Your Weekly Resource To What’s Happening In The Pocono Region!
April 11, 2018
CanCer fund donation Recently, though Halterman’s community fund, $1,000 was donated to the Hope for Strength Breast Cancer Fund/ LVHN-Pocono Foundation.
More on page 2
essay Contest Winners
What’s happening See what’s happening with a comprehensive events calendar. page 2
American Legion Post No. 254 recognized four local students for participating in its annual essay contest. page 5
around toWn Keep up with the latest happenings in our area. page 4
froM helen’s kitChen Try these tasty dishes, including stuffed twice-baked potatoes. page 4
‘West side story’ produCtion North Pocono High School will present the acclaimed musical drama ‘West Side Story,’ a modern retelling ‘Romeo and Juliet,’ next weekend. page 9
THU 55 46
FRI 68 52
SAT 70 48
puzzle fun Crossword and sodoku puzzles. page 8
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SUN 53 41 Rain
Flowers for springtime
It’s a sure sign of spring—Easter flowers! Aloma Peters of Lake Ariel admits the flowers she received from the Wayne Memorial Hospital Auxiliary definitely brightened her day. The Auxiliary delivered close to 200 flowers to hospital patients in Honesdale and to residents of Wayne Woodlands Manor, Wayne Memorial’s long-term care home in
Waymart. The flowers came from Casteks, which closed its doors last year but still serves private clients. Peters, who is in the Wayne MemorialGood Shepherd Inpatient Rehabilitation Center, was doubly pleased: the auxilian (right) who delivered her flowers is a good friend, Dottie Wilcox.
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at our local Dale and Frances Hughes Cancer Center. We are so appreciative of their strong commitment in making a difference.” said Carole’ Ann F. Bowyer, cofounder of the Fund. For more information, visit hopeforstrength.com.
On the front page, from left: Kennie Raby, Halterman’s sales associate; Marynell Strunk, Pocono Health Foundation; Matt Raymond, Halterman’s marketing director; Carole’ Ann F. Bowyer and Stacy Ann Beers, co-founders of Hope for Strength Breast Cancer Fund.
found at TobyhannaTwpHistory.org. • East Stroudsburg University will host a screening of the Black Maria Film Festival Tour on Thursday, April 12, at 3 p.m. in the Dale Snow Theatre of ESU’s Fine and Performing Arts Center, Normal and Marguerite streets, East Stroudsburg. Founded in 1981, the Black Maria Film Festival celebrates and preserves the diversity, invention and vitality of the short film by showcasing works of independent filmmakers from around the world. To bring these independent films to a wider audience, the Festival travels to museums, cinemas, cultural centers, colleges and universities throughout the United States and abroad. This is Black Maria’s second visit to ESU. For more information about the presentation, please email firstname.lastname@example.org or call the Fine and Performing Arts Events line at 570-422-3483. APRIL 13 Shawnee Presbyterian Church, 1129 Shawnee Church Road in Shawnee on Delaware, will hold its annual rummage sale on Friday and Saturday, April 13-14, from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. (rain or shine) Call 570-421-5518 for more information. APRIL 14 The Pocono Mountain Quilters’ Guild will host a “Quilt Fest 2018” on Saturday, April 14, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the East Stroudsburg Methodist Church, 83 S. Courtland St. in East Stroudsburg. There will be more than 200 quilts on display, several live quilt-making demonstrations and an interactive children’s corner. The Quilters’ Boutique will feature handmade items for sale. Refreshments will be available. Admission is $3 and children younger than 12 will be admitted free. For more information visit thepmqg.com. • Most Holy Trinity Church’s Chili and Salsa Cook-Off, originally scheduled for March 3, at Monsignor McHugh gymnasium Route 390 in Cresco has been rescheduled for Saturday, April 14, 11 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. Taste chili and salsas and vote for your favorite. Only $5 donation, kids younger than 10 admitted free. Live country band, nite at the races, raffle baskets, 50/50, face painting.Also, chili and salsa recipes are still being accepted.
Prizes will be awarded. Call 570-595-3100 to request entry form. • McMichaels UMC, Route 715 and White Church Road in McMichaels will hold a donation-only breakfast on Saturday, April 14, 8-10 a.m. and then an all-you-can-eat spaghetti dinner, 4-7 p.m. Cost for the dinner is $10; $5 for children 6 to 12. Children 5 and younger eat free. Call 570-629-1136 for more information. • Celebrate Earth’s diverse plants and animals at the March for Science in Hawley, rain or shine, on Saturday, April 14, for the sixth annual #WildHawley Parade. This familyfriendly event is open to all persons interested in environmental science and advocacy. DIY, reused and repurposed costumes are encouraged. Signs should express a fact or motivational message. The #WildHawley Parade Facebook page has costume ideas and past event images. Find more information on the Facebook event page, or email email@example.com. APRIL 15 Our Lady of Victory Church, 327 Cherry Lane Road in Tannersville, will hold a free community dinner for those in need at the church, 3-4 p.m. on Sunday, April 15. Call the church office at 570-629-4572 for reservations and more information. APRIL 21 McMichaels UMC, Route 715 and White Church Road in McMichaels, will hold clothing and bake sale on Saturday, April 21, 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Hot dogs and beverages available for sale in kitchen. Later, beginning at 5 p.m. there will be singing, dancing, food and fun. Call 570-629-1136 for more information. APRIL 22 An evening of community fellowship and inspiration will be held on Sunday, April 22, in the held in the Performing Arts and Recreation Center at Ladore Lodge & Conference Center, 287 Owego Turnpike in Waymart. At 7 p.m., Echoes of Hope Chorus will share inspiration through an a capella singing performance. This youth choir is comprised of young adults primarily from Mennonite
Please enjoy the following Inserts in this week’s
Foodtown Weis Working Class Tractor Supply ** Not all inserts available in all areas If you would like to see a particular insert in your area, please talk to the Mgr. at your local store.
For the most comprehensive news in your community, visit us online at www.thepoconotimes.com
2 THE POCONO TIMES
Recently, though Halterman’s community fund, $1,000 was donated to the Hope for Strength Breast Cancer Fund/LVHNPocono Foundation. “Halterman’s continues to support our cause, financially assisting breast cancer patients who are going through treatment
To have your school, church or nonprofit social event in “What’s Happening,” email: firstname.lastname@example.org. 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 11 The Brodhead Chapter of Trout Unlimited will hold a swap meet Wednesday, April 11, at 7 p.m. at the Kettle Creek Environmental Education Center, 8050 Running Valley Road in Stroudsburg. Bring your unwanted fishing and fly tying gear, equipment and materials to trade or sell with others. Fishing related vendors and professional tiers are welcome. • The Monroe County Garden Club will meet on Wednesday, April 11, at 11:30 a.m. at the Kettle Creek Environmental Center, 8050 Running Valley Roadin Stroudsburg. The program will be “preparation, feeding and care for migrating birds’ return,” presented by Daryl Speicher, environmentalist at Kettle Creek Environmental Center. The design theme will be: Spring is here: designers’s choice of theme using only fresh materials. The horticulture theme is: one flowering stem from a bulb. Meeting will begin at 11:30 a.m., followed by lunch, followed by the program. Anyone interested in gardening is welcome to attend. Admission is $5 for non-members (applied to your membership). Luncheon is included. For more information, call 570-3508069 or email@example.com. Visit monroecountygardenclub.com and find them on Facebook. APRIL 12 Martha Capwell-Fox presents the history of Bethlehem Steel on Thursday, April 12 at 5:30 p.m., during the meeting of the Historical Association of Tobyhanna Township (HATT). This HATT program is being held at the Clymer Library, located at 115 Firehouse Road in Pocono Pines. The meeting is open to the public and is free of charge. No advance reservation is required. If you have questions, call 570-580- 5353, or email hatthistory@msn. com. Further information about HATT can be
APRIL 11, 2018
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Please see CALENDAR, Page 11
& PROTECT $ Odyssey Elite: quality $ SAVE ENERGY YOUR HOME WITH SIDING, ROOFING & WINDOWS family transporter 2018 Honda Odyssey Elite Entry Price: $29,990 Price as Tested: $47,610 This week’s we’re driving the all-new 2018 Honda Odyssey minivan, with seven or eight passenger seating starting an entry of just $29,990 for the base LX model. For 2018, it’s now in its fifth generation with all-new features, powerful V6 engine. Major changes are many. Important new features include a new trail-arm suspension, first-ever Honda passenger and driver-knee airbags, more quiet cabin, top passenger and cargo space, wider rear tailgate that allows 4-foot-by-8-foot sheet placement with seats removed/ down, 4G WiFi, more powerful engine and a new 10-speed automatic transmission. If you start with the “entry” Odyssey LX, you’ll receive most all of the modern-day safety equipment, air conditioning, ABS brakes, rear camera, power controls everywhere, some hightech features and driving aids that control stopping and traction. Those who desire a quality family transporter need to take notice. Now if you move up one notch to the EX model at $33,860, (which I highly recommend), Honda really ups the ante with a bevy of higher-tech safety features and amenities unavailable on LE. The Odyssey models then move up progressively with more features ala EX-L at $37,360, Touring at $44,510 and then our top line tester Elite which comes in at $45,670. Add the $940 delivery, and you end up at our Odyssey’s $47,610 final retail tally. (Check your dealer for any incentives.) Built in Lincoln, Alabama, everything Honda charges extra for on the lower-level models comes standard on the Elite, including a top-tier driver safety system that not only lets you know when to brake when necessary, the forward collision mitigation will actually help stop your Odyssey in a tough situation. I highly recommend an Elite Odyssey if you can afford it as the Honda Safety Sensing package also adds adaptive cruise control, lane departure warnings, lane keep-assist and road-departure mitigation. Outwardly, the new Odyssey is a great looking minivan that adheres to Honda’s “Lightning Bolt” design philosophy. Complimenting the new outward dynamic lines is the interior, which is very passenger-friendly with special Easy B-Slide second row seats that make third-row access non-cumbersome. A new infotainment system and electrical platform is just another of this minivan’s complete upgrade that includes all of today’s top Bluetooth and Smartphone bells and whistles. Perhaps Odyssey’s top feature is
driving manners, be it on the freeway or country road. All Odysseys come with a powerful 3.5-liter V6 producing 280-horsepower, and 262 lb. ft. of torque. Expect 19-mpg city and 28-mpg highway as a new generation 10-speed automatic overdrive transmission (yes, a 10 speed) is now standard in the Touring and Elite line. How important is the 10-speed? Well, the last Honda Odyssey we drove came with a 248-horsepower 3.5-V6 and a six-speed automatic, and it delivered the same 19 city and 28 highway numbers. Presto to today, and you have an additional 32 horsepower under your right foot as Odyssey 2018 generates the same fuel mileage numbers. This powertrain is very peppy and when you mat the throttle to pass or merge, it sounds like a Honda race inspired V6 thanks to its throaty sound. Underneath, the new suspension coupled to great traction, high quality 19-inch Bridgestone Turanza tires on machine alloy wheels make this Odyssey a fun van to drive that looks just as good. The LE, EX and EX-L models rely on a ninespeed automatic, with identical EPA ratings. The main nine-speed difference results in a 500 less lb. tow capacity. Our Elite model came standard with the top line 11-speaker, surround sound stereo with rear-seat entertainment movie system that can impress even the most finicky of entertainment fans. The BluRay DVD movie system with wireless headsets, available for the rear passengers, is outstanding and a nice option when traveling with the children. The navigation is a Garmin design that works well with voice recognition amongst its top features. I’d love to talk about the leather interior a bit more, but I’ll leave that and the other 50 Odyssey Elite features to your dealer as the sales associates are waiting to explain them all in detail. Important numbers include a wheelbase of 118.1, 4,593 lb. curb weight, 3,500 lb. tow capacity (3,000 lb. capacity with nine-speed automatic), from 32.8 to a massive 155.7 cu ft. of cargo space, 39.6 ft. turn capacity and a 19.5-gallon fuel tank. Safety ratings from government crash testing also come in at Five Stars. Overall, there’s lots to cheer about with this new Honda Odyssey minivan as it offers everything that is good in a modern minivan and then some. From the new roomy interior for seven or eight passengers to the magic slide second row and 60/40 fold down third row seat, it’s the best minivan I’ve driven this year. Likes: New design, great interior, expansive cargo, power, fuel economy. Dislikes: For maximum cargo, you have to remove the second row seats. (Greg Zyla is a syndicated auto columnist.)
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HAM AND CHEESE CHOWDER 2 cups baking potatoes, peeled and cubed 1/2 cup water 1 medium onion, chopped 3 tablespoons butter or margarine, melted 3 tablespoons all-purpose flour 3 cups milk 1 (16-1/2-ounce) can cream-style corn 1-1/2 cups (6 ounces) shredded Cheddar cheese 1-1/2 cups chopped cooked ham 1/4 teaspoon black pepper Combine potatoes and water in medium saucepan; bring to a boil. Cover, reduce heat and simmer 15 minutes until tender. Drain, reserving liquid. Set potatoes aside. Add water to reserved liquid to equal 1 cup. Cook onion in butter or margarine in large saucepan over medium-high heat, stirring constantly until tender. Reduce heat to low and add flour, stirring until blended. Cook 1 minute, stirring constantly. Gradually add reserved liquid and milk; cook over medium heat, stirring constantly, until mixture is thickened and bubbly. Add potatoes, corn and remaining ingredients. Cook until cheese melts; stirring constantly. Serve immediately. Yield: 8 cups chowder. LINGUINE WITH HAM 1/2 stick butter or margarine, melted 1 tablespoon all-purpose flour 2 cups milk salt and pepper, to taste 1 (10-ounce) package frozen peas, thawed 1/4 pound cooked ham, cut into thin strips 1/2 cup Swiss cheese, shredded Cook linguine according to package directions. Drain well and set aside. Sauté onion in butter or margarine in a large skillet until golden and tender. Add flour; stir until blended. Cook 1 minute, stirring constantly. Gradually add milk, cook over medium heat, stirring constantly, until mixture is slightly thickened and bubbly. Stir in salt and pepper. Add peas; cook over medium heat a few minutes until tender. Add ham; cook until thoroughly heated. Remove from heat; add cheese, stirring until cheese melts. Place linguine and sauce in a large serving bowl; toss gently to combine. Serve at once. Yield: 6 servings.
Essay contest winners American Legion Post No. 254 Commander Jim Carbone recently recognized four local students with certificates and monetary awards for participating in the 83rd annual American Legion Essay Contest. Honesdale High School senior Emma Morgan Oliver won first place in the ninth- through 12th-grade category. Her subject was “What Does Being a Patriot Mean to Me?” Oliver’s essay was forwarded to the 15th District contest where she placed fourth. Also receiving recognition were Wallenpaupack Area High School students Andrew WazFullum and Mathew Waz-Fullum who placed second and third respectively. The winner of the sixth through ninth-grade category was Wayne Highlands student James J. Carbone. His subject was “What Can Be Done to Build Respect for our State and Local Law Enforcement?” Post No. 254 meets at the Chamber of Commerce building, at 7 p.m., on the fourth Tuesday of each month. Any veteran interested in joining should contact Commander Carbone at From left: William Malloy, Brent Fullum, Warren Schloesser, Jim Carbone, Emma Olver and Chester Gorski. 845-629-0287.
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AP RIL 11, 2018
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AP RIL 11, 2018
P OCONO TIMES
puzzle page BY
Solve this as you would a regular sudoku, except using the nine given letters instead of numbers. When you’re done, each row, column, and 3x3 box will contain each of the nine given letters exactly one time. In addition, one row or column will reveal, either backward or forward, the name of a famous movie.
“An Increasing Problem”--it’s in all the papers. Across 1 Young ‘un 6 “Monsters, ___” (2001 Pixar film) 9 Prehistoric squirrel in “Ice Age” 14 “SNL” alumna Cheri 15 “Boyz N the Hood” actress Long 16 Coffeeshop lure 17 START OF A ONE-LINER 20 Road shoulder 21 Plays first 22 Helper, briefly 23 PART 2 OF THE ONE-LINER 26 “The Wind in the Willows” creature 27 Scouring items 28 Part of the acronym NASCAR 31 Shingle replacer 35 “Mr. Holland’s ___” (1995 movie) 36 Adjust, as text 40 Comedian Chappelle 41 Classic Chevy, for short 43 PART 3 OF THE ONE-LINER 44 Hit the floppy disk icon 45 Mag. positions 46 Growing-sprouts-on-terra-cotta gift 49 Hosp. facilities 50 Held up 52 “All in the Family” creator Norman 54 END OF THE ONE-LINER 57 British comedian known for his one-liners (like this one) 60 Laughfest 61 Plane steerer 63 Chemistry class model 64 “If all ___ fails ... 65 23rd of 50
66 ___ pot (sinus-cleaning apparatus) 67 Ending for pun or hip 68 “Watching the Detectives” singer Costello 69 Nicholas II was the last one Down 1 “Today” co-anchor Hoda 2 “Am ___ only one?” 3 John with a green-and-yellow logo 4 Eugene O’Neill, for instance 5 Ending for human or planet 6 Place for two (or more) peas 7 S.F. NFLer 8 It makes felines go nuts 9 2012 AFTRA merger partner 10 Vanilla-flavored soft drink 11 “Arrested Development” actress Portia de ___ 12 “Caught a Lite Sneeze” singer Tori 13 President with a specially made bathtub 18 Big trip 19 Heavenly home of the Norse gods 24 Jake Busey, to Gary Busey 25 “Much ___ About Nothing” 28 Go from place to place 29 Impersonated 30 Doesn’t hold back 32 They may get played 33 At all times 34 Baby ___ (some potato options) 37 ___ tai (rum cocktail) 38 Period for the history books 39 Kathmandu’s country abbr., if they were in the 2018 Winter Olympics 42 ___ Cooler (“Ghostbusters”-themed Hi-C
flavor) 44 Educational acronym sometimes paired with the arts 47 Bailout request 48 Influential groups 51 In pursuit of 53 ___-garde 54 Uno + dos 55 Mr. Chamberlain 56 Make a call (even though nobody physically does it) 57 “Home” author Morrison 58 “___ creature was stirring ...” 59 Qatar ruler 62 Deck count with two jokers, in Roman numerals
LAST WEEK’S ANSWERS
©2018 Jonesin’ Crosswords (firstname.lastname@example.org). For answers to this puzzle, call (900) 226-2800, 99 cents per minute. Must be 18+. Reference puzzle No. 874.
8 THE POCONO TIMES
APRIL 11, 2018
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LAST WEEK’S SOLUTION edited by Matt Jones email@example.com
‘West Side Story’ at North Pocono
North Pocono High School will present “West Side Story” as its spring theater production. Performance dates include a senior citizen preview on Thursday, April 12, which features a dinner before the show and requires reservations, and public performances on Friday, April 13, and Saturday, April 14. All performances will be held in the high school auditorium. The senior citizen preview on April 12 begins with a 5 p.m. dinner in the high school cafeteria, and curtain time for the show is 6 p.m. This special evening is free for all senior citizens, but reservations are necessary and can be made by calling 570-842-7606. The deadline for reservations is Friday, April 6. Free rides to the senior preview are available, door to door, for local patrons. Call 570-842-7659, Option 8, for more information about the free ride. Tickets will be available at the door and cost $10; $6 for students and senior citizens. “What makes this play so rich to direct is the opportunity to explore beyond the obvious themes and reach for those that lie deeply embedded within the script,” said Geraldine Featherby, theater director at North Pocono. “I chose to focus on the theme of forgiveness at the very end of the musical. It mirrors the last lines of the Shakespeare’s play, ‘Romeo and Juliet,’ on which this musical is based. It is something we all need in today’s world in order to love without boundaries.” The leads are played by seniors Gabe Ramos as Tony; Haley Zemek as Maria; Nate Whitney as Riff; Zane Horger as Bernardo; and junior Regina Steele as Anita. Supporting roles are played by juniors Frank Santomauro as Action and Reese Anderson as Doc.
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Students members of the Central PA Hugh O’Brian Youth Leadership Conference (HOBY) volunteered at the East Stroudsburg United Methodist Church.
From left: Claire Collins and Raelyn Lares of East Stroudsburg South, Nick Govus of Pocono Mountain East, Tyler Martin of Wyoming Area and Chris Govus and Victoria Decker of East Stroudsburg University.
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APRIL 11, 2018
Hunger action workshop A Hunger Action Workshop was recently at Northampton Community College, Monroe Campus in Tannersville, with dozens of food pantry directors, volunteers and community service agencies present. The event served as an opportunity to present the research results of a nutritional food assessment of Monroe County’s emergency and supplemental food providers, in partnership with United Way of Monroe County. Supplemental food providers from across the region attended, where they received food safety and civil rights training. This also served as an opportunity for agencies to share tips and ideas for better operations and coordination. The event featured a research presentation from Sydney Huerbin, on the nutritional quality of food pantries in Monroe County, implemented in partnership with United Way and the Pocono Mountains Hunger Coalition. Huerbin’s research looked at the nutri-
Sydney Huerbin presents the results of her research.
For more information contact Charlotte Wright at: Burnley Employment & Rehab Services 4219 Manor Drive, Stroudsburg PA 18360 Phone: 570-814-4487 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
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tional quality of foods that are distributed through our community’s emergency and supplemental food system. There is a lot of evidence across the country that food insecurity (about 12 percent in Monroe County) can lead to increased health challenges including obesity and diabetes, in part due to the poor-quality of food that low-income families are able to access because it is often cheaper and more readily available. “When we think about helping people, it is important for us to work together toward decreasing already existing health disparities, so that we are helping in a constructive way.” said Jennifer Strauch, vice president of community impact at United Way of Monroe County. Using Feeding America’s “Foods to Encourage” (F2E) guidelines to identify healthier more nutritious foods, Huerbin and her team visited eleven food pantries in the area, looking at food held in storage as well as what was ultimately given out to clients. Her findings? Mixed. When looking at foods stored in the food pantries by weight, nearly 75 percent of the food met the F2E guidelines. However, when looking at food by number of items, the number meeting F2E reduced to 50 percent, and then down to 28 percent when looking at number of items that were actually distributed to small families. Furthermore, when Huerbin and her team compared food pantries that receive support from the state that have dedicated funds to purchase some of their food, compared to those that more heavily rely on donated food, the results showed that the state supported programs were better off. That is, donated food alone may mean less quality. “There are a bunch of things going on here,” noted Huerbin. “It seems that if agencies have more funds instead of donated food, they are going to be able to provide healthier food. The pantry directors seem to understand the need and value of providing healthy food, but just don’t have the resources to purchase quality food. In addition, though, there likely needs to be some community education, as individuals accessing these pantries may be gravitating toward the less-healthy food. This could mean cooking demos or better information about how to prepare certain healthier foods that are available.”
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churches in New York state. Free light refreshments and coffee will be served after the program. There will be an optional free-will offering during the program and donated directly back to the chorus. For more information, call 570-488-6100. APRIL 24 The monthly meeting of the Monroe Animal League (MAL) will be on Tuesday, April 24, at 7 p.m. at the Eastern Monroe County Library, Rt. 611/N. 9th Street in Stroudsburg. For more information, visit monroeanimals. org or Facebook.com/MonroeAnimal League, email email@example.com, or call 570-421-7775. APRIL 25 The Monroe Animal League will hold its 75th anniversary spring dinner buffet and tricky tray on Wednesday, April 25, at the VFW Post No. 2540, 546 Fawn Road in East Stroudsburg. Doors open at 5 p.m. Dinner served at 5:30, drawing for prizes begins at 6. Menu: glazed tenderloin tips, roasted turkey, stuffing and gravy, fresh mashed potatoes, penne pasta, fresh vegetable medley, tossed salad, choice of pie. Catered by Cook’s Corner in Henryville. Tickets are $30 and must be purchased in advance. Call 570-421-7775 or mail checks to MAL, PO Box 23, Stroudsburg, PA 18360. CONTINUING Down Syndrome support group Pocono Parents of Children with Down Syndrome (PPODS) meets on the last Tuesday of the month at 6:30 p.m. in East Stroudsburg University, Stroud Hall room 219. Call 570476-1269, visit theppods.org or find Pocono Parents of Children with Down Syndrome on Facebook. • The West End Republican Club, meets on the fourth Tuesday of each month at Cherry’s Family Restaurant, Route 209 in Kresgeville, Polk Township. Republican-minded citizens are encouraged to attend. Meetings begin at 7 p.m. For those wishing to eat prior to the meeting, arrive by 6 p.m. For additional information and directions, visit westendgop.com or call 443-326-5100. • Big Pocono Ski Club: not just for skiers. Biking, golf, kayaking, hiking, tennis, social events, local skiing and ski trips is what we do. You can too, when you become a member by emailing firstname.lastname@example.org or calling 570-6291323. • Business Network International (BNI), an organization known as is “the world’s largest referral organization,” works by creating a group of people from various industries and encouraging regular passing of referrals. Each chapter allows one person per occupational classification, and prospective members must be approved via an application process. The BNI Mountain Chapter — Poconos meets every Thursday at 7 a.m. at the Hampton Inn in
Bartonsville. For more information or to attend a meeting contact Yvonne L. Reitemeyer 570421-7447 x233 or visit their Facebook page, BNI Mountain Chapter Poconos PA. • A meditation group meets on the fourth Sunday of the month, 1:15-2:30 p.m. at Stroudsburg Library 1002 Route 611. Call 570-421-0800. • Pocono Submarine Veterans meet regularly on the third Wednesday each month at Wilson Fisher American Legion, Post 413, Old Route 940, Pocono Pines, Pennsylvania. They are a local chapter of the national organization. The purpose of the organization is to perpetuate the memory of shipmates who gave their lives in the pursuit of their duties while serving
their country. Submarine veterans from all eras are welcomed. Meetings begin at 7 p,m. For additional information, their website is poconosubvets.org, or call 610-681-2606. • Monroe County’s 175th anniversary book is now on sale at the Monroe County Archive Office and the Treasurer’s Office for $10. Call 570-517-3102 for additional information. • The Pocono Mountain Division of the Fire Department New York retirees will meet on the last Thursday of the month, March through November, at 2 p.m., at the Eagles Lodge at 1210 N. Fifth St., Rte. 191, Stroudsburg. All active and retired members are invited to attend. For further information call 610-5882623.
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