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S E R V I N G TAY L OR , OL D F OR G E , MOOSIC & SURROUNDING AREAS TRIBOROBANNER.COM | MAY 10, 2018

Riverside students took part in a physics competiton |PaGe 4

The Old Forge School District has started spring concerts|PaGe 8

A local dance school will hold its annual recital this weekend |PaGe 12

RetuRn to ‘Fame’ Phoenix Theater revisits one of its first productions By Josh McAuliffe

sPeciAl To The TRiBoRo BANNeR Phoenix Theatrics has the perfect production to coincide with its big milestone anniversary. On Saturday, Phoenix Performing Arts Centre will begin a three-weekend run of “Fame: The Musical” in honor of its 10th year in business. The show will run May 12 to 26 at the theater, 409 Main St., Duryea, with Friday and Saturday shows at 8 p.m. and Sunday matinees at 2 p.m. Tickets are $12 and can be purchased at the door or in advance by calling the theater at 570-457-3589. For more information, visit phoenixpac.vpweb.com. The anniversary comes at a great time, given Phoenix is also celebrating the recent renovation of the theater by members of Leadership Wilkes-Barre for their Phoenix Rising project. Thanks to the group, the theater now has a new stage, increased seating with higher platforms for better viewing, freshly painted walls, new carpeting and furniture in the lobby, and enhancements to the exterior of the building. “We’ve increased our seating by about 40 to 45 seats. Now, we won’t have to turn audience members away because we can’t fit them,” said Phoenix artistic director Lee LaChette. “We are super ex-

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cited about this. It helps the future of the theater by allowing us to keep maintaining our growth.” Phoenix first opened its doors in 2008, but exclusively staged straight plays until obtaining the licensing for “Fame” in 2011. “‘Fame’ was our very first big musical. Now, seven years later, we’re bringing it back,” LaChette said. “It’s a fun one. There’s a lot of great dancing, a lot of great singing. It’s funny. And it’s a show that the kids can relate to.” “Fame: The Musical” is based on the 1980 film and ’80s television show of the same name, adapted for the stage with an almost completely new score. For the uninitiated, the show’s plot revolves around several students who attend New York City’s High School of Performing Arts. They include: fameobsessed Carmen (played in the show by Sarah Neel); ambitious actress Serena (Brooke Taylor); wisecracking comedian/bad boy Joe (Hope Kamin); quiet violinist Schlomo (Abby Pecha); talented but dyslexic dancer Tyrone (Joey Morales); determined actor Nick (Jonathan Lantz); overweight dancer Mabel (Kat O’Boyle); and poor dancer Iris (Jaidin Broody-Walega). “It was very easy for them to find their character, because it’s pretty much themselves,” said LaChette, noting the show has 22 parts in total, with all cast members between the ages of 14 and 18. The show features a number of catchy and compelling songs, among them the

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title number, as well as “Dancin’ on the Sidewalk,” “Bring on Tomorrow,” “Mabel’s Prayer,” and the 12-minute opening number, “Hard Work.” Meanwhile, the stage design is set up to resemble a classroom, and includes instruments played live by a full band. LaChette is the show’s director-choreographer, Jenn Johnson-Hamer and Jackie Legg are musical director and Amanda Hunisch is assistant choreographer. Given its themes, and its relevance to Phoenix’s history, the show will no doubt make for the perfect capper to the theater’s first decade of existence.

“The second time around,” LaChette said, “it’ll be bigger and better.” If you go What: “Fame: The Musical,” presented by Phoenix Theatrics When: May 12 - 26 (three weekends), with Friday and Saturday shows at 8 p.m. and Sunday matinees at 2 p.m. Where: Phoenix Performing Arts Centre, 409 Main St., Duryea Details: Tickets are $12 and can be purchased at the door or in advance by calling 570-457-3589. For more information, visit phoenixpac.vpweb.com.


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Honors with distinction: Braden Beecham, Emma Byrne, Zachary ChilMikaela Buntz of Moosic has been ek, Emma Costantino, Daniel DaniloLackawanna County Veterans named to the Elmira College dean’s Affairs director David Eisele has vitz, Dominick DeAngelo, Alyssa Fox, list for the winter term. requested that all residents and the Reese Gaughan, Cassondra Jenkins, volunteers from area VFW’s and Jeffrey Marsico, Michael Maslanka, American Legions who help take care Amelia Melnick, Brianne Nemergut, of the cemeteries contact him at 570• A total of 1,205 students recently Tess Parchinski, Leah Pfeiffer, Sarah 963-6778 to arrange the return of Wolfe and Izabella Zyats. Honors: received degrees from East Stroudsdamaged veterans grave markers. Maxwell Aglialoro, James Anderson, burg University of Pennsylvania for Gavin Becker, Dylan Borent, Caroundergraduate and graduate stulyn Burke, Brisa Castillo, Mackenzie dents. Among them were: Celuck, Ava DeFazio, Joseph Fox, Rhiannon Avvisato of Avoca, who The 13th annual Mike Shimko MeNicole Gilchrist, Austin Hogan, Chad morial Golf Tournament will be held will receive a bachelor of arts degree Hoskins, Paige Kelly, Imran Khan, in Spanish; Carla Bellenzeni of Old Saturday, June 2, at the Pine Hills Shireza Khan, Sasha Kimble, Anna Country Club in Taylor. There will be Forge, who will receive a bachelor of a 1:30 p.m. shotgun start. The format science degree in psychology; Antho- Lima, Madison Lipperini, Jack Munwill be captain and mate. Registration ny Halat of Dupont, who will receive ley, Noah Ochman, Lilianny Ortizfee is $75, which includes green fees, a bachelor of arts in communication; Garcia, Cameron Pilchesky, Lillie Pon, Esteban Reyes, Karla Sandoval, Madison Petro of Moosic, who will cart, buffet dinner and cash prizes. Vincent Scotti, Gracie Slaven, William The dinner will be held at St. George’s receive a bachelor of arts degree in Taylor, Nathan Webber, Chase WhetEnglish; Gus Turonis of Avoca, who Center, 743 S. Keyser Ave. in Taylor. stone and Alexa Williams. will receive a master of science in Payment for the tournament is due exercise science; and Marisa on or before May 25. For anyone Zambetti of Old Forge, who will wishing to sponsor a hole, the price is $50 per hole. Those interested can receive a bachelor of science in call 570-430-6749 or 570-562-2157. early childhood education. • Approximately 1,183 stuAll proceeds are going to: Upliftdents were eligible to walk in ing Athletes, Penn State University, Coastal Carolina University’s in memory of Mike Shimko. Make checks payable to “Penn State Uplift- graduation exercises recently. Among those students who ing Athletes.” graduated: Jonathan Kelley from Old Forge, who earned a bachelor of science in business adminThe second-grade classes from istration in management. Riverside Elementary West School will perform their musical titled “Welcome to the Jungle” on Tuesday, The Riverside East ElemenMay 8, at 7 p.m. in the auditorium tary School sixth-grade honor of Riverside Jr.-Sr. High School in roll for the third marking period Taylor. More than 100 students will includes: perform.

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CONT RiBUT ORs LORI KISHEL, JOSH MCAULIFFE The Triboro Banner welcomes all photos and submissions. There is no charge for publication, but all photos and submissions run on a “space available” basis. The editor reserves the right to edit or reject any or all submissions. Deadline for submissions is the Friday prior to publication at 5 P.M. The Triboro Banner does not currently accept letters to the editor.

Scarlett Spager, a senior at Old Forge High School, was recently awarded the Bishop of Scranton Youth Award at St. Peter’s Cathedral. Scarlett has been an altar server at St. Mary’s Prince of Peace Parish since second grade. Scarlett is the daughter of Bill Spager and Cheryl Scavo Spager of Old Forge.

Opinions of independent columnists of The Triboro Banner do not necessarily reflect those of the staff.

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arou nd t o w n Phys i cs comP etitio n Riverside High School (RHS) seniors, under the direction of physics teacher Cris Toraldo, recently participated in the Divide and Conquer Physics competition at the University of Scranton. In left photo, seated: Nicholas P. Truncale of the University of Scranton; Cris Toraldo, RHS physics teacher and Tyler Pawlikowski. Standing: Kevin Kearney, Natalie Sottile, Kerilyn Pon, Natalie Schield, Drew Calianno, Kyle Creedon and Charles Ponas. Bottom photo: seated: Cris Toraldo and Hunter Talipski. Standing: Jacob Frie; Sierra Santarsiero, Jason Holman, Kala Deininger, Noah Zippittelli and Anthony DeFrancesco.

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From Helen’s Kitchen BY Lori KisheL

PUREED ASPARAGUS SOUP 1 pound fresh asparagus 1/2 cup chopped celery 2 tablespoons chopped scallions 1 (13-3/4-ounce) can low-sodium chicken broth 1/2 teaspoon salt 2 tablespoons butter 2 tablespoons flour 1 cup milk 1 cup half-and-half Break off asparagus stalks as far down as they snap easily. Wash spears; cut into 1-inch pieces. In medium saucepan, simmer asparagus, celery, scallions, 1/2-cup chicken broth and salt until tender, about 15 minutes. In a food processor or blender, puree asparagus mixture until smooth. Make a white sauce using butter, flour and remaining chicken broth. Stir in asparagus puree, milk and half-and-half. Reheat, just to boiling point. Yield: 6 cups.

BONELESS BEEF WITH RED ONIONS 1 pound boneless beef sirloin, cut 3/4-inch thick 3/4 teaspoon coarsely ground black pepper 1 tablespoon Olive oil 1 large red onion, thickly sliced and separated into rings 1/4 cup dry red wine 1/2 teaspoon dried sage, crushed Dash of salt Cut beef steak into four equal portions. Rub each piece on both sides with pepper. Heat oil in nonstick skillet over medium-high heat. Add steaks and cook about 5 minutes on each side or until cooked to medium. Remove steaks from skillet; save drippings. Keep steaks warm. Cook red onion in skillet with drippings for 7 minutes until crisp-tender. Add wine, sage and salt. Cook for 3 minutes, stirring occasionally, until some of the liquid is evaporated. Arrange steaks on serving dish and top with onion mixture. Yield: 4 servings. SAVORY SWISS STEAK (Crock pot meal.) 1-1/2 pound round steak

1-1/2 hours or until turkey is white in the center and vegetables are tender. Garnish with sage leaves, if desired. Yield: 4 to 6 servings.

2 tablespoons cornstarch 3 egg yolks mixed with 2 tablespoons milk dash of salt 1 teaspoon vanilla 1/2 teaspoon almond extract ROSEMARY PEAS AND PASTA 2 bananas, peeled and cut up 12 ounces dried medium pasta shells 1 tablespoon extra-virgin olive oil 3 oranges, peeled and cut up 20-ounce bag (4 cups) frozen green Mix milk, sugar and cornstarch peas in saucepan. Whisk slowly over high heat, stirring constantly. When mix1 large onion, coarsely chopped ture begins to thicken, remove from (sweet preferred) heat and add the egg yolk mixture, 12 medium cloves garlic, minced 1 teaspoon dried rosemary, crushed salt, vanilla and almond extract. 1/4 teaspoon crushed red pepper Return to medium heat and whisk flakes until thick and bubbling. Set aside to 1/2 teaspoon black pepper cool. Cut the fruit into a bowl, mixing 3 tablespoons shredded or grated bananas with oranges. Serve custard Parmesan cheese at room temperature over the fruit. Cook pasta using package direcYield: About 4 servings. tions. Reserve 2 cups cooking liquid; LEMON CREAM PIE drain pasta and leave in colander. Heat 2/3 cup granulated sugar a large skillet over medium heat. Add 3 tablespoons cornstarch oil and swirl to coat bottom of skillet. TURKEY AND VEGETABLE DISH Cook peas, onion, garlic, rosemary and 1 cup milk 2 carrots, peeled and cut into biteyolks from 3 large eggs red pepper flakes, covered, for 8 to 1 teaspoon finely grated lemon peel 10 minutes, stirring occasionally. Stir sized slices in reserved cooking liquid and black 1 yellow onion, sliced 1/4 cup lemon juice pepper. Cook, covered, for 3 minutes, 3 whole cloves garlic, peeled 1/2 stick butter stirring occasionally. To serve, transfer 1 red bell pepper, seeded and cut 1 cup sour cream pasta to a large serving bowl; stir in lengthwise into 1/2-inch strips 1 (9-inch) pie shell, baked and cooled Garnish: sweetened whipped cream 2 celery stalks, sliced into 1-inch pea mixture. Sprinkle with Parmesan pieces In medium-size saucepan, mix cheese. Yield: 8 servings. 1 boned turkey breast, with skin, sugar and cornstarch. Whisk in (about 2 pounds) milk until smooth; then yolks until HOT AND SPICY CUCUMBER 1/2 cup canned low-sodium chicken blended. Stir in lemon peel and juice; SALAD add butter or margarine. Whisk 1 cup seasoned rice vinegar broth constantly over medium heat 4 to 1 teaspoon crushed red pepper 1/4 cup dry white wine flakes 1 teaspoon salt 5 minutes until thick. Do not boil. 1 tablespoon plus 1 teaspoon finely Remove from heat and cool to room 1/2 teaspoon paprika grated peeled fresh ginger 1 teaspoon dried sage temperature. Stir in sour cream until Freshly ground pepper to taste 4 pounds seedless cucumbers, halved well blended; pour into pie shell. 1 tablespoon cornstarch Cover loosely and refrigerate at crosswise Fresh sage leaves for garnish (opleast 6 hours or up to 2 days. GarWhisk together rice vinegar, peptional) nish with dollops of whipped cream. per flakes and ginger in a large bowl for dressing. Using a vegetable peeler, Yield: 8 servings. Preheat oven to 350º. In a 4-quart casserole dish lightly coated with cook- cut cucumber lengthwise into ribbons ing spray or oil, put carrots, onion, gar- and add to bowl with dressing, tossAny comments, questions or favorite recipes? lic, bell pepper and celery. Place turkey ing to combine; salt to taste. Chill at Feel free to send your thoughts to breast on top. In a small saucepan, mix least 15 minutes, stirring once. Yield: helenskitchen@msn.com, and please write, 8 servings. broth, wine, seasonings and corn“Helen’s Kitchen Request, ATTN: Lori” in the subject starch. Over medium-high heat, bring line to make sure I receive it. Thank you! PEACH AND BANANA CUSTARD to a boil, stirring constantly, until Find more recipes at 2 cups milk thickened, about 2 minutes. Pour over triborobanner.com 1/4 cup sugar turkey and vegetables. Cover and bake 1/4 cup flour 2 teaspoons dry mustard Salt and black pepper, to taste 1 teaspoon olive oil 1 onion, finely chopped 2 carrots, peeled and grated 2 stalks celery, finely chopped 1 (16-ounce) can tomatoes 2 tablespoons Worcestershire sauce 2 teaspoons brown sugar, firmly packed Chopped fresh parsley for garnish Cut steak into six bite-sized pieces. Coat with mixture of flour, mustard, salt and pepper. In a large skillet, brown meat in oil. Transfer to the crockery pot. In the same skillet, sauté onion, carrots and celery until glazed. Add tomatoes, Worcestershire sauce and brown sugar. Heat, scraping up browned bits, and pour over meat. Cover and cook on low 200º for 6 to 8 hours, or until tender. To serve, spoon sauce over meat. Sprinkle with parsley. Yield: 6 servings.

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Schoo l n e wS Spring MuSic al The kindergarten classes at Riverside Elementary West School performed “Gettin’ Down with Mother Goose” under the direction of Melissa Lingle, elementary school music teacher. From left, front row: Jacob Fox, Leah Troy and Christian Englehardt. Back row: Melissa Lingle, music teacher; Zoey Walsh, Emma Hopkins and Ruby Canfield.

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Want to wish that special someone a Happy Birthday or recognize any other achievement (Honor Roll, Graduation, Hole in One, Retirement, etc.)? We have the perfect space for you. For just $20 you can let your area know about that special person's special day. Simply fill out the form below and mail it in along with prepayment. Be sure to include the person's name, a special message, and a photo if available.

Publication __________________ Publication Date _________________________________________________________ Your name ______________________________________________________________ Address ________________________________________________________________ City____________________________________________________________________ Phone ____________________ Zip __________________________________________ As you wish your ad to read: (Please limit single block ads to 35 words or less.) _______________________________ _______________________________________________________________________ _______________________________________________________________________ _______________________________________________________________________

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Mail to: 149 Penn Ave, Scranton, Pa 18503 OR drop it off at the front desk of The Scranton Times by Friday 5 PM for publication in the following week’s edition. Please include a self-addressed stamped envelope for your photo to be returned.

Riverside fifth-grade art students who participated in the Trim-A-Tree holiday contest at the Electric City Trolley Museum decided to donate their winning prize of a one hundred dollar Wal-Mart gift card to Brogan Perfilio. Brogan is a first-grade student in the district who is receiving chemotherapy for a form of brain cancer. From left, first row: Lily Flanagan, Julius Chomko, Abby Spanburgh, Ava Sesso and Kamdin Bartlebaugh. Second row: Courtney Moniak (art teacher), Angel Francis, Gianna Rosky, Sam Reedy, Joseph Gaughan, Jace Gaughan and Hunter Brown. Third row: Winni Lin, Victoria Tomaino, Madisyn Vassell and Emma Ponas.

ESTATE NOTICE

Notice is hereby given that Letters Testamentary have been granted in the Estate of ELSIE M. BALASCIO, deceased, late of the Borough of Moosic, Lackawanna County, Pennsylvania, who died on May 2, 2016, Letters to John J. Plis, Executor. All claims against the estate or indebted to the Estate should make a presentment or payment to Donald J. Frederickson, Jr., Esquire, attorney for the Estate, at Kobal & Frederickson, 435 Main Street, Moosic, PA 18507-1017.

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Sch ool n ewS ElEmEn ta ry mus ic c o nc E rt The Old Forge School District began its annual elementary school spring concert series. The fourth-, fifth- and sixth-grade students will perform on Thursday, May 10, at 7:30 p.m. in the Old Forge High School auditorium. Admission is free. Taking a break from rehearsal are, from left, front row: Emily Thornton, Gabby Eremo, Tyler Zamerowski, Roman Piragas and Lauren Maguire. Second row: Kaelyn Dougherty, Connor O’Shinski and Norman Penn. In back: Marty Ort, elementary music specialist.

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Sc hool new S Role Models At Riverside Elementary School West, the role models for April: from left, seated: Cameron Pajalich, Alessandra Barnett, William Geroulo, Parker Brown, Kaylee Vasquez and Urvee Roy. Kneeling: Edgar Feliciano, Deondre Miller, Julia Talipski, Mason McNeish and Mohit Patel. Standing: Michael Morgan, elementary dean of students; Cari Altenhain, Zachary Durkin, Ana Arvonio, Peyton Mastres, Quincy Oustrich and principal Scott Pentasuglio.

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NOW h ear t his

By Jeanie Sluck

lackawanna county library System Taylor community library

New audio books at the Taylor Community Library. “Hag-Seed” by Margaret Atwood Felix is at the top of his game as Artistic Director of the Makeshiweg Theatre Festival. His productions are amazed and confounded. Now he’s staging a Tempest like no one else, not only will it boost his reputation, it will heal emotional wounds. That was the plan. Instead, after an act of treachery, Felix is living in exile, haunted by memories of his daughter and brewing revenge. After twelve years, revenge finally arrives in the shape of a theatre course at a nearby prison. Here, Felix and his inmate actors will put on his Tempest and snare the traitors who destroyed him. It’s magic. Will it remake Felix as his enemies fall?

“The Dollhouse” by Fiona Davis When she arrives at the famed Barbizon Hotel Darby McLaughlin is everything her modeling agency roommates aren’t. She’s plain, self-conscious, homesick and utterly convinced she doesn’t belong a notion the models do nothing to disabuse. When Darby befriends Esme, she’s introduced to an entirely new side of New York City: seedy downtown jazz clubs where the music is as addictive as the heroin that’s used there, the startling sounds of bebop, and even the possibility of romance. Over half a century later, the Barbizon’s gone condo and most of its past guests are forgotten. Rumors of Darby’s involvement in a deadly skirmish with a hotel maid back in 1952 haunt the halls of the building as surely as the melancholy music that floats from the elderly woman’s rentcontrolled apartment. It’s a combination too intoxicating for journalist Rose Lewin, Darby’s upstairs neighbor, to resist, not to mention the perfect distraction from her own imploding personal life. Yet as Rose’s obsession deepens, the ethics of her investigation become increasingly murky, and neither woman will remain unchanged when the shocking truth is finally revealed. “The Punishment She Deserves” by Elizabeth George The cozy, bucolic town of Ludlow is stunned when one of its most revered

10 THE TRIBORO BANNER

citizens, Ian Druitt, is accused of a serious crime. While in police custody, Ian is found dead. Did he kill himself or was he murdered? Barbara Havers is sent to Ludlow to investigate the chain of events that led to Ian’s death, all the evidence points to suicide. Somehow Barbara can’t shake the feeling that she’s missing something. She decides to take a closer look at the seemingly ordinary inhabitants of Ludlow only to discover that almost everyone in town has something to hide. “Eligible” by Curtiss Sittenfeld Liz is a magazine writer in her late thirties who, like her yoga instructor and older sister, Jane, lives in New York City. When their father has a health scare, they return to their childhood home in Cincinnati to help only to discover that the sprawling Tudor they grew up in is crumbling and the family is in disarray. Youngest sisters Kitty and Lydia are too busy with their CrossFit workouts and Paleo diets to get jobs. Mary, the middle sister, is earning her third online master’s degree and barely leaves her room, and Mrs. Bennet has one thing on her mind how to marry off her daughters. Enter Chip Bingley, a handsome newin-town doctor who recently appeared on the juggernaut reality TV dating show Eligible. Now the fun begins. “Small Great Things” by Jodi Picoult Ruth Jefferson is a labor and delivery nurse with more than 20 years experience. During her shift, Ruth begins a routine checkup on a newborn, only to be told a few minutes later that she’s been reassigned to another patient. The parents are white supremacists and don’t want Ruth, who is African American, to touch their child. The hospital complies with their request, but the next day, the baby goes into cardiac distress while Ruth is alone in the nursery. Does she obey orders or does she intervene? Ruth hesitates before performing CPR and, as a result, is charged with a serious crime. Kennedy McQuarrie, a white public defender, takes her case but gives

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unexpected advice: Kennedy insists that mentioning race in the courtroom is not a winning strategy. Conflicted by Kennedy’s counsel, Ruth tries to keep life as normal as possible for her family as the case becomes a media sensation. As the trial moves forward, Ruth and Kennedy must gain each other’s trust, and come to see that what they’ve been taught their whole lives about others and themselves might be wrong. “The Running Girl” by Sara Blaedel Louise gets a call from her son, Jonas. It’s every parent’s worst nightmare: a school party has ended in terrifying chaos after a group of violent teenagers forced their way into the building in search of alcohol and valuables. Dashing to the scene, Louise discovers one of the students gravely injured while attempting to run for help. Now the girl’s mother, pushed to her emotional breaking point, will do anything to make those who hurt her daughter pay. So when someone targets the gang members with a vicious attack, the girl’s mother is the obvious suspect. Louise can’t shake the feeling that the case might not be as cut-and-dry as it first appears. Someone is lying, but who? “Shoot First” by Stuart Woods Stone Barrington is enjoying a round of golf in Key West when the game is violently interrupted and it seems as if the target of the disturbance may have been one of his playing companions. Soon, it becomes clear that this incident is only the first in a deadly scheme to push the beautiful young woman out of the way and put her company’s valuable secrets up for grabs. Stone embarks on a quest to protect his lovely new companion while searching for the mastermind behind the plot against her. He may find that her enemy is far more resourceful and dangerous than he could have anticipated. “Faith” by Jimmy Carter All his life, President Jimmy Carter has been a courageous exemplar of faith. Now he shares the lessons he learned. In this book, his primary goal is to explore the broader meaning of faith, its far-reaching

effect on our lives, and its relationship to past, present, and future events in America and around the world. As President Carter examines faith’s many meanings, he describes how to accept it, live it, how to doubt and find faith again. A serious and moving reflection from one of America’s most admired and respected citizens. “In This Moment” by Karen Kingsbury Hamilton High Principal Wendell Quinn is tired of the violence, drug abuse, teen pregnancies and low expectations at his Indianapolis school. A single father of four, Quinn is a Christian and a family man. He wants to see change in his community, so he starts a voluntary after-school Bible Study and prayer program. He knows he is risking his job by leading the program, but the high turnout at every meeting encourages him. A year later, violence and gang activity are down, test scores are up and drug use and teen pregnancy have plummeted. The program is clearly working until one parent calls the press. Now Quinn faces a lawsuit that could ruin everything. Facing a storm of national attention and criticism, Quinn is at a crossroads he must choose whether to shut down the program or stand up for himself and his students. “The Wife” by Alafair Burke When Angela met Jason Powell at a dinner party in East Hampton, she assumed their romance would be a shortlived fling. To her surprise, Jason had other plans, and they married the following summer. For Angela, the marriage turned out to be a chance to reboot her life. She and her son were finally able to move out of her mother’s home to Manhattan, where no one knew about her tragic past. Six years later, thanks to a bestselling book and a growing media career, Jason has become a cultural lightning rod, placing Angela near the spotlight she worked so carefully to avoid. When a college intern makes an accusation against Jason, and another woman, Kerry Lynch, comes forward with an even more troubling allegation, their perfect life begins to unravel. Jason insists he is innocent, and Angela believes him. When Kerry disappears, Angela is forced to take a closer look at both the man she married and the women she chose not to believe.


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THE TRIBORO BANNER

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ar oun d town ‘Sho wtime’

The MYC School of Dance will present its 39th annual dance recital, “Showtime,” on Sunday May 13, at 6:30 p.m. at Riverside Jr.-Sr. High School. Tickets can be purchased at the door. Proceeds will benefit St.Jude’s Children’s Research Hospital. Artist director is Gina Aldrich.

In photo at top left: from left, kneeling: Elizabeth Beecham, Addy Norris and Catherine Beecham. Standing: Kennedy Cole, Morgan Survilla, Tori Allen, Aryanna Fletcher and Isabella Conrad.

In photo at bottom left, from left, front row: Anna Lima, Victoria Winter, Lacey Durkin and Virginia Jacobsen. Second row: Natalie Puckett, Jamary Luciano and Kendal Marianelli. Third row: Alexis Carter and Elizabeth Gething. Standing: Allison Jones, Mia Muskey, Isabella Allen, Alexandria Brody, Ryleigh Thomas and Hannah Pearce.

In photo at right, sitting: Gabby Polasky. Kneeling: Gabby Margheriti and Macie Morrell. Standing: Mollie Boyd and Laura Murphy.

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Community Calendar Email your organization’s events to triborobanner@timesshamrock.com. Please have them in by noon on Friday to have them included in the following Thursday’s edition. Visit the thetriborobanner.com for the complete calendar listing.

Fire Co. Dinner: Taylor Fire Department No. 1, Ladder Co. No. 95, 614 Union St., will hold its semi-annual chicken barbecue on Saturday, May 12, noon to 5 p.m. Eat in or take out. The dinner includes homemade baked beans, homemade potato salad, a roll, dessert and beverage for $10. Tickets can be obtained by calling or texting 570-878-1466. Wall oF Honor: There are several spots on the Wall of Honor in front of the Old Forge Borough Building. The tiles are $35 and allow three lines, 42 characters total. Any interested veterans can present a check or money order payable to Old Forge Borough on Monday or Thursday, 3–4:15 p.m. in the mayor’s office. The deadline is May 17. Open spaces are limited and will be on a first-come-first-served basis.

ing, 310 S. Main St. Residents can walk-in or call 570-457-8852 to schedule an appointment.

ClotHing DroPbox: Moosic Alliance Church, 608 Rocky Glen Road, in cooperation with St. Paul Textile, is sponsoring a clothing drop-off shed as a fundraiser to send youth to camp. The youth at Moosic Alliance Church will receive $40 for every 1,000 pounds of clothing donated. one-bin reCyCling: Moosic Borough has a combined-stream, “one-bin” format for recyclable paper fiber. The system allows each household to combine or commingle newspaper, office paper, magazines, phone books and heavy and light cardboard in one recycling bin. Glass bottles and jars without tops, aluminum and steel cans, beverage and food containers, plastic bottles, jars, tubs, plastic tops and lids will continue to be included in a separate “one-bin” format for containers. These items should be free of any food waste and debris. aiD For VeteranS: Temporary emergency

funding to support either Pennsylvania veterans or nonprofit groups that serve veterans, is available through the Lackawanna County Veterans Seeking legion MeMberS: The Taylor Ameri- Affairs Office. An application for aid needs to be filled out can Legion is searching for new regular members. and submitted along with a brief narrative and Without a regular infusion of young veterans, many of our Legions and VFWs have had to close, support documentation. Office staff are able to provide assistance in completing the application. as there weren’t enough regular members to support and manage their facilities. The Legion is They review the paperwork and generally provide an answer in two or three business days. The at 210 S. Main St. in Taylor. The phone number average grants are about $1,000, depending on is 570-562-9920. The Commander is Jacqueline need. The staff may also be able to suggest other Colburn, and the regular Legion meetings are forms of assistance and benefits that may be on the ssecond Monday at 6 p.m. The email is: available. For more information, call 570-963taylor_legion@yahoo.com. 6778. VenDorS SougHt: On June 2, at Moosic UnitPet notiCe: Old Forge residents are reminded ed Methodist Church, 609 Main St. in Moosic, there will be a flea market. Spaces for sale are $15 that the borough has an ordinance governing the curbing of pets and other animals and the respon(bring your own table). 8 a.m. until 1 p.m. Call 570-457-6286 for more information. Leave name sibility for the removal of all animal waste. This ordinance applies to all borough parks. Any person and contact number. violating any of the provisions of this ordinance PoliSH language ClaSSeS: Polish language shall be subject to fines. classes are held at the Taylor Library on ThursFlag DiSPoSal: American Legion Post No. days at 4-5:30 p.m. Call 570-562-2007 for more 306 reminds residents that a dropoff box for uninformation. serviceable, worn, torn, discolored or faded flags talk to tHe Mayor: The Old Forge mayor, is on the front porch of the post home at 208 S. Bob Legg, will have public hours Monday and Thursdays from 3-4:15 p.m. at the borough buildPlease see CALENDAR, Page 14

area CHu rCH S erViC eS Send additions or corrections about your church (in Old Forge, Taylor, Moosic, Avoca, Dupont and Duryea) to triborobanner@timesshamrock.com.

CHurCH oF goD,

101 Center St. in Taylor. Worship Sundays 10 a.m., Sunday School 11 a.m. Doug Hoeffner is pastor. 570-457-3114. Facebook.com/ chogtaylor.

DiVine MerCy PariSH,

312 Davis St. in Scranton. Daily Mass 12:10 p.m.; Saturdays at 5 p.m.; Sundays at 8 and 11 a.m. and 5 p.m. Rev. Francis L. Pauselli is pastor. 570-344-1724.

FirSt Congregational uniteD CHurCH oF CHriSt, 130 Union St. in Taylor. Sunday worship 10:30 a.m. Holy Communion served the first Sunday of the month. Pastor is Rev. Ginger L. Daubenhauser. 570-909-5434. First United Methodist oF taylor, 402 S. Main St. in Taylor. Sunday service: 9:30 a.m. Christian education adult Bible study: Sunday at 10:45 a.m. Sundays. Pastor is Rev. Donald A. Roberts Sr. 570-562-3335. First United Methodist oF old Forge, 143 Harrison

St. in Old Forge. Sunday service: 11:15 a.m. Pastor is Rev. Susan Hardman-Zimmerman.

HoPe CHurCH PreSbytrian, 4951 Birney Ave. in Moosic. Sunday sSchool classes at 9:25 a.m.; Sunday worship 10:45 a.m. Rev. Stephen Wilson is pastor. langCliFFe PreSbyterian CHurCH, 1001 Main

St. in Avoca. Sunday morning worship at 10 a.m. Pastor: Alex Becker. lpcavoca.church or facebook.com/langcliffeavoca. 570-457-4477.

MooSiC allianCe CoMMunity,

608 Rocky Glen Road in Moosic. Sunday school: 9:30 a.m. (nursery available upon request). Sunday service, children’s church and nursery: 10:45 a.m. 570-457-6020. Email: moosicalliance1@verizon.net. Pastor is Erik J. Ferguson.

MooSiC aSSeMbly oF goD, 477 Third St. in Moosic. Sunday School at 9:30 a.m. Sunday worship service at 10:30 a.m. Sunday evening service at 6 p.m. Wednesday evening service at 6:30 p.m. Pastor is David O’Brien. MooSiC PreSbyterian,

625 Main St. in Moosic. Sunday worship service at 10 a.m. The Rev. Roger E. Griffith is pastor. 570-457-7750. moosicpresby@verizon.net.

MooSiC uniteD MetHoDiSt CHurCH,

609 Main St. in Moosic. Sunday worship is at 9 a.m. followed by fellowship time. D’s Pantry, serving the four borough area, is open Saturdays, 9 a.m. to noon. Pastor is Rev. Michael Shambora. 570 457 2499

natiVity oF our lorD PariSH, 127 Stephenson St. in Duryea. Mass schedule: Daily, 7 a.m.; Saturday Vigil, 4 p.m.; Sunday, 8 and 11 a.m.; and 7 p.m. Rev. John V. Polednak, VE, is pastor. 570-457-3502; rectory@nativityduryea. org. PrinCe oF PeaCe PariSH,

Saturday Mass at 4 p.m. at St. Mary’s, Lawrence and Grace streets in Old Forge. Sunday Mass is celebrated at 8 and 10 a.m. at St. Mary and 11:15 a.m. at St. Lawrence, 620 Main St. in Old Forge. Parish office: 123 Grace Street in Old Forge. Pastor: Rev. August A. Ricciardi. 570-457-5900.

Queen oF tHe aPoStleS PariSH,

715 Hawthorne St., Avoca. Saturday Vigil: 4 p.m. Sunday Masses: 8 and 10:30 a.m. Daily Masses: Monday, Tuesday, Thursday, and Friday at 8 a.m, Wednesday at 7 p.m. Confession: Saturday 3:15-3:45 p.m.; anytime upon request. Eucharistic Adoration: Tuesday 8 a.m. to 8 p.m. miraculous medal novena: Wednesday following the 7 p.m. Mass. First Friday healing Mass: First Friday of the month at 7 p.m. 570-457-3412. staff@queenoftheapostles.com. queenoftheapostles.weconnect.com. facebook.com/qapavocapa.

St. george’S ortHoDox,

745 S. Keyser Ave., Taylor. Weekday Divine Liturgy at 7:30 a.m. Moleben to the Mother of God Wednesdays at 6 p.m. Sunday Divine Liturgy at 9 a.m. with Sunday school following liturgy. 570-562-2090 (church); 570-563-1170 (rectory). Fr.mal@comcast.net. StGeorgesTaylor.com. Very Rev. Protopresbyter Mark Leasure.

St. Mary’S byzantine CatHoliC,

700 Oak St. in Taylor. Services: Sunday 11 a.m. Feast days 6:30 p.m. on the evening before the feast day. Rev. Eduard Shestak is pastor. 570-457-3042.

St. Mary’S PoliSH national CatHoliC,

200 Stephenson St. in Duryea. Holy Mass Sunday 9:30 a.m.; daily Mass 8 a.m. Holy days 8 a.m. and 7 p.m. Rev. Fr. Carmen G. Bolock is pastor. padre@saintmaryspncc.org; saintmaryspncc. org. 570-457-2291.

St. MiCHael’S ortHoDox,

Church and Winter streets in Old Forge. Saturday Vespers 5 p.m. Sunday Divine Liturgy 9:30 a.m. (The Hours 9:10 a.m.) Matins service Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday 7 a.m. 570-457-3703. peterehenry@ yahoo.com; stmichaelof.org. Rev. Peter Henry is rector.

St. niCHolaS oF Myra byzantine CatHoliC,

140 Church St. in Old Forge. Services: Saturday at 5 p.m.; Sunday at 8:30 a.m. (feast days at 9 a.m.). Rev. Eduard Shestak is pastor. 570-457-3042.

St. Paul’S inDePenDent bible,

401 W. Grove St. in Taylor. Sunday service at 11 a.m.. Children’s Sunday school during the service. Pastor is Norm Demming. 570-562-2200.

St. StePHen’S ruSSian ortHoDox,

St. Stephen’s Lane and Hickory Street in Old Forge. Divine Liturgy Sundays and Feast Days: 9:30 a.m. Vigil service: 5:30 p.m. on the night before Liturgies. 570-457-3384. Email: StStephensROChurch@gmail.com. Pastor is Rev. German Ciuba.

SteWart MeMorial uniteD MetHoDiSt,

174 N. Main St. in Old Forge. Sunday Service at 10:15 a.m. Sunday school at 11:15 a.m. Pastor is Rev. Michael Shambora. 570457-1109. ALP007@aol.com.

taylor PriMitiVe MetHoDiSt,

153 S. Keyser Ave. in Taylor. Sunday service: 11 a.m. Pastor is James P. Whitman.

uniteD baPtiSt oF taylor,

125 Church St. in Taylor. Sunday worship service: 10 a.m. Sunday school: 11:15 a.m. Bible study: Wednesday, 7:30 p.m. 570-562-1331. Rev. Dr. David Barrett is pastor.

unity in CHriSt PariSH,

at Moosic United Methodist Church, 609 Main St. in Moosic. Sunday worship is at 9 a.m., followed by a fellowship time. D’s Food Pantry, serving the four–borough area, is open from 9 a.m. to noon on Saturdays. Pastor is Rev. Michael Shambora. 570-457-2499.

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FROM PAGE 13

Main St. in Taylor. A ceremony is held annually at the Taylor Memorial Cemetery to properly dispose of the collected flags. For more information, call 570-562-9920.

Senior PaSSeS: The Old Forge School Board golden age policy passes, allowing borough residents 65 and older free admission to districtsponsored athletic events, are available in the high school office, 300 Marion St., Old Forge.

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For Community Newspaper Group Times-Shamrock Community ty Newspaper Group is seekking a sales professional with a proven track record to join our teaam in selling the area’s leading weekly publications Electric City ty, The Pocono Times, The Advantage, The Triboro Banner, and Thhe Abington Suburban along with several other monthly publicationns. The candidate will be responsible for maintaining thheir territory and must be active in identifying new business opporrtunities and special section opportunities to meet and exceed goals. We are looking for a self-starter with drive, as well as accuraccy, attention to detail and the ability ty to multi-task and work under deadlines. Knowledge of the Internet is essential. ty to work with a growing coompany. We This is a great opportunity offer an excellent compensation and benefits packagee. Interested applicants should submit cover letter, resume and salary history to:

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catalogs, office/computer paper, phone books, envelopes and unwanted mail, magazines, cardboard (shipping boxes), cereal boxes, cracker boxes and paper towel rolls. Visit taylorborough.com for more information.

grief SuPPort: VNA Hospice and Home Health, 301 Delaware Ave. in Olyphant, offers a variety of grief/bereavement support groups. • Bereavement support group. This more traditional group assists participants in learning to cope Yard WaSte notice: Moosic Borough can with the new challenges facing them as they grieve. no longer accept grass and leaves in any type of Third Thursday of each month, 6-8 p.m.; and second plastic bag (biodegradable or not). Wednesday of each month, 12:30-2 p.m. This is a requirement by the Department of • Knitting and crocheting group. Beginners and Environmental Protection. Grass and leaves must experienced join together with instructors on hand, be placed in separate open containers, weighing knitting/crocheting items for preemies, which are no more than 35 pounds. Brush and tree limbs donated to hospitals in Lackawanna and Luzerne cannot be mixed with grass and leaves. They can counties. Bring your own knitting needles and be bundled together or placed in separate open crochet hooks. Patterns and instruction provided. containers. Mondays, 1:30-3 p.m. • Fisherman knot rosary and sleeping bag taYlor recYcling: Taylor Borough will pick project. VNA provides the twine needed to produce up recycling in the following manner: these soft rosary that are then donated to skilled • The Department of Public Works will collect nursing facilities, personal care homes and VA commingled recyclables, which consists of plastic Hospital in Wilkes-Barre. They also make sleeping bottles, jars, tubs and tops, glass bottles and jars bags for our homeless community. Tuesdays and aluminum and steel (tin) cans; and 1-2:30 p.m. • The Department of Public Works will collect paper only, including items such as newspapers, Please see CALENDAR, Page 15

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• have a disability that prevents independence on a standard phone; • have an individual gross income of less than 200 percent of the federal poverty guidelines; • have current telephone service (i.e. a landline 383-5180 with questions. or digital home service); and • have the ability to learn how to use the reSewer Payment notice: Old Forge residents are quested device(s). reminded that the borough sewer bills are to be paid For more information, call 570-347-3357 (voice) at the Old Forge Branch of Penn Security Bank only. or email ucptech@yahoo.com. Free demonstrations Other branches of Penn Security will not accept and/or short-term equipment loans are also availthese payments. able to help determine what equipment works best. TDDP is managed by Pennsylvania’s Initiative HelP for SeniorS: Older residents with ques- on Assistive Technology (PIAT), a program of the tions about Medicare or health insurance coverage Institute on Disabilities at Temple University, in may visit state Rep. Marty Flynn’s office, 409 N. conjunction with the Pennsylvania Office of VocaMain Ave. in Scranton, the second Monday of each tional Rehabilitation (OVR) and the Pennsylvania month for assistance. Appointments are suggested Public Utility Commission (PUC). by calling 570-342-4348. FROM PAGE 14

• Yoga for healing. Helps the whole being to relax and heal. There is a $10 fee per class. Wear comfortable clothing and bring a yoga mat or blanket. Tuesdays, 6:15-7:30 p.m. Call 570-

aSSiStive tecHnology available: Pennsyl-

vania’s Telecommunication Device Distribution Program (TDDP) provides specialized land-line telephone equipment, free to eligible Pennsylvanians with disabilities that prevent them from having independent access to the telephone. This includes people who are deaf, hard of hearing, speech impaired, blind or have visual problems, or have physical or intellectual disabilities. Applicants must: • be a Pennsylvania resident;

bulky waSte: Old Forge Borough Council has enacted an ordinance establishing a bulky waste collection rate of $6 per bulk waste item. The definition of bulky wastes is appliances, furniture, bedding and the like. The use of three $2 stickers is required. If you have any questions, call the administrative office at 570-457-8852. Peddling notice: In response to community

concerns and complaints, it shall be unlawful for any person, firm or corporation to engage in the business of peddling, hawking, selling or soliciting

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for the sale of any types of goods, services, wares or merchandise, at any residence or along any street within the confines of the Borough of Moosic, or conduct any other type of temporary commercial activity without first having secured a temporary sales permit. All individuals engaged in or desiring to be engaged in peddling or other activities licensed under Moosic Borough Ordinance No. 18-1995 shall submit to a background check at their own expense. The fee for such a permit shall be in the amount of $25 per person for each day of intended activity. Any person, firm or corporation violating any provision of this ordinance shall, upon conviction thereof, be fined not more than $600, plus costs of prosecution, for each such offense, and, in default of payment of such fine and costs, shall be imprisoned for a period of not more than 30 days and each day that a violation occurs or continues shall be deemed a separate offense. Residents should contact Moosic Borough Police Department at the non-emergency number, 570-342-9111.

flag Program: Moosic Borough initiated a

Memorial Flag Donation Program a few years ago; however, the borough has exhausted all the flags and is in need of new ones. When a member of the fire service or a veteran of the United States armed services loses their life, the family of the deceased is usually presented with a United States flag. Generally, this flag has never been raised and flown. The Memorial Flag Program will give individuals an opportunity to have their flags raised and flown in honor of their loved ones. The Memorial Flag Program may serve as closure for a family in mourning. This program also gives Moosic Borough an opportunity to pay tribute to brothers and sisters in the fire service and to veterans in the armed services. The flags are flown on a monthly basis from the date which the council holds its monthly meeting to the next meeting. Once the supply of flags is exhausted, the flags will be returned to the flagpole until it is no longer useful. Anyone wishing to donate a flag in memory of a loved one can do so by dropping off their flag at the municipal building.

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Buy 1, Get 1 1/2 Price

Annuals, Perennials, Hanging Baskets, Veggetable Plants,, Planters & More Buy Direct from the Grower and SAVE!

(570) 288-5269

psbt.com 888 868 3858

16 THE TRIBORO BANNER

R930 Moosic Rd., Old Forge Member

FDIC

MAY 10, 2018

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11:15 | BAIRDATHLE

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varsitygardencenter.com

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