the voice oF the abingtons abingtonsuburban.com | February 9. 2017
A new art class for kids is about to begin at the Comm |pAGe 4
Marley’s Mission will hold its seventh blue ribbon gala |pAGe 9
Waverly Elementary named its students of the month |pAGe 12
‘A Busy, HAppy plAce’
Abington Senior Center helps area residents stay active by Linda Scott
Special to the abington Suburban
Senior citizens are always encouraged to say active and one place where they can engage in all types of activities is at the Abington Senior Center, at 1151 Winola Road in Clarks Summit. According to “A Brief History of the Abington Senior Center,” written by Angeline “Angie” Kochis (who served as secretary of the center from 1991 to 1999), plans for opening a senior center in the Abingtons got started in 1989 when the Clarks Summit Borough Council approved the idea. The senior center at first conducted the programs at the Clarks Summit Presbyterian Church. After considering many locations, the Abington Joint Recreation Board leased more than an acre of land on Winola Road in August, 1992. Ground was broken for the new center on Oct. 23, 1993. An addition to the building, was added in 1999. The center is managed by Telespond and Senior Services Inc. and open to those 55 and older. Dues are $20 a year,
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which runs from July to June. Lunch is served daily through Meals on Wheels and costs $2 for members and $4.50 for guests. Currently there are 630 members. Programs such as exercise classes, bingo, needle craft, bridge and pinochle, discussion groups, yoga and oil painting are offered. Some activities charge a fee. There are blood pressure screenings the first Wednesday of every month. Speakers are brought in to discuss such topics as estate planning, Medicare, health issues and anything pertaining to senior citizens. Trips are held throughout the year, as well as parties and special events. “I teach knitting and crocheting classes,” member Bertha Baranowski said. “All the yarn and needles we use are donated. We make hats, scarves and mittens every year and then donate them to underprivileged children. We also do a raffle and raffle off afghans that we make. I have painted with oils before and now I am painting with watercolors. Everyone here welcomes you with open arms and love, which is the whole essence of the place. The location is very good and the center keeps you busy. The fellowship is wonderful and it is so important for a person to get out of the house.” “A site council is voted in June. People can come off the council and then go back on,” said site manager Debbie Molinaro.
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Showing off their art work are senior center members, from left, seated: Catherine Stemphoski, Cathy Rchowski, Victoria Dougherty and Diane Stryweski. Instructor Marylou Chibirka is on the floor. Back row: Dawn Brock, M.J. Igoe, Margie Brown, Alice Kman and Gennie Rosenkrans.
“The council helps to vote on anything to do with the senior center but Telespond gets the final say.” “The people at the center designated me as the hugger,” said member Colene Gleason. “I play cards, exercise, ride the exercise bike, use the treadmill and have lunch. The center is a family-friendly place and is a home away from home. The staff are very helpful. I come almost every day.” “This is a fabulous, busy and happy place,” said Molinaro. “When someone loses a spouse and they come here, it gives them a reason to live.” “The center has a great group of
people,” said Adele Bianchi assistant office manager. “They are interacting with each other and not just sitting at home watching television. It gets them out of the house. It is a social place where people talk to each other and have lunch together. A gentleman said to me that he lost his wife and started coming here. He told me the senior center saved his life.” The center is funded in part under contract with the PA Department of Aging and the Lackawanna County Board of Commissioners through the Lackawanna County Area Agency on Aging. Mary O’Donnell is the director of Telespond Senior Services.
Keystone College will celebrate African-American History Month with an exhibition of posters that are part of the Smithsonian Institution’s National Museum of African-American History and Culture (NMAAHC). The exhibition, “A Place for All People: Introducing the National Museum of African-American History and Culture,” is a series of 20 unique and informative posters that are part of the Smithsonian’s Traveling Exhibition series. The posters will be exhibited on the main floor of Hibbard Campus Center throughout the month of February. The display is open to the campus community and the public free of charge. “A Place for All People” is a survey of the African-American community’s contributions to American history.
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Lackawanna Backyard Beekeepers will meet Friday, Feb. 10, at 6:30 p.m. at the Abington Community Library. Admission is free for anyone who is a beekeeper, would like to become a beekeeper or is interested in honeybees. This month’s speaker is Chris Maxwell of Wildcreek Bees. For more information, visit Facebook.com/lackawannabackyardbeekeepers or lackawannabackyardbeekeepers. blogspot.com.
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Winterfest 2017 at Lackawanna State Park, 1839 Abington Road in North CONT RiBUT ORs Abington Township is Saturday, Feb.11, JOSHua aRP, LORI kISHEL, 11 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. Admission is free. davE LauRIHa Events include Introduction to Ice Fishing, 9-10:30 a.m. and 11 a.m. to The Abington Suburban welcomes all photos and noon; hot food, drinks and desserts, noon submissions. There is no charge for publication, but all photos to 3 p.m.; a nature hike noon to 1 p.m.; and submissions run on a “space available” basis. The editor kids winter crafts and activities 11 a.m. reserves the right to edit or reject any or all submissions. to 3 p.m. ice safety and rescue demonDeadline for submissions is the Friday prior to publication stration, 1-2 p.m.; fat tire bike tryouts, at 5 P.M. 11 a.m. to 3 p.m.; The Howlin’ Huskies The Abington Suburban does not currently accept letters to the editor. sled dogs, 11 a.m. to 3 p.m.; snowshoe loans 11 a.m. to 3 p.m.; winter survival Opinions of independent columnists of The Abington Suburban do not necessarily reflect those of the staff. skills demonstration, 11 a.m. to 3 p.m.; or make your own fun, sledding, skating and toasting marshmallows. (Some activities /ThEAbiNgTONSUbURbAN dependent on conditions.) For more information, call 570-945@ThEAbSUbURbAN 7110 or visit dcnr.state.pa.us. As part of the 13th annual Clarks email@example.com
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AROU ND TOW N You can also make an appointment (if it is not already sold out) at the Abington Senior Center, 1151 Winola Road in Clarks Summit on Tuesday, March 21, 2-6 p.m. Visit uwlc.net or call 570-504-0614. • The Lackawanna County Area Agency on Aging will provide assistance for qualifying senior citizens residing in Lackawanna County with their 2016 state property tax/rent rebate forms. To qualify for the rebate, Pennsylvanians must be age 65 and older (widows and widowers age 50 and older and people with disabilities age 18 and older). The income limit Clarks Summit Borough Council refor a homeowner is $35,000 and $15,000 cently voted to suspend meter parking for for renters. Rebates range from $250the duration of the annual Clarks Summit $650. The deadline for filing the form(s) Festival of Ice. Meter parking will not be is June 30. Telespond Senior Services will enforced on Friday, Saturday and Monbe visiting the Abington Senior Center, day, Feb. 17-20. 1151 Winola Road in Clarks Summit, 9-11 a.m. on the third Friday of the month. Call 570-290- 0578 or 570-961• Residents from Lackawanna County 1950 for more information. with household incomes of less than $54,000 in 2016 can receive free assistance completing their federal, state and local tax returns through the Volunteer • The following students earned dean’s Income Tax Assistance (VITA) program. list honors for the fall semester at St. The free service is staffed by University of Joseph’s University: Katherine Lord of Scranton accounting students and numerDalton, Kylie Propsner of Clarks Summit, ous professional volunteers organized Francesca Toth of Clarks Summit, Chrisby the University and the United Way of tine Fitzpatrick of Dalton and Michael Lackawanna and Wayne Counties, with Noto of Waverly Township. the support of several local human ser• Alicia Lesneski of Clarks Summit has vice organizations. been named to Alvernia University’s dean’s Walk-in service without an appointlist for the fall semester. Lesneski is a ment is available in Brennan Hall on graduate of Abington Heights High School. the University’s campus Mondays and Wednesdays 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., Tuesdays noon to 5 p.m., and Fridays 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. from through Wednesday, March Sarah Botscheller of Dalton, a junior at the College of the Arts, was named to its 8; and Monday, March 20, to Friday, fall president’s list. March 31. Residents are asked to bring: a valid photo ID, all W2 forms, all 1099 forms, real estate tax receipts for the rent/tax rebate, form 8332 for non-custodial parents; Social Security numbers or individual tax identification numbers (ITIN) for all taxpayers and dependents, W-7 forms if appropriate, information related to income and expenses, a personal banking account check if direct deposit is desired and any documentation related to health insurance 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. Summit Festival of Ice, First Presbyterian Church, 300 School St. in Clarks Summit, will host the Northeast Photography Club’s juried show, with judging on Thursday evening and show opening on Friday, Feb. 17, at 6 p.m. Refreshments will be served. Visit nephotoclub.org for more information. Times for the show are: Friday, Feb. 17, 6-8 p.m.; Saturday, Feb. 18, 11 a.m. to 4 pm; Sunday, Feb. 19, 9 a.m. to noon.
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THE ABINGTON SUBURBAN
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aro und town ‘A rt wi th J e nnA’ The Waverly Community House, 1115 N. Abington Road in Waverly Township, will offer a winter art class for children age 6 and older. “Art with Jenna,” will be held 3:45 to 4:45 p.m. beginning on Tuesday, Feb. 14 and will run for six weeks. The class, titled Mixed Media and Drawing, focuses on trash to treasure, drawing and painting and pottery and sculpture. The fee for the class is $60 which includes materials. For more information on children’s programs at the Comm, call 570-586-8191, visit waverlycomm.org or visit Waverly Community House on Facebook. Ada Conroy (foreground) and Stanley Petren make paper mache hot-air balloons.
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Marian Pysh, seated center, a resident at Clarks Summit Senior Living, recently celebrated her 106th birthday. The milestone occasion was marked with a certificate of recognition from the Lackawanna County Commissioners. From left: commissioner Patrick M. O’Malley, Pysh and commissioner Laureen A. Cummings.
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their medication or have it administered there. Like all pharmacies and pharmacists the staff at the specialty pharmacies can offer information about the medicine Almost every community from the and the condition being treated. They can largest to the smallest has a drug store. In instruct, counsel and provide support addition to over-the-counter drugs and so that the client continues to take their prescriptions, they stock a wide range of medicine as instructed. “needed” items. And usually in the back Tips for working with a specialty of the store you will find a pharmacist, pharmacies are very similar to working a highly trained healthcare professional, with your local pharmacists. Check out waiting to help you. their website for general information and Your pharmacist fills your prescripfrequently asked questions. Of course, tions, we all know that. But they can and speak with your insurance provider bewant to do so much more. They can give fore filling any prescription to be sure of flu shots and others immunizations; pro- the coverage. vide information on disease prevention, Find out about support and counseling diabetes management, tobacco cessation services. Be sure to inform the pharmacy and medication side effects, plus moniabout any side effects. By accurately detor your blood pressure. Pharmacists can scribing how you are feeling, the pharmahelp with the cost of your medication cist can help you mange the side effects. by suggesting generics, steering you to Also, let them know about all of the coupons and providing information on other medications you are currently pharmacy-assistance programs. Your taking. This includes over-the-counter pharmacist can also have a vital role in drugs plus supplements, because these your cancer treatment. can interfere with your cancer medication Not too long ago most cancer medica- and treatment. Order refills before you tions were administered at a hospital. need them. If your medication requires Very few cancer drugs were available any special handling or administering for pharmacists to dispense to cancer ask for a training session. Also ask about patients. New oral and topical drugs for the proper way to handle supplies and to cancer treatment are being approved on a dispose of things like needles and swabs. daily basis and are readily available. Remember, with the important role Currently 25 to 35 percent of oncolmedications play in the treatment of canogy drugs are obtainable in oral form cer, your pharmacist has become a vital and cancer medication dispersed by a part of the cancer care team. pharmacist is very quickly becoming the Resources: norm, not the exception. The community • Cancercare.org offers free podcasts, pharmacists have become part of the booklets and fact sheet with information cancer patient’s care team. on the newest cancer treatments, managPharmacists can help patients undering side effects and coping with cancer. stand how the medicine works, ensure • “The importance of taking your that the patient is taking the medicine by medication correctly and safe storage and putting systems in place and giving the disposal of cancer medications” can be patients checklists to help them rememfound at cancer.net. ber to take their medication. Pharmacists can help manage side effects and drug The Northeast Regional Cancer Institute interactions. encourages you to talk with your healthSome people with cancer may also be care provider about your specific medical referred to a specialty pharmacy. These conditions and treatments. The information specialty pharmacies are located at some contained in this article is meant to be helpretail pharmacies but also at cancer ful and educational, but is not a substitute centers or in larger metropolitan areas. for medical advice. The above information is Some provide services through the mail. from webmd.com, the Community Oncology Specialty pharmacies provide medicines Alliance, Cancer.net, AARP and CancerCare. that require added monitoring or suporg. Additional information can be found by port; may be difficult to deliver or store; visiting cancernepa.org or by calling (800) or are expensive. Individuals with cancer 424-6724. may visit these pharmacies to pick up
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THE ABINGTON SUBURBAN
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GREEN S CE N E Sl eepi ng C amp As reported in the Telegraph, half of British people will experience insomnia. My guess is that even if that statistic is correct, the loose language “will experience” would easily enfold more than half of Americans. And, as published recently, an American researcher has some surprising answers for the sleepless. Kenneth Wright, University of Colorado Boulder, jointly published a study that demonstrates that a single weekend of camping will reset the body’s clock. The study also demonstrated that a winter campout would be even more effective. (Anecdotally, I can affirm this aspect of the study: Once, after spending a sleepless January night in a tent that was initially effective against the falling snow but ineffective in the subsequent rain, I immediately went to sleep. Okay, perhaps this is beside the point!). An early version of Wright’s study examined the effects of a week of camp by measuring changes in the melatonin levels in campers’ saliva. While both studies showed that exposure to natural light reset the bodies’ circadian clocks, the more recent study showed that a single weekend spent outdoors accomplished about 69 percent of what a full week accomplished. In other words, after a weekend camping, your body will “want” to go to sleep more than two hours earlier than on a weekend spent at home. So after a weekend at home, the typical Monday morning back to work is marked by what an earlier study by Wittmann, Dinich, Merrow and Roenneberg calls “social jet lag.” To Wright, this is a “mismatch between biological (circadian delay) and social (awakening early for work/school) timing.” The results of the study have been widely reported and are easily accessible. This is not why I have repeated them here. Instead, the study caught my eye because it fits perfectly with the caricatured American family that I hope to tickle off the couch. This family drives home from a climate-controlled office in a climate controlled vehicle. As they pull in the driveway, they push the button on their garage door opener so that they may seamlessly enter their
climate-controlled house. Then, when they enter their climate-controlled house, they carefully check to make sure all their blinds are drawn—for privacy, of course — and they turn on all their lights. Until they retire for the night, using their smart devices, they watch other people compete, hunt, fish, cook, garden or renovate their homes or their bodies. And they might not sleep well. And they might not value the trees, plants and wildlife surrounding their vinyl-encased refuge. I humbly suggest that sleeping at home with the shades open might quickly reset some circadian clocks. And, after a night’s sleep cooled by evening breezes, just before sunrise, gently you will begin to be wakened by the chatter of songbirds, nesting in the trees hopefully planted and maintained just outside your open windows. 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.
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THE ABINGTON SUBURBAN
From Helen’s Kitchen BY Lori KisheL
ZESTY LIME GUACAMOLE 3 Haas avocados, halved, seeded and peeled 1 lime, juiced 1/2 teaspoon kosher salt 1/2 teaspoon ground cumin 1/2 teaspoon cayenne 1/2 medium onion, diced 1/2 jalapeno pepper, seeded and minced 2 tomatoes, seeded and diced 1 tablespoon chopped cilantro 1 clove garlic, minced Place the scooped avocado pulp and lime juice in a large bowl, toss to coat. Drain and reserve the lime juice, after all of the avocados have been coated. Next, add the salt, cumin, and cayenne and mash using a potato masher. Then fold in the onions, jalapeno, tomatoes, cilantro and garlic. Add 1 tablespoon of the reserved lime juice. Let sit at room temperature for 1 hour and then serve with your favorite nacho flavored chips, crackers or veggies. Yield: about 3-1/2 cups.
SKILLET TACO CASSEROLE 1 pound lean ground beef 1/2 cup onion, chopped 1 (8-ounce) can tomato sauce 1/3 cup water 1 (1-1/4-ounce) envelope taco seasoning mix 2 eggs 1 cup milk 1 (16-ounce) can red kidney beans, drained 1-1/2 cups + 1/2 cup Monterey Jack cheese, shredded 10 taco shells, coarsely crushed (about 2-1/2 cups) 1 cup lettuce, shredded 1 small tomato, chopped 1/4 cup pitted ripe black olives, sliced In a large skillet, cook ground beef and onion until browned; drain fat. Stir in tomato sauce, water and taco seasoning mix into meat mixture; heat through. Remove from heat. Beat eggs; stir in milk. Add a small amount of the tomato sauce mixture to the egg mixture, stirring con-
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stantly. Return all to skillet. Stir in kidney beans, the 1-1/2 cups Monterey Jack cheese, and the crushed taco shells. Turn into a 12-by-7-1/2-by-2-inch baking dish. Bake in 350º oven for about 30 minutes. Top with lettuce, the 1/2 cup Monterey Jack cheese, and black olives. Let stand 5 to 10 minutes before cutting into squares. Yield: 6 servings. TENDER CHICKEN BITES 3/4 pound boneless, skinless chicken breasts For marinade: 2 tablespoons fresh orange juice 2 tablespoons dry sherry 2 tablespoons fresh basil, minced 2 teaspoons sesame oil 3 tablespoons light soy sauce 2 dried red chilies 1 tablespoon toasted sesame seeds Combine all marinade ingredients; blend well and set aside. Cut chicken breasts into 2-inch cubes and set in marinade mixture for 2 hours. Remove chicken cubes from marinade; place on broiler rack. Broil 3 to 4 minutes per side until chicken is thoroughly cooked. Serve chicken with toothpicks on platter decoratively lined with lettuce. Yield: 6 servings. CAJUN-SEASONED CHICKEN BURGERS 1/4 cup garbanzo beans, drained and mashed 1 egg, beaten 2 tablespoons dry bread crumbs 1 to 1-1/2 teaspoons Cajun seasoning 1/4 teaspoon salt 1 pound ground raw chicken 4 hamburger buns or Kaiser rolls, split Chili sauce, taco sauce or ketchup Cajun Seasoning (recipe follows) Combine mashed garbanzo beans, beaten egg, bread crumbs, Cajun seasoning and salt in a medium mixing bowl. Add ground chicken; mix well. Shape mixture into four 3/4-inch-thick patties. Preheat oven broiler and place patties on ungreased, unheated rack of a broiler pan. Broil 4 inches from heat for about 6 minutes. Turn patties over; broil 7 to 8
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minutes more until no longer pink in center. Toast buns, if desired. Serve patties in buns with lettuce leaves, slices of tomato, chili or taco sauce. Yield: 4 servings. To make cajun seasoning: Combine 2 tablespoons salt, 1 tablespoon ground red pepper, 1 teaspoon ground white pepper, 1 teaspoon garlic powder and 1 teaspoon ground black pepper in a container with a tight-fitting lid. Store, covered, at room temperature. Yield: 1/4 cup seasoning.
per towel and crumble. Save 2 tablespoons bacon drippings. Add celery to reserved drippings in skillet; cook until almost tender. Add onion; cook 2 to 3 minutes longer. Mix together sugar, flour, salt, celery seed and pepper; stir into celery-onion mixture. Add water and vinegar, stirring until smooth. Bring to a boil. Add potatoes and bacon. Mix gently, but thoroughly, over heat. Serve hot. Yield: 6 servings.
ITALIAN CHOCOLATE MEATBALL AND GLAZED BALLS MOZZARELLA HOAGIES 1 cup Crisco 1 pound ground beef 1-1/4 cups sugar 1/2 pound ground pork sausage 1 (8-ounce) package cream cheese, 1 (14-ounce) jar spaghetti sauce softened 1 clove garlic, minced 3 eggs, slightly beaten 6 Italian Rolls, split 4-1/2 cups all-purpose flour 4-ounces shredded mozzarella cheese 5 teaspoons baking powder Mix ground beef and pork sausage; 1 teaspoon cinnamon shape into 1-inch balls. Cook in a large 1 teaspoon nutmeg skillet over medium-high heat for 10 1/2 teaspoon cloves minutes or until browned. Drain meat1/2 cup cocoa balls, discarding the drippings. Combine 1 cup milk spaghetti sauce and garlic in skillet; add 1/2 cup chopped walnuts meatballs. Cook over medium heat, stir1 (12-ounce) package miniature ring occasionally, about 12 to 14 minutes, chocolate chips or until done. Place roll halves, cut side up, on a baking sheet; broil 5 inches For glaze: from heat (with electric oven door par2 tablespoons butter tially opened) 2 minutes or until rolls are 3 tablespoons milk slightly toasted. Spoon meatball mixture Confectioners’ sugar onto bottom halves of bread; sprinkle In an electric mixer, combine the first 4 evenly with mozzarella cheese and top ingredients; blend well. Gradually add flour with remaining bread. Serve immediately. and the next 6 ingredients. Mix, then stir Yield: 6 servings. in chopped walnuts and mini chips. Add a little more flour, if needed. Roll into balls SKILLET POTATO SALAD using flour. Place balls on lightly greased 8 thin slices bacon cookie sheets and bake at 350° for 15 to 18 2 tablespoons bacon drippings minutes. Cool slightly and dip in glaze. 1/2 cup chopped celery To make glaze: Cream together butter and milk. Add enough confectioners’ 1/2 cup chopped onion sugar until the glaze is consistent to your 3 tablespoons sugar satisfaction. 3 tablespoons all-purpose flour 1 teaspoon salt Any comments, questions or favorite recipes? Feel free to send your thoughts to 1/2 teaspoon celery seed firstname.lastname@example.org, and please write, Black pepper, to taste “Helen’s Kitchen Request, ATTN: Lori” in the subject 1/2 cup water line to make sure I receive it. Thank you! 1/3 cup vinegar Find more recipes at 4 to 5 cups potatoes, cooked and cubed abingtonsuburban.com Cook bacon until crisp; drain well on pa-
aroun d t o wn
Marl ey ’s Miss ion to ho ld an nual ga la
The gala committee included, from left:, front row: Tami Prall-Nasser, Maggie Nasser, Gene Talerico and Valerie Langan. Second row: Noelle Griffiths, Dana Lawrence, Courtenay Degnon, Vera Miller, Linda Cappellano-Sarver, Gretchen M. Wintermantel, Erin Healey Walsh, Karen Metviner Bond, Nicole Lance, Amy Hnat, Alexandra Osborne, Kelly Rava and Laura Talerico.
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significant, positive impact in the lives of others. This year’s recipients are Karen Miller Force and Michael Kulick, “The State Walker.” • The Spirit Reigns Award is designed to honor a dedicated young person under age 18 who has demonstrated exceptional commitment to Marley’s Mission. The award acknowledges the dedication and positive spirit of children who, by their actions, promote hope and healing. This year’s recipient is Michael Giumento. • The Blue Ribbon Award recognizes a volunteer who embodies selflessness and charity through time and dedication to Marley’s Mission. This year’s recipient is Robbie Long. • The Remembering Zachary Award is a special award in memory of Zachary, a 14-month-old boy who was a victim of child abuse. This year, the awards will be presented by Zachary’s mother, Chrissy Marie McLaughlin, who is honorary chairperson of the gala The award recognizes the efforts of an individual who brings greater awareness to child abuse and the protection of children. This year’s recipients are Patrolman Dan Schauffler, Patrolman Anthony Shields, Patrolman Eric Lindsay and Patrolman Scott Benzeleski.
Marley’s Mission will hold its seventh annual Blue Ribbon Gala Saturday, Feb. 18, beginning at 6 p.m. at the Hilton Scranton and Conference Center, 100 Adams Ave. in Scranton. The theme of this year’s Blue Ribbon Gala is “March Forth: Find Your True North!” Stacy Lange will emcee the black tieoptional event featuring entertainment by Daddy-O and the Sax Maniacs, with special guest 13-year-old Edmond, Oklahomabased singing sensation, Olivia Kay. “For nearly seven years, Marley’s Mission has continued to build hope for children who have experienced trauma — including emotional, sexual and physical trauma — and secondary post-traumatic stress disorder. The Blue Ribbon Gala raises the funds needed to provide care free of charge to children,” said attorney Gene Talerico, Marley’s Mission board president. Tickets for the Gala are $125, and event proceeds will support the operations of Marley’s Mission, allowing all services to be provided free of charge to the children served by the organization. To date, Marley’s Mission has treated more than 600 children in an 11-county area since opening its doors in 2010. For more information about Gala sponsorship opportunities, please contact email@example.com or visitmarleysmission.com/blue-ribbon-gala. The gala presents a number of awards every year. • The Golden Bridle Award, which recognizes a corporation or business that has financially contributed to the success of Marley’s Mission by promoting awareness and making a significant difference in the life of a child, was awarded to the Harry and Jeanette Weinberg Foundation and Toyota of Scranton. • The Champion of Hope Award, which recognizes an individual, organization or agency that is an advocate for children’s rights, is dedicated to protecting children and collaborates with Marley’s Mission in the healing of children, was this year awarded to Cigna Inc. and Sanofi Pasteur/VaxServe. • The Saddle of Hope Award recognizes an individual who has inspired members of Marley’s Mission and has made
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THE ABINGTON SUBURBAN
WAYNE MEMORIAL HOSPITAL Cardiac catheterization procedures to diagnose and treat heart disease, including PCI or angioplasty with stenting.
601 Park Street. Honesdale, PA 18431(570) 253.8100 • www.wmh.org
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wAYNE MEMORIAl’s cARDIAc cATH lAB
On the first day of deer hunting season, November 28th, 2016, 61-year old John Butts of Thompson in Susquehanna County found himself in a peculiar position—happy and miserable. He’d gotten a deer, but his chest hurt. Pain radiated up his arm. He was exhausted walking up a small incline. He was nauseous and cold. He had trouble breathing as he sat in his deer stand. Butts knew he was in trouble. He was having a full-blown myocardial infarction — a heart attack. Within a short time, Butts was in an ambulance on his way to Wayne Memorial Hospital (WMH), where he received life-saving treatment, a stent in his right coronary artery. He was back home with his family before the week was out. “There’s no doubt they saved my life,” he said, “I’m very grateful.” Butts was one of 184 patients treated in Wayne Memorial’s Heart & Vascular Center between its opening in June and the end of December.The volume to date has exceeded expectations; it’s almost the volume estimated forYear Five, according to WMH administrators. Ninety-eight of the patients seen in 2016 received cardiac stents to help restore blood flow through coronary arteries. About 10% were experiencing heart attacks or a STEMI (ST-Elevation Myocardial Infarction). During a STEMI, one of the heart’s major arteries that supply oxygen and blood to the heart muscle is blocked. It is profoundly life threatening. “To say this service was needed in our area was an understatement,” says Wayne Memorial CEO David Hoff.“Our cardiac catheterization lab has definitely saved lives that might have been lost had help not come so soon and so close to home.” And now, the lab is expanding. In addition to stenting, the staff hopes to offer Implantable Cardioverter Defibrillator (ICD) placement in the very near future. An ICD, implanted under the skin, can help detect abnormal heart rhythms and prevent sudden death in patients with a history of ventricular tachycardia or fibrillation. “We’re thrilled to be able to grow our services,” says James Hockenbury, director Ancillary Services. He noted that the lab has “a great clinical team and top notch medical supervision.” The lab’s medical director, Raymond Resnick, MD, FACC, FSCAI, has more than two decades of experience in cardiology and interventional cardiology.
OPENED: JUNE 1, 2016 AS OF DECEMBER 31, 2016: MORE THAN 184 PATIENTS TREATED. LIVES SAVED? YOU BET.
MEETING A NEED, sAVING lIVEs
The staff also participates in educational outreach, not just during February, American Heart Month, but year round. When giving radio interviews or speaking to a local club such as Honesdale Rotary, staff emphasizes “good heart health.” “The top three indicators for heart disease that we see are smoking, diabetes and family history,” said Sandra Skrobiszewski RT(R), RCIS, Lead Cardiovascular Care Coordinator. “If someone has heart disease in their family, we recommend they have a cardiac workup early in their 20s.” And, of course, quit smoking! John Butts admits he was a three-pack-aday smoker until his heart attack. He cut back significantly after his hospitalization. And he knew the warning signs of a heart attack. Here is the list from the American Heart Association: Pain or discomfort in one or both arms, the back, neck, jaw or stomach Shortness of breath (with or without chest discomfort) Other signs: breaking out in a cold sweat, nausea, lightheadedness “If you have any of the signs, get help right away,” adds Skrobiszewski.Time is ‘muscle.’ The sooner you get help, the less significant the potential for long-term damage.” For more information about Wayne Memorial’s Heart & Vascular Center, visit www.wmh. org.
Lead Cardiovascular Care Coordinator, Sandra Skrobiszewski RT(R), RCIS, explaining a case study at Wayne Memorial’s Heart & Vascular Center in Honesdale.
a healthy heart
the key to good nutrition: healthy Food and a balanced diet More fruit and fiber, less sugar and salt— adopting healthy eating habits isn’t that complicated when you know where to start. If you’re determined to start eating healthier, here are some guidelines. Choose healthy food first. Rich in vitamins and minerals and low in calories, fruits and vegetables should be your main staple. Your diet should also include lots of fiber-rich whole grains, such as barley, brown rice and quinoa. And don’t forget fatty fish (like herring, mackerel and sardines), a great source of omega-3 fatty acids that are essential to heart function. Meats — the leaner the better—should be con-
Five tips to get you moving
ten habits For healthy weight loss
(even iF you don’t have the time)
If you’re looking to slim down, forget draconian diets and miracle cures. Just take on the following habits and watch the pounds melt away for good.
If you think you don’t have time to work out, think again! The truth is, being active doesn’t require hours to spare. Get moving — without running out of time — with these practical pointers.
1. Trust your gut. Eat only when you feel hungry and learn to recognize the signs your body sends when you’re full. Always eat slowly.
1. Split up your sessions. If you don’t have time for the recommended half-hour of exercise each day, do two fifteenminute sessions or three ten-minute sessions. It’ll be just as good for you, and much easier to work into your busy schedule.
2. Eat protein. It satisfies hunger better than sugars and fats do. Include some in every meal.
2. Walk. Try to walk to your destination whenever you can. If you can’t make it all the way on foot, get off the bus or the subway a few stops early. At work, fit more steps into your day by going to see your colleagues instead of calling them, heading outside during your breaks and parking at the far end of the lot.
3. Stock up on fiber. It will fill you up fast and keep you full for hours, thus preventing cravings.
3. Avoid elevators and escalators. Taking the stairs isn’t that much more time-consuming than waiting for the elevator. It’s also faster than standing on the escalator, and it’s great for your cardio!
4. Choose vegetables. By granting veggies a larger place on your plate, you’ll satisfy your stomach with fewer calories. 5. Snack. Eat two healthy snacks a day to avoid overeating at meals because you’re starving. 6. Spoil yourself. Don’t give up on your favorite treats entirely. Enjoy them once in a while in moderation so you don’t get tempted to binge. 7. Drink water. It’s the best beverage
to keep you hydrated, and it has the fewest calories! 8. Don’t eat after dinner. Energy expenditure is at its lowest while you sit in front of the evening news, so avoid snacking on low-key evenings. 9. Get moving. Exercise is essential to losing weight and staying healthy.
10. Get enough sleep. Lack of sleep goes hand in hand with an overactive appetite and cravings for fattening foods. Lastly, think long-term and set realistic weight goals for yourself. Remember, many hands make light work: consult a nutritionist and a personal trainer to get the results you want.
4. Replace your office chair with an exercise ball. Tone your muscles while you work! You can do the same at home while you watch TV, too. 5. Try express training. From jumping rope to hula hooping, there are plenty of exercises you can do in just a few minutes. Consider this: driving twenty minutes back and forth to the gym or the pool is a waste when you’re short on time. Exercise at home, at work or anywhere in between.
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sumed in small quantities and regularly replaced with other protein-rich foods, like legumes, eggs and tofu. Try to drink low-fat milk or enriched soymilk every day, but remember: water should always be your beverage of choice. Keep it balanced. Does eating well mean avoiding cake, chips and soda at all costs? Not necessarily. Don’t give up your favorite treats entirely — that only leads to cravings and overeating. You’ve heard it before, but it’s the truth: moderation is key. Your best bet is a varied diet that includes lots of fruits and vegetables. Do you have a hard time with portion control? Here’s a clever trick: use smaller plates!
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THE ABINGTON SUBURBAN
Sc hool new S Headed to Kut ztown Corey Justave recently signed his NLI (national letter of intent) and accepted a partial football scholarship to Kutztown University. From left, seated: Greg Justave (father/assistant coach), Corey Justave, Lisa Justave (mother). Standing: Andy Snyder (principal), Joe Repshis (head coach), Dave Holley (assistant coach) and Randy Hanyon (athletic director).
St udentS of tH e MontH
Waverly Elementary School has named Januaryâ€™s students of the month. From left, front row: Mahi Patel, Kylea Brown, Alec Weinberger, Rhys McKnight, William Regan, Liam Whipple, Addison Marek. Back row: principal Bridget Frounfelker, Orion Grose, Eva Blaum, Carys Yale, Aiden Gardner and Layla Weeks.
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spo rt s Lear NiNG LeSSO NS fr Om earLy iN T h e Sea SON by Dave Lauriha
abiNGTON SuburbaN WriTer Don’t expect to hear any excuses about Abington Heights over the next few weeks. The challenge for the Comets’ boys basketball team is to keep building on the good wins and make certain that the lessons that are learned early in the season are remembered when the district and state playoffs begin in earnest in a few weeks. So says Comets senior guard Tommy Rothenberger, a first-year starter who has gotten off to a strong start this season. “Most of the games, I’d say yes,” Rothenberger said about playing to expectations. “We’ve had some trouble in some games, but we have to work out these kinks in practice, and hope to play well in the rest of our games and in the playoffs. The 5-foot-7 Rothenberger said he embraced the enhancements the Comets coaching staff wanted from him. “I think he wanted me to practice my shot and finish on the rim, because coming into the season, he trusted me with the ball-handling I had in the playoff games last year, that I handled that pressure,” Rothenberger said. “If added my shot to my game, then I could contribute on offense.” Making the move to starting point guard was high on his list of worries, but the senior has done a good job so far. “It was a tiny adjustment. I was in the eight-man rotation last year, so I got to play with these guys,” Rothenberger said. “I’ve been playing with Seth (Maxwell) all my life, with Jackson (Danzig) a lot, so once I developed that chemistry, it was an easy adjustment.” A tough schedule set the tone for the season: Snooze, you lose. “There is room for improvement. We need to start hitting our stride and start really playing well as a team over the next couple of games that because
soon it’s going to be one loss and you’re done,” Rothenberger said. “We’re trying to get better every day and be the best team we can be, because we know we can compete for that district (Class 5A) championship and possibly win it.” The Comets are no strangers to a tough schedule against big schools from around the state. “We played LaSalle College and Williamsport. As a team we played well, but we let one get away against Williamsport; we didn’t rebound that well,” Rothenberger said. “That was an early game, and we’ve improved since then. “Those early games were good games to let us know where we’re at. It’s good to be in a tight game. We played better against LaSalle College, handled the pressure and were able to win the game.” Losses sting Rothenberger, but he realizes what the big picture is. “I wouldn’t say it didn’t hurt as much, but we schedule those games for December so come February and March, we can be ready for the talent and the competition we don’t see during the regular-season,” Rothenberger said. “It’s good to schedule those games, but they don’t really mean anything if you don’t perform well. The goal is always to try to win those games and compete with the best teams out of the area.” At Abington Heights, a school whose sports programs have had teams this century reach the state semifinals in soccer, tennis, softball, and basketball, and won a state title in baseball – among its’ three semifinal teams – its athletes understand what it takes to do so well. “It applies to all sports; that once you get down, you learn to battle back,” Rothenberger said. “That translates to all sports, in all phases of the game. Working hard, and being able to play with new teammates in each sport, that is something that goes on to the next sport.” That’s the kind of spirit the likes of Rothenberger have for themselves, their teammates, coaches and fans.
area ChU rCh s erviC es Send updates or additions about your Abingtonsarea church to firstname.lastname@example.org.
Bethel United Methodist, 2337 Falls Road, Dalton. Sunday service, 9:30 a.m. 570-290-1799; email@example.com. 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. firstname.lastname@example.org. 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. email@example.com. 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. firstname.lastname@example.org. 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 FEBRUARY 9, 2017
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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: email@example.com 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: firstname.lastname@example.org. 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. email@example.com. 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. THE ABINGTON SUBURBAN
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THE ABINGTON SUBURBAN
Events at Abington Community Library, 1200 W. Grove St. in Clarks Summit. ALL AGES Kaffeeklatsch. Thursday, Feb. 9, 7-8:30 p.m. All are invited to join this German language conversation group. Practice speaking and listening; all levels wilkommen. ADULTS • Caring Hands, Mondays 1-3 p.m. Do you knit or crochet? Join this group that creates delightful things for the library and for the less fortunate. Yarn provided. • Always In Stitches, Tuesdays, 10 a.m. to noon. Quilters and sewers and their many charitable endeavors or learn something new. • Mah Jongg, Tuesdays, 1-3 p.m. No experience necessary. • Families Helping Families, Wednesdays, 7-8:30 p.m. Facilitators provide an educational series and support group for teens and their families affected by substance abuse. • Scrabble, Thursdays 1-3 p.m. No registration necessary. • Latin Language Club, Fridays 1-3 p.m. Discuss and study uses of classical Latin language using grammar, historical and everyday phrases of Latin. Beginners are welcome to the club. • Technology Scheduling Session, Wednesday, Feb. 15, 6-7 p.m. and Tuesday, Feb. 21, 11 a.m. to noon. Do you need help in computer basics, email, iPad/ iPhone, Kindle/Nook, Facebook, Skype, Facetime, Basics of the Microsoft Suites (2007) or something else? Stop by and schedule a one-on-one meeting session • Quilting, Thursday, Feb. 9 and 23, 6-8 p.m. Bring your project or work on one of theirs. • Mystery/Detective Book Club, Tuesday, Feb. 14, 7-8:30 p.m. Selection from Sara Paretsky’s “Indemnity Only.” • Afternoon Book Club, Wednesday, Feb. 15, 2-3 p.m. “Caleb’s Crossing” by Geraldine Brooks. • Papercrafting With Maria Pappa, Thursday, Feb. 16, 6-8 p.m. Theme: lots of luck. Materials cost: $10, paid to the instructor the day of the class. • All Crafting Day, Saturday, Feb. 18, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Do you knit, bead, make rugs, hand stitch or do any kind of handcraft? Come to share ideas, show off your work and get another crafter’s eye and
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perception. Chat and meet your neighbors while you work on your craft. Bring any project you’re working on, or come just to be inspired. All levels of experience welcome. • “Barrymore’s Ghost” dramatic reading by Robert Hughes, Sunday, Feb. 19, 2:30-3 p.m. Experience excerpts from the play “Barrymore’s Ghost,” performed by actor Robert Hughes. • Creative Writing with Carol King, Wednesday, Feb. 22, 10 a.m. to noon. This course is designed to guide students in creative writing through experience in three genres: short story, poetry and creative non-fiction. • Memoir and Genealogy with Carol King, Wednesday, Feb. 22, 1-3 p.m. This class is designed to enable students to transition from the research they have done or will do into their family’s history to creating works of fiction or nonfiction based on that research. • DIY To Go For Adults, Thursday, Feb. 23, 9 a.m. to 9 p.m., while supplies last. Stop by the library to pick up your DIY To Go kit. CHILDREN • Storytimes For Children: Baby (ages birth-2): Friday, Feb. 10 at 10:30 and 11:30 a.m.; Preschool (ages 3-5): Tuesday, Feb. 28, at 10:30 and 11:30 a.m. and 1:30 p.m. • Sanskrit Class, Fridays 4-5 p.m. Would you like to learn more about the classical Indian language of Sanskrit through reading, writing, and stories? No registration is required. Children in kindergarten throug grade six. • Violin Class, Fridays, 5-5:30 p.m. Learn the basics of violin through short weekly lessons. Attendees are required to bring their own violins. Children ages 4-12. • Recorder class, Fridays, Feb. 10, 17, and 24, 9:15-10 a.m. Homeschooled children are invited to take recorder lessons, including learning how to read music in the treble clef and appropriate music theory. Children ages six and older • Make-It, Take-It Craft Time, Monday, Feb. 13, 3:30-4:30 p.m. Drop in anytime during this hour to create two crafts. All materials will be provided. Children ages 2-12. Call 570-587.3440 to register as necessary for classes and events. Visit lclshome.org/abington, FEBRUARY 9, 2017 11:35 | CORNELLCHR
COUN TY NEW S Po rt rai t Unv eile d
Officials from Lackawanna County’s Judiciary and Commissioners Office gathered for the unveiling of the portrait of Judge Robert A. Mazzoni, who is on the bench in a senior judge capacity. He began his tenure in 2001 when he was elected to a 10-year term and was successfully retained in November, 2011. Mazzoni is active in several community, legal and non-profit organizations. From left: Lackawanna County Judge Thomas Munley, county commissioner Patrick M. O’Malley, Judge Mazzoni and his wife, Patricia.
SCh OOl NEWS livi ng with di abe tes Nicole Marianelli of Old Forge, a secondyear medical student at Geisinger Commonwealth School of Medicine, recently was the guest speaker at the monthly meeting of the Abington chapter of the Insulin Pump Support Group. The support group is open to the public for those who are on any kind of insulin pump or are considering a pump. The meeting was held at the Abington Community Library in Clarks Summit. Nicole shared her insights and experiences as a person living with Type I diabetes and using an insulin pump. In addition to helping the support group, she is secretary of the Geisinger Commonwealth chapter of the American Medical Women’s Association, a member of the American Sign Language club and a co-chair for the school’s annual Turkey Trot. A native of Old Forge, Nicole plans to pursue either family medicine or pediatrics when she graduates in 2019.
From left: Paul Mackarey, a member of the clinical faculty at Geisinger Commonwealth School of Medicine (Geisinger Commonwealth); Cindy Reynolds, president of the Insulin Pump Support Group; Marianelli; and Dr. Steven J. Scheinman, president and dean of Geisinger Commonwealth School of Medicine.
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THE ABINGTON SUBURBAN
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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.
BaseBall/softBall signups: Christy Mathewson Little League baseball and softball signups will be held — for players residing in Clinton Township, Dalton, Factoryville, Fleetville, LaPlume, Nicholson and West Abington — at the Lackawanna Trail Elementary Center, Factoryville, on Thursday, Feb. 9, 6-8 p.m. For more information, call 570-5630223. Players residing in Lake Winola, Falls Township and Overfield Twp. should sign up at the Lake Winola Fire Hall, the same dates and times. ‘terra nova’: Actors Circle will present the Northeast Pennsylvania premiere of the Obie Award-winning play, “Terra Nova” at Providence Playhouse, 1256 Providence Road in Scranton. Show dates are Thursday through Saturday, Feb. 9-11, at 8 p.m. and Sunday, Feb. 12, at 2 p.m. Tickets are $12; $10 for seniors; $8 for students. Call 570-342-9707, or email to email@example.com. Visit on facebook, or actorscircle.com. The play is the story of the first expeditions to the South Pole. valentine’s Workshop: The Waverly Community House, 1115 N. Abington Road in Waverly Township, will once again host its annual family Valentine’s open house workshop for children of all ages on Saturday, Feb. 11, 10:30 a.m. until noon in the Comm’s auditorium. The morning’s activities will include Valentine crafts, card making, games, cookie decorating and light refreshments. A donation of $5 per family will be accepted at the door to cover the cost of supplies. For more information, visit waverlycomm.org or visit us on Facebook.
Mystery Book CluB: The Mysteries and Detectives Book Club will meet on Tuesday Feb. 14, at 7 p.m. at the Abington Community Library, 1200 W. Grove St. in Clarks Summit. The selection for February is “Indemnity Only” by Sara Paretsky. The author for March is Rhys Bowen. reunion Meeting: The 1967 graduating classes of Olyphant High School and St.
Patrick’s High School of Olyphant, will hold a reunion meeting, open to all classmates, on Feb. 21, at the Italian-American Club, Burke Bypass and E. Scott Street in Olyphant, at 6 p.m. Call 570-677-6188 570-563-2480 for more information. The combined reunion will be on July 1, at the pavilion located at Jessup VFW Post. Members of other graduating classes from both schools are also invited to attend.
liBrary Challenge: The Lackawanna County Library System wants to help readers to add a little spice to their reading this year by asking them to pick books that they might otherwise overlook. This year it’s simply called the “2017 Book Challenge.” There are no complex rules just good books to read,” said Mary Garm, library system administrator. “We are asking people to step outside their reading comfort zone. People can stop at any of Lackawanna County’s 10 libraries and pick up a flyer that provides details of the challenge and offers reading ideas.” Stop by any library to learn more. sCott toWnship MeMorial: The Scott Township Veterans Memorial Committee continues to take memorial brick orders. However, 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 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.
reC Center fall/Winter hours: Newton Recreation Center, 1814 Newton-Ransom Blvd. in Clarks Summit, has begun fall/winter hours that will continue through May: weekdays, 9 a.m. to noon and 3-8:30 p.m.; Saturday, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.; and Sunday, noon to 5 p.m. Recovery Group: A recovery support group will meet every Friday at 7 p.m. in the alzheiMer’s assoCiation: The Alzheimer’s Recovery Room at Clarks Green Assembly of God, 204 S. Abington Road in Clarks Green. Association of Greater Pennsylvania hosts a For more information, call 570-586-8286. support group meeting at Elan Gardens, 465 Venard Road, Clarks Summit, on the last Tuestots and toddlers MusiC tiMe: At day of the month from 7-8 p.m. For reservaWaverly Community House, 1115 N. Abington tions, call 570-585-8099. Road in Waverly Township: Tots and Toddlers zuMBa fitness: Zumba fitness classes are Music Time, six 45-minute sessions Thursheld at The Clarks Summit Fire Hall, 321 Bed- days (6 months to 5 years), 5:45-6:30 p.m.; ford St. Diane Hibble, a licensed Zumba fitness Fridays (3-5 years), 9:15-10 a.m.; (6 months Instructor for five years, leads this 60-minute, to 2 years), 10-10:45 a.m.; and Saturdays (6 calorie-burning workout. Admission is $5 per months to 5 years), 11-11:45 a.m. All classes class, and a portion of that goes to support are held in the Scout Room. the local fire company. Call 570-878-8212 for
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