the voice of the abingtons abingtonsuburban.com | february 16, 2017
An antiques appraisal event will be held next weekend |PAGE 4
Clarks Summit Elementary held a checkers tourney |PAGE 5
Check out the map of the Clarks Summit Festival of Ice |PAGE 7
An Icy BroAdwAy MElody A theatrical theme for the annual Ice Fest by Linda Scott
worked on nine ice festivals. When the ice festival got its start in 2004, the goal was SPEciaL to tHE abinGton SUbURban to bring people to the Clarks Summit community. Not much was happening at that The Great White Way is coming to the time of year in the area and we thought Abingtons in the form of ice sculptures. it was a fun way to expose people to our This year’s theme for the 13th ancommunity. Each year about 20,00 to nual Clarks Summit Festival of Ice is “Ice, Lights, Broadway!” There will be about 50 25,00 people attend the festival.” One place to start your visit would ice sculptures, live ice carvings, music and be the welcome center, which is inside more at the festival, which will run from Friday, Feb. 17, through Monday, Feb. 20. Crossroads Church, 312 S. State St. and will be open Friday and Saturday, 11 a.m. Admission to all the events is free, unless to 4 p.m. otherwise indicated. And, although renovations aren’t com“When the theme for the ice festival is chosen each year, we gear the event for all plete, this will be a chance to get a look at the nearly finished Gathering Place, 304 ages. Broadway shows have a nice range, from child-related ones like ‘The Lion King’ South State St. “The Gathering Place will be open for to shows for adults,” said Laura Ancherani, the community to get a sneak peek at what executive director of the Abington Business and Professional Organization, which it will look like inside,” said Dori Waters, president of the board of the Gathering puts on the festival every year. “I have Place. “There will be lots of activities at the Gathering Place, including plays and dances.” The ice festival will kick off on Friday with a Family Fun Faire held at the Gather-
Sculpted Ice Works carver Ky Betts of Scranton worked on carving interactive sculptures at last year’s Festival of Ice. photo By JaSon Farmer
ing Place, from 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. DJ Jack Martin will be playing tunes. There will be storytelling with Chris Archangelo at 6:30 and 7 p.m. There will be face painting for kids and juggling performances by Rob Smith. The festival of ice parade will travel downtown Clarks Summit on State Street, stepping off at 7:30 p.m. on Friday.
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The Festival of Ice Golden Ticket scavenger hunt will also be getting under way on Friday. “Charlie and the Chocolate Factory” is coming to Broadway, and you can join in the scavenger hunt which includes Wonka’s golden ticket. Pick up a scavenger hunt entry form at any location with an Please see ICY, Page 8
1313 Wyoming Ave., Exeter
639 Wyoming Ave., Kingston
Trinity Lutheran Church, 205 W. Grove St. in Clarks Summit, will host an American Red Cross blood drive on Saturday, Feb. 18, 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. in the parish hall. Walk-ins welcome.
A PART oF TiMEs-sHAMRoCk CoMMuniTy nEWsPAPER GRouP
149 PENN AVENUE • SCRANTON, PA 18503 PhONE: 570.348.9185 • FAX: 570.207.3448 SUbURbANwEEkly@TimESShAmROCk.COm AbiNgTONSUbURbAN.COm
Evening of Jazz and Drinks
Keystone College will sponsor “An Evening of Jazz and Drinks,” to benefit the Factoryville Fire Co., on Friday, Feb. 24, at 7 p.m. in Evans Hall in Hibbard Campus Center. The evening will feature music by the Keystone College Jazz Combo as well as beer and wine from Nimble Hill and hors d’oeuvres and desserts from Sodexo Dining Services. There will be a basket raffle featuring a variety of prizes. Tickets are $30 in advance; $35 at the door and can be purchased by calling 570-945-8160, emailing elena.oconnor@ keystone.edu or by visiting keystone. edu/event/evening-jazz- drinks. Anyone wishing to donate a raffle basket or make a monetary donation, if unable to attend, should use the same contact information. In case of inclement weather, the event will be held on Friday, March 31 at 7 p.m. at the same location.
eDiTOR CHRISTOPHER M. CORNELL 570.348.9185, ext 5414 firstname.lastname@example.org
CNG MA NAGiNG eDiT OR TOM gRaHaM 570.348.9185, ext 3492
CNG AD veRTisiNG MA NAGeR aLICE MaNLEy 570.348.9100, ext 9285
ADveRTisiN G ACCOUN T ex eCUTiv es COdEy HOLdREN 570.348.9100, ext 3005
JOSETTE RzESzEwSkI 570.348.9100, ext 3027
eDiTORi AL PAGe Desi GNeR aNgELa POwELL
Keystone College students are hoping members of the college community and local residents can help pick the area’s PhOT OGRAPheR best cupcakes and raise money to help EMMa bLaCk fight cancer at the same time. email@example.com Students in Keystone’s Hospitality and CONT RiBUT ORs Event Planning Program are conducting JOSHua aRP, LORI kISHEL, their fourth annual “Cupcake Challenge” davE LauRIHa on Tuesday, Feb. 28, 5-7 p.m. in Evans Hall in Hibbard Campus Center. Proceeds The Abington Suburban welcomes all photos and from the event will benefit the Pancreatic submissions. There is no charge for publication, but all photos Cancer Action Network. Tickets cost $10 and submissions run on a “space available” basis. The editor to sample six different cupcakes made by reserves the right to edit or reject any or all submissions. local bakeries and vote for their top choicDeadline for submissions is the Friday prior to publication es. Raffle prizes will be awarded. Tickets at 5 P.M. for the event can be purchased at the door The Abington Suburban does not currently accept letters or in advance by e-mailing brenda.lidy@ to the editor. keystone.edu. Opinions of independent columnists of The Abington Suburban do not necessarily reflect those of the staff. Participating bakeries include: PersoNELLized Cakes, My Mother’s Delicacies Bakery, Glenburn Grill Bakery, Sodexo, /ThEAbiNgTONSUbURbAN Wegmans and the Radisson, among others. Any bakeries wishing to participate @ThEAbSUbURbAN email firstname.lastname@example.org or call 570-945-8334. 570.348.9185, ext 5145
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AROU ND TOW N
• Dylan Blair Harris of Clarks Summit, PA (18411), was named to The The Good Grief Healing Through Cre- University of Alabama’s dean’s list. ative Grief class, for beginners who have • Alexandra Maddock of Waverly lost a loved one, a pet or suffered some Township has qualified for the fall dean’s other loss, is a 10-week program that list. will be held Wednesdays, 1-2:30 p.m. be• Sahas Chandragiri of Waverly ginning March 1, at The Abington Senior Township has been named to the fall Community Center, 1151 Winola Road dean’s list at University of the Sciences. in Clarks Summit. Guest speakers will discuss the healing through art concept. Working from photos, individuals will be guided to learn to paint a portrait Hollis Coldwater of South Abingin oils and share loving memories on ton Township is a member of Ashland canvas. Call 570-586-8996 for more University’s Council for Exceptional information. Children (CEC). The CEC is an international professional organization dedicated to improving the educational success of individuals with disabilities and/or Summit Christian Academy has gifts and talents. Ashland University’s named its honor roll students for the chapter sponsors multiple events to second quarter. They are: raise awareness and volunteer for these Eighth grade: Justin Bodin, Matchildren in the community. Coldwater is thew Buchanan and James Schmidt Jr. studying to be an intervention specialist. Seventh grade: Isabelle Samsock. She is the daughter of Cleve and Sixth grade: Bryan Bradway, PrisJayne Coldwater of South Abington cilla Herrera and Ethel Schmidt. Fifth grade: Christopher Buchanan, Township. Coldwater is a 2010 graduate of Abington Heights High School. Kaylee Parker and Dominick Snipes. Fourth grade: Bethany Buchanan, Madison Liples, Paige Rivers, Nathan Schmidt and Ava Whalen. The February meeting of Abington Third grade: Jonathan Feldman, Memorial, Veterans of Foreign Wars Logan Schmidt, Jacob Shaw and post No. 7069 in Clarks Summit is canJoshua Shaw. celed. The next monthly meeting will be Second grade: Cayden Bradway, Jay- on March 2, 2017, at 7 p.m. lee Gonzalez, Emily Liples, Faith Mielo and Avery Rivers. First grade: Ethan Christianson, The Early Learning Center at TrinZackary Feldman, Douglas Fernandes, ity Lutheran Church, 205 W. Grove St. Sarah Lynott, Aiden Rivers, Caleb Ryan, in Clarks Summit, is enrolling students Anna Schmidt and Alexander Snipes. for the 3- and 4-year-old preschool programs, as well as the kindergarten readiness program for children who are 5 but will not be attending kindergarten Kathleen M. Jaeger of Dalton, has in the fall. Classes for 3-year-olds are been awarded a bachelor of science Tuesdays and Thursdays; 9:30-11:30 degree in special education cum laude a.m.; morning classes for 4-year-olds from Kutztown University. are Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays, 9-11:30 a.m.; afternoon classes for 4-year-olds are Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays, 12:30-3 p.m. The kinder• Delaware Valley University announced that Kaitlin Fletcher of Clarks garten readiness program is a three-, Summit and Taryn Matti of Dalton have four- or five-day program from 8:45been honored for academic achievement 11:45 a.m. For more information on any of the programs, call 570-587-1088. by being named to the Fall dean’s list.
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THE ABINGTON SUBURBAN
aro und town Anti qu es A p pr A isAl “Visiting Nurse Association’s team provided excellent care for my beloved wife in every way, until her final day. Thank You VNA Hospice for being an important part of our lives when we needed you.” Tom Galella
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“It would be our honor to serve your family” We honor preneed funeral plans from any funeral home.
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Clarks Summit Senior Living, 950 Morgan Highway, will host a “What’s it Really Worth” antique appraisal on Sunday, Feb. 26, 1-3:30 p.m. Do you have a family heirloom or special antique piece and always wondered if it’s worth anything? Caring Transitions of Scranton, one of the nation’s largest professional resources for household liquidation and relocation services, will be on site to let you know what your item is worth. Seating will be limited and there will be a limit of one item per person. Call 570-586-8080 or email AChapin@5ssl.com to reserve your seat. From left: Sue Chapin,Gail Ross, Lori Ligorio and Mary Frances Anderson.
st ude nt Ho nored
Matthew McDonnell, a Clarks Summit resident and South Abington Elementary School student, is battling stage-4 kidney cancer, but he is committed to helping other children who are suffering from various serious maladies. He opened a “Matthew’s Miraculous Hot Chocolate” stand and has teamed-up with the Alex’s Lemonade Stand charity to raise funds and awareness for research projects designed to provide better treatment and find cures for childhood cancer. For his mission to have “kids be healed,” the Lackawanna County Commissioners presented Matthew with a “Good Works” certificate and represen-
tatives from the Scranton/Wilkes Barre RailRiders gave him a baseball to use when he throws out the first pitch at an upcoming game.
From left Dr. Mike Mahon, Abington Heights superintendent; Amy Thomas, South Abington Elementary principal; Bridget Melia, Matthew’s first-grade teacher at South Abington Elementary; Lackawanna County commissioner Jerry Notarianni; commissioner Patrick M. O’Malley; Patrick and Linda McDonnell; Commissioner Laureen A. Cummings; Russ Canzler, Scranton/Wilkes Barre RailRiders business development executive; and Josh Olerud, Scranton/Wilkes Barre RailRiders president and general manager.
Sc hool new S area re siDent takes Part in harvarD Progr aM Clarks Summit resident Dr. Tanja Adonizio (pictured), associate dean for student affairs, at Geisinger Commonwealth School of Medicine, recently completed the Harvard Macy Institute scholars program for academic leaders in healthcare, in Cambridge, Massachusetts. Partnering with her in the program was Dr. Michelle Schmude, associate dean for admissions, enrollment management and financial aid. The Harvard Macy Institute is offered by Harvard Medical School Admission to the Institute’s Program for Educators in Health Professions is competitive and is granted to attendees submitting a winning project proposal. During the
CheC kers to urnaMent
intensive 12-day program, attendees learn strategies and gain insight into “six major themes: teaching and learning; curriculum; evaluation; leadership; educational research; and information technology” and how to successfully implement their proposed plans. The program Dr. Adonizio worked on is designed “to enable students to assess their own learning and to continually ask themselves what it means to be a doctor,” she said. “What we learned at Harvard Macy will greatly improve our plan. The tremendous ideas and feedback we received from the other attendees was almost overwhelming.”
Clarks Summit Elementary recently had a checkers tournament. Fourth-grade winners were, from left: Robert Lucas, Harry Birch and Drew Illian.
Third-grade winners were, from left: Tori Miller, Olivia Kasperkowicz and Julia Hwang.
count y new S Meals on Wheels Do nation Fourth-grade finalists match wits while the new principal, Bridget Frounfelker, looks on.
DID YOU HEAR? We Have Moved!
Dr. Erica Schoenberg Gallagher, Au.D
The Lackawanna County Commissioners presented officials from Meals on Wheels of Northeastern Pennsylvania a $3,000 check, which represents a portion of the proceeds from the recent senior health fair. The funds will be used for operations and the preparation and delivery of meals to the homebound of our community. From left: commissioner Jerry Notarianni, Meals on Wheels executive director Kristen Kosin, Lackawanna County Area Agency on Aging director Jason Kavulich, commissioner Patrick M. O’Malley and commissioner Laureen A. Cummings.
New Location: 790 Northern Blvd, Clarks Summit, PA Tyler Memorial Hospital, Tunkhannock, PA
Call for Appointment
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THE ABINGTON SUBURBAN
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Natu ral law It seems ironic that I have been doing a bit of reading in natural law lately. This is the irony: entire textbooks could be written about natural law theory and never address the world of nature. Nature, when used in the term “natural law,” carries the notion of common, or universal: What about law, or what particular laws, are common to all people, regardless of when or where they are born or live? Santiago Legarre credits medieval philosopher/theologian Thomas Acquinas with dividing all human law into two parts: they are either conclusions or determinations. The following two examples will suffice to explain the difference. First, American citizens recall that our founders accepted as foundational the right for each individual to “life, liberty, and the pursuit of happiness.” The prohibition of murder, on the one hand, would have been understood as a conclusion that can be drawn from the preexisting, foundational right to life. On the other hand, not stated in the Declaration of Independence, but clearly accepted elsewhere is the right to property. Municipal zoning laws are determinations that attempt to protect property. For example, no municipality would allow a free-range hog farm to be built in a neighborhood. Not only would the offensive smells reduce property value, the roaming hogs would destroy neighboring property. The difference is that operating a free-range hog farm is no violation of a natural law, but operating it in a neighborhood would likely be. While every human society prohibits at
least some form of murder, only some human societies would determine it prudent to prohibit roaming pigs in neighborhoods. How does this discussion relate to laws about trees? It seems to me that every tree law fits into the category of “determinations”—even though you are sure your neighbor’s tree is going to kill someone some day. Because your neighbor’s tree is a risk, lawmakers determine how to legislate the risk. The right to own a tree is a conclusion drawn from universal property rights. However, municipalities determine that the property right may be circumscribed by another right, the right to pass by your property without being damaged by a tree that falls out of your property. So right-of- way tree ordinances are determinations. This discussion may tentatively be extended. Nearly 2,000 years ago St. James referred to an already ancient “royal law:” You shall love your neighbor as yourself. The notion of love, here, I infer, may move past mere restrictions of negative behavior and commend activity for one’s neighbor’s benefit. What municipal policies can be determined from that “royal” principal? On the basis of many scientific studies, I suggest planning greenspace and planting municipal trees is a good start. Reach me at email@example.com. Joshua Arp is an ISA-certified municipal specialist, Clarks Summit’s municipal arborist and an operator of an organic lawn and landscape maintenance business.
e 2017: Ice, lights, broadway!
Northern Blvd. 1
27 The Lion King, Rogan Law, clocktower area of South State Street* 28 The Producers, Clarks Summit Borough, 304 S. State St. 29 Cabaret, Renewal by Anderson of Northeast PA, 300 block of South State St.* 30 The Music Man, The Gathering Place, 304 S. State St. 31 Cinderella’s Slipper Slide, Toyota of Scranton, 300 block of South State St.* 32 Newsies, The Abington Journal, 211 S. State St. 33 Broadway dressing room, MetLife, clocktower area of South State St.* 34 Charlie & the Chocolate Factory, Jennings Calvey Funeral & Cremation Service, 111 Colburn Ave. 35 Rent, Sprint Print Inc., 100 block of S. State St.* 36 Broadway masks, State Street Grill, 114 S. State St. 37 Waitress, Rosario’s Pizzeria & Ristorante, 100 Highland Ave. 38 The Radio City Rockettes, Frontier Communications, 108 N. State St. 39 Aladdin, PS Bank, 100 Old Lackawanna Trail. 40 West Side Story, Gerrity’s Market, 100 Old Lackawanna Trail. 41 Chicago, State Farm Thomas Agency, 411 N. State St. 42 Phantom of the Opera, Peoples Security Bank & Trust, 494 Gravel Pond Road. 43 A Chorus Line, Cawley, Johnson, and Sanders, P.C, 1310 Lackawanna Trail. 44 Fosse, MetLife, 1028 Morgan Highway. 45 Les Miserables, First National Bank, 125 N. State St. 46 “Ice” Bill, Toyota of Scranton, 300 block of S. State Street.* 47 Rock of Ages, Duffy’s Coffee House, 306 S. State St. 48 Pippin, Broadway Scranton, 300 block of South State Street.* 49 The King & I, Krispy Kreme, 831 Northern Blvd. 50 Mame, (no dot on the map) The Wright Center, 300 block of South State Street.* *Sponsor business not located at this address
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PlaceS to eat: • Colarusso’s Cafe, 100 E. Grove St.; Friday/Saturday: 11 a.m.-11 p.m., Sunday/Monday: 11 a.m.-10 p.m. Special: Ice Festival buffet $10.95; $6.95 for kids; 11:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. • Chilli Cafe, inside the First Presbyterian Church of Clarks Summit, 300 School St. Saturday, 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. • Duffy’s Coffee Company, 306 S. State St. Saturday-Sunday: 7 a.m. to 5 p.m. • Krispy Kreme Doughnuts, 831 Northern Blvd. 6 a.m.-11 a.m. and 6 p.m.-11 p.m. daily. • La Tonalteca, 821 Northern Blvd. Friday & Saturday, 11 a.m.-11 p.m.; Sunday, 11-9 p.m. • Rosario’s Pizzeria Ristorante, 100 Highland Ave. Friday and Saturday, 11 a.m.-10 p.m., Sunday, noon to 9 p.m. • State Street Grill: 114 S. State St. Friday/Saturday, 11:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. and 4-10 p.m.; Sunday brunch 10 a.m. to 3:30 p.m., 4-10 p.m.
ice sculpture. Visit all nine festival of ice zones to find the golden ticket hidden in an ice sculpture in that zone. Every location has to be listed on the golden ticket in each zone to be entered into the drawing for a prize. Completed entry forms can be dropped off before 5 p.m. on Monday, at any festival of participating Ice Fest locations. There will be lots of prizes to win, including: • A stuffed stagecoach horse courtesy of Wells Fargo Bank; • five movie prize packs, each containing two movie passes, candy & popcorn courtesy of the Dietrich Theatre; • three ice cream cake gift certificates courtesy of Mannings Farm Dairy; • two opening night tickets to “Cinderella at the Scranton Cultural Center courtesy of Broadway Scranton; • a book gift basket courtesy of Abington Community Library; • four Rail Riders tickets and gift basket courtesy of the Lackawanna County commissioners; • $50 Stopay Candies gift card mini gift basket courtesy of Crossroads Church; • $50 State Street Grill mini gift basket courtesy of Crossroads Church; • Groove gift bag with hair products & gift card courtesy of Clel’s Place • SolarLinkFR360 emergency preparedness digital radio courtesy of Citizens Savings Bank; • free car detail certificate courtesy of Ken Pollock Volvo of Wilkes-Barre/Scranton; • $50 cash prize courtesy of Clarks Summit Borough; and • garden stone courtesy of Spy Stoneworks. Among the scheduled events (numbers refer to locations on the map: Friday Noon to 2 p.m.: live music at Citizens Savings Bank with Just Us duo; 1-3 p.m.: live music at Abington Community Library with Ken McGraw and Joe Cole; 2:30-3:30 p.m.: live ice carving demonstration at MetLife (#33); 3:30-4:30 p.m.: live ice carving demonstration at Toyota of Scranton (#31); 5-6 p.m.: live ice carving demonstration at Crystal Cabin Fever (#12); 5-7 p.m.: live music at Golden Coast with Tom Rogo; 5:30-7 p.m. complimentary trolley tour of the festival; on/off stops along the way
SPecialS & giveawayS: • Jewelry Room: watch giveaway, stop in for details (Friday through Sunday); • La Tonalteca: $2 off entire quesadilla menu (Friday, Sunday and Monday); • Sanderson State Street Salon: Free hair and nail product samples (Friday and Saturday). • Clel’s Place: Complimentary hot chocolate & peace lollipops, temporary hair tattoos, hair bands and clips (Saturday and Sunday); • Everything Natural: Complimentary hot beverages & snacks (Saturday and Sunday); • Frontier Communications: Complimentary refreshments, Frontier promotions and enter to win a NEST Learning Thermometer, 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Outside of The Gathering Place, 304 S State St. (Saturday and Sunday) The event is sponsored by Toyota of Scranton, Frontier Communications, Crystal Cabin Fever and Everything Natural. Meter parking will not be enforced on Friday, Saturday and Monday (the borough normally does not write parking tickets on Sundays).
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will be at Everything Natural, Depot Street and the First Presbyterian Church of Clarks Summit. 6-8 p.m.: art show with Northeast Photography Club at First Presbyterian Church of Clarks Summit; Saturday 10:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m.: live music at People’s Security Bank & Trust (#4) with Mark Woodyatt; 11 a.m. to 12:30 p.m.: Live Ice Carving Demonstration at People’s Security Bank & Trust (#4); 11 a.m. to 4 p.m.: Art Show with Northeast Photography Club at First Presbyterian Church of Clarks Summit; 11 a.m. to 4 p.m.: Children’s Art Show with Northeast Photography Club at First Presbyterian Church of Clarks Summit; 11:30 a.m.: caricatures by Ky Betts at The Gathering Place; Noon to 2 p.m.: photo booth by Dynamic Duo Entertainment at The Gathering Place; Noon to 1:30 p.m.: live ice carving demonstration at Frontier Communications (#38); Noon to 5 p.m.: horse and carriage rides outside The Gathering Place, tickets are $3 per person, available at ABPA Booth inside the Clarks Summit borough building; 1-3 p.m.: live ice carving demonstration at Everything Natural (#15) 1-3 p.m.: live music at Everything Natural with Von Storch Project; 1-3 p.m.: live music at Clel’s Place with Mike Waskovich; 1:30 p.m.: All About Theatre special adult theatre group perform an original
play at The Gathering Place; 2 p.m.: Broadway musical revue with Erin Malloy at First Presbyterian Church of Clarks Summit; 2:30 p.m.: Jill & Gehred Wetzel Dance performance at The Gathering Place; 3:30-5 p.m.: live ice carving demonstration at Toyota of Scranton (#46); 4-5 p.m.: live ice carving demonstration at Gerrity’s (#40); 5-7 p.m.: live music at La Tonalteca with Lights Out; 5:30-7:30 p.m.: live ice carving demonstration at State Street Grill (#36). Sunday 11 a.m. to 12:30 p.m.: Live Broadway brass with Brass Reflections at The Gathering Place; Noon to 5 p.m.: horse and carriage rides outside The Gathering Place, tickets are $3 per person, available at ABPA Booth inside the Clarks Summit borough building; 1-3 p.m.: Drop-in children’s craft at Abington Art Studio, 208 Depot St.; 1-3 p.m.: live music at Gerrity’s Market with the Dixieland Allstars; 1-3 p.m.: live music at Everything Natural with Doreen Coleman 1:30 p.m.: All About Theatre junior actors (ages 6-12) perform an original play at The Gathering Place; 2:30 p.m. All About Theatre senior actors (ages 13-18) perform an original play at The Gathering Place; 3-5 p.m. live music at The Gathering Place with Old Man River Band; and 4 p.m. “Ice-Lights-Cabaret!” Broadway cabaret performance at First Presbyterian Church of Clarks Summit.
fes tival of i ce
Festival of Ice Weekend Buffet: 11:30am-3pm!
Scenes from last year’s Festival of Ice
Lunch Buffet $ 10.95 Adult $ 6.95 Children 6-10 Under 5 free with an adult
Open: 11am-10pm Monday-Saturday 11am-9pm Sunday NIGHTLY DINNER & DRINK SPECIALS
100 E Grove St, Clarks Summit, PA 18411 Phone:(570) 586-0608
2018 Alaska Winter Tour Iditarod & Northern Lights
Call Melanie Jascoviez CTC/DS for complete details
P.O. Box 220 Waverly, PA 18471 • (570) 706-5775 firstname.lastname@example.org • www.mjtravelagency.com
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Clarks Summit Festival of Ice
FESTIVAL OF ICE 2017 Map Key
d 40 45 La ck 39 aw an na Tra il
30 27 21 37
36 35 De
25 23 31 26 24 28 St. Davis
10 12 16
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1 Man of La Mancha, La Tonalteca, 821 Northern Blvd. 2 Mary Poppins, Hampton Inn, 890 Northern Blvd. 3 Annie, Penn East Federal Credit Union, 1070 Northern Blvd. 4 Jekyll & Hyde, Peoples Security Bank & Trust, 1100 Northern Blvd. 5 Grease, Kost Tire, 925 S. State St. 6 Mamma Mia, Colarusso’s Cafe, 100 E. Grove St. 7 My Fair Lady, FNCB, 269 E. Grove St 8 The Sound of Music, The Church of St Gregory, 330 N. Abington Road 9 Beauty & the Beast, Abington Community Library, 1200 W. Grove St. 10 Hairspray, Sanderson State Street Salon, 509 S. State St. 11 South Pacific, Golden Coast, 535 S. State St. 12 Broadway Marquee, Crystal Cabin Fever, Village Square 500 block of South State Street.* 13 Hamilton, Citizens Savings Bank, 500 S. State St. 14 Hair, Clel’s Place, 120 Barrett St. 15 Cats, Everything Natural, 426 S. State St. 16 Guys & Dolls, The Pines Senior Living, 400 block of South State Street.* 17 Hello, Dolly!, Judge Julia Munley for Lackawanna County, 400 block of South State St.* 18 Wicked, Lawrence E. Young Funeral Home, 418 S. State St. 19 42nd Street, O’Boyle Real Estate, 412 S. State St. 20 Shrek the Musical, Fenton Insurance, 410 S. State St. 21 Godspell, Our Lady of Snows Church, 301 S. State St. 22 Jesus Christ Superstar, First Presbyterian Church of Clarks Summit, 300 School St. 23 Jersey Boys, The Jewelry Room, 336 S. State St. 24 Fiddler on the Roof, Classic Properties, 324 S. State St. 25 Oklahoma, Caregivers America, 300 block of South State St.* 26 Joseph & the Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat, Crossroads Church, 312 S. State St.
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EXIT 191 OFF I-81 I 3007 SCRANTON CARBONDALE HWY I 888•876•7780 I ELECTRICCITYKIA.COM *Warranty is a limited warranty. For details, see retailer or go to kia.com.The Kia Soul and Sportage received the lowest number of problems per 100 vehicles among compact MPVs and Small SUVs, respectively, in the J.D. Power 2016 Initial Quality Study, based on 80,157 total responses, evaluating 245 models, and measures the opinions of new 2016 vehicle owners after 90 days of ownership, surveyed in February-May 2016.Your experiences may vary.Visit jdpower.com. **0% Annual Percentage Rate (APR) up to 66 months. 0.9% Annual Percentage Rate (APR) up to 72 months, plus Bonus Cash APR financing available, subject to credit approval by Kia Motors Finance (KMF), through KMF, to very well qualified buyers and not available on balloon financing. Only a limited number of customers will qualify for advertised APR. Down payment will vary depending on APR. Bonus Cash from KMF must be applied as a down payment. New vehicles only.This incentive is for a limited time offer on eligible Kia vehicles and may not be combined with other special offers except where specified. Dealer contribution may vary and could affect actual monthly payment. See your participating Kia dealer for more details on these special offers. Finance contract must be signed and dated no later than 02/28/17 All leases include First payment, dealer processing fee and security deposit. Plus $595 acquisition fee and plus all taxes.All programs run through February 28, 2017. Prior sales excluded. Leases based on12,000 miles/year. *** Cash back from Kia Motors America, Inc. (KMA). Must take delivery from a participating dealer and from retail stock from 01/07/17 to 01/31/2017. Cash back offer when you purchase a new car only and may not be combined with Special Low APR and Special Lease offers.This incentive is for a limited time offer on eligible Kia vehicles. Not all incentive programs are compatible. See dealer for details. † Total Available counts include all trim levels of the model described; includes both in stock and incoming units. Dealer not responsible for typographical errors. 012217 DeLuca Frigoletto Advertising.
FEBRUARY 16, 2017 TS_CNG/ADVERTISING/AD_PAGES [ADS11] | 02/15/17
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THE ABINGTON SUBURBAN
SPO RT S
Lady Li ons in Roug h season by dave LauRiha
layups when they have the opportunity. abingTon subuRban WRiTeR “They’ll get there, and that’s a little bit of me, working a little bit more in Nobody expects to have a basketthe off-season, getting them lifting so ball season go the way Lackawanna Trail’s girls team’s year has unfolded. they are able to get bumped and finish those easy shots under the basket as No wins until February can make well.” for a long season, but Lady Lions Fauquier knows she’s got some head coach Lauren Sheakoski remains work to do, and she’s not going to steadfast in her belief in her youthmake excuses about their record. ful team, that another win is just 32 The sophomore has skills, but is not game-minutes away. “We didn’t have a lot of returners, nearly the finished product she hopes to be. still young with some sophomores, a “I have gotten better with my ball few juniors and one senior,” Sheakoski handling and shooting,” Fauquier said. “I thought we would be a little said. bit better than our record shows. Moral victories can be made for “I think we’ve improved dramatithe Lady Lions, but the sophomore cally. People may not see it, but I see and her teammates are eager to forget it. I see how hard my girls play.” The players understand this season about those types of wins and earn more of the ones that show up on the has left them anxious, knowing how scoreboard after time runs out. hard they have worked so far with “Most of us are (frustrated),” Faulittle positive gained in return. quier said. “You don’t get used to it.” “It’s been a rough year so far,” But she knows there are many sophomore Cali Fauquier said. “We’ve more aspects of the game Sheakoski had our ups and downs this season. will expect to see next year. Despite the record the Lady Lions “I have to get stronger physically have compiled as the season winds and be a better ball handler,” Fauquier down, Fauquier agrees with Sheaksaid. “I have to get better mentally as oski’s belief that their play of late has looked better than their win-loss a basketball player.” That part of the game has been record might reflect. challenging this year, but while the “Towards the end of the season we’ve started to get better,” Fauquier Lady Lions have struggled, they care enough about the game to keep presssaid. “We have started to come toing on and giving it their all every gether as a team.” That is a good sign the Lady Lions time they lace up their sneakers for are headed in the right direction that another practice or another game. They had entered the season with they have not quit despite all the struggles of going through a one-win high hopes, fueled by the fact they seemed to have timing on their side, season. They are playing for pride, as the Lady Lions reached the District and in a sense, playing for next year 2 Class A final last year, where they already. lost to Forest City. “We keep getting better, and that “We had only one senior last year, makes it easier (to deal with),” Fauso I thought we were about to imquier said. “They play hard, it’s just that we’re prove,” Fauquier said. Next year, the Lady Lions should not putting easy shots in the basket,” Sheakoski said. “We lost a game by 30, start the season full of hope and expecbut we missed 23 foul shots, so you’re tation. This time around, having seen not going to win many games missing the bad times from this season, they will assume nothing, and keep their that many. It’s stuff we can control, focus on playing sound basketball. making our foul shots, making easy
aRea ChU RCh S eRviC eS Send updates or additions about your Abingtonsarea church to email@example.com.
BeThel UniTed MeThOdiST, 2337 Falls Road, Dalton. Sunday service, 9:30 a.m. 570-290-1799; firstname.lastname@example.org. Pastor is Sandy Tompkins. ChinChilla UniTed MeThOdiST, 411 Layton Road: Sunday Service 10 a.m. Sunday school/teen program during Sunday service. Pastor is Don Gilchrist. 570-587-2578. ChURCh Of The ePiPhany, 25 Church Hill, Glenburn Township/Dalton. Sunday services: 8 and 10:30 a.m. Sunday school/adult faith formation: 9:15 a.m. Wednesday service: 9:30 a.m. 570-563-1564. epiphanyglenburn.org. email@example.com. Rev. F. Graham Cliff is interim priest. ClaRkS GReen aSSeMBly Of GOd, 204 S. Abington Road in Clarks Green. Sunday services 9 and 11 a.m. Junior Bible quiz, teen Bible quiz, preschool church and childcare 9 a.m. Adult Bible application group 9:30 a.m. Junior and preschool church, childcare 11 a.m. Wednesdays: Girls club, Royal Rangers, Anchored Youth, Ladies’ and adult Bible Study. First Wednesday of the month: Rockin Kids 7 p.m. Dan Miller is senior pastor. Josh Roberts is associate/children’s pastor. 570-586-8286. firstname.lastname@example.org. ClaRkS GReen UniTed MeThOdiST, 119 Glenburn Road. Sunday worship: 10 a.m. Bible study: Sundays at 7 p.m.; Tuesdays at 10 a.m. and 7 p.m. Christian book study: Mondays at 7 p.m. 570-586-8946. Pastor is Brent Stouffer. ClaRkS SUMMiT UniTed MeThOdiST,
1310 Morgan Highway, Clarks Summit. Sunday services: 8 and 10 a.m. (nursery care available during the 10 a.m. service). Sunday school: 9 a.m. Youth group and Bible studies classes. Email secretary1310@comcast. net. clarkssummitumc.com. Andy Weidner is pastor. 570-587-2571.
COUnTRySide COMMUniTy, 14011 Orchard Drive in Clarks Summit. Worship service: Sundays, 10 a.m. Adult/children Sunday school: 9 a.m. Youth group Sundays. Mondays: Bible study, 10 a.m. Prayer Group, 11:30 a.m. Third Tuesday of the momth: Warm Hugs outreach, 9 a.m. Wednesdays: Choir, 7 p.m. Thursdays: Bible study, 10 a.m. Second Sunday of the month: “Common Ground” alternative service in the fellowship hall in a coffee house setting, 6 p.m. Second Friday of the month: family game night, 6:30 p.m. 570-587-3206. email@example.com. countryside-church.org. Rev. Mark Terwilliger is pastor. CROSSROadS, 312 S. State St., Clarks Summit. Sunday service, 10 a.m. Nursery is available. Woman’s Bible study and prayer meeting, Tuesdays, 7 p.m. Men’s meeting last Wednesday of the month, 7 p.m. Jamie Overholser is lead pastor. 570-650-3784. crossroadschurchnepa.com. dalTOn UniTed MeThOdiST, 125 S. Turnpike Road in Dalton. Sunday school: 9:45 a.m. Sunday service: 11 a.m. The food cupboard serves the Abington area Mondays at 6 p.m. Donations of non-perishable foods are always welcome. 570-563-2789. eaST BenTOn UniTed MeThOdiST, 200 Jordan
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Hollow Road in Dalton. Sunday worship 9:40 a.m.; adult Sunday school, 9 a.m.; children’s Sunday school, 11 a.m. Pastor is Mark E Obrzut Sr. 570-563-2370.
evanGeliCal fRee BiBle, 431 Carbondale Road, South Abington Township. Sunday services: Prayer, 8:30 a.m.; Sunday school, 9 a.m.; worship, 10:15 a.m. Kids clubs (grades one to six): Tuesdays, 6:30-8:30 p.m. Youth group (grades seven-12): Wednesdays, 6:30-8:30 p.m. Women’s Bible study: Wednesdays, 10 a.m. to noon. Men’s group: Saturdays, 7:30-9:30 a.m. Pastor is Rev. Mike Measley. 570-586-5557. office@ efreebible.org. efreebible.org. fiRST BaPTiST Of aBinGTOn, 1216 N. Abington Road, Waverly. Sunday worship: 11 a.m. Adult or youth Sunday school: 10 a.m. Rev. Timothy Schwartz officiating. eldermiller.org. 570--587-4492. fiRST PReSByTeRian Of ClaRkS SUMMiT,
300 School Street, Clarks Summit. Worship service: Sunday at 10 a.m. Nursery is available. Wednesdays: 5:30 p.m. chapel choir (for young children); 6:15 p.m. The WAY Christian education program for adults and children; 7:15 p.m. teen and adult choir; 8:30 p.m. teen and adult bell choir. 570-586-6306; office@fpccs. org; fpccs.org. Rev. William G. Carter is pastor.
GRaCe BaPTiST Of The aBinGTOnS, 11 Pine Tree Drive, Dalton. Sunday service 10:30 a.m. (nursery provided). Sunday school/Bible study for all ages, 9:30 a.m. Bible study and prayer meeting, Wednesday, 7 p.m. (Youth group and children’s program at the same time.) Pastor is Ben Rust. 570-563-2206. OUR lady Of The aBinGTOnS, 207 Seminary Road, Dalton. Mass schedule: Saturday, 6 p.m. and Sunday, 8:30 a.m. Email: firstname.lastname@example.org www.spolachurch.weebly.com. ST. GReGORy PaRiSh, 330 N. Abington Road in Clarks Green. Weekday Mass: 7 a.m. Reconcilation 4-4:45 p.m. Saturday. Weekend Masses: 5 p.m. Saturday, 8 and 10 a.m. and noon Sunday. Rev. John M. Lapera is pastor. 570-587-4808. churchofstgreg@ gmail.com. ST. PaTRiCk, 205 Main St. in Nicholson. Mass schedule: Saturday, 4 p.m. and Sunday, 11 a.m. Email: email@example.com. spolachurch.weebly.com. TRiniTy lUTheRan, 205 W. Grove St. in Clarks Summit. Services: Saturday, 5 p.m. and Sunday, 8:15 and 10:30 a.m. Sunday school 9:15; Adult Education 9:30. 570-587-1088. office@TrinityLutheranCS. TrinityLutheranCS.com. WaveRly COMMUniTy, 101 Carbondale Road. 10 a.m. Sundays: Badge of Honor, ages 2 to 12, to help children grow in their character, understanding of the Bible and relationship with Jesus Christ. 10 a.m. Sundays: Sunday school. 11 a.m. Sundays: worship service, 7 p.m. Wednesdays: House Church. Contact the church for the location. Pastor is the Rev. James Cohen. 570-587-2280. firstname.lastname@example.org. WaveRly UniTed MeThOdiST, 105 Church St. in Waverly. Worship service Sunday at 9 a.m. Pastor is Rev. Michelle Whitlock. 570-586-8166; waverlyumc@ gmail.com.
From Helen’s Kitchen BY Lori KisheL
SPINACH AND RICE CASSEROLE in mushrooms and sauté several minutes. 3 large eggs Add crab, crushed crackers, parsley and 2/3 cup milk salt. Spread this mixture on each filet; roll 2 tablespoons butter or and place seam- side down on a 9-by-13margarine, melted inch baking dish. 1/2 cup finely chopped yellow onion To prepare sauce: Melt butter in small MEATBALL VEGETABLE SOUP SPAGHETTI IN CREAMY SAUCE (Requested by one of our readers.) 10-ounces angel hair pasta, cooked 2 tablespoons chopped fresh parsley saucepan. Blend in flour and salt. Add milk 1 pound extra lean ground beef and drained 1 teaspoon thyme and stir until smooth. Add sherry and stir Dash of nutmeg 3 to 5 minutes until sauce thickens. Pour 1 egg 1/4 cup fat-free ricotta cheese 1 teaspoon salt sauce over filets. (You may make this a 1 teaspoon salt 1/4 cup fat-free cream cheese 1/4 teaspoon Worcestershire sauce day ahead or early in the morning. Wrap 1/4 teaspoon black pepper 1-1/2 cups fat-free chicken broth 8 green onions with tops 3/4 cup fat-free Parmesan cheese 3 cups cooked long-grain white tightly and refrigerate until ready to bake.) or brown rice Bake, uncovered, at 350° for about 25 1 quart beef broth Cook pasta according to package direc3/4 cup thinly sliced celery tions; drain well. Lightly spray large sauce3 cups grated Cheddar cheese to 30 minutes until sauce bubbles. Sprinkle 3/4 cup thinly sliced carrots pan with nonfat cooking spray; add ricotta 2 (10-ounce) packages frozen with grated cheese and paprika and bake 5 1/2 small head cabbage, shredded and cream cheese to saucepan and cook minutes more until cheese melts. Garnish chopped spinach, thawed and 2 tomatoes, peeled, cut in eighths over medium heat until blended. Slowly squeezed dry and serve. Yield: 6 to 8 servings. Preheat oven to 350 °. In a large bowl, 1 (48-ounce) can tomato juice add chicken broth to cheese and cook over SHORT RIBS WITH using a whisk, beat eggs until blended. 1/2 cup brown rice low heat, stirring constantly, until well SWEET POTATOES Add milk, butter, onion, parsley, thyme, 1 bay leaf blended and thick. Add pasta to sauce; toss 1 teaspoon dried basil leaves until well coated. Sprinkle with Parmesan 6 bone-in beef-chuck (12-ounces each) nutmeg, salt and Worcestershire sauce; 2 tablespoons soy sauce cheese and serve. Yield: 6 servings. 2 cans (10-1/2 ounces each) condensed mix well. Fold in rice, 2 cups of the 2 tablespoons chopped parsley French onion soup and 1 soup can of water cheese and spinach. Pour mixture into a for garnish CHICKEN BREASTS WITH 1 tablespoon chopped garlic 4-quart casserole or baking dish lightly TOASTED MUSTARD SEED SAUCE Blend ground beef with egg, salt and pepper. 1 scant teaspoon pepper coated with cooking spray or oil. Bake, Cut green onions into 1/2-inch lengths; set 3 pounds small sweet potatoes, uncovered, about 45 minutes. Sprinkle 6 whole chicken breasts, boned aside. Bring broth to a boil. Shape meat into scrubbed and pierced with fork remaining 1 cup cheese evenly over top 3/4 teaspoon salt, divided 1-inch balls. Drop balls into broth together 1 teaspoon freshly ground 1 tablespoon flour mixed with 2 tableand bake, uncovered, 5 minutes longer. with the green onions, celery, carrots, cabpepper, divided spoons cold water Yield: 6 servings. bage, tomatoes, tomato juice, rice, bay leaf 1/3 cup bottled white horseradish 1-1/4 tablespoons mustard seeds 1/2 cup orange juice DARK CHOCOLATE2 cups whipping cream and basil. Cover and simmer for 30 minutes. STRAWBERRY SUNDAES 1/4 cup thinly sliced green onions Stir occasionally. Discard bay leaf. Stir in soy 2 tablespoons butter, softened 1/2 cup whipping cream 3 tablespoons Dijon mustard sauce. Top each serving with parsley. (This 1 teaspoon salt 3 ounces bittersweet or semisweet soup is delicious when made the day before). Preheat oven to 325°. Coat a heavy2 teaspoons fresh lemon juice Yield: 4 servings. Place chicken breasts, skin side up, bottomed pot with non-stick spray. Heat chocolate, finely chopped on a lightly greased rack in a broiler pan. over medium heat. Add ribs in batches, if 1 tablespoon dark rum Sprinkle chicken evenly with 1/2 teaspoon needed, cook until browned. Pour off fat. CRAB-STUFFED SOLE 1-1/2 pints strawberry ice cream Add onion soup, water, garlic and half of 2 pounds filets of sole (8 pieces) 4 strawberries, long stemmed salt and 1/2 teaspoon pepper. Bake at the pepper. Cover; place on middle oven Stuffing: Bring cream to simmer in heavy small 450° for 15 minutes; turn oven to broil, rack and bring to a boil. Put potatoes on 1/4 cup chopped onions saucepan over medium heat. Remove and broil chicken 6 inches from heat 4 a rimmed baking sheet; place on bottom 1/2 stick butter to 5 minutes or until browned. Transfer pan from heat. Add chocolate and stir until smooth and melted. Mix in rum. chicken to a large serving platter. Set aside oven rack. Bake potatoes and short-ribs, 6 ounce mushrooms, chopped Scoop ice cream into dishes. Spoon and keep warm. 1-1/2 hours until ribs are tender when 13 ounce crab (canned or frozen) sauce over each serving. Top each sunPlace mustard seeds in a small skillet; pierced and potatoes are soft. Remove 1/2 cup crushed saltine crackers cook over medium-high heat 5 minutes or potatoes and let stand until cool enough to dae with a long-stemmed strawberry. 2 tablespoons parsley until mustard seeds begin to pop and are handle. Transfer ribs to serving bowl. Skim Yield: 4 servings. 1/2 teaspoon salt fat from soup mixture; bring to a boil and Sauce: lightly browned. Remove skillet from heat. whisk in flour mixture and horseradish. 3 tablespoons butter Let mustard cool completely in skillet. Any comments, questions or favorite recipes? Place whipping cream in a medium Boil 2 minutes, or until slightly thick2 tablespoons flour Feel free to send your thoughts to saucepan. Bring just to a boil; reduce heat ened; pour over ribs. Cut sweet potatoes 1/4 teaspoon salt email@example.com, and please write, in half; scoop pulp into a medium bowl. 1-1/2 cups milk and simmer 15 to 20 minutes or until “Helen’s Kitchen Request, ATTN: Lori” in the subject reduced to 1-1/2 cups, stirring occasionAdd orange juice, butter, salt, remaining 1/3 cup dry sherry line to make sure I receive it. Thank you! ally. Stir in reserved mustard seeds, pepper, and mash with a potato masher. 4 ounce Swiss cheese, grated Find more recipes at remaining 1/4 teaspoon salt, remaining Serve with the ribs. Garnish servings with 1/2 teaspoon paprika abingtonsuburban.com Sauté onions in butter until tender. Stir chives. Yield: 6 servings. 1/2 teaspoon pepper, green onions, Dijon Happy Valentine’s Day. Here are some great diner ideas for your special evening with your special someone, or just hanging out with the family or friends. Enjoy.
mustard and lemon juice. Cook until mixture is thoroughly heated. Pour sauce over warm chicken. Serve immediately. Yield: 6 servings.
FEBRUARY 16, 2017 TS_CNG/SUBURBAN/PAGES [S13] | 02/15/17
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THE ABINGTON SUBURBAN
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FEBRUARY 16, 2017
TS_CNG/ADVERTISING/AD_PAGES [ADS14] | 02/15/17
Deposit of $300 pp to confirm
All Arrangements by:
570-342-5790 14 THE ABINGTON SUBURBAN
09:34 | LAMBERTONJ
601 Market Street Kingston, Pa. 18704
Community Calendar Email your organization’s events to firstname.lastname@example.org. Have them in by noon on Friday to have them included in the following Thursday’s edition. Visit abingtonsuburban.com for the complete calendar listing.
for themselves and anyone on the tax return, such as Form 1095-A, -B or -C, or paperwork from the Healthcare Market Place. Last year’s tax returns are also requested. You can also make an appointment (if it is not already sold out) at the Abington Senior Center, 1151 Winola Road in Clarks Summit Poster exhibit: Keystone College will cel- on Tuesday, March 21, 2-6 p.m. Visit uwlc.net ebrate African-American History Month with or call 570-504-0614. an exhibition of posters that are part of the The Lackawanna County Area Agency on Smithsonian Institution’s National Museum Aging will provide assistance for qualifying of African-American History and Culture senior citizens residing in Lackawanna County (NMAAHC). with their 2016 state property tax/rent rebate The exhibition, “A Place for All People: forms. To qualify for the rebate, PennsylvaIntroducing the National Museum of African- nians must be age 65 and older (widows and American History and Culture,” is a series of widowers age 50 and older and people with 20 unique and informative posters that are disabilities age 18 and older). The income limit part of the Smithsonian’s Traveling Exhibifor a homeowner is $35,000 and $15,000 tion series. The posters will be exhibited on for renters. Rebates range from $250-$650. the main floor of Hibbard Campus Center The deadline for filing the form(s) is June 30. throughout the month of February. The disTelespond Senior Services will be visiting the play is open to the campus community and the Abington Senior Center, 1151 Winola Road in public free of charge. Clarks Summit, 9-11 a.m. on the third Friday “A Place for All People” is a survey of the of the month. Call 570-290- 0578 or 570-961African-American community’s contributions 1950 for more information. to American history. reunion Meeting: The 1967 graduating tax helP: Residents from Lackawanna classes of Olyphant High School and St. PatCounty with household incomes of less than rick’s High School of Olyphant, will hold a re$54,000 in 2016 can receive free assistance union meeting, open to all classmates, on Feb. completing their federal, state and local tax 21, at the Italian-American Club, Burke Bypass returns through the Volunteer Income Tax and E. Scott Street in Olyphant, at 6 p.m. Call Assistance (VITA) program. The free service is 570-677-6188 570-563-2480 for more inforstaffed by University of Scranton accounting mation. The combined reunion will be on July students and numerous professional volun1, at the pavilion located at Jessup VFW Post. teers organized by the University and the Members of other graduating classes from United Way of Lackawanna and Wayne Coun- both schools are also invited to attend. ties, with the support of several local human library Challenge: The Lackawanna service organizations. Walk-in service without an appointment is County Library System wants to help readers to add a little spice to their reading this year available in Brennan Hall on the University’s by asking them to pick books that they might campus Mondays and Wednesdays 9 a.m. to otherwise overlook. 3 p.m., Tuesdays noon to 5 p.m., and Fridays This year it’s simply called the “2017 Book 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. from through Wednesday, Challenge.” There are no complex rules just March 8; and Monday, March 20, to Friday, good books to read,” said Mary Garm, library March 31. Residents are asked to bring: a valid photo system administrator. “We are asking people to step outside their reading comfort zone. People ID, all W2 forms, all 1099 forms, real estate tax receipts for the rent/tax rebate, form 8332 can stop at any of Lackawanna County’s 10 libraries and pick up a flyer that provides details for non-custodial parents; Social Security numbers or individual tax identification num- of the challenge and offers reading ideas.” Stop by any library to learn more. bers (ITIN) for all taxpayers and dependents, W-7 forms if appropriate, information related sCott townshiP MeMorial: The Scott to income and expenses, a personal banking Township Veterans Memorial Committee account check if direct deposit is desired and any documentation related to health insurance continues to take memorial brick orders. How-
ever, if anyone wishes to have a brick installed for Memorial Day, (May 29), the bricks must be ordered by Wednesday, March 1. Brick order blanks are available from any committee person, at the township building, or at scotttownship.org. Call 570-587-3120 or 570-2546783 for more information.
CoMMunity singers: The Wally Gordon Community Singers will accept new members for the 2017 spring season. Membership is open to high school and adult singers for $20 per semester, which includes the cost of musical scores. There are no auditions required. Rehearsals are on Tuesdays, 7:30-8:30 p.m. at the Clarks Summit United Methodist Church, 1310 Morgan Highway. For more information, call 570-561-6005 or visit the Facebook page. PresChool registration: The Waverly Preschool, at the Waverly Community House, is accepting registrations for the 2017-18 school year. The programs are: a two-day program for 3-year-olds with classes on Tuesdays and Thursdays; a three-day program
10:48 | CORNELLCHR
sewing Club: The Glenburn 4-H Sewing Club is taking registrations for youth to sign up for 4-H textile science projects. In 4-H, members learn basic clothing construction skills to complete a garment of their choice, according to their experience and interest. Leaders accept all levels of experience from beginners to advanced youngsters. Boys and girls, ages 8–19, are encouraged to register by calling 570-563- 1369.
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Ceramic, Porcelain & Vinyl Tile, Hardwood & Laminate Flooring, 1315 Crestwood Drive Archbald, PA 18403 Regrouting & Custom Showers Small Plumbing Repairs 570-876-0705
Owner & Installer
Yards, Houses, Cellars, Attics, Garages Cleaned Furnaces-Boilers Oil Tanks Removed From Cellars Moving One Item or a Truckload
Call BUTCH Anytime 570-457-0406 Cell- 570-881-2504
FEBRUARY 16, 2017 TS_CNG/SUBURBAN/PAGES [S15] | 02/15/17
for 4-year-olds with classes on Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays; and a five-day program for 4-year olds with classes Monday through Friday. All classes are 9-11:30 a.m. All programs offer an optional extra day class held noon to 3 p.m. on Tuesdays for 4-year-olds and on Wednesdays for 3-year-olds. There is also an optional extra hour daily (11:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m.) for all ages, called Lunch Bunch. For more information, call 570-586-2654. Also, feel free to visit the preschool, or at waverlypreschool.com.
THE ABINGTON SUBURBAN
A ll a n
H o rn b e c k
Since 1916 PA's Oldest Chevy Dealer
2016 CHEVY TRAX LS AWD
2017 CHEVY CRUZE LT
MSRP $22,970 MSRP $23,475 OFF $6,000 OFF $3,023
2017 CHEVY EQUINOX LT AWD
MSRP $31,390 OFF $4,145
2016 MALIBU LT
2017 CHEVY SILVERADO 1500 DOUBLE CAB 4X4
2017 CHEVY TRAVERSE LT AWD
MSRP $26,790 MSRP $44,905 MSRP $37,245 OFF $6,000 OFF $10,235 OFF $6,183
$16,970 $20,452 $28,245 $20,790 $34,670 $31,063 SUPPLIER PRICE ON ALL NEW 2016-2017 SILVERADOS All prices plus tax and tags; 10,000 mile lease. 1,500 cash & trade down
2014 CHEVY CRUZE LT 19,000 Miles
11,8 8 0
2014 HONDA CIVIC
2013 TOYOTA COROLLA S 16,000 Miles
12,7 7 0
2012 CHEVY TRAVERSE AWD
2013 NISSAN ROGUE AWD
2014 MITSUBISHI OUTLANDER
13,9 9 0
14,5 5 0
2014 CHEVY EQUINOX AWD 2016 CHEVY TAHOE LT 4X4 22,000 Miles
5,5 5 0
14,9 9 0
2015 CHEVY TRAVERSE 2 LT Heated Seats Navigation 18,000 Miles $
www.allanhornbeckchevrolet.com 16 THE ABINGTON SUBURBAN
FEBRUARY 16, 2017
TS_CNG/ADVERTISING/AD_PAGES [ADS16] | 02/15/17
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