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IN THE TIMES

 The Levittown native’s

Greg McGarvey is going to be pretty busy on the night of Saturday, Aug. 5. Not only is this Levittown native performing a solo acoustic set at Bristol Riverside Theatre, he’s jamming with the Greg McGarvey Band, in addition to local troubadours Righteous Jolly & the M.E.N.

Local happenings Page 10

This is all part of Local Bands Night, one of several offerings in the William Penn Bank Summer Music Fest, presented by Bristol Riverside Theatre. St. James & the Apostles, voted best local band by Philadelphia magazine, are also performing on Aug. 5.

“It’s gonna be a lot of diversity within my set. It’ll range from soul and acoustic all the way to really exploratory jam sessions,” McGarvey told The Times. “The range of expression

is what’s really exciting for this show, that I get to go from solo acoustic to jamming with basically the best band I could think of to put together, and then also to accompany a very good friend of mine, whose material is just as good. It’s a real communal vibe for us. I also feel like there’s a lot of Bucks County connections in the work I’m putting out, so I’ll probably be telling the crowd about that when I’m playing.”

When The Times first chatted with McGarvey in September 2020, he had recently released the 10-track and six-year labor of love Count the Colors, an ode to his late girlfriend. As the COVID-19 pandemic continued, and live gigs remained indefinitely paused, McGarvey began accumulating quite the backlog of songs that, uninten-

McGARVEY / 5

BUCKS COUNTY’S AWARD-WINNING COMMUNITY NEWSPAPER WEDNESDAY, MAY 31, 2023
Legislative roundup Page 2 Grand Jury decision Page 8
The Times
new
chock-full of songs about coming of age in the county SUBMITTED PHOTO Sounds of the season: The Greg McGarvey Band is part of Local Bands Night on Aug. 5 at Bristol Riverside Theatre. This is one of several offerings of the William Penn Bank Summer Music Fest. ROOFTROUBLES??? ROOF TROUBLES??? C & C FAMILYROOFING& SIDING SENIOR CITIZEN&AARP DISCOUNTS SHINGLEEXPERTS AARP 000897 A+ $500OFF NEWROOF (Over800Sq.Ft.)Couponmustbepresentedattimeofestimate. Withthiscoupon.Notvalidwithotheroffersorpriorservices.Offerexpires $1000OFF SIDINGJOB (Over1,000Sq.Ft.)Couponmustbepresented at timeofestimate. Withthiscoupon.Notvalidwithotheroffersorpriorservices.Offerexpires STUCCO REMOVAL FREEESTIMATES &INSPECTION ROOFS • SHINGLES SIDING • GUTTERS 215-795-5093 www.roofdoc.com 7/31/2023 7/31/2023 NM-00016506
two
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A crackdown on foreign election donations

U.S. Reps. Brian Fitzpatrick and Jared Golden introduced the Stop Foreign Funds in Elections Act to prohibit contributions and donations by foreign nationals in American elections, including local ballot initiatives.

“Foreign adversaries have no business influencing American elections on the local, state or federal level,” Fitzpatrick said. “I’m proud to introduce this bipartisan legislation to ensure that American voices are not drowned out by foreign entities at the ballot box and that our democratic process is further protected.” ••

Avoid scams

The Bristol Township Senior Center, 2501 Bath Road, invites the public to a “Scam Jam” on June 7 from 2 to 4 p.m.

The event is sponsored by Sen. Steve Santarsiero and state Rep. Tina Davis in partnership with the state Department of Banking.

Topics and activities will include:

• How and why to freeze your credit report

• Avoiding ID theft and popular scams

• Banking in the 21st century

• When to report ID theft and scams to the police Register at senatorstevesantarsiero. com/event/scam-jam/.

Securing the border

U.S. Rep. Brian Fitzpatrick joined a group of colleagues, including Reps. Jared

Golden, Juan Ciscomani, Don Davis, David Valadao, Wiley Nickel and Zach Nunn, in introducing legislation that gives the Biden administration a two-year temporary expulsion authority for migrants who enter the United States illegally, as the Title 42 provision expired.

Sens. Thom Tillis and Kyrsten Sinema introduced similar legislation earlier this month.

“Our southern border is currently facing a humanitarian and national security crisis, and the looming expiration of Title 42 will only exacerbate the situation,” Fitzpatrick said. “In the face of this unprecedented emergency, both Chambers of Congress have proposed a solution that allows our heroic Border Patrol agents to further secure our border and protect our communities. I am proud to join my colleagues on this bipartisan, bicameral legislation and urge the House and Senate to swiftly pass it.”

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Voluntary way to resolve family disputes

State Reps. Tina Davis and Melissa Shusterman applauded House passage of the Uniform Family Law Arbitration Act. Davis and Shusterman were the bill’s prime sponsors.

The act would simplify the family law process, allowing families to voluntarily resolve disputes outside the courtroom.

“Resolving family disputes in court is not only a long process,” Davis said, “but it often places undue stress on the families themselves, especially when children are involved. This act will allow families to expedite the process and avoid the courtroom, which can be more intimidating and stressful than helpful.”

The bill will head to the Senate for consideration.

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Resources for mental health

U.S. Reps. Brian Fitzpatrick and Jared Golden introduced the Mental Health in Schools Excellence Program Act of 2023 to increase access to comprehensive mental health resources for students.

The legislation is endorsed by the National Association of School Psychologists and the National Alliance on

Mental Illness. Sen. Jeanne Shaheen introduced a companion bill in the Senate.

“Over 38 percent of America’s school students do not have adequate access to comprehensive mental health resources,” Fitzpatrick said. “As co-chair of the Bipartisan Mental Health and Substance Use Disorder Task Force, I am proud to introduce the Mental Health in Schools Excellence Program Act to ensure that students have access to the mental health services they need to flourish.”

Warren praises gun bill passage

The state House of Representatives passed legislation that would expand background checks for firearm purchases and provide emergency protection for gun owners who are at risk of harming themselves or others, said Rep. Perry Warren, who sponsored the background-check bill.

The bills, which are now with the Senate for consideration, are:

• H.B. 714, to enact universal background checks, passed 109-92.

• H.B. 1018, to create extreme risk protection orders, passed 102-99.

“It has been a long time coming, but with a new direction in Harrisburg, we took two really big steps this week toward better protecting the public in the face of a growing gun violence epidemic,” Warren said. “I’m proud to have sponsored the universal background check bill and happy to see it received bipartisan support in the House. We have a responsibility as representatives to do everything we can to make gun sales the safest and most comprehensive they can be in Pennsylvania."

Federal and current state laws require checks for most sales by licensed gun dealers, but they do not cover all types of guns or those sold by unlicensed sellers, including online, at shows and to strangers. Warren’s bill would require checks on all avenues of sales and for long-barrel firearms as well.

“I hope that the Senate has the foresight to move this popular and much-needed legislation on to the governor’s desk for his signature,” Warren said. “The faster we get House Bill 714 passed, the more lives we save.”

Warren also voted to allow courts to issue extreme risk protection orders under H.B. 1018, introduced by Rep. Jennifer

O'Mara, in cases involving gun owners who are determined to be a risk to themselves or others.

“Studies show that background checks save lives.” Warren said. “We have a meaningful, historic opportunity to prevent deaths by gun at a time when the crime is growing rapidly. Let’s encourage the Senate to arrive at the same conclusion – and make this bill law.”

A statement against defunding the police

Rep. Brian Fitzpatrick, along with Rep. Jared Golden, introduced the Defund Cities that Defund the Police Act in honor of law enforcement officers for National Police Week. The legislation would prevent federal taxpayer dollars from being used to bankroll cities that risk public health and safety by defunding police departments. Under the Defund Cities that Defund the Police Act, a defunding jurisdiction is defined as a state or political subdivision of a state that abolishes or disbands the police department with no intention of reconstituting the jurisdiction’s police department or significantly reduces the police department’s budget without reallocating a portion of that money to any other community policing program, provided that the jurisdiction did not face a significant decrease in revenues in the previous fiscal year. Specifically, defunding jurisdictions would be prohibited from receiving grants under certain Economic Development Assistance Programs, focused on planning and administrative expenses, and grants for training, research and technical assistance, and the Community Development Block Grant Programs.

“Defunding the police welcomes criminals to prey on vulnerable members of society. Without police, our communities are left unsafe,” said Dan Doyle, president, Bucks County Fraternal Order of Police. “Funding should be increased in the areas being addressed by law enforcement today; dealing with the mentally ill, training of police officers and meeting with community leaders to have those ‘difficult’ conversations regarding race and equality. The Bucks County FOP stands with supporters of law and order, and the ability to live in peace and dignity.”

LOWERBUCKSTIMES.COM 2 LBT WEDNESDAY, MAY 31, 2023 LEGISLATIVE ROUNDUP
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U.S. Rep. Brian Fitzpatrick
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Wine and cheese tasting event

Guests of the Bucks County Wine Trail will have the chance to sample three unique cheese and wine pairings at each of the eight member locations on select Sundays in June. This first-ever trail-wide offering kicks off on Sunday, June 4 (which happens to be National Cheese Day), and concludes on Sunday, June 11.

Visitors can opt to make stops along the Bucks County Wine Trail on June 4,

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June 11 or on both days. This self-guided wine and cheese tasting experience provides one visit to each winery (and cidery) per ticket.

Each Bucks County Wine Trail location will feature special pairings of three wines (or ciders) complemented by three unique cheeses from noon to 5 p.m. on June 4 and 11. Locations will feature unique cheese-centric dips from Newtownbased BowlFace, as well as cheese from

September Farm Cheese, Dietz & Watson, Keystone Farms Cheese and wide-ranging cheese varieties, including French brie, Danish blue cheese and drunken goat cheese, just to name a few.

Guests can enjoy wine and cheese pairings at: Bishop Estate Vineyard and Winery, Buckingham Valley Vineyards, Crossing Vineyards and Winery, Manoff Market Cidery, Rose Bank Winery, Rushland Ridge Vineyards, Sand Castle Winery and Vino by Zzino at Bishop Estate Vineyard and Winery.

Additional wine and cider tastings, wine and cider by the glass or bottle as well as wine slushies and cocktails (at some locations) will be available for

purchase. Prices and availability will vary by winery.

The wine trail does not necessarily have a beginning or ending point. Visitors are invited to start at any location they choose.

Transportation is not provided for the self-guided tour. However, a number of touring companies and limousine services provide transportation to wine trail guests.

Tickets for the event cost $80 and include three wine and cheese pairings at each location. Ticket holders are welcome to visit on either or both days. Ticket redemption includes one visit to each location. Visit bucks-county-wine-trail.

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tionally, shared a theme.

“Eventually, I realized that I had written a song cycle about coming of age in Bucks County,” he said.

This summer, two albums comprised of these songs will be released: Crickets Surround and We Don’t Have A Map. McGarvey recorded the tracks at his friend’s studio, based at Grundy Commons, and at his alma mater, Bucks County Community College.

“They [BCCC] gave me access to come in with my cameras and microphones, so I was able to take advantage of those old buildings that have really great echo and a really beautiful environment to record in,” he said, adding that video footage of these recording sessions are being shared on TikTok and other social media platforms.

At Summer Music Fest, McGarvey is particularly excited for audiences to hear the song “Getting Closer.” When asked to elaborate on its message, he said, “That song brings to mind basically cruising around the country roads in central and upper Bucks County, and the kind of headspace I would find myself in while I was doing that, just sort of dreaming of other things, dreaming of living a life of music, being around nature. I wrote the song quite a while ago and I find that some of those dreams, I’m kind of living, which is really cool.”

For McGarvey, it’s a joy to once again be performing in front of live audiences. Not only is it a fun time, it gives him the chance to experiment, and get a better idea of what material is and isn’t working. Pre-COVID, McGarvey’s live sets would typically be evenly split between covers and originals. Now, he’s experiencing a bit of a revelation.

“I find that people have been responding really positively to my music, which has honestly been a little bit of a shock, for people to stop me and say, ‘What was that song? Where can I find it?’ You almost feel like you’re supposed to feel guilty for not doing ‘Don’t Stop Believin’,’ ” he said with a laugh.

His involvement in the William Penn Bank Summer Music Fest -- and Local

Bands Night as a whole -- was largely spearheaded by his friend Gina Andreoli.

“We go back so far that she was once my English teacher at Truman High School. All these years later, somehow she doesn’t seem as much older as she did at the time, and we’re now friends who hang out all the time,” he said. “But she’s also a serious fan, I would say, of me and the other creative folks that I work with.”

In addition to Local Bands Night, the Summer Music Fest for 2023 includes the following on the indoor mainstage (120 Radcliffe St.): Rhinestone Cowgirls, June 14-18; Forever Motown, July 12-16; Caribbean Chillers, July 26-30; Funkadrill’s Mandrill Experience, Aug. 18-19; and The Four C Notes, Aug. 23-27. On the outdoor amphitheater stage (2501 Bath Road) is: Roots and Boots, July 20; and The Hit Men, Aug. 11.

“Summer is all about listening to great music while sipping on a cool drink, whether that’s in the air conditioning in our intimate 300-seat theater or on the lawn outside at the 4,000-seat amphitheater, and we’re thrilled to be presenting the third annual William Penn Bank Summer Music Fest in Bristol,” said BRT co-producing director Amy Kaissar. “Whether you like country, Motown or pure rock, we’ve got you covered all summer long.”

Tickets are on sale now starting at $50 general admission for indoor shows and $39 for outdoor shows. Local Bands Night, which takes place on the indoor mainstage, is $25 per ticket. Premium tickets for outdoor shows include seating in front of the stage with chairs.

Outdoor general admission attendees are invited to bring their own chairs and blankets. BRT has also released a limited number of $11 tickets for each outdoor show, available at Bristol Township’s Municipal Building exclusively for residents of Bristol Township.

Visit brtstage.org or call 215-7850100 for tickets and more information.

Keep

McGarvey

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A cuddly prize: As part of a special dinosaur-themed weekend, Sesame Place guests have the chance to win a plush Dino Stomp Elmo.

Sesame Place, Just Play hosting

Dino Stomp event

Sesame Place and Just Play, a leading, global toy company, are teaming up for the all-new Dino Stomp Celebration for one weekend only this season. The celebration features exclusive prizes and giveaways from Just Play, including the all-new Dino Stomp Elmo, a plush dressed in a cuddly green dinosaur costume that sings, moves his arms and stomps along to the “If You’re Happy and You Know It” song.

Sesame Place and Just Play are celebrating National Dinosaur Day, which falls on June 1 each year, on Saturday, June 3, and Sunday, June 4. The event includes:

- Dino Dine: Guests can enjoy a tyrannosaurus-sized, buffet-style meal and extra time with their favorite furry friends at this exclusive, dinosaur-themed Dine with Elmo & Friends at 4 p.m. each day of the event. This experience will be filled with dinothemed treats and feature a meet & greet with Elmo in his dinosaur cos-

tume. Additional fee and reservations are required for Dine with Elmo & Friends.

- Dino Egg Scavenger Hunt: Two Golden Dinosaur Eggs will be hidden in the park prior to opening, and the first guest to find one and bring it to the Welcome Center will receive their own Dino Stomp Elmo at the Welcome Center. One prize will be given out per Golden Dinosaur Egg.

Visit sesameplace.com/philadelphia for more information.

••

Cast announced for Playhouse’s ‘Tick, Tick … Boom!’

Andy Mientus (Spring Awakening), Krystina Alabado (Mean Girls) and Noah J. Ricketts (Disney’s Frozen) are starring in a new production of Jonathan Larson’s Tick, Tick … Boom! as part of Bucks County Playhouse’s 2023 season. The production runs at the historic stage, 70 S. Main St. in New Hope, June 23-July 15.

The production will be directed by Eric Rosen (BCP’s American Jade) and choreographed by Paul McGill (Bullets Over Broadway). In addition to his Playhouse directorial debut in 2022 with American Jade, Rosen was co-founder of Chicago’s About Face Theatre and is the former artistic director of KCRep.

Bucks County Playhouse executive producer Robyn Goodman was one of the original producers of Tick, Tick … Boom! Off-Broadway in 2001. She said, “Before Rent, I gave Jonathan Larson his very first reading of Boho Days, which later became Tick, Tick … Boom! I have always loved his music and how he captured that moment when a brilliant artist turns 30 and is still waiting for his real life to begin.”

Tick, Tick … Boom! is a high-octane rock musical that follows the life of a young composer facing 30 with little to show for it. Based on his life before he wrote Rent, Larson’s show is a youthful, vibrant and moving rock musical reminding us that sometimes, dreams

A talented lineup: Andy Mientus (pictured), Krystina Alabado and Noah J. Ricketts are the leading cast of Tick, Tick … Boom! at Bucks County Playhouse.

can come true.

“Tick, Tick … Boom! is a celebration of Larson’s brilliance, an evocation of the bohemian life of the late 1980s in New York and, with this powerhouse case, a personal and deeply felt statement about the necessity of art in challenging times,” said Rosen.

“Jonathan Larson has been my idol since my days as a teenage ‘Renthead,’ so to embody the man himself in Tick, Tick … Boom! is a dream come true and a challenge I’ve been eager to tackle for my entire career,” said Mientus, who will star in the role of Jonathan. “I can’t imagine better teammates for this adventure than Krystina and Noah, who are first class talents and dear friends. And I’m especially excited to finally take the stage in-person at the Playhouse, having made a digital debut there during the pandemic in Ladies of the Canyon. Guided by this stellar creative team, our Tick, Tick … Boom! is going to be a total labor of love and, I hope, a real treat for audiences at the

Playhouse.”

Mientus recently completed shooting the live action television adaptation of Grendel based on the award-winning Dark Horse comic book. He can be seen in Dolly Parton’s Heartstrings: Two Doors Down (GLAAD Media Award) and in the series recurring role of Hartley Rathaway (aka The Pied Piper) on the hit CW series The Flash Alabado will play Susan. She was most recently seen as Dot/Marie in Sunday in the Park with George at Pasadena Playhouse. On Broadway, Alabado is best known for her role as Gretchen Wieners in Mean Girls. She was also seen in the Broadway productions of American Psycho and Green Day’s American Idiot

Ricketts will play Michael. Ricketts was most recently seen on Broadway as Kristoff in Frozen: The Musical and in Beautiful: The Carole King Musical. He appeared Off-Broadway as Omar in To My Girls at Second Stage. His television credits include Frankie in the upcoming Showtime series Fellow Travelers and Kai in American Gods on STARZ.

Larson received the 1996 Pulitzer Prize for Drama for Rent. He also won the 1996 Tony Award for Best Musical and the 1994 Richard Rodgers Award for Rent. He performed his rock monologue Tick, Tick … Boom! at Second Stage Theatre, The Village Gate and New York Theatre Workshop. Rent, his rock opera based on La Boheme, had its world premiere on Feb. 13, 1996, at New York Theatre Workshop. Larson died unexpectedly of an aortic aneurysm on Jan. 25, 1996, 10 days before his 36th birthday. His music, including songs cut from his shows, is archived in the Library of Congress.

Tickets can be purchased at BucksCountyPlayhouse.org or by calling 215-862-2121. ••

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Man indicted for assaulting, killing brother-in-law at Bucks Meadows

The Bucks County Grand Jury recommended charges of Involuntary Manslaughter, Simple Assault, Recklessly Endangering Another Person and Harassment after reviewing evidence and hearing testimony presented by the Bucks County District Attorney’s Office about an incident that occurred in June 2022 in Bensalem.

The defendant, Antwan McKoy, 37, of Maple Shade, New Jersey, turned himself in to Bensalem Police on May 12. The incident occurred on Sunday, June 19, 2022, at Bucks Meadows Apartments, 3131 Knights Road, Bensalem. The victim Michael Whispell was staying with his mother at apartment 5-46. At approximately 11 p.m., McKoy arrived at the apartment with his wife Saketha Jackson, the victim’s sister.

While inside the apartment, Whispell and McKoy began arguing. During the argument, both men stood up from the couch. McKoy then grabbed Whispell by the neck and began choking him. Whispell threw a punch at McKoy, and McKoy responded by punching Whispell twice in the temple and throwing him to the ground, where he struck his head. McKoy then jumped on top of Whispell before the altercation was broken up by family members.

Later that evening, Whispell couldn’t sleep due to

CRIME ROUNDUP

the pain in his head from the assault. Bensalem Police and Bensalem EMS arrived at the apartment. As Whispell was being transported to the hospital, he lost consciousness. He was placed in a medically-induced coma and never regained consciousness. Whispell died on July 4, 2022, and his autopsy revealed that his cause of death was from complications of blunt impact injury to the head.

McKoy was arraigned by District Justice Joseph Falcone on the charges recommended by the Grand Jury. He was sent to the Bucks County Correctional Facility on 10 percent of $5 million bail.

4900 block of Oak Avenue to try and save the baby. Emotional bodycam footage was played during the trial, showing police and paramedics attempting to save the baby. Additionally, photos were presented as evidence that showed a home in disarray with trash, dirty dishes and old food scattered about, and drug baggies, syringes and a tourniquet inside the bedroom where the baby slept.

“That was one of the worst things I’ve seen in my life,” Gilman said. “Looking at that house, that baby never had a chance.”

Besides Howarth, the baby’s mother and grandmother have also been charged in the case. Donna Westmoreland, the baby’s grandmother, pleaded no contest to child endangerment and was sentenced to one year of probation. Felicity Westmoreland, the baby’s mother, previously pleaded guilty to involuntary manslaughter and child endangerment. She was sentenced to 11 and a half to 23 months in county jail, followed by three consecutive years of probation.

This investigation began at 12:36 p.m. on Jan. 7, 2022, when Bensalem Police were dispatched to Donna’s home on Oak Avenue on a report of an infant in cardiac arrest. The 4-month-old baby boy was found unresponsive in the living room of the home. Police and paramedics attempted life-saving measures and transported the boy to St. Mary Medical Center, where he was pronounced dead. An autopsy later revealed the presence of fentanyl in the child’s blood, and the cause of death was determined to be adverse effects of fentanyl.

An investigation by Bensalem Police and the Bucks County District Attorney’s Office revealed that the infant’s parents were in the home when the child died. Drug paraphernalia located in their bedroom tested positive for the presence of fentanyl and cocaine.

Bensalem father found guilty of child endangerment in baby son’s overdose death

Daniel Scott Howarth, 26, was convicted of child endangerment on May 9 for the overdose death of his 4-month-old son last year in Bensalem.

He was found guilty by Common Pleas Judge Gary B. Gilman on charges of child endangerment, possession of a controlled substance and possession of drug paraphernalia. Howarth was sentenced to one year less one day to two years less one day in the Bucks County Correctional Facility, followed by five years of probation. He cannot be granted parole without entering a long-term drug treatment plan, the judge ordered.

During the two-day waiver trial that began earlier in May, Gilman heard testimony from Bensalem Police officers and detectives, who responded to the

During closing arguments, Deputy District Attorney Sarah K. Heimbach said Howarth failed his duty as a father to protect his son. If he had removed the baby from the drug den where he and the baby’s mother slept, “this baby would not have come into contact with fentanyl,” she said.

Donna had previously been appointed the baby’s foster mother, and the Bucks County Juvenile Dependency Court issued a Shelter Care Order prohibiting Donna from leaving the infant unsupervised with Felicity and Daniel. She violated the order by leaving the baby unsupervised with his parents on Jan. 7. ••

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SUBMITTED PHOTO Daniel Scott Howarth SUBMITTED PHOTO Antwan McKoy
LOWERBUCKSTIMES.COM WEDNESDAY, MAY 31, 2023 LBT 9 STORE CLOSING SALE! Everything in the Store 40% - 80% Off!! NESHAMINY SQUARE MALL BENSALEM • 4201 Neshaminy Blvd. (Directly across from Neshaminy Mall & Boscov’s) 215-364-3045 • Open 7 Days • Monday-Saturday 10-6 • Sun 11-5 Communion Dresses & Veils • Christening Gowns & Booties First Communion Gifts • Scapulars • Videos • Statues • Pictures • Rosaries • Vestments • Crucifixes • Medals • Candles • Cards • Books • Bibles • Music • Gifts • Jewelry • Holy Cards • Chalices • Wedding Gifts • Baptism Gifts • Memorials

Neshaminy student places

second in Financial Jeopardy

TruMark Financial Credit Union hosted its 16th Annual Financial Jeopardy competition on May 3, at TruMark Financial Headquarters in Fort Washington. The competition, a spinoff of the long-running nightly quiz show that airs on 6ABC in Philadelphia, tested students’ personal finance knowledge in categories such as banking, credit, taxes, budgeting and investments.

To enter the competition, local teachers referred students who exemplified financial knowledge to compete to win college scholarships to assist with their education expenses. TruMark Financial’s Chuck Sanford hosted the event, which included three initial introductory rounds, a Double Jeopardy round and a final round to determine the winner.

At the end of the competition, TruMark Financial awarded three scholarships -- a $5,000 grand prize, a $3,000 second prize and a $2,000 third prize -- to the students who fared best: - 1st place: Katie Barnes,

Cheltenham High School

- 2nd place: Daniel Schoen, Neshaminy High School

- 3rd place: Benjamin Broker, Upper Dublin High School

In addition to the top three prizes, TruMark Financial awarded $200 to each of the other contestants:

- Nicolas Buono, William Tennent High School

- Isaiah Moore, Northeast High School

- Ethan Markow, Plymouth Whitemarsh High School

“We’re thrilled to announce the winners of this year’s TruMark Financial Jeopardy event. We had an impressive group of students who demonstrated exceptional financial knowledge and dedication to their education,” said Kelly Botti, CEO of TruMark Financial. “This is one of many ways TruMark Financial is showcasing our commitment to financial education initiatives for students and providing them with the tools and opportunities to succeed.”

Woof, Wag + Walk set for June 4

Laurel Hill, in partnership with Women’s Animal Center, is hosting the Woof, Wag + Walk on Sunday, June 4, from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m.

The event offers interactive activity stations like Make a Treat/Build your own Pup Cup, Make an Enrichment Toy for a Shelter Pet, Art for the Pets, plus refreshments for purchase. Saint Rocco’s Treats are providing samples of their dog treats for the pup attendees. Women’s Animal Center will have a welcome table with information about adoptable pets, community programming, dog training and raffle fundraiser.

The event also includes a pet-friendly walking tour of Laurel Hill East, featuring favorite pet stories, including those of animal rights activists, the author of “Mary Had a Little Lamb” and Annie Lawry and Emmeline Bedell, founders and early members of Women’s Animal Center, who were instrumental in the movement to install watering stations for horses in Philadelphia.

All four-legged friends are welcome at this pet-friendly event, but they must be socialized to be around other animals and on a leash at all times. This is a rain or shine event. All ticket sales are final; no refunds are available. Tickets must be purchased in advance.

Cost is $25 per pet. All proceeds go directly to Women’s Animal Center, 3839 Richlieu Road, Bensalem, which has been uniting pets and people since 1869, to support its life saving mission of protecting the interests of animals, and offering a continuum of care to ensure that all animals are treated humanely with kindness and respect.

Parking will be available outside of the cemetery only for the safety of guests and their pets. More details on parking to come.

Two one-hour tour time slots will be available for the tour: 11:15 a.m. and 12:45 p.m. Choose from a tour time when registering at bit.ly/3N61Tu1

executive director of Lower Bucks Chamber of Commerce

The Lower Bucks County Chamber of Commerce announced that Joseph Szafran has been named executive director, concluding a search by the board of directors.

“We are very excited to have Joe join the Chamber in this leadership role,” said Kristen Farry, chair, LBCCC board of directors. “He brings more than 20 years of public relations and community engagement experience and has a unique combination of knowledge, skills and passion that will assist us in strategically growing the Chamber. Joe has a long personal and professional history in Lower Bucks County and understands the important role the Chamber can play in making our businesses and our communities stronger.”

Szafran recently served as external affairs manager at American Water, which provides regulated drinking water and wastewater services to an estimated 14 million people in 24 states, including Pennsylvania. He was responsible for developing and implementing the external communications strategy for the company, including its award-winning community outreach efforts.

Prior to joining American Water in 2017, he worked in internal and external communications for several Fortune 500 companies, including DuPont, United Technologies and Exelon. Szafran started his career in Bucks County as an aide to both former Congressman James Greenwood and former Pennsylvania State Sen. Robert “Tommy” Tomlinson. He currently serves on the board of directors for the Bucks County Housing Group. He has also served on the board of the Boys and Girls Club of Camden County.

Szafran received a bachelor of arts degree in business from Virginia Wesleyan University and a master of arts degree in political science from Villanova University. ••

LOWERBUCKSTIMES.COM 10 LBT WEDNESDAY, MAY 31, 2023 LOCAL HAPPENINGS
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••
Joseph Szafran named SOURCE: TRUMARK FINANCIAL CREDIT UNION Testing his knowledge: Neshaminy’s Daniel Schoen, pictured with representatives from TruMark Financial Credit Union, earned second place in the annual Financial Jeopardy competition.

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