THE ABINGTON s
The Voice of The AbingTons
Plant those spring blossoms now Page 2
Plan some fun for the family this weekend Page 14
Times-shamrock communiTy newspapers 149 Penn Avenue Scranton, PA 18503 Phone: (570) 348-9185 Fax: (570) 207-3448
September 17, 2015
New Venue in the Works
ON THE INSIDE The lastest happenings in our area Page 4
Vacant firehouse will become ‘Gathering Place’
by Cathleen Lathrop
SPECIAL TO THE ABINGTON SUBURBAN
“Imagine a dynamic gathering place, located in a thriving community that is filled with lively conversation, good food, creative energy, an entrepreneurial spirit and the embrace of the whole of its community.” That is the beginning of the proposal for The Gathering Place, a new community center encouraging the arts and education in Clarks Summit. The former Clarks Summit Firehouse, at 304 S. State St., has been vacant for nearly a decade. Located in the center of the town, a handful of Clarks Summit citizens have decided to transform the space into a community center. There, residents of the Abingtons and surrounding areas can come together for recreational and artistic programs. The building is by no means finished and there’s still a lot to be done, but Mary Ann Nichols and Dori Waters of Clarks Summit both saw the potential of the building. “We were looking for a location [for public community classes] and in 2012 we approached the Clarks Summit Borough Council to see if they would consider letting us use this space. We would do the work on it and we would raise the money,” said Waters, describing the beginning of the revival plans for the old firehouse. The Abington Area Community Classroom (AACC) is a committee of The Gathering Place. For years the group has hosted public classes in various locations. The renovation of the firehouse will mean a centralized location for their events. The Committee’s fall 2015 community class list has already been released on their website, and a handful of classes are scheduled to use the small portion of the building that is habitable for the first time this semester.
Members of The Community Classroom committee, during a planning meeting. From left: Emily Rancier, Paula Baillie, Trudy Montella, Anne Armerzzani and Grace Farrell. Other members of the committee include Sarah Dawgert, Judy Decarlo, Judy Griggs, Lindsey Hardy, Tracey Khalife, Mary Ann Nichols, Loren Selnzick, Dori Waters, Warren Watkins and Sue Wittmann.
Classes offered by the AAAC range from SAT information to dancing, and from learning a new language to finishing furniture. Dedicated to promoting social inclusion, organizers note that, of course, “the entire space will be accessible for those with diabilities. That’s important,” Waters said. More than just providing a place for classes from the AACC, The Gathering Place also plans to be the setting for a multitude of community and artistic events. Plans include having a coffee bar, an updated kitchen, a performance venue, hosting lecturers and providing an art co-op where artists can feature their work for a monthly fee. They’ll also have a satellite studio of the Verve Vertu Art Studio in Dallas. There, artists with special needs can create and sell their work. Many in the area are looking forward to a community-oriented building in a centralized location. “There’s so much support from the com-
munity,” Nichols said. “There’s a huge group behind us that love the project and support it. They don’t say no when you ask for help.” The Gathering Place will host their second annual fundraising event, The Twice-Admired Emporium, on Sunday, Oct. 25, 2-5 p.m. The fundraiser will be located at Clarks Summit Fire Co., 321 Bedford St. Admission is $15. The Twice-Admired Emporium will feature shopping through an upscale tag sale and browsing the innovative wares of repurposing vendors. Those attending the fundraiser will also have the opportunity to learn about home decorating design from experts while enjoying treats and music. You can donate art and home accessories to be sold at the Emporium. For drop-off information visit gatheringplaceCS.com. The Gathering Place is also collecting donations through its Brick by Brick fundraiser. The interior commemorative bricks can be purchased for $100 each on the website.
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Green Scene: Spring Bloom
If you want to be surprised by an explosion of color at the end of this winter, you have to act soon. Unless you have planted perennial bulbs, the magnificent signs that spring has conquered winter will not simply appear in your landscape. This autumn, you can prevent “I wish I had planted” moments next spring. But there are some things to think about before you just rush out and plant a couple of tulips here and there. Many years ago, I did this for my mother as a present. I purchased several sets of four different tulips, and after measuring and marking evenly-spaced planting locations across the formal bed in front of my parents’ house, I carefully planted a series of diamond patterns: Red in front, white on right, etc. I could not wait until spring revealed my talent for design, and I expected to see my work year after year in a gift that would keep on giving. But in my youthful inexperience and vanity I failed. First, the four different tulips had different bloom times and different heights, neither of which had I taken into account in my planning. So instead of stunning diamonds of flowers, there were leafy “base paths,” each with a single “base-runner” bloom that changed locations throughout the spring. This was not a brilliant design worth preserving and, in contrast to my expectations, the design did not persist across the years. So, since tulips do not perennialize well, and since rodents find them appetizing, what did persist across the years was a series of incomplete diamonds with an occasional, random flower amid all the green-leafed bloomless tulip plants. What I had imagined would bring me glory and my mother delight had instead turned to curious shame. I should have planted daffodils! Daffodils are inedible to rodents and deer and perennialize well. In keeping with my experience, Colorblends, the supplier I use for our bulb plantings, recommends that gardeners start over every year with tulips: Let them bloom, and then put them in the trash! Colorblends explains that it is unlikely that your landscape can mimic either the climate of mountainous Central Asia where tulips are native, or cool, sandy Hol-
land, where tulips are commercially produced. Regardless of whether you choose the pale hues of the hardy daffodil or the fleeting brilliance of tulip, you should not plant little diamond formations like I did. Instead, plant your bulbs en masse, where the glory of the whole will exceed the wonder of the parts. Also, if you work with a bulb supplier, you can choose bulbs based on bloom time, whether you want a uniform burst of color or staggered bloom times and a prolonged show. So plant perennial bulbs before the ground freezes, and you will have even more reason to hope for spring. Reach me at firstname.lastname@example.org. Joshua Arp is an ISA certified municipal specialist, a Clarks Summit tree commissioner, and an operator of an organic lawn and landscape maintenance business.
Hair Studio Mary Koczwara
is creating a listing of area places of worship and their services. Places of worship in Clarks Summit, Clarks Green, Glenburn, Waverly and Dalton should email their full name, full street address, a full listing of the days and times of services, its main phone number and its email address (if applicable). You should also include the full name of the pastor. Please email the information to
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The Mary Koczwara Hair Studio offers everything hair for every occasion fresh, innovative cuts specifically designed to enhance your face shape and individuality; multi-dimentional color, as well as traditional and balayage highlighting; perms; Brazilian Blowouts; and Ouidad cuts and the complete line of Ouidad products designed to bring out the best in clients with curly hair. Each visit is a fulfilling experience, a total collaboration between you and your stylist. Bridal Services As your wedding day approaches, look no further than the Mary Koczwara Hair Studio for the perfect combination of hair and makeup for the bride and her party. Come in with high expectations you will never be disappointed.
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THE ABINGTON S UBURBAN
editor: Christopher Cornell 570348-9185 ext. 5414 email@example.com
Thanks for the Roast
Dear Editor, Hello hello! I am writing to express my gratitude to the Abington Business and Professional Association (ABPA), the community, my family and some of my so-called friends for the “honor” of being roasted. Somehow a great many people felt it was worthwhile to have a good laugh at my expense. The committee even put in many tedious hours digging and delving into my past in search of tidbits with which to torment me. Happily, they succeeded with great aplomb
Writer: dAVe lAUrihA photoGrApher: toM BonoMo sAles ACCoUnt eXeCUtiVes: JerrY Jones 570-348-9100 ext. 3005 JerrY MitChell 570-348-9100 ext. 5234 Josette rZesZeWsKi 570-9100 ext. 3027 sAles AssistAnt JACQUeline FlYnn MAnAGinG editor CoMMUnitY neWspAper GroUp toM GrAhAM AdVertisinG MAnAGer CoMMUnitY neWspAper GroUp AliCe MAnleY 570-348-9100 ext. 9285
sUBMissions poliCies The Abington Suburban welcomes all photos and submissions. Although there is no charge for publication, all photos and submissions run on an “space available” basis. Publication is not guaranteed. The editor reserves the right to edit or reject any and all submissions. DEADLINE IS FRIDAY PRIOR TO PUBLICATION AT 5 P.M.
Janice Bevacqua, Bob Reber, Gail Rees, Leah Rudolph, Charles Sandercock, and Roastmaster Frank Santoriello; and the roasters: Marvin Kaplan, Rosalie Fufaro, Chris Griffing and state Rep. Sid Michaels Kavulich. I’d like to warn them all: “What goes around comes around!” Additionally, thanks to the Abington Suburban for its excellent coverage of the roast. I hope NEPA and the Abingtons laughed as much as I did! Barry Kaplan Clarks Summit
date: Sunday, Sept. 20), at Seaman’s Airport, Seamans Road and Windsock Lane in Factoryville. Free airplane rides will be offered to children ages 8 to 14. A parent or guardian must be present. For more information, call 570-840-0703.
The Waverly Women’s Club will host an indoor yard sale Friday and Saturday, Sept. 18-19, 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the Waverly United Methodist Church, 105 Church St. Items to be sold include jewelry, purses, books and small household items. All proceeds will benefit the Waverly Comm House and local charities. Rehearsals for the Wally Gordon Admission is free. Community Singers’ winter 2015 concert will begin Tuesday, Sept. 22, in the music room of the Clarks Summit United Lackawanna County residents will Methodist Church, 1310 Morgan Highhave an opportunity to recycle used tires way. Rehearsals start at 7:30 p.m. (for at the collection sites listed below. To one hour). The group is seeking both offset the cost of recycling, $2 per tire accomplished and amateur singers who will be collected. Tires should be for pas- love to sing but don’t have much time to senger vehicles only: 13 inches to 18 devote to rehearsals and concerts. Visit inches. No truck tires will be accepted. the group on Facebook or call 570-561Tires must be off the rim (they can be 6005.
Editorial and photo submissions can only be returned if they are accompanied by a stamped, self-addressed envelope. The opinions of the independent columnists of The Abington Suburban do not necessarily reflect those of the editorial staff.
letters to the editor poliCY The Abington Suburban does not accept letters to the editor at this time.
interested in AdVertisinG? Call (570) 348-9185
cut) and free of water, mud and debris. All dropoff sites are open to all county residents. This is a residential and noncommercial event. Call 570-963-2017 or 570-840-3153 with any questions. The DPW garage, 308 Davis St. in Clarks Summit will accept tires Saturday, Sept. 19, 9 a.m. to noon.
tiMes-shAMroCK CoMMUnitY neWspApers
Youth Ministries at Countryside Community Church, 14011 Orchard Drive in Clarks Summit, will hold a Pumpkin Patch fundraiser Friday through Sunday, Sept. 25-27 and Oct. 2-4. Proceeds from the sale will go towards next summer’s youth mission trip. Call 570-5873206 or visit countryside-church.org. The hours of the event will be Fridays, The Endless Mountains Pilot’s As6-9 p.m.; Saturdays, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.; sociation will hold a Young Eagles Rally and Sundays, 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 19, 9 a.m. to noon (rain
149 penn Avenue scranton, pA 18503 phone: (570) 348-9185 Fax: (570) 207-3448
Young Eagles Rally
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and we all — including myself — had a great time and simultaneously did a good thing. It is a pleasure to help such a worthy organization support the many community endeavors the ABPA creates, including the Clarks Summit Festival of Ice, Fall Fun Scarecrows and Pumpkin Carving, Summer Fest, tree lighting for the holidays, and so much more. I am proud to be a part of such a wonderful community. I wish to thank the ABPA, Mayor Lawler; council president Gerrie Carey and Clarks Summit Council; the roast committee: cochairs Diane Calabro and Ellen Yuscavage;
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Fastpitch travel softball team is seeking players to fill out its roster. The team will be attending several college showcases. For more information, or to schedule a tryout, call 570-351-5187 or 570-5044808.
• Lehigh University welcomes the Class of 2019. Among them are Andrew Gibson and Michael Sullivan, both of South Abington Township, and Evan Sandercock of Dalton. • Michelangelo Demo of Clarks Summit, is enrolled at Champlain College for the fall 2015 semester. Demo is a firstyear student studying Game Design.
The following are local Misericordia University students received degrees at last spring commencement: Heidi Susan Bockelkamp of Dalton, physical therapy, DPT; Christina Marie Cobb of Fleetville, master of science in nursing, MSN; Sarah Downer of Clarks Summt, biochemistry, BS; Bryce Edwards of Nicholson, communications, BA; Jacob Paul Ganczarski of Clarks Summit, business administration, BS; Maura Anne Papi of Clarks Summit, master of science in nursing, MSN.
Around Town 5K Winners
The 23rd annual Hook O’Malley 5K Run/Walk Against Cancer, in memory of Paul Hook O’Malley, was held recently at McDade Park in Scranton. The top female and male runners overall were, from left: Jim Moran, Jason Miller, Matt O’Malley, Bob Lesh, third-place winner Susan Fontner (29:20), second-place winner Dianna Carr (29:18), first-place winner Tiffany Leventhal (21:29), first-place winner Sam Kuchwara (17:05), second-place Colin Kelly (18:28), Patrick O’Malley II, Pat O’Malley and Keith Oleski. The third-place male winner was Jason Kennedy (19:27).
Area Church Services
This listing is incomplete and some information may be out of date. It is a work in progress. Send updates or additions about your Abingtons-area church to suburbanweekly@ timesshamrock.com Chinchilla United Methodist Church, 411 Layton Road: Sunday school during Sunday services (nursery available), 570587-2578. Clarks Green United Methodist Church, 119 Glenburn Road. Sunday worship: 10 a.m. Bible study: Sundays at 7 p.m.; Tuesdays at 10 a.m. and 7 p.m. Christian book study: Mondays at 7 p.m. 570-586-8946. Pastor is Brent Stouffer. Countryside Community, a United Methodist Fellowship, 14011 Orchard Drive in Clarks Summit. Worship: Sundays, 10 a.m. (570) 587-3206. countrysideoffice@yahoo. com. Rev. Mark Terwilliger is senior pastor. Rev. Scott O. Miller is pastor of family ministries.
Dalton United Methodist Church, 125 South Turnpike Road in Dalton. Sunday school: 9:45 a.m. Sunday service: 11 a.m. The food cupboard and serves the Abington area Mondays at 6 p.m. Donations of non perishable foods are always welcome. 570563-2789. Waverly Community Church, 101 Carbondale Road, hosts a weekly series for children from 3 years to fifth-grade Fridays, 6:30-7:45 p.m. 570-587-2280. The church will celebrate National Back to Church Sunday Sept. 20. Community members are welcome at 10 a.m. for Sunday School and 11 a.m. for our worship service. Children’s program, called Badge of Honor, starts Sunday Sept. 27, at 10 a.m. for kids age 3 through fifth grade. A nursery is available. This program runs during the school year in place of the children’s sunday school class.
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“Be who you are and ay what you feel, those who mind don’t ma ter and those who ma ter don’t mind.” -Dr. Seuss
Children’s Health Fair
Health-care service providers throughout northeast Pennsylvania will be at Penn State Worthington Scranton on Saturday, Sept. 19, for the campus’ annual Children’s Health Fair. Sponsored in part through a grant from the Robert Y. Moffat Family Charitable Trust and Penn State Worthington Scranton’s Nursing Program, the event will provide a variety of free health screenings, free child health and safety demonstrations and information. There will also be educational activities for children and their parents and guardians, such as a fire safety smoke house, fire truck/ambulance tours, face painting, “fun with reading” and a healthy eating table.
Activities and booths scheduled to be at the event are: hand-washing demonstrations; healthy eating; healthy feet; scoliosis screening/back safety; injury prevention and exercise; dental hygiene; stroke recognition and prevention; sun and skin safety; community resources; height, weight and blood pressure screenings; and screenings. In addition, children attending the program will receive a free gift, as well as giveaways from the various participants that will be at the event. The event is free to the public. For more information, call the Penn State nursing program at 570-963-2644.
Lawrence E. Young Funeral Home & Cremation Services Stephen Young, Supervisor 418 South State St., Clarks Summit, PA 570-586-7821 • www.lawrenceeyoungfuneralhome.com
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Nursing faculty and students who are helping to organize this year’s Nittany Lion Free Children’s Health Fair include, from left, first row: Amy Lamm, Meredith Caldwell, Michelle Styer, Justina Ferguson (nursing instructor), Emily Wright, Hiroko Folio and Catherine Keegan. Second row: Annette Blasi-Strubeck (nursing instructor), Theresa Baker (nursing instructor), Dr. Milton Evans (nursing program coordinator), Michael Evans (nursing instructor and assistant chief academic officer), Linda McAndrew, (nursing instructor) Vicky Kimbell and Michael DePietro.
SHINING THE SPOTLIGHT ON THE BUSINESSES IN OUR BACKYARD
To nominate a local business for the Community Business Corner, email email@example.com, firstname.lastname@example.org or email@example.com. S EP TEMBER 17, 2015 TS_CNG/SUBURBAN/PAGES [S07] | 09/16/15
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PHOTOS BOB KOLVECK
Lackawanna College donates to Shelter
The Continuing Education Department at Lackawanna College recently donated $400 to the Griffin Pond Animal Shelter in South Abington Township. Funds were raised through admission fees for the College’s Paws-a-tively Pets summer camp, held at the college’s main campus in Scranton. Camp attendees also donated a number of goods used for the daily care of animals awaiting adoption. Shown during the check presentation at Lackawanna College are, from left: Katie Lavelle, assistant to the dean of continuing education; Bridget Duggan, continuing education youth programs manager; Anastasia Daniels, development fundraising manager at Griffin Pond Animal Shelter; and Laurie Mielo, continuing education office manager.
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Library Launches Financial Literacy Classes
Through its newest campaign, “Ideal Partners,” The Abington Community Library is showcasing how local partnerships benefit the library and, in turn, the community at large. This campaign follows the Pennsylvania Library Association’s (PaLA) 21st Century Literacies Initiative, “PA Forward.” With the right support, officials say, libraries are ideally positioned to become the community centers of information, technology and learning that will fuel educational and economic opportunity. This initiative focuses on five literacies: basic, civil and social, health, information and financial. The library has been highlighting each literacy through services and programs. Additionally, the campaign recognizes community partners who have dedicated their time, energy and support to establish themselves as “Ideal Partners” of the
Abington Community Library. Posters representing the five literacies showcasing the library’s “Ideal Partners,” are being released one at a time to be on display at the library. The original photography was done by Guy Cali of Guy Cali and Associates. Cali donated his time, talents and all materials to create the photos. The Abington Community Library supports financial literacy through programs and services for all ages such as “Right on the Money” classes for children, college planning workshops for high school students, and financial planning sessions for adults. Local banks have partnered with the library to provide materials and incentives for financial programming. Call the library at 570-587-3440 or visit lclshome.org/abington for more information. To become an “Ideal Partner” in the future, contact the director, Leah Ducato Rudolph.
Library News Events scheduled at the Abington Public Library, 1200 W. Grove St. in Clarks Summit: • Storytimes: September means children’s storytimes are back. As older children head back to school, classes are resuming for the younger set as follows: baby (ages 0-2): Fridays, Sept. 18 and 25 at 10:30 a.m.; toddler (ages 2-3): Thursdays, Sept. 17 and 24 at 10:30 and 11:30 a.m.; preschool (ages 3-5): Tuesdays, Sept. 22 and 29 at 10:30 and 11:30 a.m. and 1:30 p.m.; after school stories (kindergarten to grade three): Thursdays Sept. 17 and 24 at 4 p.m. For adults • Thursday, Sept. 17: Paper Crafting with Maria Pappa 6-8 p.m. Materials cost: $10, paid to the instructor the day of the class. • Saturday, Sept. 19: Classics Discussion Group 1-2:30 p.m. Discuss Melville: “Moby Dick.”
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• Monday, Sept. 21 Knitting Group, 6:30-8:30 p.m. Bring your current project and knit with others. • Tuesday, Sept. 29 Alzheimer’s Program With Dr. James Siberski 6:30 p.m. Dr. James Siberski will discuss Alzheimer’s Disease at this program. For kids • Friday, Sept. 18, 6:30-7:30 p.m. An Apple A Day: An apple a day will include apple games, apple tasting and lots of apple-related activities. For grades four to six. • Monday, Sept. 21: Crafters’ Club, 6:30-7:30 p.m. Meet other crafters and share tips. All materials will be provided; bring your ideas and creativity. Grades three to six. • Friday, Sept. 25: Family Storytime, 6:30-7:30 p.m. Work during the day and are not able to bring your children to regular storytime? Bring the whole family to the special evening storytime. Ages 3-6; S EP TEMBER 17, 2015 10:43 | CORNELLCHR
siblings welcome. • Sunday, Sept. 27: Lego Club 2:303:30 p.m. LEGOs are provided. Limit: 20 children. Kindergarten through grade six. • Monday, Sept. 28: Minecraft MeetUp, 6-7:30 p.m. Bring your devices, books, and creativity and play/discuss Minecraft with friends. Kindergarten through grade six. Ongoing classes/groups for adults Every Monday: Caring Hands, 1-3 p.m. Knit and crochet items for the library and for the less-fortunate. Every Tuesday: Always in Stitches, 10 a.m. to noon. A group of quilters and sewers. Every Tuesday: Mah Jongg 1-3 p.m. National Mah Jongg League players. No experience necessary. Every Tuesday: Chess club, 7-8:30 p.m. Play chess at the library. Every Wednesday (starts on Sept. 16), Families Helping Families 7-8:30
p.m. Facilitators provide an educational series and support group for teens and their families affected by substance abuse. Co-sponsored by the Clear Brook Foundation. Every Thursday: Scrabble, 1-3 p.m. Play Scrabble at the library. No registration necessary. Every Thursday: Quilting, 4-6 p.m. Work on charity quilts and pet beds or bring your own project. Ongoing classes/groups for kids Every Friday: Sanskrit Class, 4-5 p.m. Would you like to learn more about the classical Indian language of Sanskrit through reading, writing and stories? No registration is required for this weekly class. Sponsored by the Teen Leadership Committee and facilitated by Havisha and Vihisha Bache. Every Friday: Anime Club, 4-6 p.m. ANIMated fun. Bring along a friend. Grades seven through 12.
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FOR MORE INFORMATION ON ADVERTISING CONTACT: 570-348-9185 S EP TEMBER 17, 2015 TS_CNG/ADVERTISING/AD_PAGES [ADS11] | 09/16/15
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THE ABINGTON S UBURBAN
Beef and Barley Soup 1 pound lean ground sirloin 1/2 cup chopped onion 2 medium-size carrots 2 cloves garlic, minced 4-1/2 cups canned low-sodium beef broth 1 cup uncooked pearl barley 1 (6-ounce) can tomato paste 2 tablespoons chopped fresh parsley Salt and black pepper, to taste 2 cups thawed frozen corn kernels 1-1/4 cups fresh green beans, trimmed, cut in 1-inch pieces 1 cup fresh or thawed frozen green peas In a large, deep, skillet over medium-high heat, cook beef, onion, carrots and garlic, breaking up chunks of beef with a wooden spoon 5 minutes or until meat is no longer pink. Drain off fat. Stir in broth, barley, tomato paste, parsley, salt and pepper. Bring to a boil, reduce heat; cover and simmer 1 hour, or until barley is tender. Add up to 1-1/2 cups of water if mixture seems dry or thick. Add corn, beans and peas; cover and cook 15 minutes or until beans are tender. Yield: 6 servings.
London Broil Roll-Up 1 (2-pound) London broil 1 clove garlic, cut in half 1/2 teaspoon salt 1/4 teaspoon black pepper 4 to 6 slices bacon 1/3 cup all-purpose flour 1 (8-ounce) can tomato sauce 1/2 teaspoon salt 1 medium onion, finely chopped 1/8 teaspoon marjoram leaves 2 teaspoons parsley, chopped Rub London broil with garlic; sprinkle with 1 teaspoon salt and the 1/4 teaspoon pepper. Cut meat crosswise into 4 to 6 serving portions. Cook bacon in large skillet; drain; reserve 2 tablespoons drippings in skillet. Place 1 slice bacon on each piece of meat; roll up and secure with wooden picks. Coat rolls with flour and brown in the reserved bacon drippings over medium heat. Combine and stir together tomato sauce, salt, onion, marjoram, and chopped parsley; pour over meat. Cover; simmer 1 hour or until tender. Place rolls on warm platter; remove wooden picks. Heat sauce to boiling, stirring constantly, pour over rolls. Yield: 4 to 6 servings.
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Sweet and Sour Stuffed Cabbage (Requested by one of our readers.) 20 large cabbage leaves (2 large cabbages) 1 pound ground beef 1 egg 1/2 cup fine, dry breadcrumbs 1/4 cup grated Parmesan cheese 1/4 cup dried parsley flakes 1/4 cup water 2 tablespoons grated onion 2 cloves minced garlic 1/2 teaspoon salt 1/4 teaspoon pepper For Sweet and Sour Sauce: 2 cups chopped onion 1/4 cup vegetable oil 2 (15-ounce) cans tomato sauce 1/4 cup sugar 1/4 cup vinegar 1/4 cup water Cook cabbage in boiling water to cover 6 minutes, or until tender; drain. Combine beef and next 9 ingredients; mix well. Place 2 tablespoons meat mixture in center of each cabbage leaf. Fold ends of leaves over; secure with picks or string. Place in Dutch oven. Pour sauce over cabbage. Cook over medium heat, partially covered for 1 hour or until done. Yield: 8 servings. To make sauce: Sauté onion in hot oil in saucepan until tender. Add tomato sauce. Cook over medium heat 10 minutes, stirring occasionally. Add remaining ingredients to tomato mixture; stir well. Yield: 5 cups. Mustard-Herb Chicken (Make this delicious chicken recipe in your microwave.) 4 chicken breasts, skin removed 2 tablespoons Dijon mustard 2 tablespoons low-fat yogurt 1 teaspoon dried oregano 1/2 teaspoon dried thyme Black pepper, to taste Remove skin from chicken. In microwavable dish, arrange chicken in single layer with thickest portion toward outside. In small bowl, combine remaining ingredients and spread over chicken. Microwave, uncovered, on High for 8 to 10 minutes or until chicken is no longer pink inside, rotating dish after 4 minutes. To make in oven: Prepare as above. Bake, uncovered, in 350˚ oven for 40 to 45 minS EP TEMBER 17, 2015 10:43 | CORNELLCHR
2 (3-ounce) packages cream cheese, room utes, or until chickrn is no longer pink inside. temperature Yield: 4 servings. 1 cup sifted powdered sugar 1/2 teaspoon vanilla Low-Calorie Coleslaw 2 cups (1 cup each) red and green cabbage, Grease bottom and sides of 15x10x1-inch jelly-roll pan with vegetable oil. Line with shredded waxed paper; grease and flour waxed paper; set 1/2 cup carrot, shredded aside. Beat eggs until foamy; add sugar gradu1/4 cup red or green onion, chopped 1/2 cup sweet red or yellow or green pepper ally and beat until thick and lemony, about 5 minutes. Add sweet potatoes and lemon For dressing: juice, beating well after each addition. Com1 clove garlic, minced bine flour, baking powder, salt, cinnamon, 1/4 cup water ginger, and nutmeg; gently fold into sweet 2 tablespoons lemon juice potato mixture. Transfer batter, spreading 1 tablespoon granulated sugar evenly into prepared pan. Sprinkle with pe1 tablespoon olive oil 1 teaspoon Dijon mustard cans and bake at 350˚ for 15 minutes or until Salt and black pepper, to taste a wooden pick inserted in center comes out Combine cabbage, carrot and onion in clean. Sift 2 tablespoons powdered sugar in a salad bowl; add sweet pepper. 15x10-inch rectangle on a linen towel. When To make dressing: Combine garlic, water, cake is baked, loosen at once from sides of lemon juice, granulated sugar, olive oil and pan and transfer to sugared towel and gently Dijon mustard: mix until sugar dissolves. Add peel off waxed paper. Starting at narrow end, salt and pepper to taste. Pour over salad and roll up cake and towel together; let cake cool toss to mix. Yield: 4 servings. completely on wire rack with seam side down. Unroll cake and spread with filling; gently reRefrigerator Garden Salad roll without the towel. Place cake, seam side 7 cups cucumbers, cut in chunks down, on serving platter and just before serv1 cup onions, cut in medium-size pieces ing, sift remaining powdered sugar over roll. 1 cup fresh peppers, (red and green, half Yield: 8 to 10 servings. and half) 2 cups sugar Easy Kitchen Tips: 2 tablespoons salt • Eliminate odors in the refrigerator by 1 tablespoons celery seed putting a cotton-ball dipped in vanilla extract 1 cup vinegar on the top shelf. The vanilla kills odors and Combine all ingredients; mix well, stirring the cotton-ball takes up less room than a box until sugar is dissolved. No need to boil. Keep of baking soda. refrigerated. Ready in about 1 week. Other • Stubborn stains on nonstick cookware vegetables may also be added. can be removed by boiling 1/2 cup vinegar, 2 tablespoons baking soda, 1 cup water for 10 Sweet Potato Nut Roll minutes. Re-season pan with salad oil. 3 eggs • Never put a delicate glass in hot water 1 cup sugar bottom first; it will crack from the sudden . 2/3 cup cooked, mashed sweet potatoes expansion. The most delicate glassware will 1 teaspoon lemon juice be safe if it’s flipped in on its side. 3/4 cup all-purpose flour 1 teaspoon baking powder Any comments, questions or favorite recipes? 1/2 teaspoon salt I would love to hear from you. Feel free to send 1-1/2 teaspoons cinnamon your email to email@example.com, and please 3/4 teaspoon ginger write “Helen’s Kitchen Request, ATTN: Lori” 1/4 teaspoon nutmeg in the subject line to make sure that I receive your 1 cup chopped pecans email. Thank you. 1/4 cup sifted powdered sugar, divided More recipes at For cream cheese filling: theabingtonsuburban.com 1/2 stick butter, room temperature
HEY KIDS! HALLOWEEN COLORING CONTEST The name of the winner and the winning entry will be featured in our HALLOWEEN TABLOID on October 1st and 2nd!
WIN A TOYS R US $25 GIFT CARD!
Pick up your crayons and let your imagination soar with our Halloween SPOOKTACULAR Coloring Contest! Just color the image above! Rules: Contest is open to children up to age 12. One entry per child. Please note: children of CNG staff members are not eligible to win. Entries must be mailed to The Community Newspaper Group, 149 Penn Ave., Scranton, Pa 18503. Entries may also be dropped off at The Scranton Times, 149 Penn Ave., Scranton,
Child’s name: _______________________ _____________________________________ Child’s age: _________________________ Parent/Guardian’s name: _____________ _____________________________________
Monday thru Friday, from 8:30 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. Deadline: Submissions must be received by September 28th at 5 p.m. Parent/Guardian of the winner will be contacted by phone.
FOR ALL ENTRIES, BE SURE TO INCLUDE:
Good luck to all who enter & HAPPY HALLOWEEN!
Parent/Guardian’s Phone number: _____________________________________
S EP TEMBER 17, 2015 TS_CNG/ADVERTISING/AD_PAGES [ADS13] | 09/16/15
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THE ABINGTON S UBURBAN
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Email your organization’s events to firstname.lastname@example.org. Please have them in by noon on Friday to have them included in the following Thursday’s edition. Visit the abingtonsuburban.com for the complete calendar listing, including additional events. ‘The Golden Age’: Actors Circle begins its 34th season with “The Golden Age” at the Providence Playhouse, 1256 Providence Road in Scranton. Show dates are Thursdays through Sundays, Sept. 18-27, Thursdays through Saturdays at 8 p.m., Sundays at 2 p.m. Tickets are $12; $10 for seniors; $8 for students. In the play, an ambitious scholar seeks a rare manuscript, but its owner has other plans for him. Abington Farmers Market: The Abington Farmers Market will run every Saturday through the end of October, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. at South Abington Park.
Roasting Company. The talk will include a complete overview of the way coffee is produced and shipped. View a Lunar Eclipse: Keystone College’s Thomas G. Cupillari ’60 Astronomical Observatory will host a viewing of the lunar eclipse on Sunday, Sept. 27. The event will be hosted in conjunction with the Lackawanna Astronomical Society. The Harvest Moon, which is the closest — and therefore the largest — full moon of the year, will travel through the umbra, the darkest part of the earth’s shadow, and be completely covered. This event can be seen by anyone who has an open view of the sky and it is not necessary to use a telescope. But for those interested in a closer look, admission to the observatory will be free of charge. The eclipse begins at 9:07 p.m.; the total eclipse will begins: 10:11 p.m.; the greatest eclipse will take place at 10:47 p.m. The total eclipse ends at 11:23 p.m. and the partial eclipse ends at 12:27 a.m. For more information, visit keystone.edu/observatory.
Fall Festival: Our Lady of the Abingtons, 700 W. Main St. in Dalton, will hold its annual Fall Festival Sunday, Sept. 20, noon to 6 p.m., featuring a chicken barbecue, basket raffles, baked goods, white elephant sales, other foods, a kids corner and more. EnterVeterans of Foreign Wars: The tainment will also be provided. Call Abington Memorial Post No. 7069 of 570-563-1622 for more information. the Veterans of Foreign Wars, 402 Winola Road, Clarks Summit, meets the Scout Registration: Cub Scout first Thursday of every month at 7 p.m. Pack 251 will hold its annual registra- (next meeting, Oct. 1). New members tion Wednesdays, Sept. 23, 6-7:30 are always welcome. p.m. at Clarks Green United Methodist Church, 119 Glenburn Road. Boys in Veteran Assistance: A claims confirst through fifth grade or ages 6-10, sultant from the American Legion will can participate For more information provide assistance to area veterans please call 570-815-1279 or 570-499- looking for information pertaining to 2269. specific benefits and programs. Additional meetings will be held on the first Coffee Talk and Tasting: Every- Wednesday of every month (next meetthing Natural, 426 S. State St. in Clarks ing, Oct. 7). Summit, will hold a “coffee talk” session Saturday, Sept. 26, noon to 3 Social Singles Club: A social sinp.m. Learn how your coffee gets from gles club meets at 7:30 p.m. on the the tree to your mug with Mary Tellie, first Wednesday of the month (next owner and founder of the Electric City See CALENDAR on page 15
Continued from page 14
as attendees for its monthly meetings. Residents interested in either free or lowcost trees for their properties are asked to contact the commission by emailing Jan Brown at email@example.com or by calling her at 570-586-4446.
meeting: Oct. 7) at Our Lady of Snows Church rectory basement, 301 S. State St., Clarks Summit. Meet other active, mature singles for fun activities and Used Clothing Dropoff Shed: The friendship. Call Linda at 570-470-5220 Church of the Epiphany, 25 Church Hill for more information. Road, Glenburn, is sponsoring a used Crafters Sought: The Newton Ran- clothing drop off shed, which is located som Fire Co. Ladies Auxiliary is seeking in the church parking lot. All clothing, crafters for its 10th annual craft show sneakers, shoes, belts, purses, blankets, Saturday, Oct. 10, at The Newton Ransom sheets, pillowcases, drapes and stuffed Fire Hall. Inquiries may be made by calling toys will be accepted. Organizers are asking that no rags, 570-5871618. fabric scraps, pillows, toys or household Call for Entries: Local artists are in- goods be placed in the shed. Donations vited to participate in the Glenburn Town- will not be cut up or shredded. The items will be sent to people who ship 11th annual art show and sale. All can use them either in the United States original two-dimensional media will be or internationally. considered. Delivery must be made by Donations are tax deductible and Thursday, Oct. 22, for the Sunday, Oct. 25 receipts are located on the shed. If posopening. Call 570-954-1489 for details sible, please place items in tied or closed or visit glenburntownship.org. bags. Fall-Winter Hours: The Newton Recreation Center, 1814 Newton Ransom Boulevard, has begun its fall and winter hours. They will continue through May 2016. The center will be open weekdays, 9 a.m. to noon and 3:30-8:30 p.m.; Saturdays, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.; and Sundays noon to 5 p.m. Reflective Address Markers: The Fleetville Volunteer Fire Co. is selling reflective address markers for the residents of Benton Township. Organizers say that the markers are highly visible day and night, with reflective material on both sides. They are also fade-resistant and will last for years. Markers are $20 and will help the fire department find residences quickly in case of an emergency. Call 570-9453139 for more information or to place an order. Clarks Green Shade Trees: The Clarks Green Shade Tree Commission is seeking to assist borough residents by providing free or low-cost trees for resident properties. The commission is also looking for volunteers for plantings, scheduled in November and April, as well
Pavilion Rentals Available: The Lakeside Pavilion at the Abington Area Community Park, located at the intersection of Winola Road and Grove St., is available for rentals. Amenities include the use of Eston Wilson Lake, the boundless playground, soccer and softball fields, hiking and nature trails and a dog park. Handicapped-accessible parking is also available. Reservation forms are available at the Clarks Summit Borough Building, 304 S. State St., or online at abingtonparks. com. Call 570-585-4811 for more information. Free Yoga Class: The Clarks Summit United Methodist Church, located at the intersection of the Morgan Highway and Grove St., is sponsoring a free yoga class on Tuesday evenings from 6-7 p.m., instructed by Tina Young. Yoga Classes for Seniors: A yoga class for beginners is offered to seniors 55 years of age and older at the Abington Senior Center, 1151 Winola Road. The class is held each Monday at the center from 11:15 a.m. to noon. A fee of $4 per class is required to help pay for the profession-
al instructor. Call 570-586-8996 for more call 570-348-6269. information. 12-Step Program: A support group Zumba Classes: Zumba classes will for Christians who are in recovery from be held at the Waverly Community House, various addictions that uses the 12-step 1115 N. Abington Road, on Mondays and program as well as related scripture Thursday evenings at 7:15 p.m. and on readings. Meetings are held on WednesSaturday mornings at 9 a.m. Call Diane days at 10:30 a.m. and on Thursdays Hibble at 570-878-8212 for more infor- at 5:30 p.m. in Fellowship Hall at the Waverly United Methodist Church, 105 mation. Church St. Call 570-961-1234 for more Eating Disorder Support Group: information. Marywood University’s Psychological Alzheimer’s Association of Greater Services Center will host a weekly eating disorder support group on Tuesdays Pennsylvania: The Alzheimer’s Associafrom 8-9 p.m.,in the McGowan Center for tion of Greater Pennsylvania hosts a supGraduate and Professional Studies. The port group meeting at Elan Gardens, 465 group is limited to those 18 years of age Venard Road, Clarks Summit, on the last and older and the fee is $5 per session. Tuesday of the month from 7-8 p.m. For For more information, to register for reservations, contact Rhonda Falk, 570the group or for any questions regarding 585-8099, or Rita Fenton, 570-342-1776 this group or individual treatment options, (work) or 570-586-0179 (home).
WHO DOES IT?
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Edward W. Rabel “Keeping Scranton On The Move For Half A Century” MOVING & STORAGE • CAREFUL PACKING & CRATING -”Because we pack as if it were our own” LOW INDEPENDENT RATES
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