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Your Weekly Resource To What’s Happening In The Pocono Region!


April 19, 2017

‘LittLe shop of horrors’ at esU The wacky and creepy musical will be performed this week at East Stroudsburg University.

More on page 2

What’s happening Events and activities throughout the Poconos. page 2

froM heLen’s kitchen Try some of these recipes, including horseradish beet salad. page 12

aroUnd toWn Keep up with the latest happenings in our area. page 3

Behind the WheeL Columnist Greg Zyla test drives the 2017 GMC Acadia AWD. page 6

Bishop visits MchUgh Bishop Joseph C. Bambera of Scranton led a Mass at Monsignor McHugh School in Cresco. page 4


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pUZZLe fUn Crossword & sudoku puzzles. page 13




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Earth Day celebrations planned Around the area, Earth Day will be celebrated with plenty of environmentallyfriendly events. • Monroe County Conservation District and Monroe Campus Northampton Community College in Tannersville will hold its Earth Day celebration on Saturday, April 22, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Organizations, businesses and local agencies throughout Monroe County have organized a countywide event to celebrate the conservation successes of the past 20-plus years. The schedule of events for the day includes musical entertainment by Katie Rubino (10:45 a.m.), The Lost Ramblers (11:30 a.m.), Mike Pilgermeyer (11:45 a.m.), Zac Lawless (12:45 p.m.), Bandana Brothers (2 p.m.) There will be electronics recycling and tire amnesty, sponsored by The Waste Management Authority, and exhibits highlighting local environmental business, organizations and agencies. Visit or call 570-629-3061 for moreinformation. The Brodhead Watershed Association (BWA) will host a booth centering on the themes of native plants and green infrastructure. The new “Get Outdoors Poconos” booklet of local hiking opportunities will also debut — stop by BWA’s booth for your free copy. There will also be a chance to win a BWA T-shirt or rain barrel. New exhibitors will include the Coast Guard auxiliary, Trout Unlimited and residential solar vendor and installers. The celebration will also include electronics recycling, tire amnesty, crafts, TED Talks, entertainment throughout the day and more. The Close the Loop “Give and

Take Day” will occur again this year to repurpose gently used items. Last year’s popular passport activity for children will also return. • The fourth annual Hawley Earth Fest will be held Saturday through Monday, April 22-24. A complete list of dinner specials, evening entertainment, shopping sales, demonstrations, book readings, nature education, hikes and everything else happening for the weekend is at Join a cleanup of Route 6 on Friday at 3 p.m. in the park. Meet representatives from non-profits that protect our natural resources at Saturday’s Environmental Expo. Demonstrations, exhibits and other activities await in the park. An Earthfest Jam led by Robert Tellefsen invites musicians to bring their instruments and join in this free collaboration. Partake in an interactive book reading at the Hawley Library, or learn how to make natural wood stain at Doodles & Such. The Wild Hawley Parade celebrates Earth’s diversity in a non-motorized parade-walk through Bingham Park. This free community march is on Saturday, April 22 at 1:30 p.m. Registration is free for all individuals, families, groups, teams or kinetic floats at or on Facebook at WildHawley. Fly-in registration is available at the NaturED exhibit table in the Environmental Expo from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. Parade line-up is at 1:15 p.m. The parade steps off at 1:30 p.m. and concludes with Creativity Awards at around 2 p.m. Salamander searches, owl hikes and bird walks are among the activities being planned.

‘Little Shop of Horrors’ at ESU

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Songs by writer Howard Ashman and composer Alan Menken, the creative team for such Disney classics as “Little Mermaid” and “Beauty and the Beast,” helped to make “Little Shop of Horrors” into a long-running, off-Broadway hit. East Stroudsburg University’s department of theatre will present the rock musical Wednesday through Sunday, April 19-23, in the Smith-McFarland Theatre of the university’s Fine and Performing Arts Center, Normal and Marguerite streets in East Stroudsburg. With songs like ‘”Somewhere That’s Green” and “Suddenly, Seymour,” Ashman and Menken blend early 1960s rock and roll, doo-wop and Motown to enliven this comedy/science fiction story of a hapless florist shop worker who raises a very unusual and unnerving plant. “For this musical, the choreography is just as important as the music in defining the world of the play,” explained Margaret J. Ball, the musical’s director and professor and chair of theatre at ESU. “Luckily, one of our department’s alumni, Tara Coyle,

was available to join the creative team for the production.” Coyle, an Easton native, has been dancing since she was 4. After graduating from ESU in 2004, she moved to Florida where she performed in local and regional theatre and also choreographed several productions before returning to the Lehigh Valley. To develop the choreography, Coyle “listened to the music hundreds of times” and put together 30 pages of choreography notes. “Since Little Shop is set in the early 1960s, I need to use the movement style from that time, but I also want to add a modern flair to the production,” Coyle added. “For example, the choreography for the street urchins, the narrators of piece, combines the Supremes with a little Beyoncé.” In the song, “Ya Never Know,” Coyle noted, “you can hear bits of the cha-cha and mambo, so I mixed those elements with a 1960s conga line and added some simple salsa to give it a modern twist.” According to Destiny Washington, a senior who plays Crystal, one of the street

urchins in the production, Coyle’s choreography “features clean dance moves. She also encourages us to add our own sass and flair to really make the movements part of our characters.” Curtain times for the production are 7:30 p.m. Wednesday through Friday, April 1921; 2 and 7:30 p.m. Saturday, April 22; and 2 p.m. Sunday, April 23. General admission is $12; $10 for senior citizens, faculty and staff with ID; $7 for students with ID; $5 for kids 13 and younger. The production is recommended for ages 10 and above. Tickets are available online in advance at (credit cards only). Remaining tickets are available at the box office one hour before curtain on performance dates (cash and checks only at the box office). For other information or reservations, please email or call 570422-3483.

11 a.m. Admission is free and the public is invited to attend. APRIL 23 • Our Lady Queen of Peace Church, Route 209 in Gilbert, will hold a free community Sunday supper on Sunday, April 23, 3-4 p.m. Call 610-681-6137 for more information. • Lacawac Sanctuary Field Station and Environmental Education Center, 94 Sanctuary Road in Lake Ariel will host a spring sketch and stretch on Sunday April 23, noon to 1:30 p.m. No art experience necessary. A guided hike where you’ll learn about Lacawac and some basics of how to sketch what’s around you. For ages 14 and older. Registration appreciated. Cost is $10; $5 for members. For more information, visit or call 570-689-9494 or email • A fundraising event for the Garden of Giving and their chickens, Sunday, April 23, at the West End Fire Co., 128 Route 715 in Brodheadsville. Doors open at noon and the final raffle will be at 4 p.m. The Garden is a non-profit organization which grows produce and eggs which are donated to local food banks in Monroe County. Money used for care and upkeep of fresh produce and chickens’ feed and supplies. Visit or call 570402-1282 or email gardenofgiving@gmail. com for more information.

• The Juvenile Diabetes Research Foundation will hold a charity walk on Sunday, April 23 at 2 p.m. (registration begins at 1 p.m.) at Stroudsburg High School. APRIL 26 The Monroe County Garden Club will plant a tree at the Hospice House of Monroe County, 412 E. Brown St. in East Stroudsburg at 11 a.m. on Wednesday, April 26. Light refreshments will be served after the ceremony. Everyone is invited to attend. APRIL 27 The Monroe Animal League (MAL) will hold its spring dinner buffet and tricky tray on Thursday, April 27, at the VFW Post No. 2540, 546 Fawn Road in East Stroudsbur. Doors open at 5 p.m.; dinner served at 5:30, Drawing for prizes begins at 6:30. Menu includes roasted tenderloin with bordelaise mushroom sauce; tilapia fish filet, egg battered w ith lemon butter sauce; fresh mashed potatoes, penne pasta rosa, green beans/ carrots/broccoli/cauliflower medley, tossed salad, choice of fruit or cream pie. Catered by Cook’s Corner in Henryville. Buffet tickets are $28 and must be purchased in advance. Call 570-421-7775 or mail checks to MAL, Box 23, Stroudsburg, PA 18360. APRIL 28 Shawnee Presbyterian Church, 1129 Shawnee Church Road in Shawnee on

On the front page, from left: Victoria Silva, Abigail Witt and Destiny Washington star.

WHAT’S HAPPENING To have your school, church or nonprofit social event in “What’s Happening,” email: Exact dates must be listed. NO EVENTS WILL BE TAKEN BY PHONE. EVENTS ARE PRINTED ON A SPACE AVAILABLE BASIS. Deadline — noon on Friday for the next Wednesday publication. No faxes or hand-written submissions will be accepted. APRIL 22 • The Blooming Grove Volunteer Fire Department will hold a Cuban/Latin night fundraising dinner on Saturday, April 22, 4-7 p.m. at the firehouse, 484 Route 739, Lords Valley (Hawley), Tickets are $12; $5 for kids 10 and younger. Eat in or take out. Call 570-775-7355 and leave a message for: details about the dinner, renting the meeting hall, or becoming a member of the fire department or auxiliary. Visit BGVFD.STA25. • On Saturday, April 22, law enforcement officers from Stroud Area Regional Police, Pocono Mountain Regional Police, Pocono Township Police, the Pennsylvania State Police and East Stroudsburg University Police will come together to play basketball and build relationships with area youth in Monroe County United’s event titled “On the Same Team 2.” The event will be held in the East Stroudsburg South High School Gym at 279 North Courtland St. Player check-in is at 10 a.m. with the tournament starting at

APRIL 19, 2017



Please see CALENDAR, Page 7

Community News Group (CNG) Box 424 East Stroudsburg, PA 18301 Phone: (570) 421-4800 Fax: (570) 421-4255 Editorial e-mail: Advertising e-mail: Classified advertising: (888) 400-2329 Published every Wednesday Christopher Cornell.................................. Editor Tom Graham ..................CNG Managing Editor Alice Manley..................... CNG Sales Manager Anna Bobar ..................... Marketing Consultant Deadline for display advertising is noon and classified advertising is 4 p.m. Friday prior to Wednesday publication. The publisher reserves the right to restrict or prohibit advertisement or news copy for any reason.

For more than 30 years, Times-Shamrock has owned and operated The Pocono Shopper. Today, The Pocono Times provides a unique advertising vehicle to reach all of Monroe County within a two-week advertising cycle.

Seeking Vendors

Around Town

The Eastburg Community Alliance is seeking vendors for its upcoming events, Music on Mondays and the Freedom Festival. Music on Mondays runs from May to Sept. 6 to 8 p.m. The fee is $50 for the season. The Freedom Festival is July 3 and 4. Prices vary. For information email

Help the Planting

Volunteers are needed for the 2017 seasonal vegetable seedling planting on the weekend of May 20-21 at the Garden of Giving. The Garden is a non-profit organization which grows produce and eggs which are donated to local food banks and soup kitchens of Monroe County. Visit thegardenofgiving. org for more information. The planting will be held 9 a.m. to

noon at the garden, 2556 Rising Hill Drive in Saylorsburg. Call 570-4021282, or email gardenofgiving@gmail. com for more information. Can’t make it this time? Drop by Tuesdays through Saturdays, 9:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. through fall harvest.

Vendors Wanted

The Greater Honesdale Partnership is looking for talented craft vendors, antique dealers, artist/artisans and specialty food vendors, to participate in the second annual Train Day. The one-day event will be held on Honesdale’s Main Street on Saturday, May 20, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., and will feature a free concert, trackside, beginning at 6 p.m. The event is being heavily marketed and should draw a big crowd. For a registration form or for questions or additional information, call 570-253- 5492

or email You must get your completed registration form and entry fee in by Saturday, April 29. Last date to return forms for general participation is May 10.

Tennis Lessons

The West End Park & Open Space Commission will sponsor tennis lessons at the Pleasant Valley Middle School courts from Tuesday, May 9 thru Thursday, July 27. There will be two sixweek sessions for all ages. Ages 11 and older will play Tuesdays, 5-6:30 p.m.; ages 12-16 will be Tuesdays, 6:30–8 p.m.; ages 14-18 will play Thursdays, 5-6:30 p.m.; adults will play Thursdays, 6:30-8 p.m. Munchkin tennis (ages 6-7) will start on Tuesday, June 20, at 4:15 p.m. For moire information, call 570992-9733 or visit

March of Dimes bake sale

Total Combined Distribution (unduplicated): two-week cycle, more than 30,000 WEEK 1 DISTRIBUTION Zone 1 — 5,000 direct mail; 5,000 drop point; 10,000 total Select areas: East Stroudsburg, Stroudsburg, Bushkill Zone 2 — 5,000 direct mail; 5,000 drop point; 10,000 total Select areas: Effort, Brodheadsville, Kresgville, Kunkletown, Saylorsburg, Tannersville, Tobyhanna, Scotrun Week 1 total = 20,000 WEEK 2 DISTRIBUTION Zone 1 — 5,000 direct mail; 5,000 drop point; 10,000 total Select areas: East Stroudsburg, Stroudsburg, Bushkill Zone 2 — 5,000 direct mail; 5,000 drop point; 10,000 total Select areas: Effort, Henryville, Kunkletown, Saylorsburg, Scotrun, Tannersville, Cresco, Tobyhanna, Sciota Week 2 Total = 20,000 For information on display or insert advertising in The Pocono Times, call (570) 421-4800.

Recently the Raymour & Flanigan store at 1122 N. Ninth St. in Stroudsburg, hosted the Northeast Division of the March of Dimes’ “Rock the Baby Team,” along with team captain Marjorie Ducheine and team member Janell Pearson Zapata. The group held a bake sale to raise funds for the March of Dimes. Raymour & Flanigan made a donation of $1,115. Dunkin Donuts in Stroudsburg, Sisters of Umoja and Computergraphic1design also made donations. From left: Samantha Jasmin, Ricardo Cruz, Roy Horton, Ducheine and Zapata TS_CNG/POCONO_TIMES/PAGES [P03] | 04/17/17


APRIL 19, 2017



Around Town

Bishop visits McHugh

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Bishop Joseph C. Bambera of Scranton led a special Mass at Monsignor McHugh School in Cresco recently. Also in attendance was Monsignor David L. Tressler, diocesan secretary for Catholic Education/superintendent of Schools and Rev. Richard E. Cazchor, Episcopal vicar for the Eastern Pastoral Region. Bambera serves as the spiritual leader of the 350,000 Catholics in Northeast Pennsylvania.

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APRIL 19, 2017



Recently, several individuals were recognized for their outstanding efforts and service at the annual Members and Friends of the Kettle Creek Environmental Education (EE) Center’s Dinner. • 2016 Conservation Educator of the Year: Patti O’Keefe, from Canadensis. O’Keefe teaches general science and biology to sixth through 12th grade students at Evergreen Community Charter School. She was a founding member of the Charter School established in 2006. • 2016 Volunteer of the Year: Bill and Helen Miller of Mount Pocono. Bill and Helen are long-time volunteers with Kettle Creek and have been a constant presence at our newsletter mailings over the years. • 2016 Stanley Becker Environmental Resource Scholarships: Gabriel Schaefer of Effort, Stanley Becker was a long-time member of the EE Center. The Stanley Becker Environmental Resource Scholarship was established by his wife and family to recognize an outstanding Monroe County High School student who was chosen to pursue an environmental major at college. Gabriel Schaefer of Effort is this year’s recipient.

School NewS

Art exhibition prizes

Prizes were awarded recently to the top artists in the East Stroudsburg University Student Art Association annual juried student art exhibition. From left: Karen Mitchell Raptakis of East Stroudsburg (honorable mention), Stephen Washington (juror), Devin Kagel of Saylorsburg (first prize), Kevin Wimmer of Saylorsburg (second prize and honorable mention), Alyssa Gonzales (best in show and best three-dimensional piece), Laura Hatch of East Stroudsburg (honorable mention), Sean Smith of Effort (third place) and Dr. Marcia Welsh (juror). Arianna Kessler of Frackville also received an honorable mention.

‘Singin’ in the Rain Jr.’






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J.T. Lambert Intermediate School will present its spring production, “Singin’ in the Rain Jr.” based on the 1952 film of the same name, at The Shawnee Playhouse, 552 River Road in Shawnee on Delaware, Friday and Saturday, April 21 and 22, at 7:30 p.m. and Sunday, April 23 at 3 p.m. Tickets are $5 and will be sold at the door only. From left: Hunter Cobb, Hailey Trump and Matthew Amori. CallToday (Toll Free)

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APRIL 19, 2017



Acadia: mid-size design

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APRIL 19, 2017



2017 GMC Acadia AWD Entry Price: $29,070 Price as Tested: $52,185 It’s the all-new 2017 GMC Acadia we’re driving this week, arriving in Denali dress with AWD underpinnings. Following nine years of successful first generation sales, GMC designers came up with this new mid-size design that is way different from the previous and larger GMC Acadia. Specifically, 2017 GMC Acadia is shorter in wheelbase, smaller in height and a bit narrower when compared to full-size 2016. Although there are some sacrifices made mostly in cargo room, the new Acadia delivers better fuel mileage, still roomy first and second row surroundings and a more car-like ride. Acadia’s third row seating best accommodates children and pets, similar to most every mid-size SUVs on the market today. And speaking of children, GMC has a unique “check rear seat” chime indicator that reminds the driver to make sure the rear seat doesn’t include a sleeping child. It also alerts when the second-row doors are open before the vehicle is started. (Well done GMC). Acadia for 2017 is 700 pounds lighter than last year, accomplished mostly by a reduction in wheelbase from 2016’s 118.9-inches to 2017’s 112.5-inches. This wheelbase number is exactly the same as smaller brother GMC Terrain, although both are built at different locations (Terrain is built in Canada, Acadia in Tennessee) allowing both a notable touch of GMC autonomy. Although some may feel the new “smaller Acadia” is a move backward, readers are assured that other than wheelbase and some driveline similarities, the Acadia is larger in length than Terrain and does retain an “Acadia specific” motif that is most pleasing to the eye. Matter of fact, when it comes to sharing platform time, it’s the new Cadillac XT5 SUV that shares Acadia platform time and some mechanicals, not the five-passenger GMC Terrain. And how strong is the consumer demand for the these new mid size GM SUVs? Come January of 2017, GM is adding a third shift at the Spring Hill, Tenn., plant to boost both Cadillac and GMC production. This move will add 650 jobs to the manufacturing facility. New for the 2017 Acadia are connectivity touches for Apple CarPlay and Android Auto,

more built-in safety features and exclusive continuous variable ride control. Throw in both four cylinder and V6 power choices and this new Acadia is ready for any road you point it at, including limited off-road fun. The enhanced GMC driver safety network comes thanks to cameras, radar and ultrasonic sensors that make driving these modern GMCs so much safer than decades ago. All of the AWD Acadia models come standard with a 310-horsepower 3.6-liter V6, which delivers great go-power and now, thanks to the lighter weight, improved EPA ratings of 18 city and 25 highway in AWD dress. (Two better in each category compared to last year). Combined with a trailer tow package that is a Denali standard feature, the V6 Acadia allows for a 4,000 lb. tow capacity, some 2,000 pounds more than the four-cylinder Acadia. The entry Acadia LS model’s four-cylinder Ecotec produces 194-horses from a 2.5-liter design, pushing the expected EPA fuel mileage upwards to 21 city and 26 highway in frontdrive form. Notable, too, is that all Acadia models rely on a proven six-speed automatic transmission. (If you don’t need 310 horses and the added towing capacity of the V6, test drive the four cylinder Acadia first). To activate AWD, GMC Acadia still relies on a now outdated selectable knob called Traction Select for 2WD and 4WD footing. Therefore, when it snows heavy, make sure you select 4WD before you start driving away. Exterior features include nicely designed front and rear fascias, chrome accents, Denali’s noted dimensional front grille with the distinctive GMC red badge, wraparound HID headlamps, 20-inch tires on aluminum six spoke polished wheels, lots of luxury amenities and much more. Inside, Acadia Denali’s cabin features leather heated and ventilated seats, Bose Premium eight-speaker stereo, eight inch display with navigation, 4G Wi-Fi, automatic climate control, power lift gate, Sirius/XM, USB, Bluetooth and much more. A recommended $1,345 Technology package adds adaptive cruise with full speed front automatic braking, collision preparation, and a surround vision camera system. Finishing off the options were a $1,400 Dual Skyscape Sunroof and a $1,200 Continuously Variable Chassis with real time damping. Likes: New design, V6 power, nice interior, GMC build quality. Dislikes: Higher end models expensive, third row access cumbersome.


Delaware, will hold its annual rummage sale on Friday and Saturday, April 28-29, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. (rain or shine). A large variety of items will be available. Call 570-421-5518 for more information. APRIL 29 The West End Park and Open Space Commission will have a craft/gift fair at the Chestnuthill Park, 221 Route 715 in Brodheadsville on Saturday, April 29, 9:30 a.m. to 3 p.m. Vendors wanted. Indoor: $25 with table, $20 without; outdoor: $20 with table, $15 without For more information, call 570992-9733 or • The Garden of Giving will hold its annual spring “fill the truck” event on Saturday, April 29. 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. at the Tractor Supply Co. in Brodheadsville,1580 Route 209. The Garden is a non-profit organization which grows produce and eggs which are donated to local food banks in Monroe County. The purpose of the event is to fill the truck with donated materials to sustain the chickens’ needs, such as chicken feed, pellets, oyster shells and flock block. Purchase an item and throw it on the truck. With each item donated, Tractor Supply will also donate 10 percent of the purchase price. Call 570-402-1282 or email • Effort United Methodist Church, on Merwinsburg Road in Effort, will hold its semi-annual chicken barbecue dinner. Menu consists a roasted and barbecue-seasoned chicken half, mashed potatoes, corn and cole slaw and applesauce roll and butter, homemade assorted desserts and beverages. Eat in or take out. Tickets are $10; $5 for kids 5-12; free for kids 4 and younger. Also available is a free delivery option (within the West End area) of 10 or more meals that are pre-sold and pre-paid. For more information call 570-629-1890. • The women of Faith To Faith Ministries cordially invite women to attend the “At the Well women’s fellowship” on Saturday, April 29, at 2035 Milford Road in East Stroudsburg at 11 a.m. Donation is $15; $5 for youths. Refreshments will be served. For more information, call 570-730-4440. • Lake of the Pines’ community yard sale will be held on Saturday, April 29, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the field by the mailboxes and community center. • Monroe County Conservation District’s Kettle Creek Environmental Education Center will sponsor a bird -banding station open house on Saturday, April 29, 9-11 a.m. Now that the Kettle Creek Wildlife Sanctuary has its own permit, it will be expanding the research to include spring migration. There is no fee, donations will be accepted. Call 570-629-3061 or visit Please see CALENDAR, Page 14








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Today’s best chardonnays steer clear of excess

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Contact the Endless Mountains Visitors Bureau for a wineries and breweries brochure:

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Mom may have been right. Today, certain wine people are over chardonnay, saying it’s been over-served, over-relied upon, over-oaked and over-wrought. But mom liked her chardonnay, and her generation made chardonnay synonymous with white wine from the ’70s through the ’90s. Now, people may order a “grigio” and sometimes even “pinot” for a pinot grigio, which became another wine list must-have. But chardonnay still is the mostconsumed white wine in the United States. Sauvignon blanc and riesling trail in third and fourth, respectively. We can thank mom next month on Mother’s Day with a chardonnay toast. Chardonnays of old were guilty as charged. Tropical, spicy and buttery — like a piña colada topped with caramel and popcorn butter. They were a mouthful and buried the idea of chardonnay. I found some chardonnays that deliver without being excessive, offering rich fruit

and enough oak to be prominent but not the center of attention — like a bodyguard. Cline Sonoma Coast Chardonnay is spicy and tropical with apple and baked pineapple character and a citrus finish with touch of caramel. $15. HHH 1/2 California’s Santa Lucia Highlands is a great spot for pinot noir and chardonnay, which both trace their roots to Burgundy, France. French oak barrelfermented Hahn SLH 2015 Santa Lucia Highlands Chardonnay shows vibrant apple/ spice flavors and rich texture. $21. HHHH 1/2 Wente Riva Ranch 2015 Chardonnay from Arroyo Seco, not far from the Santa Lucia Highlands in Monterey County, is the result of lots of tweaking from this leading chardonnay producer with different proportions fermented in barrel and steel plus partially aged in various types of oak. The result is an expertly balanced mix of apple skin, citrus, subtle oak and spice with prominent acids that leaves you wanting more. $20. HHHH 1/2 GRADE: Exceptional HHHHH, Above average HHHH, Good HHH, Below average HH, Poor H.

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Wayne Memorial Hospital (WMH) and the AllOne Foundation celebrated their partnership with a check presentation ceremony at the Foundation’s headquarters in Wilkes Barre recently. Wayne Memorial received a $200,000 grant from the AllOne Foundation for a mobile mammography program, specifically for “vehicle adaptation and implementation strategy for the delivery of mammography services via a telemedicine system in a mobile van.” Wayne Memorial grants and development manager Jack Dennis noted the AllOne Foundation grant closes “the funding gap” behind the launch of the mobile mammography program. The program also received a USDA Rural Utilities Service telemedicine grant for $175,000 toward the purchase of the mobile mammography system; and the hospital’s auxiliary also raised $100,000

toward the purchase of the mobile van for the program. Dennis now anticipates the services will be operational by the fall of this year. Wayne Memorial Hospital (WMH) hopes to offer mobile mammography throughout its service area, but especially to very rural areas where access to healthcare poses challenges for women in need of mammography screenings. The AllOne Foundation serves 13 counties in northeastern and north central Pennsylvania. For more information, visit From left: Lisa Champeau, manager WMH Public Relations; Paul Canevari, AllOne Foundation and charities board member; WMH CEO David Hoff; Dennis; and AllOne Foundation executive director John Cosgrove.

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HORSERADISH BEET SALAD 3 cups cooked beets, cut in julienne strips 3 ounces plain yogurt 3 tablespoons grated horseradish 1/8 teaspoon salt Sugar (about 1 teaspoon, according to taste) 1/8 teaspoon white pepper Parsley, for garnish Blend the yogurt, horseradish, salt, sugar, and pepper together. Combine with beets. Chill at least 1 hour. Serve on lettuce. Garnish with parsley, if desired. Yield: 6 servings

COOKED RED CABBAGE 4 cups red cabbage, shredded 2 apples, pared and sliced 1 teaspoon dried onion flakes 1/4 teaspoon cloves, ground 2 tablespoons Rice Wine vinegar 1/2 teaspoon salt 1 tablespoon brown sugar (add more or less to taste) 1/2 cup boiling water In a large fry pan, combine cabbage, apples, onion flakes, and boiling water. Cover and cook for 15 minutes. Add the remaining ingredients and cook, uncovered, for 20 minutes or until the cabbage is tender. Serve hot. Yield: 4 servings. LAMB STEW WITH POTATO TOPPING 2 pounds boneless lamb shoulder, cut into 1-inch cubes 1 tablespoon vegetable oil 2 cloves garlic, minced 1 bay leaf 1 teaspoon leaf thyme, crumbled 2-1/2 cups beef broth 1 (12-ounce) package frozen baby carrots 1-1/4 pounds baking potatoes 1-1/4 pounds sweet potatoes 2 tablespoons unsalted butter 1/4 cup milk Salt and Black pepper to taste 2 cups frozen pearl onions Working in batches, brown lamb in oil in large saucepan over medium-high heat. As lamb browns, transfer to bowl. Remove all but 1/2 tablespoon fat from drippings. Add garlic, bay leaf and thyme to drippings in pan. Cook over medium heat, stirring occasionally, for about 5 minutes. Add broth, stirring up any brown bits from bottom of pan. Simmer, covered, for 1 hour 15 minutes.


Pierce white and sweet potatoes; bake at 350º for 1 hour. When cool enough to handle, remove skins from potatoes. Beat white potatoes, 1 tablespoon butter, milk, salt and pepper to taste in bowl with mixer until smooth. Repeat with sweet potatoes and remaining tablespoon butter. Stir pearl onions into stew. Simmer, covered, 15 minutes, or until lamb and vegetables are tender. Alternately spoon mashed potatoes on top of stew; increase heat to medium; cover and cook 10 minutes or until potatoes are heated through. Remove bay leaf before serving. Yield: 6 servings. CHILLED CARROT SOUP (This delicious soup can be served hot.) 1 pound carrots 2 tablespoons butter 2 (13-3/4-ounce) cans chicken broth 1 medium onion, chopped 1 bay leaf 1 teaspoon salt 1/2 teaspoon white pepper 1/2/cup fresh orange juice 1 cup light cream Parsley sprigs Scrape carrots and chop into small pieces. Melt butter in large saucepan. Add chicken broth, carrots, onion, bay leaf, salt and pepper. Bring to a boil; cover and simmer until carrots are tender, about 30 to 35 minutes. Puree carrot mixture in blender; cool. Add orange juice and cream. Chill at least 6 hours. Serve in chilled bowls and garnish with a sprig of parsley. Yield: 6 servings. To serve hot: Pour mixture from blender into a large saucepan to serve hot. Place over low heat; stirring gently until heated.

unwrap. Using a sharp knife, score fat in a diamond pattern with lines less than 1/2-inch apart. Return ham to baking sheet. Increase the oven temperature to 375°. Brush ham with currant glaze; bake for 30 minutes. After the 30 minutes, brush the ham once again with glaze; bake for an additional 10 minutes. Remove from oven, and brush again with the glaze. You can reheat the remaining glaze over low heat until pourable. Slice ham and serve with sauce. Yield: 15-20 servings. MUSHROOM LAMB CHOPS 6 blade lamb chops 1 tablespoon olive oil 1/2 teaspoon dried thyme 1/2 teaspoon salt 1/4 teaspoon black pepper 1/2 cup chopped green onions 1 (10-1/2 ounce) can beef consommé, undiluted 3 tablespoons all-purpose flour 1/4 cup water 1 (4-ounce) can button mushrooms, drained 1 tablespoon minced fresh parsley Hot cooked noodles Prepare your favorite noodles according to package directions. In a large skillet, brown the chops in oil; drain. Sprinkle with thyme, salt and pepper. Add celery, onions and consommé; cover and simmer for 40 to 45 minutes or until the lamb is tender. Remove the chops and keep warm. Combine flour and water until smooth; gradually stir into skillet and bring to a boil. Cook and stir for about 2 minutes. Add mushrooms and parsley; heat through. Serve over the lamb chops and noodles. Yield: 6 servings.

BABKA (Easter coffee cake, requested by CURRANT AND ROSEMARY one of our readers.) GLAZED HAM 1 tablespoon dry yeast 1 (10-pound) smoked ham with bone-in, 1/4 cup warm water fat trimmed to a 1/4-inch thickness 1 stick unsalted butter, melted 2 cups black or red currant jelly or jam 1/2 cup sugar 3 rosemary sprigs 4 egg yolks 2 teaspoons lemon juice 3-1/2 to 4 cups all-purpose flour Dash of salt 1/2 teaspoon salt 1 teaspoon vanilla Preheat oven to 325°. Wrap ham with 1 teaspoon rum extract parchment-lined foil and transfer to a rimmed 3/4 cup warm milk baking sheet. Bake for 1 hour. In the meanFine dry bread crumbs time, bring jelly and rosemary to a simmer Powdered sugar in a small saucepan over medium-high heat. Cook until mixture becomes thick and syrupy, Dissolve yeast in warm water; set aside about 3 minutes. Stir in lemon juice and salt. for 5 minutes. Cream butter and sugar in mixing bowl. Add egg yolks and 1-1/2 cups Transfer ham to a cutting board and

APRIL 19, 2017



flour; mix thoroughly. Add yeast mixture, salt, vanilla and rum. Add milk and enough remaining flour to form a soft dough. Knead on lightly floured surface about 10 minutes or until smooth. Place dough in greased bowl, turning to coat top. Cover; let rise in warm place until double, about 1 hour. Punch down dough. Grease a 10-inch bundt pan. Coat pan lightly with bread crumbs. Place dough into prepared pan. Cover and let rise until double, about 45 minutes. Bake at 350º for about 40 minutes or until done. Cool in pan 10 minutes; remove from pan and cool on rack. Lightly sprinkle with powdered sugar before serving. Yield: about 10 servings. PEANUT BUTTER EGGS (These candies can be rolled in cocoa powder instead of chocolate.) 2 cups sifted powdered sugar 1 cup chopped peanuts 1/2 cup graham cracker crumbs 3/4 cup peanut butter 1/2 cup butter 1-1/2 pounds dipping chocolate In a medium mixing bowl combine powdered sugar, peanuts, and graham cracker crumbs. In a small saucepan, melt together peanut butter and butter over low heat, stiring occasionally. Pour peanut butter mixture over dry ingredients in mixing bowl. Stir until moistened. Shape the mixture into 1-inch ovals. Melt the dipping chocolate; dip the peanut butter eggs in the melted chocolate with a long-tined fork to coat. Lift the candy out with the fork without piercing the center. Let the excess chocolate drip off the fork and draw the bottom of the fork across the rim of the pan to remove any remaining excess chocolate. Invert the dipped candy onto a waxed-paper lined baking sheet to set. Store the candies, tightly covered, in a cool, dry place. Yields: 48 candies. Note: If you prefer to use cocoa powder instead of dipping chocolate, follow the same recipe, but after shaping the egg, gently roll each candy in cocoa powder. Any comments, questions or favorite recipes? Feel free to send your thoughts to, and please write, “Helen’s Kitchen Request, ATTN: Lori” in the subject line to make sure I receive it. Thank you!

Find more recipes at

puzzle page BY





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 well-known 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!

“Change of Key”--you’ll have to pick another one. Across 1 Actor John of the “Harold and Kumar” movies 4 Boxer’s blows 8 Equipped for 14 Kurosawa’s adaptation of “King Lear” 15 Math class calculation 16 Situated 17 Protestant denom. founded in Philadelphia 18 Genre for bands like Wilco and Uncle Tupelo, in the wrong key? 20 Chess side 22 Bluish duck 23 Places for MDs and RNs 24 “Get Shorty” sequel 26 Hall of Famer Carew 28 “___ Boot” (1981 war film) 29 “You too?” a la Caesar 30 Villainous 33 “Why am ___? What does it all mean?” 35 Screw-shaped pasta 37 MTV cartoon with the show-within-ashow “Sick, Sad World” 38 Metallica hit, in the wrong key? 42 Looks at lewdly 43 Relate a story about 44 Go no further 45 Cookie with a Peeps-flavored 2017 variety 46 Brats 50 “The Star-Spangled Banner” lyricist 51 “Neither snow, ___ rain ...” 53 Catch cunningly

55 “___ for Alibi” (Sue Grafton mystery) 56 Unwell 59 “The Jetsons” pet 60 “Runaway” singer, in the wrong key? 64 Meal starter? 65 “That makes sense” 66 “Eso ___” (Paul Anka hit) 67 Fuss 68 City where Canada’s parliament meets 69 2.0 grades 70 Man cave, really Down 1 Early Tarzan actor Buster 2 “To be or not to be” soliloquist 3 Way shorter than 2-Down, say 4 The King of Pop, in tabloids 5 Aesthetic pursuit 6 “Doin’ the Pigeon” singer 7 Toyotathon, e.g. 8 Olympic speed skater ___ Anton Ohno 9 “Hit ‘Em Up Style (Oops!)” singer Cantrell 10 Office PC hookup 11 Outer skin layer 12 Homes for some lizards 13 Like an epic voyage 19 “Heaven Is a Place on Earth” singer Belinda 21 College catalog listings 25 “Dallas Buyers Club” actor Jared 27 “I ___ such thing!” 31 Melbourne is its capital 32 Comic book line artist 34 Got cranky

36 Jimmy who works with Lois Lane 38 Mixed-breed dog that sounds like a bird 39 Upper limit for a jungle gym, maybe 40 Lingerie item similar to a romper 41 Antiseptic gel source 47 Character in “The Wind in the Willows” 48 Victory celebration 49 Exactly correct 52 Ice Cube’s real first name 54 Small iPods 57 “Closing Bell” network 58 ACL’s location 61 Free ad, briefly 62 Fasten fabric 63 Verb suffix?


LAST WEEK’S SOLUTION edited by Matt Jones

©2017 Jonesin’ Crosswords ( For answers to this puzzle, call (900) 226-2800, 99 cents per minute. Must be 18+. Reference puzzle No. 823. TS_CNG/POCONO_TIMES/PAGES [P13] | 04/17/17


APRIL 19, 2017





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APRIL 30 The Lady’s Guild at Our Lady of Victory R.C. Church 327 Cherry Lane Road in Tannersville, will host its annual dinner on Sunday, April 30, noon to 5 p.m. A Taste of Italy is the theme, and it will include full salad bar, freshly made baked ziti with homemade meatballs, homemade desserts and beverages. The cost is $9; $5 for kids 5-12, kids younger than 5 are free. There will also be raffles and Italian music. • Creature Comforts Adoptions, 820 Old Route 115 in Saylorsburg, will hold a bazaar and vaccine clinic on Sunday, April 30, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. (rain date May 7), featuring a blessing of the animals at 1 and 2 p.m., a “weiner walk at 1:30 p.m. (bring your furry friends, large and small, dressed in their Sunday best; the best dressed participant will receive a gift certificate. A vaccine clinic will be held from 2-5 p.m.: rabies $15; distemper $20; ID chip $30. All proceeds benefit Relay for Life – Ark of Hope. Cash or checks only. For more information, call 570-992-0400 or email • The women’s department of Full Gospel Holiness Church of God in Christ, 167 Summit Ave., Pocono Summit, will hold its first Women’s Day Gospel concert on Sunday, April 30, at 4:00 p.m. Full Gospel is inviting church choirs, and individuals to come and be an active participant in this celebration. There is no cost to attend; RSVP no later than April 15. When contacting the Church, please advise if any audio support is required for your presentation. Call 570-839-8170 or email at MAY 6 Lacawac Sanctuary, 94 Sanctuary Road in Lake Ariel, will hold a Salamander Search on Saturday, May 6, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Catch, photo document and release species for the Pennsylvania Amphibian and Reptile Survey (PARS). This citizen science effort is best suited for ages 8 to adult. After the workshop there will be a guided hike of the Lake Lacawac Trail. Bring a lunch and water. Wear comfortable clothing and shoes. Registration is appreciated. Admission is free. • There will be a bus trip to New York City on Saturday, May 6, to see the awardwinning musical “The Book of Mormon.” The tickets are $150 a piece and include the bus trip and mezzanine seating. Proceeds will benefit Make-A-Wish. The bus will depart Stroudsburg Weis at 10 a.m. The show runs from 2-4:30 p.m. The bus will depart NYC at 7 p.m. There is free time on your own both before and after the show.Email ronniefight@ with questions or ticket requests. • The Wallenpaupack Junior Buckhorns Football League will hold designer bag bingo on Saturday, May 6, at Wallenpaupack High School. Doors open at 2 p.m.;

bingo starts at 2:30. There will be 12 games, three special games, raffles and door prizes. Tickets are $20 in advance; $30 at the door. • The West End Park and Open Space Commission will hold the inaugural 5K9 Trail Leisure Run/Walk at the West End Regional Park on 578 Evergreen Hollow Road in Chestnuthill Township on Saturday, May 6 from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. (registration begins at 9 a.m.). The run/walk is open to all ages and abilities and the “Dave Fleetwood Memorial Trail” will be available for those wishing a leisurely walk on a firm and stable surface accessible to all wheeled devices. Dogs are welcome as long as they remain on a leash (6-feet maximum.) All proceeds will fund the West End Regional Leash-Free Dog Park to be located off Merwine-Hilltop Drive. Registration is $20; kids youmger than 10 are free. The first 100 pre-registrants will receive a bandana. Door prizes, raffles, vendors and refreshments will be available. Register at Race/PA/Brodheadsville/5K9TrailLeisure RunWalk. • Full Gospel Holiness Church of God In Christ will hold its inaugural “I Remember Momma,” pre-Mother’s Day gospel concert and buffet fundraiser on Saturday, May 6, at 2 p.m. at the Chateau Resort & Conference Center, 475 Camelback Road in Tannersville. Tickets are $45; $20 for kids younger than 12. A fundraiser to support Full Gospel’s Ministry with senior adults at Golden Living Nursing Home in Stroudsburg, during the concert and buffet there will be a grand prize drawing. Every adult ticket purchased will automatically included in the drawing. A prize will be awarded to the oldest, youngest, and the mother with the most children who are in attendance. The attire is semi-formal. You are encouraged to send a picture of your mother to be shown on the big screen during dinner. If you attend with your mother, time will be allotted for you to say kind words to her at the banquet. All mothers 90 years or over can attend free, when accompanied with an adult paid ticket, please provide name and date of birth, prior to the event. For reservations or additional information, please call 570-839-8170 or email • “Birds, Hearts, and Flowers: The Art of Pennsylvania German fraktur” is a children’s hands-on workshop and presentation by the Monroe County Historical Association teaching children about Pennsylvania German fraktur. Candace Kintzer Perry, curator of the Schwenkfelder Library & Heritage Center, Pennsburg, will give a presentation on the historical and cultural significance of Pennsylvania German fraktur, which will include a “Show and Tell” component. Rachel Yoder, artist and children’s author, will lead a hands-on workshop in which children create their own fraktur using paper and

watercolor paint. The event will take place on Saturday, May 6, 1-4 p.m. at Northampton Community College’s Monroe Campus, Kapp Hall, Room 128, Tannersville. The presentation and workshop are free, but due to limited space, reservations are required. The event is open to children and accompanying parents or guardians. The presentation and workshop will be held in Kapp Hall, Room 128 of Northampton Community College’s Monroe Campus. For additional information or to make a reservation, call 570-421-7703 or email info@ • The Monroe County Historical Association will host a garden sale on Saturday, May 6, 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. in the back garden of the Stroud Mansion, 900 Main St. in Stroudsburg. In addition to plants and flowers from the Stroud Mansion gardens, flower seeds, ground cover and some gently used garden tools will be available for sale. Experienced gardeners will be on-hand to answer your questions. This is a rain or shine event. For more information, call 570-421-7703 or visit MAY 7 “Let It Be” Mother’s Day Tea and Fashion Show, a fundraiser for Women’s Resources of Monroe County and the preservation of the historic village center of Snydersville, will be held on Sunday, May 7, 1-3 p.m. at The Wing and Prayer Chapel, 120 Rimrock Drive, Snydersville, on the grounds of the Silvery Moon House at the corner of Route 209, near the Snydersville Diner. See a runway show of unique clothing for women and children from local designer Lizzy Tilley, owner of Silvery Moon House, and accessories by Liztech Jewelry, as well as shopping opportunities with other local designers and Rimrock Gardens. Models from PA Dance Network and Miss Julie’s Dance and Fitness will also perform original dance numbers. Tea and refreshments will be served. Dress with bohemian flair in the spirit of the “Let it Be” theme, and prizes will be awarded for the most creative. Raffles and door prizes. Reservations required in advance. Tickets are $35. Call 607-644-0596 or email to reserve your spaces. MAY 12 The 26th annual Kettle Creek Environmental Fund dinner/auction at Camelback will he held on Friday, May 12, starting at 6 p.m. Begin with the cocktail hour, where bids may be placed on silent auction items while being serenaded by The Crop Circle Agents. After the buffet dinner at 7 p.m., you will have the opportunity to bid on items at a live auction featuring auctioneer Brandon McDonald at 8 p.m. Tickets are $45 and must be purchased in advance by Friday,

April 28. For more information, to purchase dinner tickets or to donate auction items, call 570-629-3061. Visit to download auction/raffle forms. • Church Women United of Monroe invites everyone to May Friendship Day on Friday, May 12. St. Matthew’s Catholic Church, at 78 Ridgeway St. in East Stroudsburg will host this event starting at 11 a.m. A covered

dish luncheon will follow the program. Call 570-619-5251 for more information. MAY 13 Lacawac Sanctuary Field Station and Environmental Education Center, 94 Sanctuary Road in Lake Ariel will host a Mother’s Day afternoon watercolor on Saturday, May 13, 2-3:30 p.m. Parents and children will learn some watercolor basics and create nature-


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Saving People e Money for Over 50 Years!






185/65-15 195/65-15 205/65-15 205/65-16 215/65-16 225/60-16

............ 69 ............$6999 ............$7499 ............$8499 ............$8499 ............$8499 $





205/60-16 215/60-16 225/60-17 215/55-17 205/50-17 225/50-17




............ 79 ............$7999 ............$8999 ............$8499 ............$8499 ............$8999 $




9499 225/65-17

235/70-16 ............$9499 265/70-16 .............$11499 225/65-17 .............$9499 235/65-17 ............$9999 245/65-17 .............$10999 225/75-16 .............$11499






After Mail-In Rebate †





After Mail-In Rebate §






SUV’s, Minivans, Pickups Add $10

INCLUDES LABOR • PREMIU M BRAKE PADS • LIFETIME WARRANTY ON PADS Front or Rear pads or shoes. Not Comb inable with other offers. Most cars. w/AD . Ends 5/20/17

Brand Names for Less UP TO



$129 9.00 00, Now...

Starting At:




W OW !

WE WILL BEAT ANY TIRE PRICE!* We will not be undersold. If you’ve seen a lower price, Call Us!






Most cars. w/AD. Not combinable w/ any other offers. Ends 5/20/17

Most cars. w/AD. Not combinable w/ any other offers. Ends 5/20/17

WE DO PENNSYLVANIA STATE INSPECTIONS! BARTONSVILLE 109 Turtle Walk Lane .................570-338-6070 BRODHEADSVILLE 1949 Route 209.......................570-338-6071 MARSHALL’S CREEK 4549 Milford Rd ..................570-338-6073 MATAMORAS 115 Strand St ..................................570-338-6092 MT POCONO 2964 Route 940 .................................570-338-6072


Monday - Wednesday, Friday 8aM-6pM, open Late on thursday 8aM-8:30pM, saturday 8aM-5pM, sunday 9aM-5pM

† by mail-in rebate when you purchase a set of four, select, Goodyear tires. Must buy 4. Not combinable with any other offers. See store associate for details. Valid 4-1-17 – 5-31-17 § by mail-in rebate when you purchase a set of four, select, Pirelli tires. Must buy 4. Not combinable with any other offers. See store associate for details. Valid 3-10-17 – 4-24-17 * we match any local competitor’s advertised tire price within 30 days of purchase. Same brand, model, size, and construction.. Actual tread design may vary from those shown. Some items/sizes by special order only. If we are out-of-stock on an advertised item, we will issue a rain check. Purchases may be limited to normal retail quantities. Not responsible for typographical errors. See stores for warranty info. PRICES VALID W/AD ONLY.


AP RIL 19, 2017


www.the poconotime s .com 10:08 | PYTLIKALLE

The Pocono Times--04-19-17  
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