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THE 570’S FREE ENTERTAINMENT WEEKLY • THE570.C0M • VOL. 26 NO. 25 • June 14-20. 2018

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CONTENTS

COLE’S CORNER

Email: electriccity@timesshamrock.com

Fab 5........................................................................4

Mail: 149 Penn Ave., Scranton, PA 18503

Calendar of Events..................................................5

Distribution: Don Duffy, 570-348-9159

Music ......................................................................8

Advertising: 570-348-9185

Concerts .............................................................8

On the Cover: SIGHTS AND SOUNDS OF SUMMER: Season filled with activities of all kinds

Clubs.................................................................11 Sounds .............................................................10 Features.............................................................6, 14 Entertainment........................................................18 Screens...................................................... 18, 19 Astrology ..........................................................21 Advice Goddess................................................26 Crossword........................................................27 Sudoku .............................................................27 Culture...................................................................16 Up Close & Personal................................. 20, 22 Photos ..............................................................16

DESIGN BY RachEl BEaSlEY

Managing Editor Community Newspaper Group:

Find Us Online: Facebook: www.facebook.com/Calendar570 Twitter: @The570.com Website: The570.com

Elizabeth Baumeister,

570-348-9185 x3492

Production Editor: Christopher Cornell

Staff Writers: Emma Black, Charlotte L. Jacobson,

Gia Mazur, Caitlin Heaney West, Patrice Wilding

Elizabeth Baumeister

Staff Photographer: Emma Black

Community Newspaper Group Sales Manager:

ebaumeister@ timesshamrock.com

Emma Black eblack@ timesshamrock.com

Charlotte L. Jacobson cjacobson@ citizensvoice.com

Alice Manley,

570-348-9100 x9285

Advertising Executives: PA P.U.C. 00121716F0002

Josette Rzeszewski x3027

Casey Cunningham x5458

Gia Mazur

Contributors: Amy Alkon, Rob Breszny, James

gmazur@ timesshamrock.com

Crane, Christopher Cornell, Mike Evans, Matt Jones

Production: Athleen Depoti, Shelby Farrell,

cwest@ timesshamrock.com

Patrice Wilding pwilding@ timesshamrock.com

A product of Times-Shamrock Communications

John Lamberton,Tony Lynott, Allen Pytlik,

Scranton, Pennsylvania

Shane Schilling, Vanna Zona

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Caitlin Heaney West

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We Do More Than Open Your Door! CORPORATE TRAVEL | BUSINESS MEETINGS AIRPORT TRANSFERS | SPECIAL EVENTS

http://signaturecorporatetravel.com/ Frank Gilroy | Phone (570) 876-5466 | Cell (570) 815-3366


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#2

OUR FAB 5

SUMMER YUK YUKS: A NIGHT OF COMEDY

5 great things to do this week

#1

HONESDALE ROOTS & RHYTHM FESTIVAL

On Saturday, June 16, spend your night laughing it up at Summer Yuk Yuks: A Night of Comedy. The show takes place in Shopland Hall of Scranton Cultural Center at The Masonic Temple, 420 N. Washington Ave., and features comedians Zack Hammond, Madelein Smith, Kelsey Claire Hagen and Angelina Petrillo. The show runs from 9 to 11 p.m., with cocktails at 8. Tickets cost $20 at the door and $10 in advance. For more information or tickets, call 570-344-1111 or visit scrantonculturalcenter.org.

For a Saturday of good food, good music and good fun for everyone in the family, visit the 13th annual Honesdale Roots & Rhythm Music & Arts Festival at Honesdale Central Park, Church Street. On Saturday, June 16, from 10:30 a.m. to midnight, musical talent including the Sadies, Sour Bridges, the Whiskey Killers and Bobby Kyle and the Administers will perform. The festival’s “Art Row” will showcase a variety of artists’ works available for purchase. The festival is free and open to the public, and handicap accessible. All-day free parking is available. For more information, visit honesdalerootsandrhythm.com.

#3

#5

Join the Leadership Lackawanna Core Program class of 2018 to celebrate historic Scranton while enjoying the flavors of local food trucks at Food Truck Friday. On Friday, June 15, from 4 to 7 p.m., the class will unveil renovations made to the oldest structure standing at Nay Aug Park, 500 Arthur Ave., Scranton: the pavilion originally built in 1897. Guests can enjoy food from local food trucks, and free entertainment. Admission is free and open to the public. For more information, visit the Facebook event page.

Bring dad to celebrate his big day at Villa Capri Cruisers’ 24th annual Father’s Day Car Show at Nay Aug Park, 500 Arthur Ave., Scranton. The show begins Sunday, June 17, at 8:30 a.m. and runs until 3 p.m. View hundreds of show cars, trucks and motorcycles, all while enjoying food and giveaways. Admission for spectators is free, but donations are accepted. The cost to register a show car, truck or motorcycle is $10 in advance and $15 the day of the show. All proceeds go to children’s charities. For more information visit, villacapricruisers.org.

FOOD TRUCK FRIDAY

24TH ANNUAL FATHER’S DAY CAR SHOW

#4

NEPA 5K FOR ALS

Run into this weekend with a cause. On Saturday, June 16, at 9 a.m. at Nay Aug Park’s Schimelfenig Pavilion, 500 Arthur Ave., Scranton, the nonprofit NEPA ALS Foundation will host its annual 5K and 1-mile walk to raise money for awareness and support of local familes affected by ALS. There will be an untimed 1-mile walk as well as a chip-timed 5K. Medals will be awarded by age bracket for men and women. Advance registration costs $20, and day-of registration is $25. Children under 13 can register for free. For more information or to register, visit runsignup.com/NEPA5kforALS.

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Noxen Rattlesnake Round Up, Thursday, June 14, 6 to 10 p.m.; Friday, June 15, 6 to 11 p.m.; Saturday, June 16, 1 to 11 p.m.; Sunday, June 17, 1 to 10 p.m. Event includes snake exhibits, live music, rides, food and beverages and a parade on Saturday. Noxen Fire Company Grounds, 3493 Stull Road, Noxen. 570-298-2061. Tunkhannock Farmer’s Market, Saturdays, June 16 through Aug. 25, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Shop from local farmers. Food truck available most weeks. Creekside Gardens, The Pond People, Tunkhannock. creeksidegardens.com. Father’s Day Breakfast, Sunday, June 17, 7:30 to 11:30 a.m. Menu items include omelets or eggs the way you like them, plain or blueberry pancakes, sausage, home fries, toast, apple sauce and juice, coffee or tea. Pine Mill Community Hall, 919 Pine Mill Road, Equinunk. $8 adults/$4 children. 570-224-8500. Wilkes-Barre Farmer’s Market, Thursdays, June 21 through Nov. 15, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Opening day includes the inaugural Strawberry Festival. Public Square, Main and Market streets, Wilkes-Barre. 570-208-4240 or wilkes-barre.pa.us. Summer Solstice, Friday, June 22, 6 to 8 p.m. Features local offerings, farm to plate tapas-style menu and entertainment. The Cooperage, 1030 Main St., Honesdale. $25/$45 for two. 570-253-2020 or thecooper ageproject. org. Elmhurst/Roaring Brook Volunteer Fire Company annual picnic, Wednesday, June 27, through Saturday, June 30. Picnic grounds open Wednesday and Saturday at 5 p.m. and Thursday and Friday at 6 p.m. erbfire.org. June Fest, Friday, June 29, and Saturday, June 30. Enjoy food and beverages as well as games for children. Fireworks start at dusk. Rain date: Sunday, July 1. Ritz Tech, 1600 Pennsylvania Ave., Peckville. Independence Day Celebration, Monday, July 2. Enjoy food, music and firework display. Activities begin at 6:30 p.m. with entertainment by the Dixie All-Stars followed by the Crystal Band. Fireworks begin at 9:30. Rain date: July 6. Honesdale Central Park, 1140 Main St. honesdalepa.com. The Rotary Club of the Abingtons annual fireworks, Tuesday, July 3. The fireworks show will begin at nightfall. Rain date: July 4. Abington Heights Middle School, 1555 Newton Ransom Blvd., Clarks Summit. $5 per vehicle. Lake Wallenpaupack Firework Display, Wednesday, July 4, 9:30 p.m. Rain date: July 5. Wallenpaupack Area High School, Route 6, Hawley. Riverfront Yoga, Saturdays, 10 a.m., through Sept. 1. Enjoy a free, riverfront yoga class at Millennium Circle Portal. Bring your own yoga mat and water. The River Common, River and Market Streets, Wilkes-Barre. rivercommon.org.

MUSIC

The Little Big Band, Thursday, June 14, 7:30 p.m. Presented by Wayne County Creative Arts Council as part of the 50th Summer Festival of Park Events. Main rain locations: Episcopal Parish Hall, the Cooperage or CUMC Church. Honesdale Central Park, 1140 Main St. Free-will donations accepted. 570-785-3674. She’s the One: A Weekend for Doreen, Friday, June 15, 6 to 10 p.m.; Saturday, June 16, 2 p.m. to 1 a.m.; Sunday, June 17, noon to 8 p.m. Features more than 20 performances from local musicians, raffle baskets, 50/50 raffle and T-shirt. The Keys, 244 Penn Ave., Scranton. Friday and Saturday: $5 advance/$10 at door; Saturday: $10 advance/$15 at door; weekend pass: $20. Mark Wills, Friday, June 15, 8 p.m. Penn’s Peak, 325 Maury Road, Jim Thorpe. $25 premium/$20 reserved. 570325-0371 or pennspeak.com. Summer Sunsplash featuring Matisyahu, Friday, June 15, 8 p.m. Wet Nightclub at Mount Airy Casino, 312 Woodland Road, Mount Pocono. $29 advance/$32 day of. 877-682-4791 or mountairycasino.com.

Aug Park, 500 Arthur Ave., Scranton. 570-3484186. World Music with Daria Marmaluk-Hajioannou, Thursday, June 28, 11 a.m. Internationally known folksinger Daria leads children through an interactive music program featuring music from around the world. Call to register. Library Express at the Marketplace at Steamtown, 300 Lackawanna Ave., Scranton. Free. 570-5581670. Black Sage & Bob Tellefsen, Thursday, June 28, 7:30 p.m. Presented by Wayne County Creative Arts Council as part of the 50th Summer Festival of Park Events. Main rain locations: Episcopal Parish Hall, the Cooperage or CUMC Church. Honesdale Central Park, 1140 Main St. Donations accepted. Fiddlin’ Around, Thursday, June 28, 7:30 p.m. Presented by Wayne County Creative Arts Council as part of the 50th Summer Festival of Park Events. Main rain locations: Episcopal Parish Hall, the Cooperage or CUMC Church. Honesdale Central Park, 1140 Main St. Donations accepted. 570-785-3674. Pat Benatar and Neil Giraldo, Thursday, June 28, 8 submiTTed phoTo p.m. Penn’s Peak, 325 Maury Road, Jim Thorpe. $45$55. 570-325-0371 or pennspeak.com. Front Country will perform Wednesday, June 20, at 7:30 p.m. at Mauch Chunk Opera House, The Old Time Fiddlers, Friday, June 29, 8 p.m. Forest 14 W. Broadway, Jim Thorpe. For more information, call 570-325-0249 or visit City Area Historical Society Museum, Main and Dundaff mcohjt.com. streets, Forest City. Cedar Green, Friday, June 29, 8:30 p.m. Borders, Daria leads children through an interactive music program Route 611 and Bridge Street, Stroudsburg. ticketfly.com/ Honesdale Roots & Rhythm, Saturday, June 16. purchase/event/1691161. 570-420-2808. featuring music from around the world. Call to register. Features music at venues throughout Honesdale. There The Poets, Saturday, June 30, 8 to 11 p.m. A dance also will be the Honesdale Rotary Beer Garden from 1 to 8 Lackawanna County Children’s Library, 520 Vine St., featuring the Poets. Food and beverages available for p.m. at Grace Episcopal Church courtyard on Ninth Street, Scranton. Free. lclshome.org. purchase. Irem Clubhouse, 64 Ridgway Drive, Dallas. $15 Open Mic Night — Lorne Clarke, Friday, June 22, between Church and Court streets. honesdalerootsandindividual. 570-675-4465. 7 p.m. Featured guest is Canadian-born Clarke, who rhythm.com. Classic Rock Express, Sunday, July 1, 2 p.m. Nay Aug performs acoustic folk music. Open to performers and Second Art and Music Festival, Saturday, June 16, Park, 500 Arthur Ave., Scranton. 570-348-4186. audiences of all ages. Dietrich Theater, 60 E. Tioga St., 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Presented by Wyalusing Area Friends of The Barn Cats, Thursday, July 5, 7:30 p.m. Presented the Arts. Features vendors, entertainment and food. Main Tunkhannock. Free. 570-996-1500 or dietrichtheater.com. by Wayne County Creative Arts Council as part of the Grand Khai EP Release Show, Friday, June 22, 8:30 Street, Wyalusing. 50th Summer Festival of Park Events. Main rain location: p.m. Sherman Theater, 524 Main St., Stroudsburg. $12 The Songwriter’s Roundtable, Sunday, June 17, 7 Episcopal Parish Hall, The Cooperage or CUMC Church. advance/$15 day of. 570-420-2808 or shermantheater. p.m. The Gathering Place, 304 S. State St., Clarks SumHonesdale Central Park, 1140 Main St. Free-will donations com. mit. 570-881-7612 or gatheringplacecs.com. Echoes: The American Pink Floyd, Saturday, June 23, accepted. 570-785-3674. Dave Hause, Sunday, June 17, 7:30 p.m. F.M. Kirby Patriot Brass Ensemble, Saturday, July 7. PerforCenter for the Performing Arts, 71 Public Square, Wilkes- 8 p.m. Sherman Theater, 524 Main St., Stroudsburg. $18 mance by 15-piece brass band. Dorflinger-Suydam advance/$20 day of. 570-420-2808. Barre. 570-826-1100 or kirbycenter.org. Wildlife Sanctuary, Long-Ridge Road, White Mills. $24 Tom Hamilton Jazztet, Sunday, June 24, 2 p.m. Pool In Concert: The Scranton Brass Orchestra, Sunday, general/$12 students. dorflinger.org. June 17, 7:30 p.m. Houlihan-McLean Center at University at Nay Aug Park, 500 Arthur Ave., Scranton. Von Storch Septet, Sunday, July 8, 2 p.m. Nay Aug J.P. Williams Blues Band, Sunday, June 24, 3 p.m. of Scranton, 800 Linden St. scranton.edu/music. Park, 500 Arthur Ave., Scranton. 570-348-4186. Sponsored by the Rotary Club of Tunkhannock. Dietrich Open jam session, Mondays, 6 to 8 p.m. Bring an Irish Balladeers, Monday, July 9, 7:30 p.m. Presented Theater, 60 E. Tioga St., Tunkhannock. Donations appreciinstrument and jump in to this weekly musical session. by Wayne County Creative Arts Council as part of the ated. 570-996-1500 or dietrichtheater.com. Duffy’s Coffee House, 306 S. State St., Clarks Summit. Dave Curley, Sunday, June 24, 5 p.m. The Cooperage, 50th Summer Festival of Park Events. Main rain locations: 570-586-1380. 1030 Main St., Honesdale. $10 advance/$15 at door. 570- Episcopal Parish Hall, The Cooperage or CUMC Church. Wilson, Monday, June 18, 7:30 p.m. Honesdale Honesdale Central Park, 1140 Main St. Free-will donation 253-2020 or thecooperageproject.org. Central Park, 1140 Main St. 570-785-3674. accepted. 570-785-3674. Fab Three, Sunday, June 24, 5 to 7 p.m. Bring your Jazz Assassins, Tuesday, June 19, 7:30 p.m. PreFarmers Daughter, Wednesday, July 11, 7 p.m. Nay own chair, blanket or picnic. Fellows Park, South Main sented by Wayne County Creative Arts Council as part Aug Park, 500 Arthur Ave., Scranton. Avenue, Scranton. Free. of the 50th Summer Festival of Park Events. Main rain The Fortunes, Sunday, June 24, 5 to 7 p.m. Bring your locations: Episcopal Parish Hall, the Cooperage or CUMC own blanket, chair or picnic. Fellows Park, South Main Church. Honesdale Central Park, 1140 Main St. Free-will CALENDAR SUBMISSIONS Avenue, Scranton. Free. donations accepted. World Music with Daria Marmaluk-Hajioannou, Acoustic Bluegrass Jam, Wednesday, June 20, 7 to 9 Email your event information to electriccity@ p.m. Jam session open to all acoustic instruments. Musi- Monday, June 25, 2 p.m. Internationally known folksinger Daria leads children through an interactive music program cians and audience members welcome. The Cooperage, timesshamrock.com or we will accept submissions 1030 Main St., Honesdale. Donations accepted. 570-253- featuring music from around the world. Call to register. mailed to Current Events, Electric City, 149 Penn Nancy Kay Holmes Library, 1032 Green Ridge St., Scran2020 or thecooperageproject.org. Ave.,Scranton,PA18503.Highresolution(min.200 ton. Free. lclshome.org. Hump Day Party with Front Country, Wednesday, The Wayne Choralaires, Monday, June 25, 7:30 p.m. June 20, 7:30 p.m. Mauch Chunk Opera House, 14 W. dpi) photos are welcome. Deadline for submissions Presented by Wayne County Creative Arts Council as part Broadway, Jim Thorpe. 570-325-0249 or mcohjt.com. is the Monday prior to the Thursday edition by of the 50th Summer Festival of Park Events. Main rain Pocono Mountains Bluegrass Festival, Thursday, noon. Due to the high demand for submissions, location: Episcopal Parish Hall, The Cooperage or CUMC June 21, through Saturday, June 23. Features food Church. Honesdale Central Park, 1140 Main St. Donations and craft vendors, a midnight campsite jam contest, we cannot guarantee all events will be printed on workshops and music. GDS Fairgrounds, Routes 191 and accepted. 570-785-3674. a weekly basis. Most events do not run more than Northeastern Pennsylvania Barber Shop Chorus, 507, Newfoundland. facebook.com/poconomountainstwo to three weeks in advance. Regardless, all Tuesday, June 26, 7:30 p.m. Forest City Area Historical bluegrassfestival. Society Museum, Main and Dundaff streets, Forest City. World Music with Daria Marmaluk-Hajioannou, events submitted are published at The570.com. Luongo Brothers, Wednesday, June 27, 7 p.m. Nay Friday, June 22, 10 a.m. Internationally known folksinger

/CALENDAR

SEASONAL

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Sights and sounds of summer Season filled with activities of all kinds

When the weather heats up in Northeast Pennsylvania, events stay cool. Weekend Times gathered all the fun around the region this summer, from theater to festivals to family-friendly events.

THEATER

All the region’s a stage this summer with performances of musicals, plays and revues. Head to the Little Theatre of Wilkes-Barre, 537 N. Main St., to see “Harvey,” from Friday, June 15, through Sunday, June 17; “Seussical the Musical Jr.,” from Friday, July 27, through Sunday, July 29; and “Seussical the Musical,” from Friday, Sept. 7, through Sunday, Sept. 16. Clocktower Theater Co. presents “Cat on a Hot Tin Roof,” featuring West Scranton native Jessica Cadden Osborne on Saturday, June 16, at the Theater at North, 1539 N. Main Ave., Scranton, while Gaslight Theatre Company presents “The Taming of the Shrew” from Friday, June 22, through Saturday, June 30, at 200 East End Centre, Wilkes-Barre Twp. “Showstoppers Cabaret” takes the stage Friday, June 22, through Sunday, June 24, at Diva Theater at Olde Brick Theatre, 126 W. Market St., Scranton, and Gamut Theatre presents its Shakespeare in the Park edition of “Macbeth” on Saturday, June 23, at Tunkhannock Riverside Park, Route 29. Scranton Shakespeare Festival takes over the city with “How To Succeed in Business Without Really Trying” from Thursday, June 28, through Sunday, July 1, and Friday, July 27, at the Marketplace at Steamtown, 300 Lackawanna Ave., Scranton; “The Tempest & Sycorax,” Friday, July 6, through Sunday, July 8, and Saturday, July 28; “Hansel & Gretel,” on Saturdays, July 7 and 14; “As You Like It,” from Friday, July 13, through Sunday, July 15, and Sunday, July 29; and “Footloose,” from Thursday, July 19, through Sunday, July 22, and Sunday, July 29, all at Scranton Preparatory School, 1000 Wyoming Ave.

NIGHTLIFE

There are plenty of places to have fun throughout the region once the sun goes down. Have a laugh this summer at “Summer Yuk

Yuks: A Night of Comedy” on Saturday, June 16, at Scranton Cultural Center at The Masonic Temple, 420 N. Washington Ave. Check out comedy shows Thursdays, Fridays and Saturdays at Wise Crackers Comedy Club inside Seasons Ballroom at Mohegan Sun Pocono, 1280 Route 315, Plains Twp., and at Comedy open mic night Tuesdays at Hammerjax Bar & Grill, 350 Phillips Road, Clifton Twp. For fun, just add water at Adult Swim Night on Wednesdays, June 20 and July 18, at Montage Mountain Resorts, 1000 Montage Mountain Road, Scranton. Also, sneak a peek at the legendary male revue, “Chippendales: About Last Night,” when it storms Keystone Grand Ballroom at Mohegan Sun Pocono on Friday, July 27.

FAMILY

Family fun is everywhere this summer. Artists of all ages and abilities can express themselves during Art in the Park events Tuesday, July 10, at Merli-Sarnoski Park, Greenfield Twp.; Tuesday, July 17, at Covington Park, Covington Twp.; and Tuesday, July 24, at Aylesworth Park, Jermyn. Head inside for an immersive art experience, Arts Engage, on Tuesday, July 31, at Electric City Trolley Museum, 300 Cliff St., Scranton. Get ready to rumble at WWE “SmackDown Live!” on Tuesday, July 17, at Mohegan Sun Arena at Casey Plaza, 255 Highland Park Blvd., Wilkes-Barre Twp., and let your imagination run wild during the Scranton/Wilkes-Barre Railriders’ Princess & Pirate Night on Friday, July 27; “The Sandlot” Night on Saturday, July 28; and Superhero Night on Friday, Aug. 17, all at PNC Field, 235 Montage Mountain Road, Moosic. Catch a family-friendly movie outside during Scranton Tomorrow’s Drive-In Downtown on Lackawanna County Courthouse Square during July and August, and charge full steam ahead into Steamtown National Historic Site, Lackawanna Avenue at Cliff Street, Scranton for its annual Railfest on Saturday, Sept. 1, and Sunday, Sept. 2.

FESTIVALS

Nothing says Northeast Pennsylvania like

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a summer festival. Some already began, but you can head to St. John the Evangelist Parish Flea Market at St. Mary Magdalene Church Basement, 416 Church St., Honesdale, from Thursday, June 14, through Saturday, June 16. Next up is the Mary, Mother of God Parish at Holy Rosary Church Block Party, West Market Street and Wayne Avenue, Scranton, from Thursday, June 21, through Saturday, June 23; Tunkhannock Founders Day, Tioga Street, on Saturday, June 23; Elmhurst/Roaring Brook Volunteer Fire Company annual Picnic, 245 Blue Shutters Road, Elmhurst Twp., from Wednesday, June 27, through Saturday, June 30; St. Patrick’s Parish Summer Festival, 1403 Jackson St., Scranton, on Friday, July 13, and Saturday, July 14; Christ the King Parish Picnic, Betty and Main streets, Eynon, from Friday, July 27, through Sunday, July 29; St. Joseph’s Summer Festival, Friday, July 27, through Sunday, July 29, at Marywood University, 2300 Adams Ave., Scranton; Lackawanna Arts Weekend, which combines the First Friday Art Walk, Scranton Jazz Festival and Lackawanna Arts Festival at various venues in downtown Scranton from Friday, Aug. 3, through Sunday, Aug. 5; SS. Anthony and Rocco Italian Festival at St. Rocco’s Church, 122 Kurtz St., Dunmore, from Friday, Aug. 10, through Sunday, Aug. 12; St. John Vianney Barbecue at St. Pius X Church, 3615 Route 106, Clifford Twp., on Saturday, Aug. 11; Rock Lake Picnic at St. Katharine Drexel Parish, 2048 Creamton Drive, Pleasant Mount, on Saturday, Aug. 18; and La Festa Italiana on Courthouse Square, Scranton, from Friday, Aug. 31 through Monday, Sept. 3.

TIMES-TRIBUNE FILE PHOTO

Scranton Tomorrow will hold its annual Drive In Downtown, a free drive-in movie experience again this summer.

MIcHaEL J. MULLEN / STaFF PHOTOgRaPHER

Two-year-old Rebecca Peoples gets a look at her face painting with her mother Heidi and sister Caroline at Lackawanna County’s Art in the Park in McDade Park. Art in the Park returns in July.

FILM

To beat the heat, head inside a cool, dark movie theater such as Dietrich Theater, 60 E. Tioga St., Tunkhannock, which will host its Summer Film Festival from Friday, July 13, through Thursday, Aug. 2 (a preview day takes place Thursday, June 28). Take a trip down memory lane with the “Before the Kirby Was the Kirby” monthly Friday film series at F.M. Kirby Center for the Performing Arts, 71 Public Square, Wilkes-Barre. —Gia Mazur

JaSON FaRMER / STaFF PHOTOgRaPHER PHOTOS/ BLUMUNkEE

The Scranton/Wilkes-Barre RailRiders play at PNC Field.


30 Pennsylvania Wineries • Beer Tent • Food And Craft Vendors

SPLIT ROCK RESORT’S 28TH ANNUAL

GREAT TASTES OF PENNSYLVANIA

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LIVE ENTERTAINMENT ON 3 STAGES!

Sat June 23rd Tommy Guns Band, M80, Kartune Sun June 24th Tommy Guns Band, Group Du Jour, Kartune

Joins us for the After Party at The Sand Bar with Live Music! Get your tickets at www.splitrockresort.com

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Harry Styles, Friday, June 15 Paul Simon, Saturday, June 16 Sam Smith, Wednesday, July 4 Shania Twain, Thursday, July 12 Panic! At the Disco, Friday, July 27 The Smashing Pumpkins, Saturday, July 28 Radiohead, Tuesday, July 31, and Wednesday, Aug. 1 Super Freestyle Explosion 15th Anniversary Concert, Saturday, Aug. 18 Jeff Lynne’s ELO, Friday, Aug. 24

/MUSIC

RobeRt e. Klein / invision / AssociAted PRess

American pop-rock band Imagine Dragons with lead guitarist Wayne Sermon will perform Tuesday, June 19, at Madison Square Garden, 4 Pennsylvania Plaza, New York City. Tickets start at $278.72 and can be purchased on ticketmaster.com.

CONCERTS F.M. Kirby Center, Wilkes-Barre Tickets: 570-826-1100 Dave Hause, Sunday, June 17 Peter Frampton, Monday, June 18 Summer Smash, Tuesday, June 19 Quiet Riot, the Sweet and House of Lords, Friday, June 29 Josh Blue, Thursday, July 12 Dion, Friday, July 27 Yanni, Tuesday, July 31 Blues Traveler, Wednesday, Aug. 1 Kenny Wayne Shepherd Band and Beth Hart Band, Aug. 2 Foghat and Savoy Brown, Sept. 1 Mount Airy Casino Resort, Mount Pocono Tickets: 877-682-4791 Summer Sunsplash featuring Matisyahu, Friday, June 15 (Get Wet Ultra Pool Stage) William Demeo’s “Gotti” release party, Saturday, June 16 (Wet Nightclub) DJ Pauly D, Saturday, June 23 (Wet Nightclub) Andrew Dice Clay, Friday, June 29 (Outdoor Summer Stage) Vic Latino’s Free Live, Saturday, June 30 (Outdoor Summer Stage) August Alsina, Saturday, July 7 (Wet Nightclub) Tee Grizzley, Saturday, July 14 Lee Brice, Friday, July 20 Brian Wilson, Saturday, July 21 Billy Currington, Saturday, July 28

Penn’s Peak, Jim Thorpe Tickets: 570-325-0371 Mark Wills, Friday, June 15 Trace Adkins, Friday, June 22 Nightwind, Saturday, June 23 The Robert Cray Band, Sunday, June 24 Pat Benatar & Neil Giraldo, Thursday, June 28 Canned Heat, Friday, June 29 Neal McCoy, Saturday, June 30 Craig Thatcher Band, Thursday, July 5 #yes50: Celebrating 50 years of YES, Friday, July 6 Bounty Hunter, Saturday, July 7 Ted Nugent, Wednesday, July 11 River Street Jazz Cafe, Plains Twp. Tickets: 570-822-2992 The Toasters, Ladrones, Sgt. Scagnetti, Disposable and BunchAJerks, Saturday, June 16 Serne Green & Fireside Collective, Sunday, June 17 Catullus, Friday, June 22 Professor Louie & the Crowmatix with MiZ, Saturday, June 23 The Quebe Sisters, Friday, Aug. 17 Sherman Theater, Stroudsburg Tickets: 570-420-2808 Geoff Tate’s 30th Anniversary of Operation: Mindcrime, Thursday, June 14 Lake Street Dive, Tuesday, June 19 Grand Khai, Friday, June 22 Echoes, Saturday, June 23 Open mic night with Poor Eliza, Sunday, June 24 Cedar Green, Friday, June 29

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A.J. Croix, Saturday, July 14 The Crowning, Friday, July 20 The Fillmore, Philadelphia Tickets: 215-625-3681 The Mavericks, Thursday, June 14 Peking Duk, Thursday, June 14 Night Riot, Friday, June 15 Street Dogs, Sunday, June 17 Chromeo, Tuesday, June 19 Mondo Cozmo, Tuesday, June 19 Ocean Alley, Wednesday, June 20 Magic Sword, Sunday, June 24 Eric Bellinger, Tuesday, June 26 Madisen Ward and the Mama Bear, Thursday, June 28 Electric Factory, Philadelphia Tickets: 215-627-1332 Old Crow Medicine Show, Tuesday, July 24 Sleep, Wednesday, July 25 This Is Hardcore Fest, Friday, July 27, through Sunday, July 29 Glassjaw and Quicksand, Wednesday, Aug. 1 Beres Hammond, Saturday, Aug. 4 Zhu, Tuesday, Sept. 25 Social Distortion, Friday, Sept. 28 Lost ’80s Live, Saturday, Sept. 29 Ja Rule, Friday, Oct. 12 Jessie J, Saturday, Oct. 20 Wells Fargo Center, Philadelphia Tickets: 800-298-4200 U2, Thursday, June 14

Madison Square Garden, New York City Tickets: 212-307-7171 Daryl Hall & John Oates and Train, Thursday, June 14 Anthony Santos, Saturday, June 16 Imagine Dragons, Tuesday, June 19 Thirty Seconds to Mars, Wednesday, June 20 Harry Styles, Thursday, June 21, and Friday, June 22 U2, Monday, June 25, and Tuesday, June 26 Sam Smith, Friday, June 29 Radiohead, Tuesday, July 10, through Saturday, July 14 Foo Fighters, Monday, July 16, through Tuesday, July 17 Billy Joel, Wednesday, July 18 Beacon Theatre, New York City Tickets: 212-465-6500 Kryptonite Tour with John Bevere and Bethel Music, Friday, June 15 Chase Summer Soundtrack with Liam Payne, Wednesday, June 20 The Monkees present The Mike and Mickey Show, Friday, June 22 The Ultimate Doo-Wop Show, Saturday, June 23 Seal, Tuesday, June 26 Erasure, Friday, July 13, through Sunday, July 15 Dickey Betts with Marshall Tucker Band and Devon Allman featuring Duane Betts, Wednesday, July 18 Alice Cooper, Thursday, Sept. 6 SteelStacks, Bethlehem Tickets: 610-332-1300 M. Ward, Friday, June 15 Gordon Lightfoot, Wednesday, June 20 Nick Lowe with Los Straitjackets, Tuesday, June 26 Langhorne Slim and the Lost at Last Band, Friday, June 29 Craig Thatcher Band, Saturday, June 30 Eaglemania, Saturday, July 7 The Struts, Tuesday, July 10 Splintered Sunlight, Thursday, July 12 Banditos, Thursday, July 12 Femi Kuti and the Positive Force, Sunday, July 22 Tonic and Vertical Horizon, Thursday, July 26


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/MUSIC

SOUNDS

HEART FULL OF SOUL

THE DECEMBERISTS — ‘I’ll Be Your Girl’ THE GOOD: Northwest indie rockers the Decemberists continue to morph and progress on their eighth. THE BAD: “Girl” brings about mixed emotions. THE NITTY GRITTY: If you discovered the band during its humble beginnings, you were no doubt attracted to frontman Colin Meloy’s deft storytelling. The man could spin a Victorian era tragedy or pirate tale like no one else fronting a rock band. Sadly, the Decemberists have been drifting away from those character studies for a few years. “Girl” continues

NATHANIEL RATELIFF & THE NIGHT SWEATS — ‘Tearing at the Seams’ THE GOOD: Modern R&B/blue-eyed soul dudes Nathaniel Rateliff & the Night Sweats dodge the sophomore slump while cranking out more funky, authentic jams. THE BAD: Since the guys crossed over BIG TIME with what was kind of a novelty hit (“S.O.B.” even prominently used in “Bar Rescue” promos),

that drift. They’re experimenting with more pronounced beats, some synthetic sounds and ambiguous lyrics. So you can’t accuse the band of being stuck in a musical rut. Yet the earlier stuff is still more intriguing. But the grand melodies and captivating arrangements remain intact. So whether it’s the foreboding pop of “Your Ghost,” the catchy cynicism spread across “Everything Is Awful” or the playful intimacy on the title cut, we’re given more than a few good reasons to come back. BUY IT?: Definitely. Rateliff and company run the risk of being deemed a “one-hit wonder.” The mainstream be damned! This band deserves better. THE NITTY GRITTY: So it would be wise NOT to pass up “Tearing,” a record just as fun and gritty as its predecessor. From soulful pop tracks such as “A Little Honey” to ripping stompers such as “Intro” to more emotional bits like the title track, the new album rarely falters. It’s a smoky session with influences hailing from Memphis to Chicago, full of songs cut from the same cloth but varied enough to keep our moods swinging. No tampering with this tried-and-true formula required — Rateliff gives us more good stuff that’s essentially timeless. BUY IT?: Yeah!!

record of highs and lows. THE NITTY GRITTY: UMO has never made a GREAT album. It’s always been about halfway-decent collections containing some GREAT songs. “Sex & Food” is no different; its greatest strength is not the tunes but rather the unpredictable changes in mood and tempo. This is a highly varied collection. Nielson moves effortlessly from the catchy thrash of “Major League Chemicals” to the bluesy “Ministry of Alienation” to the bouncy, bubbly syrup making up “Hunnybee.” “American Guilt” is punchy and direct; “This Doomsday,” low-key and mysterious. You get the idea. UNKNOWN MORTAL ORSure, the aggressive parts aren’t really THAT CHESTRA — ‘Sex & Food’ aggressive, and the soulful bits can resemble THE GOOD: New Zealand indie warmed-over Lenny Kravitz at times. However, rock outfit Unknown Mortal OrNielson always manages to find the happy medium chestra (mostly singer/songwriter/ that’s just pleasurable enough to keep us desiring guitarist Ruban Nielson) comes more. “Sex & Food” does satisfy. back with a soul-speckled fourth. BUY IT?: Sure. THE BAD: “Sex & Food” is a

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Mike Evans

Mike Evans is a super cool radio guy who doesn’t mess around when it comes to music. Sounds appears weekly in electric city. mevans@shamrocknepa.com


Thursday, June 14

Backyard ale house, 523 Linden St., Scranton: Conscious Pilot and Newpy Hundo Bar Louie at Mohegan sun Pocono, 1280 Route 315, Plains Twp.: Bedrock Bart & urby’s, 119 S. Main St., Wilkes-Barre: Trivia Night Bartolai Winery, Route 92 and Coolidge Avenue, Falls: Open mic with Big Al and Billy Edwards Border Bar, 170 Laurel Plaza, Pittston: Open call hosted by Jami Kali Boulder View Tavern, 123 Lake Harmony Road, Lake Harmony: Strawberry Jam Breakers at Mohegan sun Pocono, 1280 Route 315, Plains Twp.: The British Invasion Experience Chacko’s Memory Lane Lounge, 195 N. Wilkes-Barre Blvd., Wilkes-Barre: Kartune Gin’s Tavern, Route 107, Factoryville: Dashboard Mary Grotto Pizza, 36 Gateway Shopping Center, Edwardsville: Bingo Night Grotto Pizza/Grand slam sports Bar, RR 415, Harveys Lake: MiZ Grotto Pizza/skybox sports Bar, Wyoming Valley Mall, Wilkes-Barre Twp.: Know Limit Trivia heat Bar & nightclub, 69-71 N. Main St., Wilkes-Barre: Karaoke Levels Bar & Grill, 519 Linden St., Scranton: DJ NRG Pour Boys Bar, 932 Wyoming Ave., Scranton: Jeff Lewis, Village Idiots The V-spot Bar, 906 Providence Road, Scranton: Mike Dougherty Wise Crackers Comedy Club at Mohegan sun Pocono, 1280 Route 315, Plains Twp.: The Lab — Comedy Showcase

iii Guys Pizzeria & restaurant, 11 Garbutt Ave., Dallas: Great Rock Pair Karl hall, 57B N. Main St., Wilkes-Barre: Half Dollar, Underground Saints and Static in the Attic The Keys, 244 Penn Ave., Scranton: She’s the One: A Weekend for Doreen benefit concert Mil & Jim’s Parkway inn, 24 W. Kirmar Ave., Nanticoke: Delta Thunder Trio Molly O’sheas at Mohegan sun Pocono, 1280 Route 315, Plains Twp.: Bill Hoffman Peppe’s Bistro, 100 Eagle Valley Mall, East Stroudsburg: Dashboard Mary Pour Boys Bar, 932 Wyoming Ave., Scranton: Village Idiots streamside Bandstand at the Woodlands, 1073 Route 315, Plains Twp.: 7800 Fahrenheit Thirst T’s Bar & Grill, 120 Lincoln St., Olyphant: Bret Alexander, Joe Cigan Duo and John Quinn The V-spot Bar, 906 Providence Road, Scranton: Better Than Bad

Waldo’s Tavern, 406 Green Ridge St., Scranton: Jackson V and Lissa Wegmans, 220 Highland Park Blvd., WilkesBarre: Triple Fret Wise Crackers Comedy Club at Mohegan sun Pocono, 1280 Route 315, Plains Twp.: Wid with John Kensil and Brad Todd

saTurday, June 16

279 Bar & Grill, 279 S. River St., WilkesBarre: Bill Talanca ale Mary’s at the Bittenbender, 126 Franklin Ave., Scranton: Graces Downfall Duo Bar Louie at Mohegan sun Pocono, 1280 Route 315, Plains Twp.: Covert Pop Bartolai Winery, Route 92 and Coolidge Avenue, Falls: Area 52 Benny Brewing Co., 1429 Sans Souci Parkway, Wilkes-Barre: The Blend Bones Bar, 1110 Wilkes-Barre Township Blvd., Wilkes-Barre: Shake Rattle and Roll Boulder View Tavern, 123 Lake Harmony

sunday, June 17

Grotto Pizza/Grand slam sports Bar, RR 415, Harveys Lake: Joe Burke heat Bar & nightclub, 69-71 N. Main St., Wilkes-Barre: Not Yo Granny’s Bingo irish Wolf Pub, 503 Linden St., Scranton: Green Jelly aka Green Jello with Fuzzbucket and Family Animals The Keys, 244 Penn Ave., Scranton: She’s the One: A Weekend for Doreen benefit concert Pour Boys Bar, 932 Wyoming Ave., Scranton: Village Idiots river street Jazz Cafe, 665 N. River St., Plains Twp.: Serene Green and Fireside Collective The V-spot Bar, 906 Providence Road, Scranton: Karaoke with DJ Huff

Friday, June 15

ale Mary’s at the Bittenbender, 126 Franklin Ave., Scranton: The Soul Shakers with Matt Bennick Backyard ale house, 523 Linden St., Scranton: Black Tie Stereo Bads, 415 Main St., Luzerne: Karaoke Bar Louie at Mohegan sun Pocono, 1280 Route 315, Plains Twp.: Toolshed Trio Benny Brewing Co., 1429 Sans Souci Parkway, Wilkes-Barre: Gone Crazy Border Bar, 170 Laurel Plaza, Pittston: The Sperazza Trio Boulder View Tavern, 123 Lake Harmony Road, Lake Harmony: Mother Nature’s Sons Bottler’s Tavern, 200 Delaware St., Jermyn: Riley Loftus Breakers at Mohegan sun Pocono, 1280 Route 315, Plains Twp.: Mike & Mike The Club at the highlands, 2700 Highland Blvd., Archbald: Open mic with Bill and Donna Arnold Cooper’s seafood house, 701 N. Washington Ave., Scranton: Graces Downfall Duo evolution nightclub at the Woodlands, 1073 Highway 315, Plains Twp.: DJ NRG Grotto Pizza, 36 Gateway Shopping Center, Edwardsville: Dave Cupano Grotto Pizza/Grand slam sports Bar, RR 415, Harveys Lake: Shelly’s Underground Grotto Pizza/skybox sports Bar, Wyoming Valley Mall, Wilkes-Barre Twp.: Elvis tribute with Leigh Joel Fierman heat Bar & nightclub, 69-71 N. Main St., Wilkes-Barre: Inferno Drag Show

Road, Lake Harmony: Crimson Tears Bradley’s sports Bar, 462 W. State St., Larksville: Sammich Kings Breakers at Mohegan sun Pocono, 1280 Route 315, Plains Twp.: Chasing Ashlee Budd’s Pizza Cafe & sports hub, 134 Page Ave., Kingston: Dee Maple Band Grotto Pizza/Grand slam sports Bar, RR 415, Harveys Lake: Flatland Ruckus irish Wolf Pub, 503 Linden St., Scranton: Rockstar Revolution The Keys, 244 Penn Ave., Scranton: She’s the One: A Weekend for Doreen benefit concert Levels Bar & Grill, 519 Linden St., Scranton: Tommy Guns Band Pour Boys Bar, 932 Wyoming Ave., Scranton: Dashboard Mary, Village Idiots river street Jazz Cafe, 665 N. River St., Plains Twp.: The Toasters, Ladrones, Sgt. Scagnetti, Disposable and BunchAJerks russell’s restaurant, 1918 Ash St., Scranton: The Frost skytop Lodge, 1 Skytop Lodge Road, Skytop: Doug Smith Orchestra Thirst T’s Bar & Grill, 120 Lincoln St., Olyphant: Lost Dogs and Buzz Buzzyrd The V-spot Bar, 906 Providence Road, Scranton: Project ’90s

/MUSIC

CLUBS

MOnday, June 18

Border Bar, 170 Laurel Plaza, Pittston: Whiskey Hill Project duffy’s Coffee house, 306 S. State St., Clarks Summit: Open jam session Pour Boys Bar, 932 Wyoming Ave., Scranton: Village Idiots The V-spot Bar, 906 Providence Road, Scranton: DJ APTRIK

Tuesday, June 19

iii Guys Pizzeria & restaurant, 11 Garbutt Ave., Dallas: Dave Abraham Pour Boys Bar, 932 Wyoming Ave., Scranton: Village Idiots The V-spot Bar, 906 Providence Road, Scranton: Eric Rudy

Wednesday, June 20

Riley Loftus will perform Friday, June 15, at Bottler’s Tavern, 200 Delaware St., Jermyn.

Bads, 415 Main St., Luzerne: Open mic night Bar Louie at Mohegan sun Pocono, 1280 Route 315, Plains Twp.: DJ Christopher Grudzinski The Gathering Place, 304 S. State St., Clarks Summit: Gambling Prevention Ole Tyme Charley’s restaurant & Pub, 31 S. River St., Plains Twp.: Karaoke Pour Boys Bar, 932 Wyoming Ave., Scranton: Village Idiots The V-spot Bar, 906 Providence Road, Scranton: Patrick McGlynn

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OPEN EVERY U HO SE UN S & T SA 4PM Noon to riday Monday-Ftment in By Appo


Cultural ambassador El Rey Azteca puts homemade Mexican dishes in limelight Before opening El Rey Azteca, Gaston Romero and his wife, Margarita Cazares, had never cooked Mexican cuisine in a restaurant setting. “It’s kind of weird; we used to be a pizza shop on Blackman Street,” Romero said. “We served pizza, hoagies, pasta. But the place was small and only had tables in the front. So when we’d make food for ourselves, like beef tongue or beef tacos, we’d eat it out there. And people began to be curious about what we’d be eating. So we started giving people a taste test of the food.” Before long, the pair transformed their old restaurant, Pizza Kings, into El Rey Azteca, where they introduced their customers to the cuisine they grew up eating. The restaurant moved to a much larger space on Kidder Street in February 2016. A large Aztec mural greets customers at the door, keeping with the theme of the restaurant’s interior. A variety of Aztec imagery, from paintings to sculptures to other Mexican-themed decor, adorns the restaurant. As a nod to the old pizza shop, the couple decided to keep “King” in the title of the restaurant. El Rey Azteca, which means “the Aztec King,” nods to the native culture of Mexico preceding the Spanish conquest. Head chef Cazares prepares typical, homemade Mexican foods, such as cactus and beef tongue plus daily specials to expose people to more authentic foods. “People think Taco Bell is Mexican food, so we try to give people a taste test of what our food really is,” Romero added. “We have some Tex-Mex here, but we also cook stuff that I grew up eating. ... The restaurants around here are offering foods more for an American community, so we try to introduce real Mexican food to people.”

Christopher Dolan / staff photographer

Staff at El Rey Azteca in Wilkes-Barre are, from left, Irvin Gomez, manager Jailene Cazares, Guadalupe Vivar and Guadalupe Canongo.

A customer favorite is the Mayan Burrito, filled with al pastor, chorizo, fried onions, rice and beans; topped with house-made Adobo sauce; garnished with cilantro, roasted jalapeno pepper cream and cheese; and served with a side of chips. “To make our Adobo sauce, we use three different types of dried chili peppers, so that really gives it a unique, homemade flavor,” Romero said. Cazares also offers a dish, the Molcajete Campecino, from her hometown in Mexico. Served in a sizzling lava rock, it feeds two and comes stuffed with steak, shrimp, roasted poblano peppers, roasted onions, mushrooms, sweet plantain and a chile jalapeno toreado in a creamy chipotle sauce. They serve it with two sides of rice, beans and tortillas. Popular drinks include the aguas frescas, which come in three flavors — tamarind, horchata Christopher Dolan / staff photographer Christopher Dolan / staff photographer and hibiscus — and are homemade. The Molcajete Campecino, the most popular The Mayan burrito at El Rey Azteca in Wilkes“The best part is getting to meet the people dish at El Rey Azteca in Wilkes-Barre. Barre. in the community and introduce them to my cuisine,” Romero said. “Other restaurants misinterpret Mexican food, like fast food restaurants. But I think this food helps people to love me (as a Mexican) and love my culture. We need to learn how to love each other, and with food it can help people love my culture.” —Charlotte L. Jacobson

El Rey Azteca Established: May 2010 Owners: Gaston Romero and Margarita Cazares Cuisine: Homemade Mexican Address: 681 Kidder St., Wilkes-Barre Phone: 570-829-4900 Hours: 11 a.m. to 10 p.m. Details: Visit elreytecarestaurant.com. El Rey Azteca opened in May 2010 in Wilkes-Barre.

Christopher Dolan / staff photographer

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Historic Route 66

focus of new exhibit at Misericordia University

Take a ride down historic Route 66 this summer without leaving Northeast Pennsylvania. Pauly Friedman Art Gallery at Misericordia University, Dallas, presents the exhibit, “America’s Road: The Journey of Route 66,” from Saturday, June 16, through Sunday, Aug. 12. An opening reception kicks off Saturday from 5 to 7 p.m. and will feature live music and light refreshments. Curated by NRG! Exhibits, the show shares the history and fascination with the nearly 3,000-mile road that cuts through eight states. It features photographs, narrative, music and objects from the route often referred to as the “Main Street of America.” “We want to reach a family audience this summer now that the students are gone for vacation,” gallery director Lalaine Little said. “We wanted something that was highly interactive and emphasized a travel theme.” Interactive segments of the exhibit include a drive-in theater experience, a “Guess the Artist” radio show and a “Populations Change Over Time” map. The main draw of the exhibit is a photo essay by photographer and author Russell Olsen, who researched and photographed 75 classic Route 66 service stations, motor courts and cafes. The sites are juxtaposed on display with images from the mid-20th century and today. “The nostalgia really hits for me; I’ve only been in the area since 2005, but as I drive up and down our own thoroughfare, we see signs of businesses, big spots and landmarks,” Little said. “Route 66 is the same experience, from road trips with the family, the familiar places you stop, the same games you play in the car, the songs you sing. It’s very much centered around family togetherness and sharing experiences.”

Route 66 opened on Nov. 11, 1926, as one of the original highways in the country, running from Chicago through Missouri, Kansas, Oklahoma, Texas, New Mexico and Arizona before ending in Santa Monica, Calif. Although the road is no longer a part of the U.S. Highway System, several states adopted sections of the road and created the state road network known as State Route 66, with parts of the historic route designated as a National Scenic Byway. To further interest in the exhibit, the gallery partnered with the Northeast Pennsylvania Region Antique Automobile Club of America to host a Car Cruise on campus Saturday, July 7, from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m., with a rain date of Sunday, July 8. The event is free to spectators and exhibitors, but any donations made will benefit the Make-A-Wish Foundation of Northeastern Pennsylvania. A special event for children is scheduled for SUbMITTeD PhOTO Wednesday, July 18, from 5 to 8 p.m., featuring a Organized by NRG! Exhibits, “America’s Road: The Journey of Route 66,” opens showing of the Disney-Pixar film “Cars III.” FamiSaturday, June 16, and runs through Sunday, Aug. 12, in the Pauly Friedman Art lies are invited to visit the exhibit, where children Gallery at Misericordia University. will receive an art car kit and goody bag. They can buy dinner at Misericordia’s Chick-fil-A Express If you go and go to the dining hall to work on their cars and What: America’s Road: The Journey of watch the film. Prizes will be awarded at the end of Route 66 the night. When: Saturday, June 16, to Sunday, “We want folks to get a sense of the range of Aug. 12 artifacts that are available. We want people to get the Where: Pauly Friedman Art Gallery at Misericordia University, Lake Street, sense of being able to have a stay-cation or appreciDallas ate attractions around here at home,” Little said. “We Special events: Opening reception, have both a thriving arts community of people who Saturday, June 16, 5 to 7 p.m.; car participate and community of people who like to look cruise, Saturday, July 7, 11 a.m. to 5 at and interact with art. We want to be able to serve p.m.; “Cars III” screening, Wednesday, July 18, 5 to 8 p.m. All events are free those folks who can’t necessarily get out to New York and open to the public. or Philadelphia or other collections. We want to bring Details: Visit misericordia.edu or routeas much of that here as possible.” 66exhibit.com.

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By Charlotte L. Jacobson


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Monika Mojsa, left, and Cristal Gustaff, both of Scranton

Jon Bryan and Linsdey Ealermo, both of Throop

/PHOTOS

Photos by Emma black

Despite cold and rain, many people recently came out for the NEPA Spring Festival at Montage Mountain Resorts. Local wineries were featured as well as food vendors and arts and craft vendors.

Elaine Urban of Luzerne, left, and Shea Foulkrod of West Wyoming

From left, Jennifer Walker of Lake Winola, Carli Gilbride of Clarks Summit and Robyn Harootunian of Little Falls, N.J.

From left, Sandie Hampton of Berwick with Charlene Johnson and Cindy Mason, both of Blooms-

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SCREENS

OPENING THIS WEEK

by Richard Roeper

NOW PLAYING

“HOTEL ARTEMIS” ★★

“And she said, ‘We are all just prisoners here, of our own device.’” — The Eagles, “Hotel California” Welcome to the Hotel Artemis. Such a grubby place, such a bloody place. The “hotel” in this near-future sci-fi thriller is actually a secret hospital/haven/hideout for criminals who must abide by a strict set of rules lest they be forever banned from this neutral-ground sanctuary — and if that sounds like a familiar setting, you must have seen the original “John Wick” (2014). Not that first-time director and veteran screenwriter Drew Pearce (“Iron Man 3,” “Mission: Impossible — Rogue Nation”) doesn’t come up with some bold and visually arresting, dark and wickedly funny touches of his own. Pearce also goes deep and disturbing with the pop culture references. I mean, this is a movie that showcases the haunting 1960s hit “California Dreamin’” by the Mamas & the Papas, and also crowns its villain “The Wolf King,” which was the title of the first solo album by Mamas & the Papas frontman John Phillips, one of the most despicable monsters imaginable if the allegations by his daughter Mackenzie are true. “Hotel Artemis” is set in 2028 Los Angeles, on a day when riots are breaking out all over the city over access to clean drinking water. The madness explodes just as career criminal Waikiki (Sterling K. Brown) and his crew are robbing an L.A. bank. (Apparently, these guys weren’t keeping up with the mood in the city via social media. They seem shocked when their ill-conceived bank robbery becomes ever more complicated due to power outages and, you know, cops in tanks already on the streets right outside the bank.) After Waikiki’s reckless younger brother, Honolulu (Brian Tyree Henry), is seriously wounded in a shootout with the police, Waikiki takes Honolulu to the only place in the city where the proprietor will harbor fugitives, never give up clients to the cops AND perform rough but potentially life-saving surgery if necessary. The Hotel Artemis. Jodie Foster (in her first major role in a motion picture in some five years) is Jean Thomas,

“HOTEL ARTEMIS” aka “The Nurse,” who has been running the hotel for some 22 years and has not stepped outside even once during that time. (Suffice to say The Nurse is haunted by the past.) Dave Bautista (in a strong performance) is the hulking bodyguard/enforcer/orderly known as Everest, who will do anything to protect the sanctity of the Hotel Artemis. “Guests” at the Hotel Artemis are assigned names based on room themes. This is why Waikiki is known as Waikiki, Sofia Boutella’s international assassin is called “Nice,” and Charlie Day’s loudmouthed millionaire is “Acapulco.” (The subplot involving Day’s character is annoying and irrelevant and adds nothing to the mix.) With the help of 3D printers and laser surgical innovations (and copious amounts of painkillers), the Nurse performs surgery on the wounded guests, patching them up so they can get back out there and do their criminal thing. Meanwhile, Waikiki and Nice flirt with their past history, while Zachary Quinto’s vile and

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spineless Crosby Franklin races to the Hotel Artemis with his wounded father, the crime boss known as The Wolf King (Jeff Goldblum), who runs the city. Oh, and by then we’ve already met Jenny Slate’s “Morgan,” a wounded cop with a connection to The Nurse’s tragic past. Foster and Goldblum are magnificent in their all-too-brief scenes together. (Although Goldblum has become such a cult favorite personality recently, he’s in danger of his persona overcoming his acting.) Boutella brings smoldering energy to her role as a nearly unstoppable assassin. Sterling K. Brown delivers strong work, even though he’s not playing the most well-defined of characters. Positive points to the “Hotel Artemis” for trying to achieve something original, and for the quality of the cast. But after that bloody boldness, the analogies and the life lessons and the moments of closure are all too predictable and familiar.


NOW PLAYING Action Point: Johnny Knoxville stars as the proprietor of a safety-challenged theme park threatened by the arrival of a nearby megaamusement park. With Chris Pontius, Dan Bakkedahl, Matt Schulze, Eleanor Worthington-Cox. Written by John Altschuler & Dave Krinsky; story by Knoxville, Derek Freda, Altschuler, Krinsky, Mike Judge. Directed by Tim Kirkby. Rated R. 85 minutes. — LOS ANGELES TIMES Avengers: Infinity War: Iron Man, Thor, Captain America and the rest unite to battle their most powerful enemy yet — the evil Thanos — who’s on a mission to collect the Infinity Stones. Robert Downey Jr., Chris Evans, Chris Pratt, Scarlett Johannson, Chadwick Boseman star. Written by Christopher Markus & Stephen McFeely, based on Marvel comics characters. Directed by Anthony and Joe Russo. Rated PG-13. 153 minutes. — LOS ANGELES TIMES A Quiet Place: John Krasinski is the director, co-writer and co-star (with his wife, Emily Blunt) of this neatly spun and well-crafted

thriller about a family that must maintain complete silence to avoid stirring deadly monsters. That’s a pretty nifty setup to keep the tension going from moment to moment. Rated PG-13 for terror and some bloody images. 90 minutes. ★★★ — RICHARD ROEPER Book Club: Great as it is to see Jane Fonda, Diane Keaton, Mary Steenburgen and Candice Bergen on the big screen, too bad they’re floundering about in this undercooked, silly and often downright inexplicable romantic comedy that plays like lesser Nora Ephron. Rated PG-13 for sex-related material throughout, and for language. 104 minutes. ★★ — RICHARD ROEPER

“AVENGERS: INFINITY WAR”

Breaking In: Gabrielle Union as a desperate mother hellbent on saving her two children being held in an impregnable home. With Billy Burke, Richard Cabral, Christa Miller. Written by Ryan Engle, story by Jaime Primak Sullivan. Directed by James McTeigue. Rated PG-13. 88 minutes. — LOS ANGELES TIMES

fun from start to finish, with some twisted and very funny special effects, cool production elements, terrific ensemble work — and for dessert, perhaps the best end-credits “cookie” scene ever. Rated R for strong violence and language throughout, sexual references and brief drug material. 111 minutes. ★★★1/2 — RICHARD ROEPER

Deadpool 2: Ryan Reynolds’ second turn as the cynical, witty superhero is wicked, dark

Hereditary: Toni Collette deserves Oscar consideration for her great work as a woman

convinced her mother is trying to reach out from beyond the grave to destroy her family. The shock moments in this horror film are truly stunning, and grotesque, and bizarre -- and they will stay with you long after you’ve gone home for the night. Rated for horror violence, disturbing images, language, drug use and brief graphic nudity. 123 minutes. ★★★★ — RICHARD ROEPER

SMALL SCREENS TOMB RAIDER (Action adventure, PG-13, 118 m., 2018). Star Alicia Vikander is absolutely terrific in this stripped-down origin story of the video game heroine. But the special effects sequences aren’t all that special, and many seem designed to distract us from the hokey, dopey, paper-thin plot. Rating: ★★ LOVE, SIMON (Drama, PG-13, 110 m., 2018). From the comfortable suburban setting to the likable protagonist, from the intelligent teenagers to the warm and well-meaning but sometimes out-oftouch adults, “Love, Simon” is clearly a cinematic descendant of John Hughes High. Nick Robinson gives a winning performance as the smart and charismatic and conflicted 17-year-old lead character in this wonderful, uplifting, endearing, thoroughly entertaining story. Rating: ★★★1/2 DEATH WISH (Action drama, R, 107 m., 2018). Bruce Willis takes over the Charles Bronson role as a civilian who takes up vigilantism after an attack on his wife and daughter. No doubt some will be startled and perhaps offended by the violence, not to mention the numerous instances in which

“TOMB RAIDER” first-degree murder is played for applause and even laughter. Again and again, “Death Wish” feels anything but real. Rating: ★★ A WRINKLE IN TIME (Fantasy action, PG, 115

m., 2018). Oprah Winfrey and Reese Witherspoon star in this adaptation of the young adult classic by Madeleine L’Engle. We should be moved and exhilarated by a story involving leaps of faith and the powerful magic of love, but this journey is felled by a torrent of New Age babble, underwhelming special effects and a final act that falls flat. Rating: ★★ ANNIHILATION (Sci-fi thriller, R, 115 m., 2018). In this bold and innovative sci-fi horror thriller from the director of “Ex Machina,” Natalie Portman plays a biologist venturing into a mysterious environmental disaster zone to find her missing husband. Her work here rivals her Oscar-winning turn in “Black Swan.” Rating: ★★★★ GAME NIGHT (Comedy, R, 100 m., 2018). When the Game Night Max (Jason Bateman) usually hosts with his wife (Rachel McAdams) is commandeered by his cocky brother (Kyle Chandler), the merriment quickly spins out of control. The movie runs a little long, but there are more than enough laughs and clever surprises in this broad and sometimes violent farce to warrant a recom-

mendation. Rating: ★★★ THE 15:17 TO PARIS (Action drama, PG-13, 94 m., 2018). In re-creating the 2015 Paris-bound train journey in which passengers subdued a heavily armed gunman, director Clint Eastwood cast the real-life heroes as themselves, and the amateurs come across as such. Though there are a few pulse-quickening moments, the movie is slowpaced and feels padded. Rating: ★★ BLACK PANTHER (Superhero action, PG-13, 140 m., 2018). Even if you’re not normally into the superhero genre, if you appreciate finely honed storytelling, winning performances and tons of whiz-bang action sequences and good humor, then you should see “Black Panther.” It’s one of the best times I’ve had at the movies this decade. Rating: ★★ GRADE: ★★★★ Excellent, ★★★ Good, ★★ Fair, ★ Poor. Richard Roeper reviews movies for The Chicago Sun-Times. Distributed by Universal Press Syndicate.

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/CULTURE

Scranton & Wilkes-Barre’s Guide to Arts & Entertainment

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UP CLOSE & PERSONAL WITH EMMA BLACK

EunJin Newkirk is the business face of Newkirk Honey. She and her husband, Jason, have run the business from their home since 2011. They care for honey bee colonies in their backyard, which also is home to chickens, goats and dogs. They sell their honey at several local vendor fairs and recently opened a stand in the Marketplace at Steamtown. EunJin and Jason live in Scranton with their daughter, Areum. Meet EunJin Newkirk... How long have you been beekeeping, and how did you get started? My husband started beekeeping in high school, helping his neighbor who had 10,000 hives, more than 20 years ago. Most of their work was for commercial pollination rather than producing honey. That was how he initially learned how to work with bees.

EunJin Newkirk Why did he decide to continue with it? We moved from Iowa in 2011 when my husband took a job in Waymart. I was sure that I could pursue a career in design, but it wasn’t happening. After a while, Jason began to urge me to start a beekeeping business. It became my full-time job.

TUESDAY - Salads, Steamers & Steaks Entertainment by Greg Preate WEDNESDAY - Karaoke with Tiffany 8pm Kids eat free 5-8pm THURSDAY - Entertainment by Riley Loftus FRIDAY & SATURDAY - Live Entertainment SATURDAY - Specialty Pasta Night TUESDAY - SATURDAY - Open @ 3pm Closed - SUNDAY & MONDAY

518 N. Main Street, Old Forge (570) 562-2110 www.augustinesclub17.com 20 J u n e 1 4 , 2 0 1 8 e l e c t r i c c i t y TS_CNG/EC_DC/PAGES [E20] | 06/13/18

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What is your favorite part about your job? My favorite part is interacting with customers. As a maker, hearing how people like our food is a wonderful feeling, and the encouragement keeps us going every day. Also designing my own label is a part of the job that I really enjoy.

Can you talk about the setup of your hives? You have this all based at home, and everything happens outside your house? We set up our hives over different locations, but most are in Lackawanna County. A lot of them are located on the West Mountain in Scranton, which is also where we live. Last year and this (year), we maintained 200 hives over seven locations, and we plan to keep those numbers for a while. As bees don’t need attention every single day, we stop by one-by-one to see if any of them need more boxes Please see Up Close, Page 22


ARIES (March 21-April 19): My Aries acquaintance Tatiana decided to eliminate sugar from her diet. She drew up a plan to avoid it completely for 30 days, hoping to permanently break its hold over her. I was surprised to learn that she began the project by making a Dessert Altar in her bedroom, where she placed a chocolate cake and five kinds of candy. She testified that it compelled her willpower to work even harder and become even stronger than if she had excluded all sweet treats from her sight. Do you think this strenuous trick might work for you as you battle your own personal equivalent of a sugar addiction? If not, devise an equally potent strategy. You’re on the verge of forever escaping a temptation that’s no good for you. Or you’re close to vanquishing an influence that has undermined you. Or both. TAURUS (April 20-May 20): You have caressed and finessed The Problem. You have tickled and teased and tinkered with it. Now I suggest you let it alone for a while. Give it breathing room. Allow it to evolve under the influence of the tweaks you have instigated. Although you may need to return and do further work in a few weeks, my guess is that The Problem’s knots are now destined to metamorphose into seeds. The awkwardness you massaged with your love and care will eventually yield a useful magic. GEMINI (May 21-June 20): “Whether you love what you love or live in divided ceaseless revolt against it, what you love is your fate.” Gemini poet Frank Bidart wrote that in his poem “Guilty of Dust,” and now I offer it to you. Why? Because it’s an excellent time to be honest with yourself as you identify whom and what you love. It’s also a favorable phase to assess whether you are in any sense at odds with whom and what you love; and if you find you are, to figure out how to be in more harmonic alignment with whom and what you love. Finally, now is a key moment to

CANCER (June 21-July 22): Congratulations on the work you’ve done to cleanse the psychic toxins from your soul. I love how brave you’ve been as you’ve jettisoned outworn shticks, inadequate theories and irrelevant worries. It makes my heart sing to have seen you summon the self-respect necessary to stick up for your dreams in the face of so many confusing signals. I do feel a tinge of sadness that your heroism hasn’t been better appreciated by those around you. Is there anything you can do to compensate? Like maybe intensify the appreciation you give yourself? LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): I hope you’re reaching the final stages of your year-long project to make yourself as solid and steady as possible. I trust you have been building a stable foundation that will serve you well for at least the next five years. I pray you have been creating a rich sense of community and establishing vital new traditions and surrounding yourself with environments that bring out the best in you. If there’s any more work to be done in these sacred tasks, intensify your efforts in the coming weeks. If you’re behind schedule, please make up for lost time. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): “Necessity is the mother of invention,” says an old proverb. In other words, when your need for some correction or improvement becomes overwhelming, you may be driven to get creative. Engineer Allen Dale put a different spin on the issue. He said that “if necessity is the mother of invention, then laziness is the father.” Sci-fi writer Robert Heinlein agreed, asserting that “progress is made by lazy men looking for easier ways to do things.” I’m not sure if necessity or laziness will be your motivation, but I

LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): Would you have turned out wiser and wealthier if you had dropped out of school in third grade? Would it have been better to apprentice yourself to a family of wolves or coyotes rather than trusting your educational fate to institutions whose job it was to acclimate you to society’s madness? I’m happy to let you know that you’re entering a phase when you’ll find it easier than usual to unlearn any old conditioning that might be suppressing your ability to fulfill your rich potentials. I urge you to seek out opportunities to unleash your skills and enhance your intelligence. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): The temptation to overdramatize is strong. Going through with a splashy but messy conclusion may have a perverse appeal. But why not wrap things up with an elegant whisper instead of a garish bang? Rather than impressing everyone with how amazingly complicated your crazy life is, why not quietly lay the foundations for a low-key resolution that will set the stage for a productive sequel? Taking the latter route will be much easier on your karma, and in my opinion will make for just as interesting a story. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): Each of us harbors rough, vulnerable, controversial or unhoned facets of our identity. And every one of us periodically reaches turning points when it becomes problematic to keep those qualities buried or immature. We need to make them more visible and develop their potential. I suspect you have arrived at such a turning point. So on behalf of the cosmos, I hereby invite you to enjoy a period of ripening and self-revelation. And I do mean “enjoy.” Find a way to have fun.

CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): For the next two-plus weeks, an unusual rule will be in effect: The more you lose, the more you gain. That means you will have an aptitude for eliminating hassles, banishing stress and shedding defense mechanisms. You’ll be able to purge emotional congestion that has been preventing clarity. You’ll have good intuitions about how to separate yourself from influences that have made you weak or angry. I’m excited for you! A load of old, moldy karma could dissolve and disperse in what seems like a twinkling. If all goes well, you’ll be traveling much lighter by July 1.

/ENTERTAINMENT

FREE WILL ASTROLOGY

suspect that the coming weeks could be a golden age of invention for you. What practical innovations might you launch? What useful improvements can you finagle? (P.S. Philosopher Alfred North Whitehead vividly register the fact that the story of your life in the attributed the primary drive for innovative ideas and coming years will pivot around your relationship with gizmos to “pleasurable intellectual curiosity.”) whom and what you love.

AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): I suggest you avoid starting a flirtatious correspondence with a convict who’ll be in jail for another 28 years. OK? And don’t snack on fugu, the Japanese delicacy that can poison you if the cook isn’t careful about preparing it. Please? And don’t participate in a séance where the medium summons the spirits of psychotic ancestors or diabolical celebrities with whom you imagine it might be interesting to converse. Got that? I understand you might be in the mood for high adventure and out-of-the-ordinary escapades. And that will be fine and healthy as long as you also exert a modicum of caution and discernment. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): I suggest that you pat yourself on the back with both hands as you sing your own praises and admire your own willful beauty in three mirrors simultaneously. You have won stirring victories over not just your own personal version of the devil, but also over your own inertia and sadness. From what I can determine, you have corralled what remains of the forces of darkness into a comfy holding cell, sealing off those forces from your future. They won’t bother you for a very long time, maybe never again. Right now you would benefit from a sabbatical — a vacation from all this highpowered character-building. May I suggest you pay a restorative visit to the Land of Sweet Nonsense?

—Rob Brezsny

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FROM PAGE 20

or other maintenance throughout the year and harvest the summer honey.

Can you share a memorable beekeeping story? Not too long after my daughter was born, we were going to drop the nuc boxes (mini hives that we rent from bee sellers) back to central Pennsylvania. We were excited about how good the year was going to be with new bees that we purchased. It was the first time we made a purchase with the money that we made by selling honey from a year before. I was about to get in the truck and got stung by a bee. All of a sudden, I started having a hard time breathing. My husband took me to urgent care, and I ended up in the emergency room. It was a big sign that I am very allergic to bee stings, but we had no idea. That night, we really had to think seriously if we can keep this business with my personal ... condition. My answer was yes, because I was just falling in love with bees.

What is your favorite honey product to make and use or eat? It’s absolutely the Raw Honey Fruit Tea. But obviously we use the Wildflower Honey the most.

Why is Raw Honey Fruit Tea your favorite? It’s created with my family tradition. I still remember that when the seasonal fruits started coming out to the market, my mom and grandmother always bought a bulk of them. Or oftentimes we just went to the orchards and preserved (the fruits) with bags of sugar and kept them in a jar, then made tea throughout the year. It was so good, and they told me how each of the different ingredients work for minor physical issues. As I am a beekeeper, I got creative with using my honey to make a better flavor in the most natural way. And it came out from there. But the thing that you have to know is, in Asia, “tea” means basically anything you drink. So tea often doesn’t contain an herb or any other dried leaves or flowers. Sometimes people ask if there is any tea in it, but it’s just a honey and dried fruit and natural extract. How long have you lived in the United States? And what brought you here? I’ve been in this country for 12 years now. I was born and raised in South Korea and decided to come to this country in 2006. I came to New York City to study English but always had a dream of living in this country permanently. There are many reasons why I wanted to be in this country,

and I am making the dreams come true one by one. All I can say is whatever the reason was, I am in a dream that I don’t want to wake up from. Can you talk about your family and what it means to you to be part of a family-owned business? We harvested our first honey at the same time our daughter was born. Now she is almost 6 years old. When we started a business as a family, we wanted to be hard-working Americans who provided high-quality products and had integrity so our children can learn that the products that are sold are reliable and something they can be proud of. What are your hobbies and/or interests outside of beekeeping and the business? I had a minor in Asian fiber art, so I do embroidery and some crafting. But with my career and experience in the food industry, I am also interested in food product branding as well as visual marketing in farm brands. What advice would you give someone who wants to try beekeeping? Do it for fun. It’s a pretty expensive hobby if you really want to do it right. You can get easily

frustrated as they are very difficult creatures to deal with. Have you had a moment or time in your life that helped shape you into who you are today? I am and have always been active. However during my pregnancy, I had a hard time dealing with muscle pains all over my body for the first time. So I started working out on a not-so-serious level only for a couple of hours twice a week. Now I feel even better than before the pregnancy. What is a fun fact that most people don’t know about you? I always come up with crazy and quick ideas that make people surprised or panic. For example, I decided to come to the U.S. and all it took was a week of thought and the following week I was in New York City.

Emma Black

UP CLOSE & PERSONAL with EMMA BLACK is a regular feature in electric city, profiling people from all walks of life throughout NEPA.

Hottest entertainment in the Pocono Mountains all year long!

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THETIMES-TRIBUNE.COM/CLASSIFIEDS

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General

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Professional

DALLAS

PROJECT ARCHITECTINTERIOR DESIGNER ADVERTISING SALES ASSISTANT The Times-Tribune has an immediate opening for a Advertising Sales Assistant. Duties include, but are not limited to, order entry, report generating & analysis, advertising layout, customer service and administration support. The ideal candidate should have a working knowledge of PC applications including Word and a high level proficiency in Excel. They must have understanding of managing data and CSV files, be tech savvy, have strong attention to detail, a desire to provide exceptional customer service, be able to work in a fastpaced multi-departmental environment, and be a well-organized team player. Interested applicants should submit a cover letter and resume to: Attn: Paul Ross Advertising Director The Times-Tribune 149 Penn Ave Scranton, PA 18503 or email: pross@timesshamrock.com No Phone Calls Please EOE DRUG FREE WORKPLACE

Earn Extra Cash The Citizens' Voice has delivery routes open in the following area

AVOCA

140 Citizens Voice 135 Scranton Times

DUPONT

88 Citizens Voice 12 Scranton Times $400 monthly potential Early Morning Hours 7 Days a week MUST HAVE RELIABLE VEHICLE & CURRENT AUTO INSURANCE Ask about Scholarship potential!! MARIE BIDWELL Mbidwell@citizensvoice.com 570-266-9025

Office/Clerical Busy medical office located in Scranton, Pa. seeks a full-time

Medical Biller

Experience is necessary. Please fax resume to 570-342-5446 Attn: Human Resources

Highland Associates is a multidisciplined Architecture, Engineering and Interior Design firm with offices located in New York and Pennsylvania. Highland has a distinguished reputation in multiple market segments including Commercial, Health Care, Government, Higher Education, K-12 and Institutional projects. We have an immediate opportunity for multiple positions in our Clarks Summit, PA office. A Project Architect with a minimum of 10 years experience and an Interior Designer with a minimum of 6 years experience. Both positions require outstanding design and concept development skills and each candidate must be proficient in the Revit drawing platform. Responsibilities include programming and space planning through construction administration. The candidate must have demonstrated abilities to work with clients, coordinate with consultants and in house team members as well as being able to work independently. Architectural Registration is required. NCIDQ certification is preferred. LEED Accreditation is a plus along with a good knowledge of sustainable design practices.

No phone calls, please.

General

Classifieds Work! Join A Great Team At The Voice!

Earn Extra Cash

INSERTERS

Needed for Sunday 1am – 5 am $9 per hour to start Ability to lift 30 lbs. Opportunity for advancement If interested fill out an application at The Citizens' Voice 75 N. Washington St. Wilkes-Barre, PA Monday through Friday 8:30 am - 4:30 pm

Classifieds WORK!

FAIR HOUSING REGULATIONS

General

Earn Extra Cash

SCRANTON – DOWNTOWN

4 Bryan Drive $215,000 Country setting, well maintained 3 bedroom ranch. Move-in ready! 2.5 baths, season room, finished lower level, central air, gas hot water heat, fireplace, hardwood floors, 2,700 sq. ft. Lots size 110 x150'. Call 570-762-0485

Early Morning Hours 7 Days a week MUST HAVE RELIABLE VEHICLE & CURRENT AUTO INSURANCE Ask about Scholarship potential!! Shannon Lipinski slipinski@citizensvoice.com 570-760-4753

STORAGE TRAILER 48' $2000 CALL FOR MORE INFORMATION 570-499-1880

SCRANTON NORTH

Bulls Head Corners Ideal income property - 2 Apartments & 2 retail/office spaces. New hot water heater & gas furnace with separate electric per unit. 1st floor apartment, 2 bedroom/2 baths; 2nd floor apartment - t 2 bedroom/1 bath with sunroom. $139,900. 570-677-9657 or 570-903-0291

Prior Supervisor experience in a healthcare setting preferred.

All Candidates Are Subject To Pre-Employment Testing. E.O.E.

$68,900 2 story – 3 bedrooms – Master with walk in closet, kitchen, foyer. Large open family room, 1.5 bath. 1 var garage with concrete driveway and walk. Front & rear porch. Call 570-876-4064 or 570-282-1984

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SELLING BOOKS INDIVIDUALLY OR AS A SET Call for pricing 570-341-6916 (Scranton)

DALTON AREA

Ranch home, 2 bedrooms. Washer, dryer, refrigerator & stove, water & sewer included. Gas fireplace. Single car garage. Beautiful yard, stone patio with arbor & stone fireplace. Abington schools. $750/month. 570-587-0916

TABLES & CHAIRS - 12” black and white TV Box NEVER OPENED (3) - $25 each; Best Offer Single/Quantity. While Supplies Last. Call for Appointment. 570-348-1007 (Scranton Area)

CLARKS SUMMIT

UNFURNISHED

CLARKS SUMMIT

2 bedroom with garage. 1105 Fairview Road. $950/month plus utilities. Call Dana 570-561-4227

Cheerful, clean 2 bedroom apt, 2nd floor, large living room, eat in kitchen, sun porch. All appliances, heat, water, electric, garbage, inc. Off street parking, No pets. $760. 1st month and last month security. 570-885-6370

MIDTOWNE APARTMENTS

For more information and to apply, visit www.wmh.org

VALUED AT $7,500

UNFURNISHED

Centrally located, 3 room office, 1st floor. $1,200 includes air conditioning & utilities. Off street parking. 570-945-3883

HANOVER TOWNSHIP

CARBONDALE

Billing Supervisor

WYOMING 2 bedroom, 2nd floor apartment. Washer/dryer hook up. Off street parking. $575/month includes water & garbage. No Pets. 570-313-0011

WILKES BARRE

1,200 sq. ft. office or retail space. Wood Street. 800/month + security. Call 570-479-4993

DICKSON CITY: Large 1 bedroom, 2nd floor with lots of closets & cabinets. Appliances. Off street parking. Must see. Non-smoking, no pets. $675/month + security. 570-840-9315.

When you place your ad with a photo. Call today for pricing!

SCRANTON EAST Renovated, large, 1st floor, 3 bedroom, Washer & dryer, stove & refrigerator included. No pets. Non smoking. $950/month + electric & security. 201-323-4390 or chernandez42@verizon.net

WILKES BARRE

WILKES BARRE/PLAINS

Get Better Results

1 bedroom penthouse apartment – fully remodeled. New appliances. $750/month includes water & sewer. 570-357-2809

PRIVATE Collection of 276 titles

1 bedroom. $400/month + security. Call 570-479-4993

The Citizens' Voice has delivery routes open in the following area

Classifieds WORK! The Times-Tribune, Citizens' Voice, Electric City & Diamond City Classifieds reserves the right to edit any copy that does not conform to Fair Housing Regulations.

First Floor 2 bedroom's, washer/dryer hook up, ceiling fans, off street parking, pet negotiable. $650/month includes heat & water, available 7/1/18. Security & references required. 570-474-6410.

Please send your resume to

cconsagra@ha-pa.com

UNFURNISHED

MOUNTAIN TOP

100 East 6th St., Wyoming, PA. Apartments for the elderly 62 & older and/or handicapped or disabled. Income limits do apply. All utilities are included.

570-693-4256 Monday – Friday 8am – 4pm

PLAINS

Get Better Results

Classifieds WORK!

When you place your ad with a photo. Call today for pricing!

LAKEFRONT VACATION HOME. Schooley Lake, Springville, PA. Peaceful setting. Fishing, swimming, boating, relaxing. Sleeps 6 (row boat, canoe & kayak included) $800 / week. $350 / weekend Call 570-965-9048

The Times-Tribune, Citizens' Voice, Electric City & Diamond City Classifieds reserves the right to edit any copy that does not conform to Fair Housing Regulations.

COMMERCIAL STORE FRONT 12/14 East Carey Street High traffic exposure. 1,150 sq. ft., Open floor plan, suitable for retail or office. 570-574-4303 or 570-822-6362

LAKEFRONT VACATION HOME. Schooley Lake, Springville, PA. Peaceful setting. Fishing, swimming, boating, relaxing. Sleeps 6 (row boat, canoe & kayak included) $800 / week. $350 / weekend Call 570-965-9048

FAIR HOUSING REGULATIONS

ROOFING COMPANY CLOSING BUSINESS SELLING THE FOLLOWING

Equipment, tools, material (Includes a pallet of modified). Much more call for details. 570-346-3696


LARGE WINDOW UNITS

for possible pole building or large residential project. Jems-Pella-Anderson all $150 negotiable. 48X48, 48x53, 88x75, 7'x61, 30x72, 34 x 8ft, 40x63, 76x65, 6x66, 6x62, 72x93, Triple 5 units crank-outs 21x26, 6x6, 2ftx42, 5'x6', 48x72, 6'x86, 80x69, round tops 40x48, 38x46, 36x70, 30x72, 30x74, 69x60, 71x30, 32x62, 12x7, 32x54, 48x94, 48x88, 48x90, 67x66.5, 6'x6', 68x82, 6x86, 36x72, 64x88, picture windows 32x64, 28x36, 32x34, 48x60, 4x6, 32x64, 76x76, 5x5, 4x4 8 units 66x75 (4) units, 6x6, 36x69, 36x64, 26x65 (2) units. Anderson Slider 6'wx8”H with screen new 3 units $300 each. 30 x 8” (4) units Entrance Door 64x82 with SD lights and road top 36 full view stain glass door $350. (4) full view 34” glass pre-hung $50 each. (2) 36x8ft, slab door $50 each. (2) 36” oak 15 lite French door $100 each. (50) hollow core many sizes $30 negotiable (30) solid cove pre-hung many sizes $50 negotiable – slab door without frames, many styles & sizes (100)doors $25 each negotiable. Sherman William Paint 1 gallon cans, $10 per gallon. (75) gallons white or off white. (60) gallons light & medium tan. (50) gallons grey & greens. (30) gallons water base premium. (25) gallons brown. (75) gallon exterior – many colors. (40) gallons Industrial water base enamels. (40) gallons protective marine coating oil base. (50) gallons semi-glass water base and many other colors. (20) gallon oil base semi0gloss. (60) gallon deck, concrete & house stain. (15) gallon Faux Impression texture paint. 5 gallon pails (40) pails finish stucco $40 each. (50) 5 gallon pails masonry – primer-interior-exterior many colors $50 per all. Sherman Williams miscellaneous items (2) steel work bench 4'x6' with sorter $75 each, Black Beauty and basting sand 4 bags $100. All Beker scaffold like new $300. Granite counter (2) 2' x 4” $40 each. Pallet lift $100. 6” DUC rubber slip lifting approximately 150 – approximately 150 glue PUC fitting drain 8” to 15” for large commercial jobs $500. All 5x10-5x12 Formica sheets-50 per sheet. Champion paper cutter, 3 phase $500 negotiable. 570-937-4055

WATCH

MEN'S ROLEX PRESIDENT Yellow gold custom. Diamond Bezel. Champagne Diamond dial. $13,500 570-955-5852

FOOD EQUIPMENT: Bakery/Deli Display Cases (FEDERAL) (1)50L. Refrigerator - $3,600 (retail $9,000) ; 6 Shelf Wire Display Rack with sign (1)-$80 (retail $200) ; ALL ABOVE ARE BRAND NEW CONDITION! While Supplies Last. Call or leave message 570-877-5317 (Scranton Area)

FOR SALE

NEW RESTAURANT EQUIPMENT

6 burner stove with oven, $1,350; 4 ft. flat top griddle, $1,200; 3 ft Salamander, $1,500; 3 ft radiant char broiler, $1,350; 4 ft. Steam table, $600; All cooking equipment LP gas. 4 ft. Bain Marie S/C, $1,650; 20 qt. Mixer SS bowl, 3 attachments & safety guard, $1,750; 4 ft. SS Work Table $165.

All Equipment NEW 570-236-6298

FOOD EQUIPMENT: Stainless steel table 30x30- $80 (retail $250); Stainless Steel Storage Cabinet & Shelving $200 (retail $850); POS Register Complete System (DinerWare)-$1,250 (retail $3,200); Laminated Retail/Food Commercial Counters (1) -70L with glass petition-$650(retail $1,475), (1) – 70L $375 (retail $1,100), (2)-48L-$325 each (retail $975 each); Batter Filler Depositor Machine with accessories (EDHARD) - $3,250 (retail $7,000); PhotoCake IV Cake Decorating System $900 (retail $2,200);Cupcake Tower Display Stand(2)-$30 each (retail $70 each); White/Ivory Fiberglass Display Trays(50)- $5 each(retail $12 each); Commercial 24 Cup Muffin/Cupcake Baking Pans(Chicago Metallic) (16)-$35 each (retail $80 each); Clear Food Storage Box with lid, 18"x26"x3 ½"(CAMBRO) (50)-$15 each (retail $35 each); ½ Sheet Baking Pans(MagicLine)(30)-$9 each (retail $24 each); Cabinet Storage Box 28x18x31(GLADIATOR)- $95 (retail $220); ALL ARE NEW CONDITION AND NEGOTIABLE! Call, text or leave a message 570-877-5317 (Scranton, PA)

EASTERN AUTO

816 Moosic Rd., Old Forge

# 1 All Around!

Celebrating Our 38th Year!

Over 75 Vehicles In Stock!

Freshly Serviced, State Inspected & Warrantied. MOST WITH LOW MILES! Join Our Family Of Thousands Of Satisfied Customers! ( FINANCING AVAILABLE ) Car Fax Available On ALL Vehicles! View Our Inventory @ www.wyomingvalleyautos.com 197 West End Road W-B 825-7577

#1 in Customer Satisfaction! Example:

UNDER $2000

KIA '10 SOUL

12' ROUND ABOVE GROUND POOL Good condition, comes with everything you need – ladder, cleaner, hose, new solar cover, new winter cover, motor, variety colored light. Needs new liner. YOU MUST TAKE DOWN AND HAUL AWAY YOURSELF!

$700

SPRING INTO $AVINGS! ALL Inventory ON SALE... Come Save Hundreds Even Thousands!

( Near Bolus Motor Lines )

Call: 570-350-4541 Specializing In Vehicles

$ BUYING $

Junk Cars &Trucks... Also Buying USED Cars & Trucks! HIGHEST PRICES PAID

CA$H PAID • 570-574-1275 (Used Tires $20 & Up)!

See the Who Does It in Classifieds.

( Near Bolus Motor Lines )

531 N. Keyser Ave., Scranton

HOPKINS FARM

?

531 N. Keyser Ave., Scranton 4 Door, 4 Cylinder BLACK BEAUTY! $5995

Automobiles

Self Service Produce Stand Now Open Dawn till Dusk Every Day with Spring Vegetables and Flowers. June 9th is Opening Day 502 River Road, Falls. 570-388-2858

'10 Ford Focus SE 53K $7495 '09 Ford Focus SE, Sunroof 63K $6495 '08 Ford Fusion, Sunroof, Leather, 70K $7250 '07 Subaru Legacy, AWD, 72K, New Car Trade $7495 '06 GMC Envoy SLE 4x4, 79K, New Car Trade $7995 '05 Ford F-150 X Cab 4x4 131K, V8, Auto., Air $8995 '05 Mercury Mariner, AWD, Heated Seats, Sunroof, 108K Leather, Showroom Condition! $6295 '04 Mercury Sable, Leather & Sunroof, Well Kept, New Car Trade $4995

Trucks, Vans & SUVs

Tom Driebe Auto Sales

LOST CAT PLEASE HELP. Yoda Bear is a big black cat with gold eyes. He has half a tail. Last seen 3 days ago in the East End section of Wilkes Barre. Heartbroken. Please call 570-819-0178.

CHECK OUT SOME SWEET DEALS!

Upgrading Your Home

Tom Driebe Auto Sales

Call 570-489-6937

Classifieds WORK!

570-457-0034

Best Selection! Best Quality! Best Values!

Under $5,000!

'13 Nissan Sentra SV, 4 Cyl., Auto., Air, Fresh Inspection, Local Trade, Looks & Runs Like New, Reduced! $7975 '11 Ford Focus SE, 4 Cyl., Rare 5 Spd Air, Alloys, 1 Owner, Local Trade WOW! $4375 '10 Chevy Cobalt LT, 4 Cyl., Auto., Air, Newest Inspection, Looks & Runs Like New! $5975 '07 Saturn Ion, 4 Cyl., Auto., Air, Alloys, Low Miles, Local Trade, Fresh Inspection $3975 '05 Subaru Legacy, 4 Cyl., Auto., Air, Alloys, AWD, Fresh Inspection, Local Trade $4475 '04 Mazda 3 Hatchback,4 Cyl., Auto. Air, Alloys, Newest Inspection, Looks & Runs Like New! $4475 '04 Mitsubishi Lancer SE, 4 Cyl., Auto. Air, Local Trade, Looks & Runs Great! $2675 '03 Toyota Avalon XLS, 6 Cyl., Auto Air, Alloys, Moonroof, Newest Inspection REDUCED! $4675 '03 Buick LeSabre, V6, Auto., Air, Alloys, Fresh Inspection, Local Trade $2775

Call: 570-350-4541

Specializing In Vehicles Under $5,000!

09 Nissan Rogue SV, 4 Cyl., Auto., Air, Moonroof, Newest Inspection $7385 08 Kia Sorento EX, V6, Auto., Air, Alloys, Local Trade, Looks & Runs Like New! $6975 06 Chevy Tahoe SE, V8, Auto., Air, Leather, Alloys, 3rd Row Seating, Rear Entertainment, Absolutely Like New! $9800 05 Ford F-150 XL Super Cab 4x4 V8, Auto., Air, Newest Inspection, New Tires REDUCED! $6975 05 Ford Escape XLT, V6, Auto., Air, Alloys, Fresh Inspection, Local Trade, 95K SOLD! 04 Chevy Trailblazer, 6 Cyl., AWD, $3995 3rd Row Seating 01 Subaru Outback Wagon, 4 Cyl., Auto., Air, Alloys, AWD, Local Trade, Needs a little work. $1475 96 Chevy S-10 Pickup, V6, Auto., Air, Alloys, Looks & Run Great! SOLD! We CAN Get You Financed! www.tomdriebeonline.com Call: 570-344-8000

You're In Luck! We Specialize In Quality Used Vehicles Under $5,000!

We CAN Get You Financed! www.tomdriebeonline.com Call: 570-344-8000

All Vehicles Are Serviced, Inspected & Come With A Warranty

KT Auto

Family Owned & Operated Since 1965

A Division Of Kelleher Tire 430 W. Market Street Scranton, PA 570-346-1133 25 LOW MILE VEHICLES IN STOCK!!!! VISIT: WWW.KTAUTO.COM

Call 570-348-9157 • www.thetimes-tribune.com Classifieds WORK! e le c tric c ity J u n e 1 4 , 2 0 1 8

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The Area’s Premier Adult Store. Go head, Get ozy Tonight!

Largest Selection of DVD’s, Magazines, Novelties, & Lingerie!

2 Great Locations! Look ook for our in-store in store specials speci

Visit us at adultworldx.com Female Friendly Environment

Larksville, Rt. 11 • 570-779-9130 | Berwick, Rt. 11 • 570-759-9151

ADVICE GODDESS

As for your observation about the chop-chop way men choose a paint color, consider that maybe the average dude — one who isn’t an architect, a decoraPSYCHOLOGICALLY SOUND STRAIGHT TALK FROM SYNDICATED COLUMNIST AMY ALKON tor, or a design connoisseur — might not be so picky Paint and suffering more rigorous methodology — they found “no comabout the color of his house. If you want to help your I’m doing some work on my landlady’s house. She pelling evidence that preferences for facial masculinity landlady, get some techie friend of yours to Photoshop track changes in women’s hormonal status.” just CANNOT figure out what color to paint it. Now, each color onto the house so the final result is less However, there do seem to be sex differences in when a man paints his house, he goes to Home Depot, abstract. Suggest she invite friends over for cocktails to decision-making. These differences emerge before the help her choose. This isn’t just a social occasion; it’s a grabs a few cans of paint and starts right in. Simple. Git ‘er done. Not so with a woman. She’ll agonize end- menstruation years, noted neurobiologist Ruud van den regret-minimization tactic — allowing her to disperse lessly over a bunch of paint chips. She’ll finally make a Bos and his colleagues (referencing others’ research the blame for any grim post-painting epiphanies, such on 7- to 9-year-old children). Their own research found as “Ugh. ‘Tuscan Yellow’ — or, as we call it in the decision, but even then, it’s subject to change without that men and women showed “small but consistent notice. So, my question: Has anyone analyzed this States, ‘3-Day-Old Urine Sample.’” differences in decision-making” that appeared related phenomenon and found a connection with, you know, to sex differences in the brain — in informationa woman’s “time of the month”? When the going gets tufted processing and emotion regulation. Women appeared — Handydude I’m not a very hairy guy — except in the armpit to be “more sensitive” to potential losses (effects of area. I’ve seen articles recently saying men should Some people are just irritating. It doesn’t necessar- bad choices) — which, in turn, might make an indishave their armpit hair. Really? Do women go for this, vidual woman more hesitant to settle on a choice. (No ily have anything to do with their ovaries. or (sorry!) do they maybe think you’re gay? Women’s house paint preferences, sadly, have not choose, no lose!) — Fur Pits The truth is, there are times when we all have been a prolific area of scientific study. However, there difficulty making a choice. Psychologist Barry Schwartz was a bunch of research suggesting that women’s Your body hair should not tell a story — like that mate preferences shift with their hormone levels during explained that we (men and women) are driven to Fidel Castro and Osama bin Laden actually aren’t dead; the menstrual cycle — for example, findings that wom- protect ourselves from regret — the pain of blaming they’re hiding out in your armpits. ourselves for making the wrong choice. Fear of regret en went for more masculine faces in the fertile phase Body hair removal for men has actually gone pretty makes choosing especially challenging when we have of their cycle. But there was a problem. These studies mainstream. Psychologist Gareth Terry, in a 2016 paper a bunch of options without meaningful differences — had too-small sample sizes and other methodological exploring attitudes about male body hair removal, shortcomings, which can lead to false positives. When like eight slightly different shades of off-white house found that gay, straight and bisexual men and women paint: “‘Creme Fraiche’? ‘Coastal Ivory’? Maybe ‘Breezy saw male body hair as masculine and “natural” … to psychologist Benedict Jones and his colleagues ran a Linen’?…” big, long-term study to check these findings — using a point — the point at which they found it “excessive”

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and thus disgusting. For example, as one bisexual dude, 24, put it: “If you have a rug on your torso or back, then try not to display it in public.” In the armpit hair arena, when psychologist Michael S. Boroughs surveyed 18- to 44-year-old American men, he found that 40 percent did some manscaping. Of these men, 62 percent just “reduced” the hair, and 38 percent removed it. (He didn’t separate out sexual preference, but I would guess a good chunk of those balding their pits were gay men.) Sure, some women might be into the Mr. Gorilla Pits thing. But trimmed hair grows back. Disgust is hard to reverse. So grab an electric beard clipper. Prune the hair down to an inch or half-inch or so (making it look short and neat but not like you went to some armpit coiffure place). As a guideline, there’s this: If you’re taking a woman to a forested area, it should require a trip by car or at least on foot, not just lifting one of your arms.

Amy Alkon Got a problem? Write Amy Alkon at 171 Pier Ave., #280, Santa Monica, CA 90405 or adviceamy@aol.com. ©2016, Amy Alkon, all rights reserved

advicegoddess.com


Psycho sUdokU “Kaidoku”

PUZZLE PAGE

Each of the 26 letters of the alphabet is represented in this grid by a number between 1 and 26. Using letter frequency, word-pattern recognition, and the numbers as your guides, fill in the grid with wellknown English words (HINT: since a Q is always followed by a U, try hunting down the Q first). Only lowercase, unhyphenated words are allowed in kaidoku, so you won’t see anything like STOCKHOLM or LONG-LOST in here (but you might see AFGHAN, since it has an uncapitalized meaning, too). Now stop wasting my precious time and SOLVE!

“The Curly Shuffle”--it’s stylin’ in each theme answer.

LAst wEEk’s soLUtion

Psycho Sudoku edited by Matt Jones psychosudoku@hotmail.com

ACROSS 1 Collaborative website 5 Not as many 10 Sign-___ (farewells) 14 Like fine whiskeys 15 Up and about 16 Sci-fi royal 17 Naomi Campbell or Cindy Crawford, e.g. 19 It might be hammered out 20 Chips go-with 21 Tooth material 23 Article from France 24 Channel with “Wheel of Fortune” repeats 27 “Respect for Acting” author Hagen 28 Primus frontman Claypool 31 Chute opening? 33 It’s a real grind at dinner? 36 Finnish Olympic runner Nurmi 38 Wireless company named after a Finnish city 39 Top of the corporate ladder 44 Practiced 45 Swashbuckler who left his initial as a mark 46 Place to extract some chalcopyrite 49 Business reps. 53 Start of many Quebec place names 54 Opposite of old, in German 55 Pasture mom

57 British isle that sounds like a number 58 Ending of many nonprofit URLs 61 Old voting machine part 63 Box office event 65 2001 Nintendo video game with a really thin premise? 68 Dot on a state map 69 Mushroom in miso soup 70 Holed, as a putt 71 Lion lairs 72 Star-___ mole 73 “___ quam videri” (North Carolina’s motto) DOWN 1 “Hey, how’s it going?” 2 Pet lizard 3 Astronomer Johannes 4 March middle 5 Direct relatives, slangily 6 “Mr. Blue Sky” band 7 Expansive 8 Balance 9 Be sympathetic 10 “Ye ___ Shoppe” 11 Prefer 12 Ominous sight in shark movies 13 Took to the couch 18 Dusting item 22 “Silas ___” (George Eliot novel) 25 Email that gets filtered 26 Cal ___ Resort & Casino (Lake Tahoe property once co-owned by Frank Sinatra) 29 Tiger Woods’s ex Nordegren 30 Bed frame piece

32 “Not ___ out of you!” 34 Guy with an eponymous scheme 35 Jason who plays Aquaman 37 Impassioned 39 Lines at the checkout? 40 Scheme 41 “Quiet!” 42 Top quality 43 Sprung up 47 Come back after renovation 48 Nissan SUV named for a suburb of Venice 50 “Z” director Costa-___ 51 Advertising promos of sorts 52 Minigolf motion 56 State tree of North Dakota 59 Possesses 60 Mailing centers, for short 62 Facilitate 63 Pt. of PST 64 Long-handled farm tool 66 Make do, with “out” 67 Relieve

LAst wEEk’s soLUtion

©2017 Jonesin’ Crosswords (editor@jonesincrosswords.com). For answers to this puzzle, call (900) 226-2800, 99 cents per minute. Must be 18+. Reference puzzle No. 884.

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Nanticoke and our

Opening this Fall 2018, the new LCCC Pittston Center will be offering classes in the renovated M&T Educational Center on South Main Street in Pittston

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Electric City--06-14-18  
Electric City--06-14-18  
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