p.m. and admission is $10, which includes food, refreshments and door prizes. Tickets can be purchased at the door, by calling 570-282-7156 or from any member of the AOH or Columbia Hose Co. No. 5. Ask them how you can buy your own race horse.
hometown heroes in olyphant
Olyphant Hometown Hero Photos can be returned and picked up at the Olyphant Borough building weekdays, 9 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Phase Two will begin in February.
BLoo D DriVe
phOT OGRApheR EMMa BLaCk firstname.lastname@example.org
CONT RiBUT OR LORI kISHEL The Valley Advantage welcomes all photos and submissions. There is no charge for publication, but all photos and submissions run on a “space available” basis. The editor reserves the right to edit or reject any or all submissions. Deadline for submissions is the Friday prior to publication at 5 P.M. The Valley Advantage does not currently accept letters to the editor. Opinions of independent columnists of The Valley Advantage do not necessarily reflect those of the staff.
Valley Blood Council of the Lackawanna Chapter American Red Cross met to plan its next blood drive on Thursday, Oct. 12, noon to 5 p.m. at the Throop Civic Center on Sanderson Street. Sponsors also include Blessed Sacrament Parish. All presenting donors will receive a free raffle ticket for a $25 dinner gift certificate. To make an appointment call (800) 733-2767. From left, front row: Gene Varzaly, Genie Lupini, Nick DePietro and Dolores Zitterman. Back row: Tiffany Brown, Marcia Rudat, Olga Renzi and Paul Szymonski.
2 THE VALLEY ADVANTAGE
OCTOBER 6, 2017
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Back in the Day
the olyp hant coal part y By Joseph peter Klapatch
special to the Valley advantage
In elementary school, we learned about the Boston Tea Party: revolutionaries, disguised as native Americans, boarded British ships in Boston Harbor and destroyed an entire shipment of tea by throwing the cargo into the waters of the harbor. Fast forward to Olyphant in 1922. The Olyphant School District purchased coal to heat the schools, as well as the local synagogue and churches, from the Temple Coal Co. Yes, the school board paid to heat the synagogue and the churches of the borough. But that year Temple had reduced production, and would no longer sell coal to the Olyphant School District. They continued to sell coal to other school districts, but not Olyphant. Their justification was that they did not have any mining operations in Olyphant. Most of the mining operations in Olyphant were owned by the Hudson Coal Co., though the Pennsylvania Coal Co. owned and operated the Underwood Colliery. The Olyphant School District tried to buy coal from Hudson, but they also refused to sell. They said that the school district should work out arrangements with their former supplier. It was October and it was getting cold. The coal supply in all of the schools had been depleted. The schools could no longer be heated. The school district was not able to buy coal from any supplier. They closed the schools while they tried to make arrangements to buy coal. There were approximately 60,000 municipalities throughout the United States and Canada that used anthracite to heat their schools. Even though thousands of tons of anthracite were produced in Olyphant on a daily basis, Olyphant was unable to purchase anthracite coal. Hudson refused to heat the schools that were attended by the children of their miners and laborers, as well as the children whose fathers and brothers were killed or maimed in mining accidents. The school district sent telegrams to the Governor of Pennsylvania, William Cameron Sproul, and the President of the United States, Warren G. Harding. Sproul’s secretary, James F. McCoy, referred the matter to the Pennsylvania Fuel Commission. On the evening of Saturday, Nov. 4, there was a
meeting that included the Burgess (mayor) of Olyphant, P. B. Dempsey, members of the borough council, the school superintendent, Prof. Michael W. Cummings, and members of the school board. They decided that they had no choice, and they had to execute a plan to take coal by force. That Sunday morning, the fire gongs sounded. That was the signal for the men of the borough to go to the borough building with shovels. From there they walked to a railroad siding near North Valley Avenue, where loaded coal cars that were destined for delivery elsewhere were above an incline. The Olyphant Police and the volunteer fire companies were in on the plan. The police stood guard to prevent anyone from stopping the men from taking the coal. The volunteer firemen from Excelsior Hose Co. No. 1 and Grassy Island Hose Co. No. 3 stood ready with their hoses to ward off anyone who would interfere. Olyphant Hose Co. No. 2, Eureka Hose Co. No. 4 and Crystal Hose Co. No. 5 remained ready if there was a fire in the borough. The men opened three coal cars from the side to allow the coal to fall down the incline and onto the street. They then loaded the coal into trucks and wagons for delivery to the schools, churches and the synagogue. Father Murphy of Saint Patrick’s Church showed up and said, “You did all in your power to avoid this, but when the health of your loved ones is menaced, you must act in their defense.” Members of the Hudson Co.’s private police force arrived on the scene. They observed what was going on, turned around and left. Burgess Dempsey estimated that approximately 200 tons had been taken, and he intended to pay Hudson for all of it. On Nov. 21, there was an article on page 7 of the Wall Street Journal, entitled “Sproul Answers Hudson Coal Co.” According to the article, W. H. Williams, vice president of Hudson, was furious about what had happened in Olyphant. He asked Gov. Sproul to have the Pennsylvania State Police assist Hudson police in any future incidents such as this. Sproul responded that while the action taken by the residents of Olyphant cannot be justified, under the circumstances it was expected. He added that it is the responsibility of the local coal company to sell coal to
the local school districts. The amount of coal used by the Olyphant School District was comparatively inconsequential in comparison to the amount of coal mined in the borough. The residents of Olyphant compared this event to the Boston Tea Party, and referred to it as the Olyphant Coal Party. The differences were that for the Boston Tea Party, the tea was destroyed in response to the policy of the constitutional monarchy; the Olyphant Coal Party was in response to corporate greed, and the coal was that seized was not wasted. This article was adapted from an account in “The Old School: The Mid-Valley Elementary School in Olyphant, Pennsylvania,” by Joseph Peter Klapatch. “Back in the Day” is an occasional feature taking a look back to the Advantage area’s past. If you have a photo and story you would like to share, email it to Advantage@timesshamrock. com.
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4 THE VALLEY ADVANTAGE
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Beards & Shears Barbershop in Peckville had its grand opening recently. The event raised funds for the St. Francis Commons in Scranton. Above: owner Liza Walton hands over a check for $2,120 to Ryan Pollack from St. Francis Commons.
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The Greater Scranton YMCA recently named new officers of the board of directors, as well as a new board member. From left: Trish Fisher, CEO, Greater Scranton YMCA; Richard Davidson, treasurer; William Dempsey, vice president; and Joseph Tomko, chief volunteer officer. Brian Loughney (not pictured) is the newly inducted member of the board of directors.
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6 THE VALLEY ADVANTAGE
OCTOBER 6, 2017
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The Throop Little League team, sponsored by Kalinoski Law Offices, are the 2017 Mid Valley League minor league champions, with an overall record of 19-1. From left, front row: Sam Dutkiewicz, Jack Daughton, Spencer Kalinoski, Anthony Jordan and Colten Perna. Second row: Carter Musewicz, Jakob Lesher, Nicholas Mills, Doug Pua, Mathew Lake and Hannah Ware. Back row: Liam Andrews, Leo Mills, Criag Kalinoski, Moses Pua and Harry Lesher.
Ta ke a Tr ip!
Travelgroupsintheareaareplanningthe followingtrips.Callthenumberlistedformore information.TheAdvantagehasnoconnection withanyofthesegroups. • Williamsport, Oct. 10: Marywood’s Life Long Learners have scheduled a trip on Tuesday, Oct. 10, to Williamsport to tour Millionaires’ Row, the Thomas Taber Museum and enjoy a fall foliage cruise aboard the Hiawatha Riverboat. Lunch at Lejeune Chef Restaurant is included for $105 per person. For reservations, call 570-383-0544. • Brooklyn, N.Y., Oct. 21: Mainly Hair by Dorie is sponsoring a trip to the Brooklyn Pizza Tour on Saturday, Oct. 21, as seen on TV. Skip the lines at Grimaldi’s and Spumoni Gardens and end up at Coney Island to top off
HOMEMADE WELSH COOKIES Available October 28th
$5.00 per dozen To place orders call:
Pat at 570-489-8735 or Joan at 570-383-4868 Deadline for orders is October 15th Pick up 10/28 between 10 am and 1 pm at Bradley Memorial United Methodist Church 106 Lincoln St., Dickson City
the day. $99 per person. Call to reserve your seats: 570-504-6993. • Salem, Mass., Oct. 28-29: The MidValley Travelers will have a trip for Halloween in Salem on Saturday and Sunday, Oct. 28 and 29. The trip includes round-trip bus fare from Peckville, hotel with breakfast, Salem Haunted Happenings and visit to Boston. Cost is $195 per person, double occupancy. For more information, call 570-955-6989. • New York City, Nov. 4: Marywood’s Life Long Learners have scheduled a trip on Saturday, Nov. 4, to New York City, Ellis Island and Liberty Island with dinner in Little Italy for $99 per person. For reservations call 570-383-0544. • New York City, Nov. 27: The Double R Twirlettes will sponsor a trip to the Radio City Christmas Spectacular on Monday, Nov. 27, the Monday after Thanksgiving. The trip includes round trip motor coach, an orchestra seat to the show, and the day free in NYC. $110 per person. Bus will leave from Peckville at 7:30 a.m., show is at 2 p.m., bus will leave for home at 7.p.m. Call 570-489-1935. • Bermuda, May 12-17: the Abington Senior Center is sponsoring a trip to Bermuda. This is a five-night cruise on the Anthem Of The Seas, Royal Caribbean. The trip is from May 12-17. Call 570-586-8996 to make reservations or for more information.
aro und town Plannin g a Monu Ment 320 Main Street Dickson City, PA 18519 (570) 383-3030 Coal Miners Remembered met recently to finalize plans to erect a monument to the coal miners of our area. It will be completed in the spring of 2018. From left, front row Marylou Burak and Dorothy Bosak. Back row: Tom Wascura, Jillian Mishko, Norina Lynott, Tom Elkins, Joseph Ercolani, June Prescuitti, Linda Elkins, Silvia Passeri, MaryBeth Hopkins, Gail Coccetti, Kay Armfield, Judy Korjeski, George Safko and Jeff Parise.
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The Calligraphers’ Guild of Northeastern Pennsylvania is exhibiting hand-lettered works of art this month at Valley Community Library. Among the items on display will be a raffle basket of original art and newsletters. Library books on calligraphy and hand-lettering also will be available throughout the month of October. From left: Ann Marie Kumpas, guild president Melanie Lewis and Livia Clark.
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Fell High School alumni recently held a reunion at Morrison’s Grove in Carbondale. In attendance were 113 classsmates (above). At right, the reunion committee included, from left: Ed Hodowaris, Andy Franks, Judy Borosky, Lillian Stungis, Martha Mauro, Bev Pena, Lynn Propeack, Andrea Bednarczyk, Kay Turonis, Geri Higham and Andy Mark.
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OCTOBER 6, 2017
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From Helen’s Kitchen BY Lori KisheL
APPLE-BUTTER PUMPKIN SPREAD 2 (15-ounce) cans pumpkin 2 cups applesauce 2/3 cup packed light brown sugar 1-1/2 tablespoons grated fresh ginger 1 teaspoon each cinnamon and nutmeg Stir all ingredients in a heavy, medium saucepan until well blended. Bring to a boil, stirring often. Reduce heat to low and simmer, uncovered, stirring often to prevent scorching, 30 minutes, until mixture is very thick. This spread is very good on toast, waffles, English muffins, pancakes, apple butter and crackers. Cool and spoon into containers; cover and refrigerate up to 2 weeks
1 clove garlic, minced 6-1/2 cups vegetable broth 6 cups water 1 (28-ounce) can whole tomatoes in water 1 (6-ounce) can tomato paste 2 teaspoons salt-free seasoning 3 cups green cabbage, chopped 1 cup fresh green beans 2 cups tubular vegetable pasta, cooked Place all ingredients, except pasta, in a large soup pot. Bring to a boil, then reduce to simmer. Cook slowly for 1-1/2 hours or until vegetables are tender. Add cooked pasta to soup; cook 10 minutes more to heat thoroughly. Yield: 8 servings.
PUMPKIN AND GINGER PANCAKES 1 cup all-purpose flour 2 tablespoons packed brown sugar 1 teaspoon baking powder 1/2 teaspoon baking soda 1/2 teaspoon cinnamon 1/4 teaspoon nutmeg 1/4 teaspoon ginger 1/4 teaspoon salt 3/4 cup canned solid-pack pumpkin 3/4 cup milk 1/2 cup plain low-fat yogurt 2 tablespoons butter, melted 1 large egg Gingered butter (recipe below) Mix flour, sugar, baking powder, baking soda, cinnamon, nutmeg, ginger and salt. Whisk pumpkin, milk, yogurt, butter and egg in a large bowl until blended. Add flour mixture to butter mixture; stir just until mixed (batter will be thick). Heat griddle or large nonstick skillet over high heat. Reduce heat to medium and lightly oil griddle. Pour about 1/4 cup batter on griddle for each pancake. Cook 3 to 4 minutes until lightly browned on underside and bubbles appear on surface. Turn and cook until browned on bottom. Center of pancakes will remain custardy. Serve with gingered butter. To prepare gingered butter: 1/2 stick of butter, room temperature, mixed with 2 tablespoons finely chopped candied ginger. Yield: 12 pumpkin pancakes.
GREEN PEPPER STEAK 1-1/2 pounds boneless sirloin steak 1 tablespoon melted shortening 2 medium onions, chopped 1/2 teaspoon salt 1 cup canned diluted beef broth 3 tablespoons soy sauce 1 clove garlic, minced 2 green peppers, cut into 1-inch pieces 1/4 cup cold water 2 tablespoons cornstarch 1 (10-ounce) can stewed tomatoes, undrained Brown rice Trim excess fat from steak; cut into 1-inch pieces. Brown steak in shortening in a large skillet. Add onion and salt; sauté until onion is tender. Stir in broth, soy sauce and garlic. Cover, reduce heat, and simmer 20 minutes or until meat is tender. Add green pepper; cover and simmer 10 minutes. Combine water and cornstarch; stir well. Gradually stir cornstarch mixture into steak mixture; cook, stirring constantly, until mixture thickens. Add tomatoes, stirring constantly, until thoroughly heated. Serve over cooked rice. Yield: 4 to 6 servings.
GARDEN FRESH VEGETABLE-PASTA SOUP 1 cup onions, chopped 3/4 cup carrots, sliced 3/4 cup celery, sliced
PUMPKIN CAKE ROLL 3/4 cup unsifted all-purpose flour 1 teaspoon baking powder 1-1/2 teaspoons cinnamon 1/2 teaspoon ginger 1/2 teaspoon nutmeg 1/2 teaspoon salt 3 eggs, room temperature 1 cup sugar 2/3 cup canned pumpkin 1 teaspoon vanilla
Sifted powdered sugar Peanut butter whipped cream, recipe below Grease 15-1/2-by-10-1/2-by-1-inch jellyroll pan. Line bottom of pan with wax paper; lightly grease paper. Combine flour, the next 5 ingredients; set aside. Beat eggs in a small mixing bowl on high speed until very thick and lemon colored, about 5 minutes. Gradually add sugar, beating until sugar dissolves. Stir in pumpkin and vanilla. Fold dry ingredients into pumpkin mixture; spread evenly into prepared pan. Bake at 350º for about 20 minutes or until top springs back when lightly touched with finger. Loosen edges from side of pan; invert on towel sprinkled generously with powdered sugar. Carefully remove wax paper. While hot, roll cake and towel together from narrow end in jelly-roll fashion. Cool on wire rack. Unroll cake; remove towel. Evenly spread peanut butter whipped cream on cake almost to edges. Starting at same narrow edge, roll up: place cake, seam side down on platter. Sprinkle with confectioners’ sugar; refrigerate
until serving. Yield: 10 servings. To make peanut butter whipped cream: 1 cup Reese’s peanut butter chips 1/3 cup milk 1-1/2 cups miniature mallows 1 cup heavy cream 1/2 teaspoon vanilla Place peanut butter chips, milk and marshmallows in top of double boiler over hot water (do not boil). Stir until marshmallows and chips are completely melted; cool to lukewarm. Whip heavy cream until stiff; fold in vanilla and peanut butter mixture.
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Find more recipes at thevalleyadvantage.com
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Any comments, questions or favorite recipes? Feel free to send your thoughts to firstname.lastname@example.org, and please write, “Helen’s Kitchen Request, ATTN: Lori” in the subject line to make sure I receive it. Thank you!
THE VALLEY ADVANTAGE
10 THE VALLEY ADVANTAGE
OCTOBER 6, 2017
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Sch ool n ew S Making a D o nation
IS PLEASED TO ANNOUNCE THE ADDITION OF
BASSEL NOUMI, MD and Critical Care Medicine at Case Western Reserve University Hospitals, Cleveland, Ohio. He was elected to be the Chief Fellow in his third year at Case Western University.
At Carbondale Area Jr./Sr. High School, an assembly was held on the topic of mental health and wellness. The Homecoming advisors, Marisa Durkin and Michelle Gerken, presented a donation to the Louis J. Ruspi Foundation. This foundation was founded by Karla Farina and Teressa Stann, in memory of their brother, Lou Ruspi Jr., who committed suicide. The LJR Foundation mission is to reduce the stigma attached to emotional illness and increase education on mental health in school districts.
SuiciDe Preve ntion PreSe ntat ion
Dr. Bassel Noumi graduated Summa Cum Laude from Tishreen University School of Medicine, Lattakia, Syria in 2005. He then obtained a Certificate of Study in Clinical Research and Management from Drexel University, Pennsylvania, and worked as a clinical researcher at New York Presbyterian/Columbia University Medical Center. He went on to complete a three year residency in Internal Medicine at The Wright Center for Graduate Medical Education in Scranton where he was honored with the â€˜Robert Wright M.D. Outstanding Resident Awardâ€™.
In his years of fellowship, Dr. Noumi developed a special interest in lung nodule characteristics and classification, interstitial lung diseases, and interventional pulmonary procedures. He was exposed to the newest methods of lung cancer screening including genetic testing, and diagnoses of lung malignancy with other cutting edge technologies such as navigational bronchoscopy and endobronchial ultrasound. Dr. Noumi is pleased to see patients with lung nodules and cancers, interstitial lung diseases, COPD, asthma, and all other pulmonary illnesses. In his daily life Dr. Noumi enjoys spending time with his family gathered around the kitchen cooking up new recipes. He also loves action packed flicks amongst other movie titles. When he can find the time, Dr. Noumi enthusiastically plans family trips to new destinations.
Dr. Noumi completed a three year combined fellowship in Pulmonary
The Louis J Ruspi Foundation recently presented a program for Valley View High School grades nine to 12 on suicide prevention.
From left: Larry Pegula, Valley View High School assistant principal; Valley View students Caroline Bailon; Sable Dushney; Claudia Casarin; Seth Trichilo; presenters Christine DeSousa and Mandy Doria; Valley View students Thomas Singer; Lainey Kamora; Dom Verrastro; Kyle Novajosky; Morgan Englehardt of the Valley View guidance department; and Chris Mendicino, Valley View High School principal.
(570) 347-2222 5 MORGAN HIGHWAY, SUITE 8 SCRANTON, PA 18508
DELTAMEDIX.COM OCTOBER 6, 2017
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THE VALLEY ADVANTAGE
Sc hoo l n e wS Succe SSful fundr aiSin g Helping you to live your life An innovative program to help seniors live independently LIFE Geisinger is a unique and innovative program for older adults designed to give them the support they need to live independently. If you are an eligible older adult, the LIFE Geisinger Program can help you stay in your home while you take advantage of our comprehensive daily living and health services.
We are here to care for you. Scranton: 570-558-6160 Wilkes-Barre: 570-808-8896 Kulpmont: 570-373-2100 For the hearing-impaired, call 570-271-8084.
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12 THE VALLEY ADVANTAGE
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The Valley View High School Leo Club hosted a Cougars Care Spirit Week, during which faculty, staff, and students who made a donation were allowed to dress down in different themes. All money raised went to five charities: St. Francis Commons veterans program, the Muscular Dystrophy Association (MDA), Ryan’s Run, Marley’s Mission and The Leukemia & Lymphoma Society. The Leo Club also hosted a bake sale to benefit the Archbald Police Department. Together, during the week, the students raised almost $2,800. From left, front row: Jamie Zaverl, Leo Club advisor; Dan Grogan of the St. Francis Commons veterans program; Valley View High School Leo Club officers Skylar Evans, Natalie Palevac, Kaylee Lorenzetti, Maggie Carter and Casey Benedict; Charlotte Wright of Ryan’s Run; Melissa Snyder, Valley View Leo club advisor; and Ryan Stefanovich of the St. Francis Commons veterans program. Second row: Destinee Deely of MDA; April Kemp of Marley’s Mission; Alan Wright of the Archbald Police Department; Chris Mendicino, Valley View High School principal; and Larry Pegula, Valley View High School assistant principal.
SPARTAN 300 SP
At the Mid Valley Sports
BUILD a SPARTAN FOUNDATION
The Foundation funds innovative programs that offer Mid Valley students unique depth and breadth to their educational experience. 52 Underwood Rd., Throop, PA 18512 www.buildaspartan.org
$81,000.00 IN PRIZE MONEY DRAWING: October 28, 2017 at 3:00 p.m.
1st PRIZE $30,000.00 • 2ND PRIZE $23,000.00 3rd PRIZE $13,000.00 4th – 7th Prize $3000.00
icke fle T
1. Only 2000 tickets can be sold. The drawing will be on October 28, 2017 beginning at 3:00 PM at the Spartan 300 Spooktacular, 52 Underwood Rd, Throop, PA. (Mid Valley High School) 2. If all 2000 tickets are not sold by 2:00 PM on October 28, 2017, the Foundation will pay out 40.5% of the total take. 3. You are not required to be present to win. The winnings will be mailed no later than two weeks after the drawing. 4. Please fill out the application and send it back with a money order or check for $100.00 made payable to the Build a Spartan Foundation, Attn: Deb Demming. A copy of this form and your ticket stub will be mailed back to you. 5. There will be only one leader on the application with up to 5 maximum people. The ticket stub will be mailed to the captain. 6. To purchase tickets in person, go to our website www.buildaspartan.org to see the various locations. 7. The drawing at 3:00 PM, will start with the 7th prize and work down to the 1st prize. 8. Any ticket drawn for any prize will be put back in until all prizes are pulled. (You can win multiple times)
PLEASE PRINT CLEARLY 1. _______________________________________________________ Captain _______________________________________________________ Mailing address _______________________________________________________ Mailing address __________________________________________ Phone #: ( ) ____________________________________________
2. _______________________________________________________ Other players 3. _______________________________________________________ Other players 4. _______________________________________________________ Other players 5. _______________________________________________________ Other players
I,_____________________________________________clearly understand the above rules.
Please mail back to Build a Spartan Foundation at 52 Underwood Rd., Throop, PA 18512 OCTOBER 6, 2017 TS_CNG/ADVERTISING/AD_PAGES [ADA13] | 10/05/17
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THE VALLEY ADVANTAGE
breas t ca nce r awareness Less er-k nown sy mptoms of brea st ca ncer Public perception that breast cancer is only identified by lumps detected through self-examination or routine mammography may prevent thousands of women from receiving an early diagnosis and the care they need. Although lumps are the most common symptom associated with the disease, women should recognize that breast cancer can pro-
duce additional symptoms. Susan G. Komen for the Cure, one of the premier organizations for breast cancer research, advocacy and treatment, advises that the warning signs for breast cancer are not the same for all women (or men). Various changes in the breast and body can occur, including the following conditions. • Breast-size changes: Many left and right breasts are not completely symmetrical, and women familiar with their bodies know that one breast is often slightly larger than the other. However, breast-size changes that occur out of the blue may be indicative of a medical problem. • Skin rash or redness: Women who are breastfeeding can experience a rash on the
“ I can do all things through Christ who strengthens me.” Phil. 4:13
• Unexplained pain: The Mayo Clinic advises that less than 10 percent of people diagnosed with breast cancer report pain as a symptom. But unexplained pain in an area of the breast should not be ignored. Breast pain that does not go away and seems to involve one area of the breast should be checked. • Fatigue: General cancer symptoms can include unusual fatigue and unexplained weight loss. These symptoms should not be left unchecked. One of the best things women and men can do is to familiarize themselves with their bodies so they will be more capable of pinpointing any irregularities that may develop. Individuals can routinely look at their breasts and inspect for subtle changes. But remember that hormonal breast changes occur during the menstrual cycle, so it’s best to be familiar with how breasts look and feel both during and after menstruation.
Life a f ter br east cance r The moment a person receives a breast cancer diagnosis, his or her life changes immeasurably. The roller coaster of emotions begins, and suddenly this person is thrust into a schedule of doctor’s appointments, treatments and visits from friends and family. The World Cancer Research Fund International says breast cancer is the second most common cancer in women and men and is the most frequently diagnosed cancer among women in 140 of 184 countries worldwide. Despite that prevalence, the five-year relative
Rescue & Restore Church 125 Lackawanna Avenue Olyphant
*Wednesday night Bible study 6:30 *Sunday services at 10:30 AM & 6:30 PM Rev. Jack Munley (570) 498-0351.
Sup upp ppo por ort rtitin ing ng tthhe he Fig igh ght hte ter ers rs, Addm A dmi mir iri rin ing ng tthhe he Sur urv rvi viv ivo vor ors rs, Hoon H ono nor ori rin ing ng tthhe he Tak ake ken en, An And nd nneev eve ver er, eevve ver er ggiiv ivi vin ing ng uupp H Hoop ope pe.
Personal Care Center 85 Sturges Road, Peckville, PA 18452
14 THE VALLEY ADVANTAGE
breasts from an infection of breast tissue. But those who are not breastfeeding should be evaluated by a doctor if redness, irritation or rash appears. • Nipple changes: Nipple discharge that starts suddenly and is not associated with breastfeeding can be indicative of cancer. Other changes to the nipples, such as pulling in of the nipple (inversion) or itchy, scaling skin on the nipple, should be brought to the attention of a doctor. • Changes to the skin: Dimpling of the skin, peeling, flaking, or scaling skin can be a cause for concern as well. • Lumps elsewhere: Cancerous tumors may not only be felt in the breasts. Breast cancer can spread to the lymph nodes around the breasts, and lumps may be felt under the arms.
OCTOBER 6, 2017
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survival rate for women diagnosed with localized breast cancer (cancer that has not spread to the lymph nodes or outside the breast) is 98.5 percent, says the American Cancer Society. Survival odds increase as more is learned about breast cancer and more people take preventative measures, including routine screenings. Today, there are nearly three million breast cancer survivors living in the United States. Breast cancer treatments may last anywhere from six months to a year. Adjusting after treatment may not come so easily at first. But adjustments are easier with time, and many cancer survivors continue to live life to the fullest in much the same way they did prior to their diagnosis. When treatment ends, patients often still have fears about the cancer, wondering if all of the cancerous cells have been destroyed and worrying about recurrence. But focusing on the present and all of the things you now can do with health on your side is a great way to put your fears behind you. Many cancer survivors must still visit their doctors after treatments end. Doctors still want to monitor patients closely, so be sure to go to all follow-up appointments and
discuss any symptoms or feelings you may be having. Side effects may continue long after radiation or chemotherapy has ended. Your doctor may have suggestions for coping with certain side effects or will be able to prescribe medications to offset these effects. Follow-up appointments should gradually decrease the longer you have been cancer-free. It’s not uncommon to feel differently after cancer treatment, as your body has been through quite a lot. Many women still experience fatigue, and sleep or normal rest doesn’t seem to make it abate. Realize this is normal, and how long it will last differs from person to person. It can take months or years for you to experience your “new normal.” Things do not happen overnight. While your hair may grow back quickly, it may take some time for you to feel like yourself again. Exercise routines or other lifestyle changes may help you overcome fatigue or make it more manageable. Speaking with others who have survived breast cancer can help. Join a support group or reach out to others through social media. Getting a first-hand account of what can be expected the first year after treatment can assuage anxiety.
brea st canc er awa renes s Cele brit ies w ho have had breast CanC er Breast cancer remains one of the most common forms of cancer among women, surpassed only by skin cancers. Anyone, even men, can get breast cancer, but gender, age and hereditary factors do put
some at greater risk than others. Many famous women have bravely battled breast cancer. The following are just a few of the famous women who made their battles with breast cancer public.
• Christina Applegate: Applegate underwent a double mastectomy after being diagnosed with early stage breast cancer in 2008. She continues to be a source of inspiration for other breast cancer patients and survivors. • Sheryl Crow: Even before her own diagnosis in 2006, Crow was raising money and awareness for cancer. Crow had radiation therapy and minimally invasive surgery and has since been cancer-free. • Cynthia Nixon: Popular television actress Nixon originally kept her cancer diagnosis private. But she shared her story two years after diagnosis and is now a breast cancer awareness advocate. • Giuliana Rancic: Talk-show host Rancic had a double mastectomy in 2012. She shared her story to help other women and provide inspirational hope. • Judy Blume: The famed young adult author was diagnosed with breast cancer in 2012, 17 years after being diagnosed
with cervical cancer. • Olivia Newton-John: The actress and singer discovered breast cancer in 1992 and took a hiatus for surgery and chemotherapy. She has since been an advocate for breast cancer awareness so other women can see the importance of early detection. • Dame Maggie Smith: Renowned British Actress Smith was diagnosed with breast cancer in 2007 while filming her sixth appearance as Professor McGonagall in the “Harry Potter” series. She continued to work on the movie while undergoing chemotherapy and radiation. • Wanda Sykes: Comedian Sykes revealed that she had a double mastectomy in 2011 after doctors found evidence of early-stage breast cancer in her left breast. • Robin Roberts: The “Good Morning America” anchor was diagnosed with early-stage breast cancer in 2007.
Make an appointment at one of these locations: Hamlin Family Health Center Northern Wayne Family Health Center McAndrew Family Health Center (Vandling) Carbondale Family Health Center
(570) 251- 6689 OCTOBER 6, 2017 TS_CNG/ADVANTAGE/PAGES [A15] | 10/05/17
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THE VALLEY ADVANTAGE
Sch ool newS
The Mid Valley Secondary Center PTSA craft fair is seeking vendors for its sixth annual fair on Sunday, Nov. 19. Please call 570-983-6445 or email firstname.lastname@example.org for more information.
of 2017 yearbooks have arrived and are available for pickup weekdays after 1 p.m. in the high school lobby.
Booster Club LU X U R IOUS & C L E A N
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Friends of Cougar Baseball Booster Club will hold its monthly meeting on Thursday, Oct. 19, at 7 p.m. in the Valley View High School library.
The Valley View High School Class
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16 THE VALLEY ADVANTAGE
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Members of the Valley View High School biology and history clubs sponsored a drive to help the victims of the recent hurricanes. Students, faculty and staff donated funds to the American Red Cross. From left: Kaitlyn Brown, secretary of biology club; Larry Pegula, Valley View High School assistant principal; Hailey Kobrynich, treasurer of biology club; Trisha Gilla, secretary of history club; Menglin Jiang, vice president of biology club; Bill Goldsworthy, American Red Cross executive director Northeast PA; Andy Nagy, American Red Cross senior volunteer specialist; Tara Sweeney, president of biology club and vice president of history club; Ashley MacDavitt, president of history club; Marino Angeloni, treasurer of history club; Chris Mendicino, Valley View High School principal; Nicole Zeiss, faculty adviser of history club; and Anastasia Zabielski, faculty advisor of biology club.
Community Calendar Ethnic Food SalE: All Saints Ortho-
department or by calling 570-335-7480.
dox Church, 211 Willow Ave. in Olyphant, will host an ethnic food sale on Friday, Oct. 6, 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Menu includes pierogies with butter and onions or frozen by the dozen, potato pancakes, halushki (cabbage and noodles); halupki (piggies), pagach, clam chowder and wimpies. Homemade baked goods will be available. Call 570-383-0785 for more information.
church FlEa MarkEt: St. John’s Orthodox Church, 378 Lyon St. in Dundaff (off Route 247), will hold a flea market on Saturday, Oct. 7, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Hundreds of items will include antiques and collectibles, cookbooks, books, household goods, jewelry, linens and more. Ethnic foods will include halushki, holupki, pierogies and potato pancakes. For further information or to place an order, call 570-955-8758 or 570-585-8940. Dealers welcome. BEnEFit Bingo/dinnEr: A designer purse bingo and pasta dinner fundraiser, to benefit Masie Bognatz, will be held Saturday, Oct. 7, at St. Michael’s Center, 403 Delaware St. in Jermyn. Doors open at noon. Tickets are $25, which includes 20 games plus special games, basket raffles and a 50/50. Takeout pasta dinner will be sold 4-8 p.m. Sit-down dinner will be 5-8 p.m. Tickets are $10; $7 kids. Menu includes penne, meatballs, salad, roll/butter. Masie was diagnosed with spinal muscular atrophy, a disease that causes the loss of physical strength by affecting the motor nerve cells in the spinal cord. She is a third-grade student at Carbondale Area Elementary. All funds raised from this event will help pay her medical bills and expenses not covered by insurance. For tickets call 570-960-1696 or 570-9602992. To make a donation, visit gofundme. com/making-memories-for-masie. dESignEr BagS & MorE Bingo: Designer Bags & More Bingo will be held on Saturday, Oct. 7, at the Scott Township Hose Co. Station No. 36 at 1027 Montdale Road. Tickets are $20 in advance and include 20 games and door prizes. There will be raffles and a 50/50, along with four special games for purchase that night. Food will be available for purchase, served by firemen. Doors open at 5 p.m. Tickets can be purchased from any member of the
a night at thE racES: The American Legion post No. 221 of Carbondale will host a Night at the Races. Saturday Oct. 7, at The Moxie Club, 80 Orchard St. in Carbondale. Doors open at 5:30 p.m, races begin at 7. Donation: $10 (beer, soda and food included). Tickets are available at the door. toddlEr tiME: Toddler Time at the Dickson City Civic Center will run on Tuesdays and Thursdays, 10:30 a.m. to noon. Toddlers and their caregivers will join circle time, story, craft, snack, games, songs and more. Toddler Time is $5 per class for Dickson City residents and $7 per class for nonresidents. Advance registration is not necessary. Call 570-383-1813 for more information. coMMunity MEal: St. James-George Epis-
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Take Care Of Your Neck I find myself educating patients daily about the function and posture of the neck. I really enjoy letting my patients know about something so important to their health. I just wish more people knew this information from an early age. If they did, they would pay more attention when their neck stiffens or when they bump their head. These little things don’t seem to be of much consequence when they happen but little things do add up over time. It surprises me sometimes how well we take care of our cars, changing the oil regularly, having it aligned, but when it comes to the spine, even a collision with a wall is thought to be of little consequence. Working on your posture at an early age and keeping your mobility even and smooth are best taken care of early on, not after arthritis has set in.
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THE VALLEY ADVANTAGE
FROM PAGE 17
copal Church, 398 Washington Ave. in Jermyn, will hold a free community meal at the church on the last Saturday of the month (next meal: Oct. 28) 11:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m.
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18 THE VALLEY ADVANTAGE
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buffet dinner at 7 p.m., dancing and open bar until 10 p.m. Entertainment provided by the Mystic Rulers. Admission is $50. Everyone who attended Throop schools is encouraged to attend. The Class of 1967 will be honored. Reservations close Saturday, Oct. 21. Call 570-489-4146 for more information.
Pierogie Sale: All Saints Orthodox Church, 211 Willow Ave. in Olyphant, sells frozen pierogies Fridays, 9:30-11:30 a.m., and YMca aftercare: Do you need a safe and Sundays, 10:30-11:30 a.m. Price is $6.50 per fun place for your child after school lets out dozen. Call 570-383-0785 or 570-489-5591 for the day? The Greater Carbondale YMCA, for more information. a Keystone Stars 3 site, is now accepting applications for the aftercare program from the line Dancing: The United Neighborhood Carbondale and Lakeland School districts. Center’s Mid Valley Active Older Adult ComThere are three-, four- and five-day spaces munity Center, 310 Church St., Jessup, is available. Youth are bused to the Y where they offering free line dancing lessons to Lackareceive a snack, homework help and will have wanna County residents 55 and older every swimming and gym time. Youth must preFriday, noon to 1:15 p.m. All levels welcome. register. Packets are available at the member For more information, call 570-489-4415 or services desk. (The Y also offers beforecare.) 570-335-0804. Bingo night: Sacred Hearts of Jesus and conServation DiStrict Meeting: Meet- Mary Church, 624 Madison Avenue, Jermyn, ings of the board of directors for the Lackaholds BINGO on the first and third Wedneswanna County Conservation District will be days of each month (next BINGO night: Oct. held on the fourth Thursday of each month 18). Doors open at 5 p.m., early bird games at 12:30 p.m. at the Joe Terry Civic Center in begin at 6 p.m., regular games begin at 6:30 Scott Township. The next meeting is Oct. 26. p.m. Admission is free. The evening includes foods such as chili, pierogies, venDorS Sought: Vendor/crafter applica- homemade soups and desserts, along with specialty tions are still being accepted by the Christmas games , refreshments, door prizes awarded Bazaar Committee of St. John’s Russian and a progressive jackpot (if not awarded, Orthodox Cathedral in Mayfield. Bazaar dates there will be a consolation prize of $500). Call are Nov. 10-12. If interested in obtaining 570-876- 1061 for more information.. an application, call 570-254-6882 or 570906-4520. A limited amount of space is still cookBook cluB: The Valley Community available. Library, 739 River St. in Peckville, has begun a cookbook club, which will meet on the first Wednesday of each month (next meeting Rep. Kevin Haggerty’s office will be available Oct. 4) at 6 p.m. Registration is required and at the Throop Civic Center, 500 Sanderson St., may be done in person at the library, where on the first Wednesday of the month from the current month’s cookbook is available for 9-10 a.m. (Next visit is Oct. 4). viewing. For more information, call the liclaSS reunion: Throop alumni will hold a brary or visit lclshome.org/valley or facebook. com/valleycommunitylibrary. reunion on Saturday, Oct. 28, at Fiorelli’s on Main Street in Peckville. Cocktails at 6 p.m.,
State iSSueS: A representative for state
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FROM PAGE 18
Historical society: The Forest City Area
Historical Society (FCAHS) is accepting applications for membership and membership renewals. The FCAHS encompasses Browndale, Forest City, Richmondale and Vandling. Anyone with pictures or items to donate is asked to call 570-785-5659. Memberships are for one year: an individual membership for $15; a family membership $25; a lifetime membership is $125. Call 570-4994908 or email email@example.com. Meetings are held on the second Sunday of each month at 6 p.m. Visit forestcityareahistoricalsociety.com to learn more about the organization or to
download a membership application.
Jenny’s Kloset: Jenny’s Kloset is an ongoing local collection for Valley View Elementary students and families. Drop off locations are The Caverna on Church Street in Jessup, The Eatery on Hill Street in Jessup, Lavender Goose on Main Street in Peckville and Quinn’s in Peckville. Items needed are non perishable food, clothing and monetary donations. For more information, call 570-466-0658. Food collection: Mayfield Crime Watch is collecting food for the needy in those in need in the Mayfield area. If you know any-
one deserving, please contact Chief Joseph Perechinsky at the Mayfield Borough Building or leave a note in the suggestion box by the front door of the borough building. number is 570-876-4391.
Veterans BricKs: The Scott Township Veterans Memorial Committee continues to take memorial brick orders. The Veterans Committee is planning a Veterans Day service for Saturday, Nov. 4. Brick order forms are available from any committee person, at the township building, or on the township website, scotttownship.org. Call 570-587-3120 or 570-254-6783 for more
support tHroop police: The Throop Neighborhood Watch sells “We Support Throop Police” signs at the Throop Borough Building on weekdays, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. The signs are $10 each. dccc soldier collection: The Dickson City Civic Center (DCCC) is looking to send care packages to some of our local service members. Does your family have someone serving who would like to receive a care package from home? Call 570-383-1813 to provide mailing information.
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Monday to Friday: 9:00 AM – 6:30 PM Saturday and Sunday: 9:00 AM – 4:30 PM
Now offering online appointments, just visit wealthhealth.net to save your spot in line. commonw This location also provides: Lab and Imaging Services • 570-383-5656
OB/GYN • 570-346-7338 Gary Reedy,, MD • Marc Rabin, MD ARE • 570-383-0236 PRIMARY CA Rajan Mullo oth, MD • Nathan Greczek, DO PODIATRY• 570-347-9600 mpsey, MD Jennifer Dem nd most insurance plans accepted, including GHP. Medicare an
1400 Main Street, Peckville Members of the Medical Staff at Moses Taylor Hospital.
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sp orts & F i tn e ss Golf Tournament
Carbino Club Little League will hold a $75/person, shotgun-start, captainand-crew golf tournament on Saturday, Oct. 7, at 1 p.m. at the Scranton Municipal golf course. All proceeds go to Carbino Club Little League. Price includes golf,dinner, and prizes. Limited amount of teams available. Call 610639-5707 to reserve your team.
Fair Prreseented by
Oct. 28th, 2017 • Viewmont Mall Scranton, Pa. • 10 AM - 4 PM
The Fair will educcate the public about businesses, non-profit organizations and volunteer groups which improve the lives of people with disabilities. By joining us, you will reach hundreds of people with information regarding your area of expertise. The cost of registration is $300 for Businesses and non-profits. Our goal is to have volunteer driven support groups participate at no charge, by giving businesses the opportunity to financially support a volunteer group. Business/Organization Name ........................................................................... Address ............................................................................................................ Contact person................................................................................................. Contacts E mail address .................................................................................. Contacts telephone number............................................................................. Participants will get a table & two chairs. Electricity available on a first come, first served basis. Please choose from the following options: ...........................................$300. Registration for a business/organization ...........................................$450. Registration for a business/organization AND a sponsorship of a volunteer group. ...........................................$150 YES! I’d like to sponsor the registration of a volunteer group only. Will you need electricity?..................................Yes...................................No
Please include this form and a check made payable to Disability Action Committee, and send to Center for Independent Living, 1142 Sanderson Ave., Scranton, Pa. 18509
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At the Dickson City Civic Center, 935 Albert St. • Betsy’s Boot Camp: Mondays and Wednesdays, 6:15-7:15 p.m. and Saturdays, 9-10 a.m. Cost is $5 per class for Dickson City residents; $7 per class for non-residents. • Open gym: Various hours during the week. Free for Dickson City residents; $3 for non-residents. • Senior aerobics: Tuesdays and Thursdays, 9-10 a.m. Free for Dickson City residents. Call 570-383-1813 for information about any of these programs.
At the Racqueteers Health/Fitness Club, 603 Scranton-Carbondale Highway, Mayfield: Monday 9:30 a.m. Silver classic with Carol Salva 5:30 p.m. Power toning 6:30 p.m. Zumba Tuesday 7 a.m. Cardio tone 9:30 a.m. Gentle yoga with Sharyn 5:30 p.m. Power toning 6:30 p.m. Spin Wednesday 9:30 a.m. Silver classic with Sharyn 5:30 p.m. Power toning 6 p.m. FIT Fusion with Jamie Stracham Thursday 7 a.m. Cardio tone 5:30 p.m. H.I.I.T. Body blast 6 p.m. Spin Friday 9:30 a.m. Stretch/tone Saturday 8:30 a.m. Cardio tone Sunday 9:30 a.m. Yoga
For more information, call 570-8765432 or visit racqueteersfitnessandhealth.com.
At the Greater Carbondale YMCA, 82 N. Main St., Carbondale: FITNESS CLASSES Mondays Aqua jog 9:30-10:15 a.m. Core fitness 10-10:45 a.m. Walkercise 11 a.m.-noon Cardio step 5-5:30 p.m. R.I.P.P.E.D 5:30-6:30 p.m. Yoga 6:30-7:30 p.m. Aqua jog 6:30-7:15 p.m. Run club 7-8 p.m. Tuesdays Y-cycle 6:15-7 a.m. H2o 9:30-10:15 a.m. Silver sneakers 10-11 a.m. Zumba gold 11-11:45 a.m. Water fitness 1-1:45 p.m. Zumba 5-6 p.m. Y-cycle 6-6:45 p.m. Water fitness 7:15-8 p.m. Wednesdays Aqua jog 9:30-10:15 a.m. Chair yoga 10:30-11 a.m. Walkercise 11 a.m.-noon Barre 5:30-6:15 p.m. Cardio step 6:15-7 p.m. Core yoga 7-8 p.m. Run club 7-8 p.m. Thursdays Y-cycle 6:15-7 a.m. H2o 9:30-10:15 a.m. Silver sneakers 10-11 a.m. Zumba gold 11-11:45 a.m. Water fitness 1-1:45 p.m. Zumba 5-6 p.m. Zumba toning 6:15-7:15 p.m. Fridays Aqua jog 9:30-10:15 a.m. Core fitness 10-10:45 a.m. Walkercise 11 a.m.-noon Saturdays Zumba 9-10 a.m. POOL SCHEDULE A lap lane is open the entire time the pool is open, excluding private parties.Mondays Lap swim 7-8:30 a.m. Open swim 8:30-9:30 a.m. Aqua jog 9:30-10:15 a.m. Lap lane 10:30-noon Please see SPORTS/FITNESS, Page 22
area c hu r ch se rv ic es All Saints Orthodox, 211 Willow Ave., Olyphant. Great Vespers Saturday 4 p.m., confessions a half hour before services (one hour before during Great Lent and Advent). Divine Liturgy Sunday 9:30 a.m. Great Vespers Feast day eve 6:30 p.m. Feast day Divine Liturgy 9 a.m. Rev. Matthew Joyner is acting rector. 570-489-0942. Blakely Baptist, 201 Main St., Blakely. Sunday service 10 a.m.; Sunday school 11:15 a.m.; prayer and study Thursdays 7 p.m. Rev. William Duke is pastor. 570-489-7423. Blakely Primitive Methodist, 313 First St., Blakely. Sunday school 9 a.m. Traditional Sunday service 10 a.m.; Rev. Dale Murrell is pastor. 570-489-3033. Blakely P.M. Church on Facebook. Blessed Sacrament Parish, (Roman Catholic) 215 Rebecca St., Throop. Saturday Mass at 5:30 p.m.; Sunday Mass at 9:30 a.m. Monsignor Michael J. Delaney is pastor. 570-489-1963. Bradley Memorial United Methodist, 106 Lincoln St., Dickson City. Sunday service 9 a.m. David A. Repenning is pastor. firstname.lastname@example.org ; 570489-5875. Christ Episcopal, 700 Delaware St., Forest City. Holy Eucharist celebrated Sundays at 9 a.m. Sunday school for children ages 5-12 at 9 a.m. christchurchforestcity.com 570-785-3425. Christ the King Parish, (Roman Catholic). Saturday Mass: 7:15 a.m. and 4:30 p.m. at St. Thomas Aquinas, 411 Church St., Archbald. Sunday Mass: 7 a.m., 10 a.m. and noon at St. Thomas; 8:30 a.m. at St. Mary of Czestochowa, 417 Main St., Eynon. Weekday Masses: 7:15 a.m. and noon Mondays, Tuesdays, Wednesdays and Fridays at St. Thomas. Eucharistic Adoration Thursdays 7:15 and noon at St. Mary. Benediction of the Most Blessed Sacrament Thursdays at 8:30 p.m. at St, Mary. Confessions: daily before Mass, Saturdays 3:30 p.m. at St. Thomas, Thursdays 6:30-8:30 p.m. at St. Mary. Rev. Christopher Sahd is pastor. 570-876-1701. Clifford Baptist Church, 519 Church St., Clifford. Sunday service 10 a.m. 570-222-4701. 200th anniversary in October. Bonnie Resseguie is pastor. Clifford United Methodist Church, 34 Main St., Clifford. Sunday service 11 a.m.; Sunday school is during worship. Eric Watkins is pastor. 570-2223331. Community Bible, Route 107, Heart Lake Road, Scott Township. Sunday service 10:30 a.m. (pre-service music 9:45 a.m.). Bible study Wednesdays 7:15 p.m. Women’s ministry Thursdays 11 a.m. Men’s ministry Saturdays (bi-weekly) 8 a.m. Rev. W. Jay Best is pastor. 570-254-6467; 570-282-4918. Covenant Reformed, 47 S. Church St., Carbondale. Sunday worship 9:30 and 11 a.m. Fellowship brunch at 10:30 a.m. Sunday. Richar Miller is pastor. 570-282-6400. email@example.com covenantrc.org Dickson City Assembly of God, 1015 Commerce Blvd., Park Center Plaza, Dickson City. Sunday services 10 a.m. Kidztown 10 a.m. Sunday. Digging Deeper Tuesdays 6-8 p.m. Thirsty? Youth (grades 7-12) 6-8:30 p.m. Rev. James Dinger is senior pastor. dcassembly.net. 570-489-8321. Dickson City Primitive Methodist, 516 Jackson St., Dickson City. Sunday school: 9:45 a.m. Traditional service Sunday at 11 a.m. 570-489-3452. Faith Baptist, 545 Keystone Ave., Peckville. Sunday service 10:30 a.m.; Sunday school 9:30 a.m.; inspiration service noon; Bible study and youth group Wednesdays 7 p.m. Choir practice Mondays 7 p.m.; Robert Vigil is pastor. 570-383-0330. Finch Hill Baptist, 404 Route 106, Greenfield
Township. Sunday School 9:45 a.m.; Sunday service 11 a.m. Pastor Joseph LaCava 570-282-7062. First Presbyterian, 325 Third Ave., Jessup. Sunday service 10 a.m. 570-489-8893. First Presbyterian of Carbondale, 76 Salem Ave., Carbondale. Sunday service 10:30 a.m. 570-282-4611. First United Methodist of Carbondale, 20 N. Church St., Carbondale. Sunday services 8:30 and 10:30 a.m. Sunday school at 9 a.m. Rev. Donald Perry is pastor. 570-282-5740. Pastor’s phone: 570-766-9558. Email: firstname.lastname@example.org. First United Methodist, 520 Washington Ave., Jermyn. Sunday service 9:30 and 10:45 a.m. Sunday school 10:45 a.m. Linda Eckersley is pastor. 570-8760392. First United Presbyterian of Lackawanna Valley, 1557 Main St., Peckville. Sunday school 9 a.m. Sunday service 10 a.m. Bell choir Wednesdays 6:30 p.m. Bible study Thursdays 7 p.m. Rev. Virginia Miner is pastor. firstup.org. 570-489-4682. Grace Bible Church, 130 University Drive, Dunmore. Sunday service at 10 a.m. 570-342-5651. gracebiblepa.com. Holy Cross Parish, (Roman Catholic) Olyphant. Saturday vigil Mass 4 p.m.; Sunday Mass 8 a.m. and 11 a.m.; Confession: Saturday before the Vigil Mass at St. Patrick, 200 Delaware Ave. Monsignor Michael J. Delaney is pastor. 570-489-0752. Holy Ghost Byzantine Catholic, 313 First Ave., Jessup. Vespers Saturday at 2 p.m. Holy mystery of penance (confessions) Saturday 3-3:25 p.m. Divine Liturgy Saturday at 4 p.m. Divine Liturgy Sunday at 11 a.m. Holy day Divine Liturgy 9 a.m. and 6 p.m. 570-4892353. Holy Trinity Polish National Catholic, 619 Center St., Throop. Sunday Mass in English 10 a.m. Very Rev. William Chromey is pastor. 570-489-0172. Jermyn Primitive Methodist, 763 Jefferson Ave., Jermyn. Sunday worship 10 a.m.; Sunday school 11:15 a.m. Call for mid-week prayer and Bible study time. Rev. Allan Rupert is pastor. 570-876-4511. Lenoxville United Methodist, 4842 Route 374 Lenoxville. Sunday service: 10 a.m. Eric Watkins is pastor. 570-222-3331. The Lighthouse Worship Center, (formerly The Gathering Christian Center), at First United Methodist of Carbondale, 20 N. Main St. in Carbondale. Worship service Sundays at noon. Children Sunday school during service. Bible studies on Wednesdays at 6 p.m. Prayer service Fridays at 6 p.m. 570-497-9229. Montdale United Methodist, 961 Lakeland Drive, Scott Township. Sunday school 10 a.m. Sunday worship 11 a.m. Linda Eckersley is pastor. 570-2546319. Pastor: 570-563-2371, email email@example.com. Mount Bethel Baptist, 1341 Layton Road, Justus. Sunday worship service at 9:30 a.m. followed by Sunday school. Rev. Donald Hasselman is pastor. 570-587-5841. North Valley Baptist, meeting in the Lackawanna Heritage Valley Center, 1300 Old Plank Road, Mayfield. Sunday service 10:30 a.m.; children’s church and nursery provided. Rev. James R. Schmidt is pastor. 570-282-2413. Our Lady of Mt. Carmel, (Roman Catholic), 15 Fallbrook St., Carbondale. Masses Saturday 4:30 p.m., Sunday 10 a.m. Confessions Saturday 4 p.m. weekday Mass Tuesday, Thursday at 8 a.m. CCD classes and RCIA meet September to May. Rev.James A. Price, C.P. is pastor. OLMC@echoes.net. OLMC.weconnect.com. 570-282-5172.
Parker Hill Community, 933 Scranton-Carbondale Highway, Dickson City. Saturday worship at 6 p.m. Sunday worship at 9:30 and 11:15 a.m. Children’s ministries (birth to grade five at all services). Middle school (grades six to eight) and high school (grades nine to twelve) meet Wednesdays at 7 p.m. For more information visit parkerhill.org, e-mail parkerhill@parkerhill. org or call 570-341-8383. Peckville Assembly of God, 3364 Scranton/ Carbondale Highway, Blakely. Sunday worship services at 9 and 11 a.m. Worship and youth services 7 p.m. Wednesday. Nursery and “Kidz Street” available at all services. Rev. Terry Drost is lead pastor. 570-489-4961. peckvilleassembly.com. Peckville United Methodist, 732 Main St., Peckville. Sunday worship 11 a.m. Rev. David Repenning is pastor. peckvilleumc.org. 570-489-0713 or 570-3831035. Presbyterian of Dunmore, 137 Chestnut St., Dunmore. Sunday service 10:30 a.m.; coffee hour and fellowship following service; Sunday school 9:30 a.m. 570-343-6807. dunmorepresby.org. Queen of Angels Parish, (Roman Catholic) Jessup. Masses Saturdays at 4 p.m. and Sundays at 10:30 a.m. and 5:30 p.m. at St. Michael, 320 First Ave. Parish office is at 605 Church St., Jessup. Rev. Gerard M. McGlone is pastor. 570-489-2252. Rescue & Restore Church, 125 Lackawanna Ave., Olyphant. Sunday service at 10:30 a.m. Wednesdays and Sunday services at 6:30 p.m.; child services/care is available. On the last Thursday of the month the church will offer a free community meal at 5:30 p.m. Rev. Jack Munley is pastor. Sacred Heart of Jesus, (Roman Catholic) 1101 Willow St., Peckville. Masses weekdays at 6:50 a.m., Saturday Mass at 4 p.m.; Reconcilation 3:15-3:45 p.m. (other times by appointment), Sundays 8 and 10 a.m., Monsignor Peter P. Madus is pastor. 570-383-3244. Sacred Hearts of Jesus and Mary, (Roman Catholic) 624 Madison Ave., Jermyn. Sacrament of Penance Saturdays, 3:15 p.m., weekdays at 8 a.m. Vigil Saturdays 4 p.m. Liturgy Sundays 8 and 10:30 a.m.; weekdays 8 a.m. CCD Sundays 9:15-10:20 a.m. 570-876-1061. SS. Cyril and Methodius Ukrainian Catholic, 135 River St., Olyphant. Liturgy Saturday (English) 4 p.m.; Sunday 9 a.m. (Slavonic responses sung by church choir) and 11:30 a.m. (English); weekday Liturgy (Monday through Saturday) 8 a.m.; holy days Liturgy 9 a.m.; confessions are heard Saturdays at 10:30 a.m. and 2 p.m. Rev. Nestor Iwasiw is pastor. stcyrils.weconnect. com. 570-489-2271. The Traveling Icon of Blessed Mykola Charnetsky is now visiting. A Moleben Service will be celebrated at 6:30 p.m. on Friday Oct. 6. SS. James and George Episcopal, 398 Washington Ave., Jermyn. All baptized Christians are welcome to celebrate the Holy Eucharist Sunday at 10 a.m. Sunday school is at 10 a.m. Ron Fowler is senior warden. 570-876-4896. SS. Peter and Paul Greek Catholic, 47 Rittenhouse St., Simpson. Sunday Liturgy 8 a.m. Rev. Paul Wolensky is pastor/administrator. 570-342-7023. St. Adalbert Polish National Catholic, 515 Mary St., Dickson City. Sunday Masses 9 a.m. Very Rev. William Chromey is pastor. 570-489-0172. St. Andrew’s Ukrainian Greek Catholic, 300 Main St., Blakely. Sunday Divine Liturgy 10 a.m. (9:30 a.m. June-Sept.) Very Rev. Benjamin Worlinsky is pastor. 570-383-0530. St. Basil the Great Orthodox, 9 Lord Ave., Simpson. Saturday: Vespers 6 p.m. Sunday: Divine Liturgy
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9:30 a.m. 570-282-4052. St. Basil the Great Russian Orthodox, 33 Midland St., Simpson. Saturday: Vespers 6 p.m. Sunday: Matins 8 a.m.; Divine Liturgy 10 a.m. Sundays from June through September: Matins 8 a.m. Divine Liturgy 9:30 a.m. Very Rev. Mitred Archpriest David J. Hritcko is pastor. 570-282-2314. St. James Episcopal Church, 2050 Rte. 247 in Dundaff, is open for the summer season. Sunday services at 11 a.m. Pastor is Rev. Peter Pearson. St. John Russian Orthodox, 700 Hill St., Mayfield. Saturday confessions 3:30 p.m.; Vespers 4 p.m.; Sunday Matins 8 a.m.; Divine Liturgy 9:30 a.m.; eve of feast days 6:30 p.m.; confessions heard before services. Feast day Liturgies 9:30 a.m.; they can be heard on WTRW-FM (94.3). Very Rev. Mitred Archpriest John D. Sorochka is pastor. 570-876-0730. St. John the Baptist Orthodox, off Route 247, Dundaff. Divine Liturgy Sunday 8:30 a.m. Rev. Jason Franchak. 570-280-5978. St. John Vianney Parish, (Roman Catholic). Masses Saturday 5 p.m., Sunday 8 and 11 a.m. at Corpus Christi, 704 Montdale Road, Montdale. Mass Sunday 9:30 a.m. at St. Pius, Route 106, Royal. Confession Saturday, 4:15 at Corpus Christi; Sunday, 9:10 a.m. at St. Pius. Rev. Michael J. Kirwin is pastor. 570-254-9502. St. Luke Evangelical Lutheran, Main and Bank Streets, Archbald. Sunday service 9:30 a.m.; Sunday school 10:30 a.m. 570-876-4612. St. Mary’s Greek Orthodox, 522 Main St., Dickson City. Sunday 9 a.m., Divine Liturgy. Rev. Alexei Kalyuzhnyi is pastor. 570-903-3612. St. Michael’s Orthodox, 308 Walnut St., Jermyn. Saturday Great Vespers, 6:30 p.m.; Sunday Matins, 8 a.m.; Divine Liturgy, 9:30 a.m. Very Rev. John Kowalczyk is pastor. stmichaeljermyn.org. 570-876-1241. St. Nicholas Orthodox, 600 E. Lackawanna Ave., Olyphant. Saturday Vespers 4 p.m.; Sunday Divine Liturgy 9 a.m. Holy Days: Vespers 6 p.m.; Divine Liturgy 9 a.m. Very Rev. Vladimir Fetcho is pastor. 570-489-3891. St. Rose of Lima Parish (Roman Catholic), 6 N. Church St., Carbondale. Masses Saturday 4 p.m. at St. Rose; Sunday 7:30 a.m., 11:15 a.m. and 5 p.m. at St. Rose; Sunday 9 a.m. at St. Michael, 46 Midland St., Simpson; Confessions Saturday 3:15 p.m. at St. Rose. Weekday Masses Monday, Wednesday, Friday 8 a.m. at St. Rose; 12:10 p.m. Wednesday at St. Michael. CCD classes and RCIA meet September to May. Rev. James A. Price, C.P. is pastor. firstname.lastname@example.org. strosecarbondale.weconnect.com. 570-282-2991. St. Stephen Evangelical Lutheran, 25 Hillcrest Dr., Dickson City. Saturday service at 6 p.m. Sunday service at 9:30 a.m. Glen Triplett is pastor. 570-489-2462. Throop United Methodist, 136 Charles St., Throop. Sunday service 9:30 a.m. Rev. David Hinkley is pastor. 570-383-0505. Tompkinsville United Methodist, 1448 Heart Lake Road, Scott Township. Sunday worship 9 a.m. Sunday school for adults and children 10:30 a.m. Beth Taylor is pastor. 570-760-8234. Trinity Episcopal, 58 River St., Carbondale. Holy Eucharist celebrated Sundays 11 a.m.; Sunday school 11 a.m. Sunday school for children 5-12 11 a.m. All baptized Christians are welcome to share in the Eucharist Sundays at 11 a.m. 570-282-3620. Visitation of the Blessed Virgin Mary, (Roman Catholic), 619 Dundaff St., Dickson City. Weekday Mass 7:30; Saturday Mass 8 a.m. Saturday vigil 4 p.m.; Sunday Mass 8 and 10:30 a.m. Monsignor Patrick J. Pratico is pastor. 570-489-2091.
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4655 or visit myqueststudio.com. All class descriptions are located on the website.Mondays 9 a.m. Kickboxing 4:15 p.m. FIT Factor 5:30 p.m. Yoga 6:45 p.m. Barre Above Tuesdays 6 a.m. Rise & Grind 9 a.m. Flex Appeal 5 p.m. Total Body BOSU 6 p.m. Piloxing Wednesdays 9 a.m. FIT Factor 5:30 p.m. Yoga 6:45 p.m. Zumba 8 p.m. Free Live Wellness Webinar in our Facebook Page Thursdays 6 a.m. Sunrise Yoga 9 a.m. Total Body BOSU 5 p.m. Body Blast 6 p.m. Piloxing Knockout Fridays 9 a.m. Body Blast 4:30 p.m. GRIT Saturdays 9 a.m. Piloxing 10 a.m. Flex Appeal 11 Am Yoga Sundays Noon YogaFitlates Specialty Classes/Events Free yoga at the Park Wednesday, Sept. 20. Join us at 5:30 p.m. at Station Park Pavilion on Church St. Free and Open to the Community. BYOM (Bring your own mat). Intro to Essential Oils workshop: Saturday, Sept. 23 at 12:30 p.m. Free. Come experience Young Living’s Essential Oils and see how many uses these natural alternatives offer to improve your health and wellness. Friday Night Wine Down Friday, Sept. 29 at 5:30 p.m. at Quest Studio. Yoga with live music, followed by drinks at the Caverna. Admission is $15. Quest Studio, 419 Church St. in Intro to Vinyasa Yoga BeginJessup, is a specialty fitness studio ners Series. A six-week course and wellness center. Their variety of designed to introduce beginners classes include vinyasa yoga, powerstrike kickboxing, barre above, pilox- to Vinyasa Yoga. Each 90 minute ing, zumba, yogafitlates and strength class will contain asana, discussion and explanation of Vinyasa funand interval training, along with damentals. Also a great refresher many workshops and events. In addition to classes, there are nutrition for more experienced yogis. Preregistration required. Six (6) plans, metabolic testing, wellness coaching, healthy habits lifestyle pro- consecutive Thursday’s at 7 p.m. beginning Oct. 5. Cost: $129 grams, supplementation and more. For more information, call 570-815- (new mat included). FROM PAGE 20
Open swim noon-1 p.m. Open swim with slide/shroom 3:30-5 p.m. Aqua jog 6:30-7:15 p.m. Open swim 7:15-8:30 p.m. Tuesdays Lap swim 7-8:30 a.m. Open swim 8:30-9:30 a.m. H2o (weight train/cardio) 9:30-10:15 a.m. Lap lane 10:30-noon Open swim noon-1 p.m. Aqua jog 1-1:45 p.m. Open swim 4-7 p.m. Aqua jog 7:15-8 p.m. Wednesdays Lap swim 7-8:30 a.m. Open swim 8:30-9:30 a.m. Aqua jog 9:30-10:15 a.m. Lap lane 10:30-noon Open swim noon-1 p.m. Open swim 5-8 p.m. Thursdays Lap swim 7-8:30 a.m. Open swim 8:30-9:30 a.m. H2o (weight train/cardio) 9:30-10:15 a.m. Lap lane 10:30-noon Open swim noon-1 p.m. Aqua jog 1-1:45 p.m. Open swim 4 to 8 p.m. Fridays Lap swim 7-8:30 a.m. Open swim 8:30-9:30 a.m. Aqua jog 9:30-10:15 a.m. Lap lane 10:30-noon Open swim noon-1 p.m. Open swim with slide and mushroom 5-7 p.m. Saturdays Open swim with slide and mushroom noon-2 p.m. Sundays Open swim 1-2 p.m. Call 570-282-2210 or visit greatercarbondaleymca.org
Bowling Scores Valley Lanes Sept. 20 Women Bowling with Wine: The individual female high series was bowled by Stacie Sutton with 608. She also had the individual high game with a 256. Other scores were: Renee Tallman 119-109-164-392, Lori Dolph 135-118-107-360, Kim Tomaine 96-77-124-297, Joan Magnotta 157202-163-522, Eva Granville 104-125-132-361, Emily Granville 76-76-48200,Jennifer Sinclair 97-123-200-420,Linda Fitzpatrick 74-110-143-327, April Comonie 90-95-89-274, Sara Gurnari 64-55-90-209, Michelle Beckhorn 120-205-188-513,. Judith Gunshannon 156-142-188-486, Ashley Sutton 149-155-214-518, Toni Kuzmiak 179-149-222-550 and Stacie Sutton 174-178. Sept. 21 Kellogg’s Aerial Lifts Classic: Elk Mtn. Post 8488 won nine points. Kellogg’s Bucket Rucks, Feel Good Motors and Team #2 won seven points. Herrick Lodge won six points. Scroggs won three points. Kellogg’s Auto Sales,Pasquale’s and Girt won two points. The individual male high series was bowled by Rob Reed with a 732 while the individual male high game was 279 bowled by Adam Grabowski. Other scores were: Jeff O’Malia 216-201, Billy Rosengrant 226-236233-695, Rob Reed 228-246-258, Chris Burke 234-210-249-693, Tim Morris 2`25, T J Lyon 2320255-216-703, Phil Jones 223, Wally Kulick 202, Tim Bilski 278-238-713, Alex Sherman 248-269-697, Matt Loch 245-235-230-710,Tony Curtis 211-227-636,Brian Cowley 222-202-212636, Harvey Kellogg 259-228-215-702, Paul MAgnotta 245-223-236704, Joe Caloger 236, Rob Tuttle 241-245-663, Eric Dixon 225-214-236675, Brad Kellogg 236-233-258-727, Jim Allan 224, Adam Grabowski 217-665, Ed Slick 258-215-666, Tom Unovitch 204-236-226-666 and Jon McDonough 245-207-630. Sept. 23 10:00 Bumper Mixed: Pin Crushers won two points. Rockstars won 1.5 points. Lightning Strikes, Dolpins, 3 Muskateers and Girl Strike won one point. The Misfits won 0.5 points. The individual female high series was bowled by Dannica Winovich with a 190, while the individual female high game was 103 bowled by Mercede Noldy. The individual male high series was bowled by Kaleb Zawisky with a 212. He also had the individual male high game with a 112 . Other scores were: Madison Colazzo 85-68-153, Dannica Winovich 99-91-190,Devin Seaman 58-56-114,Kaleb Zawisky 100,Aaron Dragwa 86-79-165, Athan Dragwa 88-89-177, Lillana 41-45-86, Isaac Wilmot 7075-145,Keith Weir 83-98-181,Matthew Danylak 83-81-164,Joey Danylak 76-83-159, Joseph Phillips 41-36-77, Ayradaiah Morgan 61-65-126, Jocelyn Shepard 49-54-103, Noah Pittsman 92-72-164, Wyatt Winovich 7692-168, Travis Winovich 85-63-148, Sophia Minor 72-70-142, Mercede Noldy 65-168 and Gabriel Seaman 65-63-128. Third- through Sixth-Grade Mixed: Storm Strikers won three points. Team #3 won two points. Strikers Club won one point. The individual female high series was bowled by Karlee Warring with a 290. She also had the individual female high game with a 107. The individual male high series was bowled by Christopher Collins with a 472. He also had the individual male high game with a 237. Other scores were: Nathan Gallup 144-112-122-378, Curtis Myers 75-43-54-172, Michael Danylak 123-91-132-346, Aidan Dragwa 93-13676-305, Logan VanLeuvan 72-67-48-187, Connor Sansky 97-104-105306, Anthony DiBlasi 140-110-133-383, Karlee Warring 90-93, Christopher Collins 119-116, Collin Boguski 97-130-112-339, Maggie McGurrin 49-48-47-144,CollinHollis74-107-55-236andErikaHollis99-81-66-246. Seventh- through 12th-Grade Mixed: Team #1 and Flamin Pins won four points. The Odd Balls won three points. Hambones and Split Happens won two points. Team #7 won one point. The individual female high series was bowled by Aniesa Dragwa with a 546. She also had the individual female high game with a 193. The individual male high series was bowled by Kyle Rosler with a 601. He also had the individual male high game with a 220. Other scores were: Michael Arendt 95-129-117-341, Angela Arendt 117-126-104-347, Logan Fuga 162-157-154-473, Jaiden Rosar 109-135-308, Nicolina Broskoskie 145-174-150-469, Aniesa Dragwa 172-181, Dale McConnell 159-157-145-461, Taylor Warring 143-129170-442, Charlotte McCarren 180-158-157-495, Jeremy Schermerhorn 123-121-130-374, Stephen Stolarik 68-96-104-268, Carter Hedgelon 71-77-100-248, Kyle Rosler 201-180, Samuel Styer 204-182-127-513, Becca Grecco 65-112-64-241,Emily Moser 78-114-74-266,Estelle Fuller 89-81-97-267 and Sharra Ott 74-49-79-202. Sept. 25 Carbondale Commercial League: Team points for the week: Besten’s
25, FYI Graphics 24, Advance Flooring 21.5, Dragon Fly 20.5 GIRT 19, Strike It Rich Pro Shop 19,Crossroads 18,Glennwood Tire 16,Champions Lounge 14, Moxie Club 11, Dixon Seals It 11, Lawler’s 9.5, Cosmos 8, Smitty’s 7.5,Bomba Deer Taxidermy 5. Individual scores were: Mike Yoder 209-207, Marc Sears 247-200, Tom Benitez 266, Tom Curtis 248-654, William Hebner 202-260, Bruce Smallacombe 254-215-641, Bob Johnson 237-288-716, Chris Brown 248-258-259-765, Cory Sohns 202-211-212-625, Alex Diakatos 289211-690, Conrad Bartholomew 237, Faith Ann Liuzzo 191, Len Silva 226-622,Tom Johnson 258-204-641,Bobby Johnson 300-236-215-751, Jack Martin 224-213, Mike Graff 242, Derek Buffington 239-240-646, Mike Kania 244-633, Bobby Bennett 203-204, Adam Grabowski 225225, Bob Cicci 223-247-640, Eddie Gray 276-212-211-699, Dave Price 279-226-238-743, Gary Kohut 225, Dave Bishop, Sr. 214-221-228-663, Jon McDonough 225-648, Fred Moase 237-234-632, Joe Falvo 234, Ed Slick 256-234-693, Ryan Snyder 241, Greg Kilmer 215-218-636, Richie Lei 235,Jim Poltanis 225-266-676,Scott Dixon 222,Michael Weber 227643 and Leo Skorupa,Sr. 224-223-657. Sept. 26 Senior Citizen Mixed: Salansky Farms won four points. Wannabees, Goofy and Gang, Andy +3 and Never Give Up won three points. Signs, Wonder & Miracles,3 Gals and Hal,Incredi”Bowls” and 3 Girls and a Guy. The individual female high series was bowled by Lori Eshelman with a 491,while the individual female high game was 187 bowled by Lorraine Andrukat. The individual male high series was bowled by Andy Notchick with a 550. He also had the individual male high game with a 222. Other scores were: Barbara Case 139-153-147-439, Jo Davis 125-102-129-356, Hal Walshaw 169-201-497, Angie Atkinson 106-119102-327,Frank Corio 128-137-120-385,Cindy Urbas 183-132-142-457, Ralph Hoyle 149-146-132-427, Lois Leonard 101-150-102-353, Helen Zedar 141-140-379, Marge Burrell 147-107-150-404, Andy Notchick 173-155, Thelma Lowry 105-129-110-344, Georgeann Calabro 110156-129-395, Mary ann Debish 123-131-163-417, Dave Andrukat 135-156-181-472, Donna Kozlik 121, Mable Kane 106-138-145-389, Dorothy Whitman 138-120-136-394, Joe Rinaldi 158-2010152-511, George Ulan 147-178-109-434, John Schmidt 122-129-144-395, Nancy Rinaldi 154-137-157-448, Shirley Green 123-109-139-371, Helen Swan 113-141-130-384, Caroline Lynch 111-112-314, Tom Kozlik 160-108154-422, Lorraine Andrukat 142-123-187-452, Dolores Smey 147, Lillian Leo 116-144-103-363, Joe Jerin 150-186-127-463, Donna Rodgers 134-128-148-410, Pat Salak 107-153, Rose Nichols 109-108-136-353, Betty CaraCHILO 138-149-111-398, Ruthie Niblick 130-151-110-400, Lopis Salansky 172-141-160-473, Toni STrada 108-122-324, Lori Eshelman 156-154-181-491. Idle Hour Lanes Sept. 22 ARC Fun & Friendship: Jack Burletic 279, Timothy Fitch 253, Mike Hinkley 246,Mike Bruno 221,Shawn Mills 219 and James Warton 206. Parker House Men’s: Mike Sienkiewich 279-750, Mark Oressey 254-741, Mark Comstock 254-720, Tony Marciano 264-709, Lee McClintock 244-675, David Soulsby 228-649, Kurt Rieder 235-641, Frank Caramanno 219-640, Bryan Nelson 230-637, Steve Marciano 224-626, Mike Fiscus Sr 246-620,Rob Sequin 226-612,Bob Bruzas Jr 224-609. Bengals,NY Giants and Redskins won four points. Waldo’s Tavern: Shawn Pettis 246-655,James Loss 533,Steve Loss 491,Dusty Thompson 488,Randy Fox 481,Francis Pettis 477,Jim Aderline 476,Roger Franco 467,Gloria Pettis 465 and James Gadson 460. Depends and Strike Team won four points. Sept. 24 Have ItAllYouth/Adult,Regular: Brady Snyder 292,Danny Davis 258, Kristopher Suggs 187,Kallista Straut 186,Mason Snyder 164,Mary Melnikoff 160, Evan Acevedo 94, Haydon Snyder 90, Larry Vispi 256-481, Mike Snyder 320, Sherman Snyder 309, Bob Straut 279, Mark Davis 237,Amanda Welman 188,Joyce Zeiss 177 and Erin Wanick 130. The Strikers won three points. Have ItAllYouth/Adult,Bumpers: Emma Harris 138,Amelia McCabe 101,Lori Harris 215 and Wendy McCabe 198. Sunday Night Mixed: Keith Griffiths 257-686, Ron Kroptavich 238667, Linda Beck 237-651, Bruce Angerson 254-649, Nick Sienkiewich 238-645, Darlene Harris 232-627, Brandon Stachnick 232-626, Steve McCauley 264-614, Keith Tucker Jr 214-592, Walter Shumski 205-592, Sam Sheridan 223-588, Steve Kondrat 210-584, Brandi Grunza 203544,NancyShumski527,MikeCioffari516,DennisHill515,KeithTucker Sr 510,Ken Stachnick 507,Frank Jaskulski 502,Brandon Crossley 493, Amanda Griffiths 491, Bill Chupko 485, Patty Jaskulski 477, Ken Kester
462,Mark Mecca 459,Anthony Campbell 455 and Melissa Smith 455. Frank & Us won four points. Sept. 25 Unpredictables: Joe Walker 252-716, Keith Tucker Jr 269-715, Conrad Chapple 279-712, Jim Gallis 258-708, Kyle Spadine 276-702, Mark Edwards 258-694, Al Armfield 234-694, Dave Soulsby 259-680, Jason Beck 247-673, Ed Sticklin 256-663, Mark Kisel 240-658, John Mohila 244-653, Dave Bainbridge 227-651, Matt Czyzyk 232-648, Stu Thomas 245-643, Robert Hooper 277-642, Rob Reed 225-634, Mark Longstreet 257-633, Mike Kisel 234-632, Mike Green 233-629, Joe Strok 211-621, Paul Ward 245-618, Rick Scango 221-611, Brian Kasperowski Jr 226609, Walt Lesnefsky 215-605, Mike Ancherani 225-603, Boomer Wombacker 212-603 and Bill Chupko III 237-601. Right Height Lawn Care, Sports Medley Pro Shop, Damage Control and Applebee’s won four points. Stitchers Ladies League: Allison Dinning 205-529, Ann Marie Arcure 512, Michaelene Davis 468, Sherry Wall 460, Lynn Pearl 439, Bray Stahller 428, Laurie Callahan 425, Jennifer Gilligan 424, Jane Van Horn 423,Kathy Zielinski 421,Marie Gregg 411,Trish Capwell 407,Shirley Pettinato 407 and Karen Rapoch 402. Party Oakers and State Street Grill Girlz won four points. Sept. 26 ARC Fun & Friendship: Ryan Simon 346,, Tom Lynch 318, Kristen Haefele 314, Bobby Robbins 291, Steve Perko 287, Joe Caljean 281, Maggie Anderson 269, Mark Kwiatkowski 266, Louis Passeri 260, Brian McLain 244, Amy Bainbridge 223, Shanna Eshelman 223, Jeff Raschen
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222, Sheila CReegan 218, William Domenick 217, Mike Mayeski 214, Jason Frazier 213, John Herman 212, Anita Caporali 212, Beau Marchegiani 210,Rich Butkiewicz 208,Shane Burling 208,Mary Beck 207,Kayla Morgan 206 and Ashley Blevins 202. Grassy Island Men: Bo Evans 234-640, Stan Buczynski 212-584, Frank DeAngelis Jr 219-580, Joe Zagursky 543, Steve Gedrich 202-534, Frank DeAngelis 487, Benji Benko 474, Paul Shanahan 473 and Mike Yakacki 454. Tuesday Fun Times: Michael Kelly 221-583, Don Bidwell 224-580, Michael Kulp 224-573, Don Bidwell Jr 572, Deanna Marcinko 568, Kyle Kuzma 200-547, Dave Marcinko 543, Corey Cuneo 530, Normal Campbell 528, Kelly Paasch 528, Gary Pramick 521, David Littlejohn 519, Matt Magdon 497,George Slocum Jr 494,Jim Kelley 493,Steve Badryka 485, Ray Bulls 480, Sara Sauers 469, Judy Ambrose 467, Rob Sauers 467, Joe Cicco 463 and Wayne Evans 455. Bi Polar Bowlers and Pinatrators won four points. Sept. 27 Leisure Ladies: Beth Sedlak 474, Debbie Meyer 447, Robin Jacobson 446, Bonnie Rosenstein 424, Linda Muir 421, Anne Silverman 418, Diane Pazzaglia 416, Beverly Frazier 409, Anita Lohin 405, Ginger Holeva 404,Darlene Sebastianelli 391,Barb Nivert 383,Susan Brundage 373. No Threat,Dolls With Balls and Sweet Rolls won four points. Senior Men: Pete Karwowski 234-594,Dick Dodge 546,MaxStepien 510, Norm Ludwig 495, Rich Budzonski 471, Jim Dodge 470, Rich Chaballa 469,Jim Musser 457 and Bob Keesler 454.
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