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PHILADELPHIA, PA 215-331-6600 Jim Stevenson Union Member Sales Representative
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Serving Citywide Political, Labor, Legal and School Communities of Philadelphia
Vol. X. No. 40 (Issue 453)
“The good things we do must be made a part of the public record”
Value 50 ¢
October 2, 2008
You Could Set Voting Record Rizzo-Goode In ’83 Set High Mark
Opportunity Knocks For Knox?
More Knox Millions? by Joe Shaheeli Don’t sell Tom Knox short. He’s too savvy a man to make the same mistake twice. Knox obviously doesn’t have a gelatin backbone. He invested millions from his personal money into a run for Mayor of this city. Now he intends to invest millions more, plus what he hopes to raise, in another run – but this one for the Governorship of the State of Pennsylvania. He threw out that balloon back in June when everyone in the political (Cont. Page 17)
TOM KNOX’ wife Linda gave crucial go-ahead to her husband to seek Governor’s seat in 2010 and was a well-received hostess at campaign kickoff rally at the Bellevue.
(302) 798-7079 5 Minutes from Comm. Barry Bridge, Naaman’s Rd, Turn Left, Next to K-Mart
State Rep. Babette Josephs says former offenders can vote. "This year's race for President has had a number of twists and turns, garnering a great deal of attention by young and old alike," Josephs said. "If you want to cast your vote on Nov. 4, you should make sure you are registered to vote. "If you are 18 by Nov. 4, a citizen and a resident of Pennsylvania for at least 30 days, you are eligible to vote. That includes convicted felons who have served their sentence and been released from prison," said the chairwoman of the House State Government Committee.
Déjà Vu? Hope It Isn’t!
TOBACCO EXPRESS TRI-STATE MALL
This Presidential election could well go down in the history books as either tying or beating the turnout record of the Rizzo-Goode election in 1983. The Voter Registration Commission reports over a quarter of a million have registered during this period, second only to the 2004 Presidential election. Unfortunately, the Registration Commission is finding itself doing a lot of unnecessary work, since over a quarter of those who have recently registered are already registered. “It’s obvious they are anxious to make sure (Cont. Page 17)
Felons Can Now Vote
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Councilman Curtis Jones, Jr. and Alderman Robert J. Bauman of Milwaukee have made a friendly wager on the outcome of the playoff series between the Philadelphia Phillies and Milwaukee Brewers. Other City Councilmen have made similar wagers in the past, but unfortunately they came away losers. Jones says, “When the Phillies defeat the Brewers, Al(Cont. Page 17)
Recidivism Bills Pass In House State Sen. Shirley Kitchen this week praised passage of two prisonreform measures that would ease the financially-overburdened prison system and reduce recidivism in certain nonviolent offenders. “Prison overcrowding is a major issue in our corrections system. It’s become a physical burden on the prisons and a financial burden on taxpayers, and it’s only going to continue to grow,” Kitchen said. “We must take steps now to ease overcrowding and reduce recidivism while providing nonviolent offenders with the skills they need to be more productive when they return to society.” HB 7 gives the Pennsylvania Dept. of Corrections, a prisoner or anyone acting or appointed to act on the prisoner’s behalf the right to petition a court for the release of a seriously- or terminally-ill prisoner for treatment in a hospital, hospice or other health care facility. The court must consider the prisoner’s history of violence. The bill al(Cont. Page 17)
Laborers Fund Funeral For Three Children The Laborers’ District Council of the Metropolitan Area of Philadelphia and Vicinity has provided funds for the funerals of three children who died in a tragic Coatesville fire just before midnight a week ago. Over 100 emergency personnel responded to the two-alarm fire on the 100 block of N. Second Avenue. Jessica Torres tried to save her sons and little brother but the youngsters, Tyrone Hill, 4, and Tyzhier Hill, 3, and
Brian Kelly Westmoreland, Jr., 11, died in the fire. Torres and her mother were rescued from the burning building. When the LDC‘s officers and members heard about this family’s loss and the fact they could not afford to properly bury the children, a decision was made to help the family by donating the funds for the funeral through the LDC Charity Fund. The LDC and affiliated locals, Local 135,
Local 413, Local 57 and Local 332, have donating $5,000 to the family. The LDC Charity Fund’s goal is to raise funds to assist charitable organizations that provide services to the needy in the five-county area of Philadelphia. The LDC has been helping members and their families and the community enjoy a better standard of living by providing jobs and benefits since its charter in 1937. (Cont. Page 17)
IUPAT DC21 Funds McCaffery Campaign
The Public Record (USPS PP 109) Weekly Publication Published by:
The Public Record • October 2, 2008
The Phila. Public Record The South Phila Public Record 1323 S. Broad Street Phila., PA 19147 ISSN 1938-8551 (Application to Mail At Periodicals Postage Rates Is Pending At Philadelphia PA and Bellmawr NJ) Postmaster: send address change to: The Public Record 1323 S. Broad Street Phila. PA 19147 215-755-2000 Fax: 215-689-4099 Editor@phillyrecord.com Subscription Rate: $ 30.00/Year
EDITORIAL STAFF Editor & Publisher: James Tayoun Sr. Managing Editor: Anthony West Associate Editor: Rory G. McGlasson Medical Editor: Paul Tayoun M.D. CitiLife Editor: Ruth R. Russell Editorial Staff: Joe Sbaraglia Out & About Editor: Denise Clay Entert.Columnist Bob Pantano Creative Director & Editorial Cartoonist: R. William Taylor Photographers: Donald Terry Donna DiPaolo Production Manager: William J. Hanna Bookkeeping: Haifa Hanna Webmaster: Sana Muaddi-Dows Advert. Director: John David Controller: John David Circulation: Steve Marsico The Public Record welcomes news and photographs about your accomplishments and achievements which should be shared with the rest of the community. Contact us by phone, fax, e-mail or by dropping us a note in the mail. If you mail a news item, please include your name, address and daytime telephone number so we can verify the information you provided us, if necessary. The Public Record reserves the right to edit all news items and letters for grammar, clarity and brevity. (C) 1999-2008 by the Philadelphia Public Record. No reproduction or use of the material herein may be made without the permission of the publisher. The Philadelphia Public Record will assume no obligation (other than the cancellation of charges for the actual space occupied) for accidental errors in advertisements, but we will be glad to furnish a signed letter to the buying public.
Dennis O’Brien 169th District 9811 Academy Rd Phila. PA 19114
R EP. A NGEL C RUZ DISTRICT OFFICE 2749 N. 5th St. • 215-291-5643 Staffed by
Joe Evangelista • Debbie Toro Ready to Serve you
The International Union of Painters and Allied Trades hosted a fundraising breakfast for District Attorney candidate State Rep.
Frank Oliver 195th District 2839 W. Girard Ave. Phila. PA 19130
JOHN SABATINA JR.
ROBERT C. DONATUCCI 185th District
174th District State Representative 8100 Castor Ave Phila, PA 19152 Hours: 9am to 5pm Telephone: 215-342-6204
1809 Oregon Ave, Phila., PA 19145
Tartaglione 2nd District 1059-61-63 Bridge St
Room 580 City Hall P. 215-686-3446/7 F. 215-686-1927
215-533-0440 127 W. Susquehanna Ave.
215-291-4653 State Rep.
William Keller 184th District
LEANNA M. WASHINGTON DISTRICT OFFICE
1531 S. 2nd Street
1555-D Wadsworth Ave. Philadelphia, PA 19150 (215) 242-0472 Fax: (215) 753-4538
WEB SITE www.senatorwashington.com
State Sen. Shirley M.
Kitchen 3rd Sen. District 1701 W. Lehigh Ave.Ste 104 Philadelphia, PA 19132 215-227-6161 www.senatorkitchen.com
RONALD G. WATERS 191st Leg. District 6027 Ludlow Street, Unit A
Please join me on Friday, October 3 from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. for the 2008 Senior Expo. The Senior Expo will take place at the PA Army National Guard Armory located at 2700 Southampton Road (corner of Roosevelt Boulevard and Southampton Road), Philadelphia, Pa. Representatives from many state agencies and community organizations will be present to provide you with information. The organizations include SEPTA, the PA Lottery, City Agencies, Hospitals, and many other health and housing organizations. Refreshments will be provided. If you have any questions, please call my office at 215-695-1020. Parkwood Shopping Center 12361 Academy Road, Phila., PA 19154, 215-281-2539 8016 Bustleton Avenue Philadelphia PA 19152 215-695-1020 2644 LeFevre St. • Phila., PA 19137 215-744-5361 Open Mon. - Fri. 9:00 AM - 5 PM
Dan McCaffery this past week that gave his campaign a serious boost. This follows on the heels of an announcement by the Philadelphia Council of Building Trades unanimously endorsing McCaffery. Political Action Director Joe Ashdale of Glaziers Local 252 introduced Dan McCaffery, saying, “We’re so happy to have a friend like Dan with us. We know Dan McCaffery is an advocate for working families and will bring that passion for justice and equality to the office of District Attorney.” McCaffery said, "I am proud to have earned the support of organized labor that represents the hard-working families of Philadelphia. I have earned their trust through years of service to my community and I hope to continue earning it as your next District Attorney. My office will always be guided by the principle that the City's top law-enforcement officer must be above reproach, above political and partisan motivation, and must fight hard to ensure public safety. I will aggressively root out and prosecute the criminal element of our city and restore civility to our neighborhoods." McCaffery is a shareholder in Friedman-Schuman P.C. and specializes in complex commercial litigation, business disputes and municipal litigation. Prior to his work in private practice, he served as a prosecutor in the DA’s office from 1991 through 1996. Dan has continued his public service by serving as probono counsel to Democratic City Committee as well as numerous charitable and civic organizations throughout the region. Dan also serves on the President's Board of Advisors for his alma mater, Father Judge HS. Earlier in his life, Dan joined the United States Army after graduating high school, serving as a soldier in the First Cavalry Division. Upon receiving an honorable discharge, Dan returned home to attend Temple University and Temple Law School, a path that led him to
the DA's office.
Rendell Names 3 More To Bench Three very popular candidates for Court positions have finally gotten their due. Gov. Ed Rendell has submitted the names of Joyce Eubanks and Angeles Roca for Common Please vacancies and Port Richmond’s Thomas Nocella for a seat on the Municipal Court. They will need confirmation by the State Senate. They’ve got a lot of people rooting for them.
More Endorsements For Brendan Boyle The Brady Campaign to Prevent Gun Violence, along with its Pennsylvania Million Mom March Chapters, today endorsed Brendan Boyle for Pennsylvania State House Dist. 170. Endorsed earlier by the Fraternal Order of Police in his District, Boyle understands the critical importance of protecting our law-enforcement officers who put their lives at risk every day. Brendan is now airing a cable ad citing FOP President John McNesby’s support. The Brady Campaign is urging the Pennsylvania legislature to pass two significant anti-gun-trafficking bills next year: a limit on the bulk purchase of handguns, and a requirement for gun owners to report their lost or stolen handguns. Pennsylvania's 170th House Dist. includes portions of Northeast Philadelphia and parts of Montgomery Co.
2004. PSEA is the largest education-employee organization in the Commonwealth, representing over 185,000 members and the 1.5 million school children served by those members. PSEA's membership includes educators, administrators, pupil services and support professionals, health care professionals, retirees and student teachers. Thanking the organization, Wagner said he was excited about continuing to fight for Pennsylvania families and taxpayers in an independent and bipartisan way.
GOP Leadership Endorses Farley The Republican Leadership Council has endorsed John Farley, candidate for the Pennsylvania State Senate in Dist. 5. Former New Jersey Governor Christine Todd Whitman, co-chair of the RLC, praised Farley for "upholding the core Republican values of fiscalconservatism and less government interference in individuals' lives."
Big Deal Cinched On The Square
Perzel, Boyle Air TV Ads Speaker Emeritus John Perzel minces no words as he blasts his Democratic opponent Richard Costello on his defense of police officers who were in trouble. Democratic candidate Brendan Boyle touts his strong community career.
PSEA Endorses Wagner For AG The Pennsylvania State Education Association has endorsed Auditor General Jack Wagner for reelection to a second term. This follows the organization's endorsement of Wagner in the April primary and in both the primary and general elections of
BIG ENOUGH for two mayors to attend was ceremonial groundbreaking of 1706 Rittenhouse Square Street. From left are former Mayor John Street, Parkway Corp. CEO Joe Zuritsky, Mayor Michael Nutter and developer Tom Scannapieco.
…Barry Evans: guidelines to a heaven.
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where kids don’t get shot and grandmothers don’t get shot.” The filmmakers spent $5,000 out of their own and their families’ pockets to shoot more than 1000 hours of footage. Hundreds of hours later, they had edited it into 1 hour, 35 minutes of finished product. Now Evans and Angel are getting a taste of the business end of movie-making. They have begun to look for a distributor. It hasn’t been easy so far. “A lot of distributors won’t touch it because of lack of release forms,” Evans admitted. (Street-level rap culture, which is all about borrowing and sharing sounds and im-
Early Fall is the best time to get your car checked and ready it for winter weather. The many dealerships at the Airport Auto Mall are making service contracts available to their customers and other car buyers that can’t be matched. Chuck Briggs from David Chrysler Jeep says his dealership is offering Oil and filter change (up to 5 quarts of pre-
grant, was then a student in Temple’s RTF program. He provided the equipment and technical training. Evans, then 22, a Franklin HS graduate, had produced a rap record that made it to radio. He felt something deeper could come out of rap culture than the usual musical DVD. They took to the streets, armed with camera and microphone, to shoot a documentary. It turned into an obsession. “I wanted to create a realistic change in the culture,” Evans recounted later. “I don’t think this film is going to stop the violence all by itself. It’s more like guidelines to a heaven
To City, State and Government Employees, Union Members, Hospital Employees. Must Show ID and Copy of Ad. Space Available For Office And Holiday Parties
an unflinching eye, Evans and Angel catch gangstas, victims and their families, dwellers in crime-battered communities, police officers and lawyers, on the streets and in their homes, showing how they – and ultimately all of us – are grappling for a handle on this plague, for a way to understand it. Evans and Angel began their project one year ago. The film premiered last week at Friends Neighborhood Guild in East Poplar. Angel, a Mexican immi-
The Public Record • October 2, 2008
by Tony West Some young men have been driven to violence on Philadelphia’s grimmer streets, and others to despair. Instead, Barry Evans and his partner Brandon Angel were driven to make a movie. Now they’re looking for ways to bring it to an audience. Philadelphia Homicide City: Money, Murder and Politics is a documentary of citizens’ responses to street crime, shot from an inside-out view of the youthful rap culture. With
ages, doesn’t pay much mind to legal niceties.) “Then again, the type of movie it is, a lot don’t want to be bothered,” Evans notes. The subject matter is disturbing and the response it demands is sober. Many streetcorner scenes are tense, jumpy and vivid. But a sit-down interview with attorney Sharif Street isn’t exactly a dance number. It will be interesting to see if Philadelphia finds a way to experience their vision.
Combatting Violence On Film Proves Tough
page 4 The Public Record • October 2, 2008
LDC HEALTH AND SAFETY FUND Laborers’ District Council Health and Safety Fund of Philadelphia and Vicinity 319 N. 11th Street Philadelphia, PA 19107 Telephone: 215-925-5327 Fax: 215-925-5329 Web: www.ldc-phila-vic.org UNION LABORERS WE DON’T JUST DO IT, WE DO IT SAFE Our mission is to promote and enhance Contractor competitiveness And to protect the occupational health And safety of Laborers and their families. Laborers District Council sponsors LDC Health and Safety Fund
Local 135, Daniel L.Woodall, Jr., Business Manager; Local 332, Samuel Staten, Jr., Business Manager; Local 413, James Harper, Business Manager; Local 57, Richard A. McCurdy, Jr. Business Manager; Laborers, District Council, Building Better and Safer Communities in Philadelphia, Bucks, Chester, Delaware and Montgomery Counties Laborers, District Council of the Metropolitan area of Philadelphia and Vicinity, Samuel Staten, Sr., Business Manager Laborers’ District Council and Business Manager of Local 332, Emeritus
Remember – Do It Right, Do It Safe, Do It Union Administrator, Richard Legree Director, Juan Bacote
Place Your Bets
On Presidential Campaign Sports betting aside, more Philadelphians are reported contacting their “old bookies” to get the odds on the Presidential campaign. As of a week ago, the odds were “Pick – you lay $6 to win $5.” That’s not much of an edge and indicates the election between Barack Obama and John McCain for the Presidency is still too close to call. Betting on Presidential elections is not a new phenomenon. When Americans surrounded the London office of the United Associated Presses to get news of the outcome of the Presidential race between McKinley and Bryan in 1896, they weren't driven by patriotism or homesickness. It was all about money. The betting odds on McKinley had been as high as 10 to 1, some of the most dramatic in history. In the late 1800s through the early 20th century, Presidential betting served the purpose that
polls do today: offering regular looks at who was leading and by how much. The practice was so institutionalized that American stock markets offered odds and booked bets. The bets were watched carefully, offering surprising precision and creating an excitement that polls just can't match. The history of Presidential betting is documented almost entirely through newspaper coverage, which captured both the emotion and the facts of the day. Marta Lee-Perriard has a unique view of the coverage. Through her day-to-day work with ProQuest Historical Newspapers, the largest digital newspaper archive in the world, she's analyzed the long, entertaining past of Presidential betting. Lee-Perriard says the coverage is peppered with unique stories. Among her favorites are stories of sitting Presidents who lashed out at Wall Street,
unhappy with the odds placed against them in stock markets. "Betting changed the flavor of voting. Because there was money involved, there was tremendous suspense as the votes came in," says Lee-Perriard. "And, quite frankly, the incentive bets provided for voting was tremendous ... what better way to protect your bet?" There are still remnants of Presidential betting. The University Of Iowa College Of Business runs an electronic market, which sells futures on the outcome of political events. Intrade runs an online prediction market. However, most Presidential betting has fallen by the wayside. The excitement of this campaign has a lot of people guessing, which is why some of the more enterprising bookies in this area are reaching out to their customers to offer a chance to place their bets on the Presidential campaign.
INJURED AT WORK! CALL FOR YOUR FREE HANDBOOK
The Public Record • October 2, 2008
Are you being forced to treat with a doctor you don’t know? You have the right to pick your own doctor to treat your work injury. If you’re not seeing your own doctor you need our advice.
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REPRESENTING INJURED WORKERS IN PA FOR OVER 30 YEARS!
The Public Record • October 2, 2008
AFL-CIO Labor 2008 Bus Tour
PENNSYLVANIA AFL-CIO Election 2008 Bus Tour of Eastern Penna., led by President Bill George and Secretary-Treasurer Rick Bloomingdale, is touring Eastern Penna. worksites supporting Barack Obama and Joseph Biden as well as other Democrats on the ticket. It appeared at Navy Yard and in front of Hahnemann Hospital on Tuesday.
LABOR LEADERS turned out at 6 a.m. bus rally at Navy Yard in front of Akers Shipyards passing out flyers to employees. Identified here are Mike Fera and Pat Gillespie.
Union Labor... Building it right for a better and stronger community! Laborers' District Council of the Metropolitan Area of Philadelphia and vicinity is comprised of four unions:
Local 135, Daniel L. Woodall, Jr., Business Manager Local 332, Samuel Staten, Jr., Business Manager Local 413, James Harper, Sr., Business Manager Local 57, Richard McCurdy, Jr., Business Manager Laborers’ District Council promotes a safe work environment, jobs completed on time and on budget, and represents union members, who are well trained, productive, professional, and take pride in their work. Union labor…building better and safer communities in Philadelphia, Bucks, Chester, Delaware, and Montgomery Counties. Laborers’ District Council of the Metropolitan Area of Philadelphia and Vicinity, Samuel Staten, Sr., Business Manager.
This ad is presented by LECET The Laborers Employers Cooperation and Education Trust. Administrator, Richard Legree
FROM LEFT, Joe & Renee Zuritsky; Robin Roberts, co-host of ABC's “Good Day America”; Bonnie Squires, of Wistar's Communications Committee; and Dr. Russel Kaufman, CEO of Wistar Institute, acknowledge Roberts’ receipt of Wistar's President's Award for advocacy and public-awareness efforts at College of Physicians luncheon Sep. 26. Roberts, a breast-cancer survivor allowed her network to televise her progress through treatment, while urging early detection. Squires had nominated Roberts for Wistar award. Previous winners included US Sen. Arlen Specter and Gen. Norman Schwartzkopf. Photo by Bonnie Squires
Annual St. Jude Novena October 20th to 28th, 2008 at St. Maron Church 1010 Ellsworth Street Philadelphia, PA 19147
215-389-2000 3:30pm Mass - 4pm Novena 7pm Mass - 7:30pm Novena
Dedication of St. Jude Shrine Celebrated by Bishop Gregory John Mansour October 25 at 7pm Banquet to follow in the church hall Tickets Available! Please call:
215-389-2000 Adults: $35.00 Children: $20.00
Our Opinion ... Boob Tube Is Key
The Public Record • October 2, 2008
If economic anxiety continues to dominate the Presidential election, the election tilts in Barack Obama’s favor. Polls this week show that. Obama also continues to press the fact opponent John McCain and President George Bush are stable-mates. Voters can expect much of the same Bush policy with McCain. But key for Obama is how he uses the television set to get that message across. TV commercials, 24-hour news stations and live prime-time debates help sway those undecided voters that each candidate targets as they both pull into the final stretch of their respective campaigns. From the E! Entertainment news network to our local news channels, the 21st-century saturation in televised news means you cannot get away from it. It would be surprising if Bruce Springsteen’s acoustic concert along the Parkway this Saturday were not televised live on MTV or VH1. Take tonight’s Vice Presidential Debate. People will take a seat in their homes and watch and listen to what Sen. Biden and Gov. Palin have to say. Then some will watch the over-analysis on their pick of news networks, as they form their opinion. Others may down a couple of beers and finish the debate gazing at Palin’s brown eyes or Biden’s grandfatherly nods. Either way, your boob tube will help determine who our next Commander in Chief is.
Letters Letters Stack Was Wrong
one might have reservations about Stack's potential for making somewhat rash decisions. Or they might question just whose pocket Mike Stack might be in; or where he draws the ethical lines on service to all the people of his District; or his view of honoring contracts; or his respect for the rights of others, particularly those with opposing views. Using his position as a State Senator in an attempt to interfere with a private contract in force regarding private property, raises serious ethical questions about the Senator. Then, arrogantly protesting the landlord's refusal to bend to what appears to be Stack's employment of tortious acts in a political vendetta, even to the detriment of the People he allegedly serves, raises grave questions of legality, and Stack's fitness to hold office. I think an investigation is warranted. If I were the landlord, I believe I would consider Mike Stack's public withdrawal of a public office from my premises while under lease, seemingly designed to pressure me and hold me up to public shame and ridicule, as a direct attack on my reputation, with (Cont. Page 10)
Oct. 2- State Rep. Rosita Youngblood fundraiser at Finnigan’s Wake, 3rd & Spring Garden Sts., 6:30-9 p.m. Tickets $100. For info (215) 745-4306. Oct. 3- Councilwoman Blondell Reynolds Brown’s Senior Citizens & Caregivers Expo 2008, New Courtland Community Education Ctr., 6950 Germantown Ave., 9 a.m.-3 p.m. Workshops, continental breakfast and lunch. Free to public. To register contact Alicesha Vaughn (215) 686-3438. Oct. 3- State Sen. Mike Stack’s Senior Expo at Northeast Armory, 2700 Southampton Rd., 10 a.m.-2 p.m. Oct. 4- Benefit for family of Police Officer Isabel Nazario at Ancient Order of Hibernians Division 87 Hall, 2171 Wakeling St., 2-6 p.m. $25 per person. Oct. 4- Megan Simpson-Burke Memorial fundraiser to cure breast cancer at Finnigan’s Wake, 3rd & Spring Garden Sts., 7-10 p.m. Open bar & buffet. Tickets $40. For info call Jim or Mary Simpson (215) 332-9896. Oct. 5- Vanessa Brown hosts Women Calling Women Vote Drive at 5100 Lancaster
nament 1-5 p.m., cocktails & dinner 4-7 p.m. Individual donations $150, foursome $600, dinner-only patrons $100. For info call Kathy Ondrejka (215) 520-7784. Oct. 13- Jerry Segal Golf Classic hosts Race Cars For Rehabilitation at Simeone Foundation Museum, 6825 Norwitch Dr. behind Airport Auto Mall, 6-9 p.m. For information call (215) 587-3090. Oct.14- Black Alliance for Education Options, Philadelphia Chapter annual Membership Meeting at Boys' Latin of Philadelphia Charter Sch., 5501 Cedar Ave., 6:30-8 p.m. Philadelphia BAEO has awarded 88 students scholarships totaling over $115,000. For reservations or info contact Ruth Knox (215) 8511795 or email@example.com. Oct. 16- Matt Myers’ 39B Ward Fundraiser, Chickie’s & Pete’s, 1526 Packer Ave., 5:30-8 p.m., $50. Order tickets by writing Kevin Carroll, 141 Ritner St., Phila. PA 19148 or calling (215) 4674643 or (215) 334-3691. Oct. 16- 41st anniversary Self Help Movement, Inc., dinner at Nat’l Guard Armory, 2700 Southampton Rd., 6 p.m. For info call Dr. Joseph Ruggiero (215) 677-7778. Oct. 16- 26th Ward GOP Fall Festival, Waterfall Rm., Front & Snyder Ave., starting
6:30 p.m. Oct. 17- State Rep. John Taylor’s Senior Expo at Cohocksink Rec Ctr., Cedar & Cambria, 10 a.m.-1 p.m. Oct.17- Farewell Party for State Rep. Harold James at Sheet Metal Workers Hall, 1301 S. Columbus Blvd., 610 p.m. Community tickets $50, businesses $100. For info Blondell Parsons (215) 370-5756. Oct. 18- Democratic 9th Ward Get Out The Vote Fundraiser at Venetian Club, 8030 Germantown Ave., 7-11 p.m. Tickets $40. RSVP to John O’Connell (267) 312-1925. Oct. 20- Autumn Cocktail & Buffet Party by Democratic City Committee at Sheet Metal Workers Hall, 1301 S. Columbus Blvd. Tickets $150. For info (215) 2417804. Oct. 23- 66A Ward Democratic Executive Committee annual pre-election gala at Chickie’s & Pete’s, 11100 Roosevelt Blvd. $35. For info Shawn Dillon (215) 637-6360 Oct. 26- Ceremony commemorating 25th anniversary of Beirut bombing in which 8 Phila. Marines were killed, at Korean War Memorial / Purple Heart Memorial, Dock & Columbus Blvd., 10 a.m.
The Public Record reports on Page 1, "State Sen. Michael Stack has closed his Bridesburg office to show support for union labor" (Sep. 18). Sen. Stack, who has authored 46 pro-union bills during his tenure, "urged" the landlord of his 2644 LeFevre Street 5th Dist. Senatorial office to break a contract with a non-union contractor hired to refurbish the building, and instead to hire a union contractor. Both wisdom and ethics prevailed, and the landlord refused Stack's 'request'. Protesting his landlord's refusal to break the contract, Stack then ordered the public Senatorial office closed, and that his staff find a new location with a supposedly more union-friendly landlord. Stack is quoted as saying, "I found I was stuck with a lease, but I closed the office anyway." So much for the convenience of people serviced by that office. As noted in the Public Record, Stack is purportedly on the short list for the Democrat chair of the Pennsylvania Senate Appropriations Committee. Now, in light of the Senator's handling of the circumstances addressed here,
Ave., 3:30-7 p.m. Oct. 5-Filitalia International S. Phila. Chapter honors Judge Alex Bonavitacola and James T. Dintino as 2008 Persons of the Year at Celebrations Banquet Hall, Bensalem, Pa., 5 p.m. Black tie optional. Oct. 7- Fundraiser for Congressional candidate Adam Lang at Mike Cibik’s house, 334 S. Front St., 6-8 p.m. Tickets $75/$125. Oct. 9- Councilwoman Blondell Reynolds Brown hosts Minority Small Business free conference at Sheraton City Center Freedom Ballrm., 17th & Race Sts., 6-8 p.m. RSVP Alisesha Vaughn (215) 686-3438. Oct. 10- US Sen. Arlen Specter, Patrick L. Meehan and RNC’s Bob Asher host reception for Robert S. Nix, Marc Perry and Wally Zimolong at Pyramid Club, 1735 Market St., 5:30-8:30 p.m. $250 person. For info call Judy Camiel (610) 660-1730. Oct. 11- 37th Ward Dems’ Get Out The Vote block party at 100 block W. Lehigh Ave., 11-5. Free food and talent show. Oct. 13- Sheriff’s “Green On The Green” golf outing at J. C. Melrose C.C., 7600 Tookany Ck. Pkwy., Cheltenham, Pa. Registration 11:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m., tour-
page 8 The Public Record • October 2, 2008
ruptcy and received a discharge. When can I file again and get another discharge of all my debt?
by Michael A. Cibik, Esq. American Bankruptcy Board Certified Question: I was in bank-
Answer: A person can file a Chapter 7 again if it has been more than eight years since they filed the previous Chapter 7 bankruptcy. However, you must wait only four years after you filed a Chapter 7 and received a discharge, to receive a discharge in a subsequent Chapter 13 bankruptcy;
and wait only two years after you filed a Chapter 13 and received a discharge, to receive a discharge in a subsequent Chapter 13 bankruptcy. Next week’s question: If I use a credit counselor, won't I get a better credit rating than if I go bankrupt?
Righting The Record Sheriff Green Tees Off In the article “Parole System Is Starving” (Sep. 18), State Rep. Jay Costa’s name was incorrectly spelled “Jay Acosta.”
In the same issue, “Pennsylvania! Meet Joe & Jill” stated Pennsylvania’s electoral votes total 23. The actual total is 21 electoral votes.
Sheriff John Green is inviting all golf addicts to pick up their clubs and join him at his first annual Golf classic Monday, Oct. 13, at the J.C. Melrose Country
Club, 7600 Tookany Creek Parkway, Cheltenham, Pa. Registration takes place at 11:30 a.m. For info call Kathy Ondrejka at (215) 520-7784.
UT O B A ASK ULL OUR F R A 30 YE TEE AN GUAR
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Anyone who’s been watching Philadelphia politics knows about the Goode family. Father Wilson was the city’s first African American mayor and now runs a program designed to help the kids of people in jail. Son Wilson, Jr. became the city’s youngest Councilman when he was sworn into his at-Large seat in 2000 and has made it his business to make sure when the City puts major construction projects out to bid, people of color get a fair shot at the work. But while the elder Goode had a lot of good things he could point to as accomplishments during his tenure as mayor, he had one overarching incident — the MOVE bombing — that became the defining moment of his career. Unfortunately, his son seems to be headed toward that same bit of infamy. But unlike the MOVE bombing, which was precipitated by a longstanding feud between that group and the City, Wilson Goode, Jr.’s incident appears to be coming from that place where loyalty and common sense clash. His issue is in the form of his Deputy Chief Legislative Aide Latrice Bryant, and if he doesn’t allow common sense to rule the day, he may find himself on the outside looking in next election season. In case you don’t tune in to the Fox 29 News at 10 or have been living in a cave the last couple of weeks, Bryant is (Cont. Page 26)
Attorneys are both board certified by the American Bankruptcy Certification Board. Chapters 7/13 & Stop foreclosures, creditors harassments, lawsuits, garnishments, and sheriff sales.
We are a debt-relief agency 1500 Walnut Street • Suite 900 Philadelphia, PA 19102
Snooper Scooper: There’s a BIG BROUHAHA brewing in the JUNIATA PARK AREA, specifically, The Juniata Golf Club. Not too long ago, it had one heckuva meeting involving proposed changes to this prestigious GOLF CLUB. It seems this GOLF CLUB wants to raise much-needed monies; therefore, it has proposed a few erratic changes. These proposed changes have upset many members. Here are the proposals: 1. Change it from an 18-hole course to a 9-hole course. 2. Keep it an 18hole course, but add Family-Friendly Activities, specifically a Driving Range. 3. Reduce it to a 9-hole course and add a Skating Park, also Batting Cages and a NEW ACCESS ROAD off Wyoming Avenue. Hey, if you need more information about all of these changes, please call (215) 743-4060. Please, I suggest you call them immediately, or it’s F-O-R-E! Snooper’s SPECIAL EVENT Bureau: HON. JOHN TAYLOR, the popular State Representative, will hold his 24th annual SENIOR EXPO. This special event will take place at COHOCKSING RECREATION CTR., Cedar & Cambria Streets, on FRIDAY, OCT. 17 from 10:00 a.m. till 1:00 p.m. Representative Taylor will be there to personally answer any and all your many questions you may have concerning THE SENIOR EXPO. Please call him at (215) 425-0901. Hey Boss, tell them THE SNOOPER will be there too. BE THERE! (Cont. Page 24)
The Public Record • October 2, 2008
Now that's what I'm talkin’ ‘bout! That was a real Presidential debate down at Ole Miss. This was a great format, letting each candidate go at each other in five-minute segments. The closer we get to the finish line, the more intense it should get. In this debate I saw no clear winner. However, if SEN. JOHN McCAIN’S plan was to look more experienced and Presidential than SEN. BARACK OBAMA, he succeeded in a big way. The man really knows his foreign affairs. With terrrorism always lurking behind the scene, I think national security will play a big role in voters’ minds in the end, and so will the economy – that's what makes this such a close race. In all fairness, Obama was no slouch either; he gave a strong performance. One of his biggest strengths is the fact he is so articulate, and not a bit nervous for such a newcomer to this big of a stage. What's the voter to do – pick the candidate who can talk the talk, or the one who has walked the walk? Next we move to the VP debate, where poor SEN. JOE BIDEN has to face off against a former beauty-queen contestant, who still looks darn good! GOV. SARAH PALIN had better have done her homework for this one, because one sign of not grasping important issues and that beauty will dissipate real quickly. Biden is gonna be cautious not to look too bullying, and that will be tough on Joe, who is from the aggressive part of politics. (Cont. Page 24)
FLEA MARKET COMES TO SOUTH 10TH STREET
WANTED SPORTS CARDS & MEMORABILIA Huggins & Scott Auctions is looking to buy or consign your VINTAGE Sports Cards & Memorabilia + older Americana type collectibles incl Toys, Games, Trains, Comics, Coins, Political Items, etc. for our next World Wide Internet Auction WE TAKE IT ALL & WE SELL IT ALL. Call Steve at 215-530-4365 to discuss your collection or to get a free catalog Visit our web page at: www.hugginsandscott.com
Lots of: Household products, bicycles, toys, adult and children clothing, exercise equipment, books, dishes, glasses, furniture and much, much more! Come on down and check out our goods! Do some early Christmas shopping, birthdays, anniversaries, etc.
Rain Date: October 11, 2008
STATE SEN. MIKE STACK was the guest of honor at a reception held at La Veranda on the Philadelphia waterfront. This is a very fine restaurant with great atmosphere and good food, from the hot hors d’oeuvres to the highly caloric desserts. The occasion was a fundraiser to assist in Mike’s campaign for re-election. The treasurer of the event was former Democratic City Chairman MARTIN WEINBERG. Among the guests in attendance were former CONGRESSMAN BOB BORSKI; COUNCILWOMAN JOAN KRAJEWSKI; former Chancellor of the Philadelphia Bar Association GABE BEVILACQUA; President of Somerton Civic Association MARY JANE HAZELL; President of Greater Bustleton Civic Association BERNICE HILL (63rd Democratic Ward Leader); TOM DARCY; well-known trial lawyer STEVE POLLACK; former Ward Leader of the 55th FRANCIS GLEASON; DR. RUTH HORWITZ and her husband ALAN; Chairwoman of the 58th Ward ARLENE PETROFF; DIANE CARUSO, accompanied by her son JEFFREY; JIM McGINLEY, former VP of the Teacher’s Union; HARRY CITRINO, well-known Northeast real-estate mogul; HENRY WINKLESPECHT, treasurer of the 58th Ward; ROSEMARY RUBINO; ALAN CUSHNER; Vice Principal at Washington HS DAVID KAPLAN; Sen. Mike Stack’s chief of staff CINDY MERILIA; Ward Leader of the 57th FRANK CONAWAY; Ward Leader of the 45th HARRY ENGGASSER; and SHAWN DILLON, ward leader in 66A. The smell of burning oak wood greets you when you arrive at La Veranda. It also has an excellent pizza oven and an array of quality meats publicly displayed. There are a variety of dining areas which seat anywhere from two to 10 people. The Senator’s affair was held in a private dining room overlooking a marina with cruisers of various sizes. The restaurant is in the shadow of the Ben Franklin Bridge and has a fine ambience. Incidentally, there will be an evening reception for the Senator at the Rittenhouse Hotel in (Cont. Page 26)
Yo! Here we go again with this interesting item sent to me by Terry Mitchell. I have seen some of this as I grew up in the ‘40s and ‘50s with practical parents. I had a mother, God love her, who washed aluminum foil after she cooked in it, then reused it. She was the original recycle queen, before they had a name for it. Furthermore, I had a father who was happier getting old shoes fixed than buying new ones. Their marriage was good, their dreams focused. Their best friends lived barely a wave away. I can see them now, Dad in trousers, tee-shirt and a hat; and Mom in a house dress, lawn mower in one hand and dish-towel in the other. It was the time for fixing things. A curtain rod, the kitchen radio, screen door, the oven door, the hem in a dress. Things we keep. It was a way of life, and sometimes it made me crazy. All that re-fixing, reheating and renewing, I wanted just once to be wasteful. Waste meant affluence. Throwing things away meant you knew there'd always be more. But then my mother died, and on that clear summer's night, in the warmth of the hospital room, I was struck with the pain of learning sometimes there isn't any more. Sometimes, what we care about most gets all used up and goes away, never to return. So while we have it, it's best we love it and care for it and fix it when it's broken and heal it when it's sick. This is true for marriage and old cars and children with bad report cards and dogs with bad hips and aging parents and grandparents. We keep them because they are worth it, because we are worth it. Some things we keep. Like a best friend that moved away or a classmate we grew up with. There are just some things that make life important, like people we know who are special and so, we keep them close! There are 10 things God won't ask on that day. 1) God won't ask what kind of car you drove, He'll ask how many people you drove who didn't have transportation. 2) God won't (Cont. Page 24)
Date: October 4, 2008 * Time: 10am to 4pm Place: 2600 Block of South 10th Street
page 10 The Public Record • October 2, 2008 www.phillyrecord.com
Another Opinion Self-Protection In Emergencies by Mayor Michael Nutter and Tom Foley, CEO, Southeastern Pennsylvania Chapter of the American Red Cross Just about everyone saw news coverage of the devastating eight-alarm apartment-complex fire in Co n s hohocken last month, and some may have seen the chemical spill on the Schuylkill Expressway. But there were 652 other disasters in Philadelphia last year, many of which did not make headlines, and all of which affected people who would have benefited from being prepared for the unexpected. September is National Preparedness Month and the American Red Cross, along with Philadelphia’s Office of Emergency Management, will host preparedness events around the City and the region to make sure families are prepared in the following ways: 1) Get a kit. Prepare
both a Shelter-In-Place Kit and an evacuation Go Bag with essential survival items. Your sheltering kit should have three days’ worth of supplies, including non-perishable fo od, water (one gallon per person, per day), non-pre sc ription medications, cash and change, a radio, a flashlight, extra batteries, and a first-aid kit. If you had to leave in a hurry, your evacuation kit needs items such as extra clothes, important papers, extra keys, and prescription medication, as well as a list of your medications, and bank account, credit card and insurance policy numbers. 2) Make a plan. Take time now to create an emergency plan, and identify your neighborhood evacuation routes with rallying points in case your family becomes separated. 3) Get informed. In an emergency, every second counts. Taking 10 seconds
now to sign up at www.ReadyNotifyPA.org, for the region’s emergency text and email alert system, may enable you to avert disaster. In addition to these steps, it’s important for people to volunteer with the Red Cross or another organization that helps peo-
ple in times of disaster, whether it is a house fire or a region-wide disaster. The Red Cross has built partnerships through its leadership of the Southeastern Pennsylvania Voluntary Organizations Active in Disaster, and has held 10 preparedness summits this past year to train represen-
tatives of over 700 local organizations in emergency planning skills. Opportunities like this, as well as additional information about how to prepare for a fire, a flood, a pandemic or other disaster, can be found at www.redcross-philly.org. The time to start planning for an emergency is not in the middle of one. In an emergency, you are either
ready or you’re not. Be ready. Make a plan. Get what you need and stay informed. For more information on Emergency Preparedness or Philadelphia’s evacuation routes, visit www.phila.gov/ready or call 1 (877) READY-11. You can also view copies of Philadelphia’s evacuation routes at your local library.
(Cont. from Page 7) obvious damages thereto. As a citizen and taxpayer, I certainly here and now demand public proof positive Stack himself is paying out of his own pocket without any reimbursement from the time he closed the office until the end of the lease term, for the existing lease on the office he so arrogantly shut to the People. Bill Kitsch Fox Chase
paper after the dates of certain events. This has been going on for a year. Not only your newspaper, but departmentstore ads and other mail come in late. I have complained to the post office. They claim they deliver the mail each day. What do we do to change this? Ms. S. Kerns Tacony
Richman To Get Pink Ribbon Award Letters Letters The Pennsylvania Breast Cancer Coalition Annual Conference will be held on Wednesday, Oct. 8 at the Harrisburg Hilton & Towers from 7 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. in celebration of its 15 years of education, advocacy, and research. Pat Halpin-Murphy, president and founder of the PBCC, said, “The PBCC Conference is the only statewide breastcancer conference in Pennsylvania bringing together breast-cancer survivors, advo-
cates, medical professionals, volunteers, legislators and corporate leaders.” Registration for this highly acclaimed conference includes a continental breakfast, Pink Ribbon Awards Luncheon, and conference tote bag. One thousand people attend this conference. Continuing-education credits are also available for nursing attendees. Registration is available online at www.pabreastcancer.org/conf.
Slow Mail I consistently receive the
ED. NOTE — Wish we had an answer!
The Public Record â€˘ October 2, 2008
The Public Record â€˘ October 2, 2008
The Public Record â€˘ October 2, 2008
The Public Record â€˘ October 2, 2008
The Public Record â€˘ October 2, 2008
page 16 The Public Record • October 2, 2008 www.phillyrecord.com
Rep. Myers Acknowledges Hunger In Pa. State Rep. John Myers has introduced a resolution to recognize September as Hunger Action Month in Pennsylvania, along with a second resolution to acknowledge the work Philabundance has done in the community. Joining Myers to raise awareness of how many of our neighbors go hungry every day were 203rd Dist. State Rep. Dwight Evans, State Sen. LeAnna Washington, and Bill Ryan from Albert Einstein Healthcare Network.
It’s Operation Bedding Time STATE legislators came together at Faith Chapel Church to raise awareness of hunger crisis in region and to introduce a resolution by State Rep. John Myers recognizing September as Hunger Action Month. From left were Bill Ryan, director of government relations, Albert Einstein Healthcare Network; State Rep. Dwight Evans; State Sen. LeAnna Washington; State Rep. John Myers; and Bill Clark, president and executive director of Philabundance. Philabundance President and forget our fellow Americans,” said Executive Director Bill Clark wel- Clark, whose agency distributes comed the legislators. “We cannot free food in the metropolitan area.
Lance Cpl. Adam C. Conboy was killed in 2006 while deployed in Iraq in support of Operation Iraqi Freedom. While serving in Iraq, he called his mother Mary Conboy and asked if she could send him bedsheets, 40 sets. He explained the weather was so hot, and with so little free time, clean sheets would be nice. He was concerned his friends have the same comforts he had and that is why he needed 40 sets. He jokingly said, “Mom, get Operation Bedding going.” A night later he was killed.
Without realizing it, Adam had just set up his own memorial fund. In lieu of flowers his family requested money so they could send a shipment of supplies to Adam's friends still serving. His request touched so many people, the outpouring of love and support was overwhelming. So many expressed their gratitude. Shortly after his death, his mother established Operation Bedding in his memory to continue to send shipments of supplies to those still serving in Iraq. Operation Bedding
will be hosting its annual fundraising Gala at the William Penn Inn this evening, with all proceeds going to the Adam C. Conboy Memorial Fund to support the troops. Tickets are $75 per person. Please make donations payable to The Adam Conboy Memorial Fund. Send checks or donated items to Operation Bedding, 6212 Ridge Avenue, Unit D, Philadelphia, PA 19128. If you need additional information, please contact Mary Conboy at (215) 4829400 or Stephanie Burke at (215) 410-9026.
Insurance Group, Gimco International and Kasser Industries. His taste of politics began in 1992 when Mayor Ed Rendell asked him to join the administration as Deputy Mayor for the Office of Management and Productivity, which he did for a salary at $1 per year. After the second budget was put to bed 18 months later, he returned to private business – credited with helping erase a $150 million deficit. Just by renegotiating many of the City’s leases and insurance contracts, Knox was able to save the city $78 million dollars per year. On leaving City government, Knox carried his public service into the private sector when he took a job as Special Deputy Rehabilitator & CEO of Fidelity Mutual Life Insurance Co., which had been placed in rehabilitation by the Pennsylvania Insurance Commissioner. As special deputy rehabilitator, Knox managed the day-to-day operations of Pennsylvania’s fifth-largest insurer and implemented a series of management and productivity initiatives that revived the bankrupt company, protecting over one quarter of a billion dollars in public money. Knox’ run for Mayor of Philadelphia was well received early, but lost steam as tougher, better-known candidates joined the Democratic primary fray. However, he learned a lesson on what he needed to do to improve his own image as a candidate and how to make use of the very obstacles that had made him
Laborers Help With Funeral Expenses ment and union cooperation and the advancement of member education. LDC has been and continues to be the driving force in maintaining and developing a strong union presence in the Philadelphia metropolitan area and vicinity.
FLANKING their choice for Penna.’s next Governor, Tom Knox, are Bob Fiebach and Lana Felton-Ghee.
come in second. Knox, though well known in the Southeastern portion of the state due to television coverage in the Mayoralty cam-
paign, is relatively unknown elsewhere. He will be going up against Dan Onorato, Allegheny Co. commissioner, who has the support of Jim
TURNED OUT for Tom Knox’ fundraiser at Belle- GLAD TO help Tom Knox, left, vue are Milton Moser and in his run for Governor are Jim Flaris and Maureen Breakiron. Maryann Pazdan. Byrnes, chairman of the Allegheny Democratic Party. Seasoned and popular Philadelphia politician Jonathan Saidel, who earlier
had resigned his City Controller post to run for Mayor but left that race early on, is staking his claim to the post of Lieutenant Governor.
Reps Find Polls Ready For Voters
(Cont. from Page 1) they qualify,” said Bob Lee, voter registration administrator. “Seems there are people who still don’t know, once registered, you need not register again unless you move or change names or haven’t
voted for four straight elections.” Lee added, “Everything will be in place for Election Day. Voters need not worry.” Backing up his statement was an investigation
Recidivism Bills Pass (Cont. from Page 1) lows a victim and any other agency who was involved in the original sentencing an opportunity to voice their opposition. “The removal of gravely ill prisoners will ease the physical and financial burden on our overflowing prisons while providing these men and women with adequate care,” said Kitchen, who introduced similar legislation (SB 1044) last year. The other measure (House
Bill 4) allows courts to sentence nonviolent offenders to intensive rehabilitation programs while in prison and provide for strict parole supervision after their release. “This legislation would provide nonviolent offenders with life skills that will help them to become good citizens when they are released from prison,” Kitchen said. “This measure is a step toward reducing recidivism and gives nonviolent offenders a second chance to improve their lives.”
(Cont. from Page 1) derman Bauman will send me a pack of Usinger’s sausages. However, if, by some miracle, the Brewers defeat the Phillies, I’ll send Bauman two famous Philadelphia hoagies and a variety pack of Tastykakes. “Our Phillies are destined for victory. Alderman Bauman and the good people of
Milwaukee are kidding themselves if they think the Brewers will be victorious,” said Councilman Jones. Jones and Bauman both represent the 4th Dists. of their respective cities and are active in transportation issues. Jones is in his first term and Bauman just completed his first term.
launched by State Rep. Ronald G. Waters. The House State Government Committee was acting on his resolution to check the state of readiness of the Commonwealth’s election machinery. The Committee, meeting here in Philadelphia, brought together Chairwoman Babette Josephs with Committee Members Thomas Blackwell, Michael O’Brien, Cherelle Parker and Lawrence Curry. "This hearing was intended to evaluate the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania’s readiness for the Nov. 4 elections," Waters said. "We wanted to find out if there would be enough provisional ballots on hand and make sure there would be no intimidation at the polls, so everyone who comes out to vote that day has a chance to make his or her voice heard." What the committee learned, he said, showed “All systems are go. It’s now up to the voters to turn out. Their votes will be counted.” On the fringes of the election process itself were several experts, including Andrew Hoover of the Pennsylvania ACLU. He discussed efforts to correct misinformation concerning ex-offenders' right to vote and the policies surrounding "passive electioneering", or the wearing of shirts, hats or
other apparel bearing support for one candidate or party at the polls. Postal District Manager Frank Neri explained how political mail is handled and described the security measures taken to ensure such mail is delivered efficiently. Others testifying included Harry VanSickle, deputy secretary of the Commonwealth; Karen Tucker, national election mail coordinator with the US Postal Service; and Lora Lavin, VP for issues and action, League of Women Voters of Pennsylvania. Waters said constituents should not be concerned about missing registration cards. "Voters who've registered in time but don't receive their cards can still vote,” he explained. “They simply need to bring identification with them to their polling place." Waters noted voters can download a voter-registration form and apply for absentee ballots on the Dept. of State's Web site at www.pavoterservices.state.pa.us. Voters can find their polling place by using the online search engine at the website. "I believe this voting process will be as comfortable an experience as possible for everyone who participates, given the historic nature of this year’s elections and the large number of new and young voter."
(Cont. from Page 1) LDC believes in the principles unionism was founded on: a fair day’s pay for a fair day’s work, and workers’ rights. LDC also believes next-generation unionism must vigorously pursue workers’ rights’ based on manage-
BUSINESSWOMAN Corey Maloumian and Phillip Baer are firmly in Tom Knox’ camp at Bellevue fundraiser.
The Public Record • October 2, 2008
(Cont. from Page 1) arena had their minds focused on the Presidential campaign and when some candidates were already making brushfire moves to generate interest in the District Attorney race a year from now. There is little doubt now of his seriousness. His Knox For Governor campaign team hosted a party attended by almost 200. Some backers were well heeled, others highly connected, a few were experienced campaigners and a handful were wannabees seeking employment. The fact his wife, Linda, was busy hosting with a sincere smile, indicates the Knox family is united in this second effort to give Pennsylvanians a taste of the kind of administrative ability that saw Knox soar from a youngster in PHA’s Abbottsford housing project to the present day, when he is recognized as one of the area’s outstanding business execs. His economic rise is the stuff of legends. The oldest of four sons of Thomas and Margaret Knox, Tom, at 16, left high school and chose to join the Navy so he could send a portion of his pay home to his family. After four years of service and two promotions, Knox left the Navy and returned to Philadelphia. Knox started working as a door-to-door salesman. Over the past three decades he owned, managed, and sold software, banking, and health-care insurance companies, including Disc Systems, Inc., Crusader Bank, Fidelity
Knox Makes Pa. Guv Race A Political Fest
page 18 The Public Record • October 2, 2008
Vendemmia Draws 5,000 For Its 12th Year Of Charity Giving The 12th annual Vendemmia this year not only drew a record crowd, but wound up with raves by the over 5,000 who waited out a rainy morning, enjoyed a sun-filled afternoon, and were on their way home shortly before evening showers hit. They came away happy. For only a $40 ticket, they were given Vendemmia-imprinted wineglasses and biscotti, and entered a field dotted with fine restaurants serving cuisine and vintners pouring wine into those glasses. They were treated to a musical extravaganza put together by radio personality Bob Pantano, featuring Billy “Frank Sinatra” Ruth, the famous Carmen Dee Orchestra, rock ‘n roll legends Chubby Checker and Charlie Gracie, and recording artist Rocco DePersia, lead singer of Cintron. Restaurants and bakeries contributing their famous meals included Galdo’s, La Famiglia, Maglio Sausage, Center City Pretzel, and Esposito’s Porchetta, among others. Founder Dr. Gerard V. Vernose, president of the Vendemmia Foundation, announced, “Children’s Hospital of Philadelphia will now become
our primary benefactor, while we maintain the scholarship program for the students as it has been in the past.” Funds raised in the past have gone to St. Agnes Medical Center. Also recipients were grade- and high-school students who received scholarships. High-school students get $4,000 over four years and grade-school students, $2,000 over four years. This year’s 8th-grade winners were Anthony Panvini, Stella Maris; Danielle Koskinas, Sacred Heart of Jesus; Lauren Esposito, St. Monica; Gina Gambacorta, Epiphany; Matthew Krussell, Annunciation; Anthony Fleet, St. Gabriel; Nina Gindville, Our Lady of Mt. Carmel; Michael Giangiordano, St. Nicholas; Gabriel Mazza, Holy Spirit; and Joseph Hatton, St. Richard. High-school winners were Emanuel Ryan, Masterman; Gabrielle Vafanes, SS. Neumann-Goretti; Stephen Donaldson, St. Joseph’s; Adsam Jezzi, Masterman; Valerie Spinosi, Neumann-Goretti; Danielle Zambrano, Girard; Stephanie Deal, Hallahan; Dominique Picuri, Hallahan; and Arianna Vona, Masterman.
LINES WERE long, but moved quickly as more than 5,000 attended 12th annual Vendemmia Harvest Gala founded by Dr. Gerard V. Vernose.
CONGRATULATING Amato Berardi on his election to Italian House of Deputies are Vincent DeFino and Frank Punzo, among thousands who attended Vendemmia.
REPUBLICAN City Committee Chairman Vito Canuso and his wife were among many who brought Italian foodstuffs to Vendemmia to share with visitors.
THE DONATUCCIS and Infantolinos team SAMPLING WINE were early tailgaters to FELIX “Spanky” DiFelician- up for this family photo at Vendemmia. From Vendemmia Mike Panetta, Mike Pigaro, Nick tonio is flanked by Yvette Lo- left, back row, are Dr. and Mrs. Anthony InCinquino and Frank Permatti. Biondo and Carmel Morris. fantolino, Stephanie and Ronald Donatucci.
COUNCILMAN Bill Green shares a moment with his wife Margaret and staffer Maria Crawford.
VINTNER and Ward Leader John Sabatina was among those who entered wines in annual wine contest which preceded opening of gala. SHARING wine toast were Ken Adams, Bob From left are Joe Scarpignato, his wife Bev- Dellavella, Maria Merlino, Vito Canuso and Councilman Bill Green. erly and Lisa Sabatina.
LOU GALDO made sure patrons got a chance to get his delicious Italian foodstuffs from a booth that stretched over 30 feet.
ENTERTAINER BOB PANTANO, in cap, is joined by Robin FRANK SINATRA sing-alike vocalist Valentino, Tom McCarthy and AMONG THOSE enjoying Vendemmia were and recording star Billy Ruth croons as Michael Devine. Pantano put enGabe Spinosi, Joe DiOrio, Charlotte DeLuca Charlie Dee, standing right, leads his fa- tertainment package together for and Ralph Spinosi. Vendemmia. mous orchestra.
DELICIOUS FOOD greeted those lining up for fine Italian foods served to Vendemmia patrons. LONGTIME SUPPORTERS of Vendemmia were Mercy Life’s Trish Bronson Lynos, Gerry Crowding and Connie Gibson.
SHARING MOMENT with big-time HAPPY VENDEMMIA patrons included Don Vendemmia supporter Register of Wills Seymour, Richard Davis, Karen Bruccoleri, Joe Ron Donatucci were Jud Borck and Joe Heinreich and attorney Stephen Bruccoleri. and Marianne Procopio.
CHEERING on Phillies, who were winning on other side of park, were Michel Gentile, Glenn Donia and Mike Henkel.
TWISTING AWAY as Chubby Checker held sway were these happy people.
FAMOUS Italian eateries brought out their most popular menus to feed the hungry crowds. Service was fast and the lines seemed short. Photos by Bob Mendelsohn
The Public Record • October 2, 2008
CHUBBY CHECKER proved he never ages as he took the Vendemmia crowd back to his early twistin’ days.
Vendemmia Draws 5,000
Good Times Had By All “It’s a beautiful day in a beautiful neighborhood,” observed realtor Barbara Capozzi. “Just imagine, if you lived in Packer Park you could walk to the Vendemmia!” I’m hanging out at the IBEW Local 98 area, where there are eight tables topped with the most magnificent gift baskets from Cellini’s on Passyunk Avenue and big trays of food from Chickie’s on 10th Street. There’s also a case of wine from master winemaker John Patane and the amethyst liquid is flowing into our stemmed glasses. “I remember seven years ago, it was the second Vendemmia,” recollects Ken Adams. “I was there representing the union and NECA, the National Electrical Contractors Association. John Dougherty had bought one table. A couple of Local 98’s business agents showed up but we had nothing.
No food. No wine. We didn’t bring anything. But there were friends all around and they shared their food and wine with us. Doc knew Vernose and as the years went by, he got more involved and donated a lot of time and services like the electric connections for power. The scholarships provided are meaningful to him, as education is the key to success.” From the Italian Parliament, the Hon. Amato Berardi is filled with pride. “The Vendemmia is a great event. It keeps our culture and heritage alive for the younger generation.” District Attorney hopeful Dan McCaffery and his pal Frank Punzo, president of the youth group SEYAA, are very enthusiastic. “This is awesome, meeting and greeting all of our neighbors,” declares Punzo. “It’s a huge group of people that share the same ideals.”
Sheriff Green’s Important Steps to Saving Your Home Step 1: Assemble your current financial information, and call your lender.
Step 3: If you feel uncomfortable handling mortgage negotiations, consult a professional housing Counselor
Step 4: Take time to carefully investigate the offers you receive to avoid becoming a fraud victim Sheriff John D. Green Philadelphia
Visit www.phillysheriff.com to learn more about borrowers’ rights, loss mitigation and abusive servicing practices. Contact the Sheriff’s Office at 215-686-3525 for more information
page 20 The Public Record • October 2, 2008 www.phillyrecord.com
Oktoberfest, Fall Festivals, varied activities launch month by Ruth R. Russell Autumn brings a variety of festivities. In this area several events are being planned to observe the arrival in 1683 of the first German-speaking immigrants from Krefeld, Germany, who settled in an area of Philadelphia soon called Germantown. Although Germans had been here since the 17th
century, the arrival of these 13 families on the ‘Concord’ is viewed as the official start of people coming from Germany to seek a better life for themselves and their children. A Mayor’s reception and proclamation reading will take place on Friday, October 3, at noon, but other events are coming up. A wreath will be laid at Pasto-
rius Monument in Germantown’s Vernon Park on Monday, October 6, at 10 a.m. Sonne, Sterne, Mond & Co. (Sun, Stars, Moon & Co.), a musical space journey and laser show for all ages, will glow in the Fels Planetarium of the Franklin Institute, 222 N. 20th St., on Friday, October 3, at 10:15 a.m. and 12:15 p.m.;
Saturday, October 4, at 10:15 a.m. and 2 p.m., and Sunday, October 5, at 11 a.m. and 2 p.m. Guided tours of Pennsylvania German and German Art will be given at Philadelphia Museum of Art, 26th Street and the Parkway, daily through Tuesday, October 7, from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. on the hour. German Colonial cooking will
be on t h e front burner at Historic Rittenhousetown, Ruth Russell 206 Lincoln Drive, on Saturday, October 4, from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. A gala Oktoberfest and street fair is planned at the German Society, 611 Spring Garden St., on Saturday, October 4, starting at 11 a.m., along with a gardenfest, exhibit of German language Bibles, dance performance and other weekend activities. There’s lots more happening. Find out at germanamericanday.org. Fall Festival A wonderful day of outdoor fun will return to the Morris Arboretum, 100 E. Northwestern Ave., on Sunday, October 5, from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m., in a setting of colorful trees and foliage. The annual Fall Festival will feature honey demonstrations, craft making, a chance to decorate a pumpkin, face painting and a scarecrow making contest (materials supplied and a small fee charged). A master falconer will display his birds and demonstrate the ancient sport of falconry. Organic and locally grown produce will be on sale. The festival is free after Arboretum admission fee. For directions and more information, call 215-247-5777 or visit www.morrisarboretum.org. A winning shell game A different type of festival will soon arrive at the Academy of Natural Sciences, 19th Street and the Parkway. The annual Shell Show will be presented on Saturday and Sunday, October 11 and 12, and the Shell Festival those days and Monday (it’s a holiday weekend) by the Philadelphia Shell Club. There will be beautiful mollusks and shells from around the world for all ages to peruse as well as competitive shell displays, a shell marketplace, crafts, lectures, raffles and ‘Behind-theScene Tours’ of the Academy’s malacology collection, one of
the oldest in the world. Special events include ‘Squid Dissections’ and a ‘Shell Matching Game’ as well as free shells and Shell Story Times for kids. For complete details, visit www.ansp.org/shell/schedule.php. Create animation toys Toys that created moving images to trick the eye were popular in the 19th century, and families will learn about them at a workshop at the Pennsylvania Academy of the Fine Arts, Broad and Cherry Streets, on Saturday, October 4, from 11 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Participants will make their own phenakistoscopes at the session, which is free for members and free with Academy admission for nonmembers; there are special group rates. Learn more at 215-972-2061. Free at the Kimmel The Kimmel Center for the Performing Arts, Broad and Spruce Streets, will host Daria, a multi-cultural performer and folksinger, on Saturday, October 4, at 11 a.m., in the Rendell Room as part of PNC Grow Up Great. Moving ahead, the Baird Sisters will play traditional ballads and some original compositions on acoustic guitar and banjo on Thursday, October 9, at 6:30 p.m., on the Commonwealth Plaza Stage. Both concerts are free. Visit www.kimmelcenter.org for more information. ‘What Are They Wearing?’ Tours for Tots will return on Sunday, October 5, at 11:30 a.m. and 1:30 p.m., at the Philadelphia Museum of Art, 26th Street and the Parkway. ‘What Are They Wearing’ is the theme of this session of movement, play and hands-on activities for preschoolers and their parents. Also that day is Early Bird Read and Look (for ages 3-5), focusing on Go Away, Big Green Monster at 10:15 a.m. Same day walkup tickets, obtained at the Visitors Service Desk, are needed for both of these programs and space is limited. To learn more, call 215-235-7469 or visit www.philamuseum.org. Email Ruth@phillyrecord.com.
by Len Lear We first met Clark Gilbert in 1999 when he was executive chef at Square Bar, the hot-as-lava restaurant when it opened at the Sheraton Rittenhouse Square Hotel. Like so many Center City dining spots, however, Square Bar went from sizzle to fizzle after a while, but it certainly wasn’t because of the food. I can still recall two fabulous dishes of his that blew us away: linguini with sundried tomato, goat cheese and black olives; and a grilled vegetable sandwich with buffalo mozzarella, pesto and salmon involtini. (I wrote at the time, “The couches in this restaurant are the plushest outside of the Versailles Palace. Once you settle into one, it may take a crowbar to get you out.” Apparently, there were too many crowbars in the Rittenhouse Square area during that time.)
Over the years, Clark has been behind the stoves at some of Philly’s best restaurants, such as the Fountain Room at the Four Seasons Hotel, the Saloon and La Terrasse, but the restaurant business can be tougher than a Marine drill sergeant. Gilbert was once so burned out that he made an 18-month detour as a patient liaison worker at a physical rehabilitation facility in South Philadelphia. “It was unchallenging,” said Gilbert, 42, a native of Wynnewood. “If I had any doubts about a career with food, that ended the doubts. That’s when I finally decided to get serious about cooking.” In July of this year, Gilbert left Restaurant Taquet in Wayne on the Main Line, where he was executive chef and director of operations. Shortly thereafter he heard through the grapevine that the owners of Jonathan’s Ameri-
can Grille, Tim and Jonathan Zeigler, were looking for a new concept and a new chef. The Zeiglers, who still own the restaurant in the Jenkintown Train Station, hired Gilbert, closed Jonathan’s American Grille in early September and, after some tweaking, reopened it as a mid-price Italian, Mio Pomodoro, on September 18. (The Zeiglers have a fascinating personal story of their own. Jonathan, who is African American, was adopted as a child by Paul and Gloria Zeigler, members of the family that owned and operated Zeigler’s Apple Cider, a 75-yearold company that has provided its product to supermarkets in most US states and at one time produced about half of all the apple cider sold in this country. Paul and Gloria are now retired from the apple-cider business.) The new restaurant is in a
Len Lear spectacularly beautiful, cavernous building, 3000 square feet, that’s as peachy as cobbler. In the warmly lighted main dining room, shades of red, gold and green are intermingled with the station’s stone walls, limestone columns and beautifully restored cathedral ceiling. There is a smaller dining area adjacent to the larger room and the bar. There is also a café, accessible from the station’s train platform, which features
a custom-crafted white, slate and apple-green porcelain tiled floor and long white marbletopped bar. Previous restaurants that occupied the building have had a tough time filling all 220 seats in the massive property. Before it was home to Jonathan’s American Grille, it housed Station Grill, Stazi Milano and Greenwood Grille. But if Clark Gilbert can’t fill the seats, nobody can. Mio Pomodoro has an extensive Italian menu, with appetizers from $7 to $12, soups at $6, salads $7 to $8, pasta and risotto entrees from $13 to $19, pizzas from $11 to $13, sandwiches and panini at $10, children’s entrees at $6 (it’s very child-friendly), seafood and beef entrees from $17 to $25, and desserts at $6. We personally loved a spring mix salad with candied walnuts, Gorgonzola cheese and poached pear ($7) and the lus-
cious, muscular wild mushroom risotto entrée ($17). There is also an extensive wine and cocktail list. For more information, call 215885-9000 or visit www.miopomodoro.com. Debut of Bar 210 Another newcomer to the local dining scene is Bar 210 at Lacroix at the Rittenhouse Hotel. Bar 210, named after its famous street address, 210 W. Rittenhouse, opened in mid-September in the elevated portion of the Lacroix dining room. This upscale bar features handcrafted cocktails and an extensive wine list. Executive chef Matthew Levin has created the bar menu. The designers set a mahogany wood bar back with an elegant ushaped Bellagio granite bar top in the center of the dining room flanked with 10 comfortable chairs. For reservations or more information, call 215-790-2533.
The Public Record • October 2, 2008
Gilbert back on track with train station restaurant
page 22 The Public Record â€˘ October 2, 2008 www.phillyrecord.com
IN THE COURT OF COMMON PLEAS PHILADELPHIA COUNTY CIVIL ACTION - LAW AUGUST TERM 2008 NO. 0541 NOTICE OF ACTION IN MORTGAGE FORECLOSURE QUANTUM SERVICING CORPORATION Plaintiff vs. The Unknown Heirs of Sue Ella Smith, Deceased and Darryl C. Smith, Solely In His Capacity as Heir of Sue Ella Smith, Deceased Mortgagors and Real Owners Defendants TO: The Unknown Heirs of Sue Ella Smith, Deceased and Darryl C. Smith, Solely In His Capacity as Heir of Sue Ella Smith, Deceased, Mortgagors and Real Owners, Defendants, whose last known address is 1316 North 62nd Street Philadelphia, PA 19151. THIS FIRM IS A DEBT COLLECTOR AND WE ARE ATTEMPTING TO COLLECT A DEBT OWED TO OUR CLIENT. ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED FROM YOU WILL BE USED FOR THE PURPOSE OF COLLECTING THE DEBT. You are hereby notified that Plaintiff QUANTUM SERVICING CORPORATION, has filed a Mortgage Foreclosure Complaint endorsed with a notice to defend against you in the Court of Common Pleas of Philadelphia County, Pennsylvania, docketed to August Term 2008 No. 0541 wherein Plaintiff seeks to foreclose on the mortgage secured on your property located, 1316 North 62nd Street Philadelphia, PA 19151 whereupon your property will be sold by the Sheriff of Philadelphia.
IN THE COURT OF COMMON PLEAS Philadelphia COUNTY CIVIL ACTION - LAW APRIL TERM 2008 NO. 0300 NOTICE OF ACTION IN MORTGAGE FORECLOSURE HSBC BANK USA N.A. Plaintiff vs. Unknown Heirs of Rhashe Allen, Deceased & Walter Butler III, Known Heir to the Estate of Rhashe Allen Deceased Mortgagors and Real Owners Defendants TO: Unknown Heirs of Rhashe Allen, Deceased & Walter Butler III, Known Heir to the Estate of Rhashe Allen Deceased, MORTAGORS AND REAL OWNERS, DEFENDANTS whose last known address is 1725 South Conestoga Street Philadelphia, PA 19143. THIS FIRM IS A DEBT COLLECTOR AND WE ARE ATTEMPTING TO COLLECT A DEBT OWED TO OUR CLIENT. ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED FROM YOU WILL BE USED FOR THE PURPOSE OF COLLECTING THE DEBT. You are hereby notified that Plaintiff HSBC BANK USA N.A., has filed a Mortgage Foreclosure Complaint endorsed with a notice to defend against you in the Court of Common Pleas of Philadelphia County, Pennsylvania, docketed to April Term 2008 No. 0300 wherein Plaintiff seeks to foreclose on the mortgage secured on your property located, 1725 South Conestoga Street Philadelphia, PA 19143 whereupon your property will be sold by the Sheriff of Philadelphia.
NOTICE You have been sued in court. If you wish to defend against the claims set forth in the following pages, you must take action within twenty (20) days after the Complaint and notice are served, by entering a written appearance personally or by attorney and filing in writing with the court your defenses or objections to the claims set forth against you. You are warned that if you fail to do so the case may proceed without you and a judgment may be entered against you by the Court without further notice for any money claim in the Complaint of for any other claim or relief requested by the Plaintiff. You may lose money or property or other rights important to you. YOU SHOULD TAKE THIS PAPER TO YOUR LAWYER AT ONCE. IF YOU DO NOT HAVE A LAWYER OR CANNOT AFFORD ONE, GO TO OR TELEPHONE THE OFFICE SET FORTH BELOW. THIS OFFICE CAN PROVIDE YOU WITH INFORMATION ABOUT HIRING A LAWYER. IF YOU CANNOT AFFORD TO HIRE A LAWYER, THIS OFFICE MAY BE ABLE TO PROVIDE YOU WITH INFORMATION ABOUT AGENCIES THAT MAY OFFER LEGAL SERVICES TO ELIGIBLE PERSONS AT A REDUCED FEE OR NO FEE. COMMUNITY LEGAL SERVICES, INC. Law Center North Central Philadelphia, PA 19140 215-227-2400 or 215-981-3700
NOTICE You have been sued in court. If you wish to defend against the claims set forth in the following pages, you must take action within twenty (20) days after the Complaint and notice are served, by entering a written appearance personally or by attorney and filing in writing with the court your defenses or objections to the claims set forth against you. You are warned that if you fail to do so the case may proceed without you and a judgment may be entered against you by the Court without further notice for any money claim in the Complaint of for any other claim or relief requested by the Plaintiff. You may lose money or property or other rights important to you. YOU SHOULD TAKE THIS PAPER TO YOUR LAWYER AT ONCE. IF YOU DO NOT HAVE A LAWYER OR CANNOT AFFORD ONE, GO TO OR TELEPHONE THE OFFICE SET FORTH BELOW. THIS OFFICE CAN PROVIDE YOU WITH INFORMATION ABOUT HIRING A LAWYER. IF YOU CANNOT AFFORD TO HIRE A LAWYER, THIS OFFICE MAY BE ABLE TO PROVIDE YOU WITH INFORMATION ABOUT AGENCIES THAT MAY OFFER LEGAL SERVICES TO ELIGIBLE PERSONS AT A REDUCED FEE OR NO FEE. COMMUNITY LEGAL SERVICES, INC. Law Center North Central 3638 North Broad Street Philadelphia, PA 19140 215-227-2400 or 215-981-3700
PHILADELPHIA BAR ASSOCIATION One Reading Center Philadelphia, PA 19104 215-238-6333
PHILADELPHIA BAR ASSOCIATION One Reading Center Philadelphia, PA 19104 215-238-6333
Michael T. McKeever Attorney for Plaintiff Goldbeck McCafferty & McKeever, PC Suite 5000, Mellon Independence Center 701 Market Street Philadelphia, PA 19106-1532 215-627-1322
Michael T. McKeever Attorney for Plaintiff Goldbeck McCafferty & McKeever, PC Suite 5000, Mellon Independence Center 701 Market Street Philadelphia, PA 19106-1532 215-627-1322
STATE SEN. Mike Stack presents $500,000 check to Nazareth Hospital in N.E. Phila., a grant for purchase of new MRI machine.
Fire Prevention Committee Thanks Rudman
PHILANTHROPIST Kal Rudman’s multiple contributions toward enhancing fire safety for Philadelphians earned him prestigious Partnership Award from Citizens’ Fire Prevention Committee in ceremonies in Frankford. Among those congratulating Rudman, center, are Lt. Frank Squillace, Deputy Fire Chief; attorney Jimmy Binns; Fire Commissioner Lloyd Ayers; and Deputy Fire Commissioner John Devlin.
enhanced imaging to make a clearer diagnosis, while providing patients with a better hospital experience,” Stack said. “I’m so pleased to provide this to Nazareth Hospital, which has always been vital to Northeast Philadelphia.” The new scanner will provide better image quality by providing 3D imaging, decreasing scan time and increasing resolution. It will allow for scanning of larger areas with better image quality. Additionally, the machine’s large opening and quieter gradients will make patients feel more comfortable and less claustrophobic. The MRI scanner currently used by Nazareth Hospital’s Medical Imaging Dept. was installed in 1989 and is unable to perform high-quality smalljoint imaging studies, breast MRI or high-resolution 3D volume studies. “This new MRI scanner will ultimately improve health care at Nazareth Hospital and enhance the staff’s already-exceptional ability to help patients,” Stack said.
NAZARETH HOSPITAL employees confirm State Sen. Stack’s belief new MRI is essential to improving health care for residents in his District.
David Oh Joins Zarwin, Baum Launching a governmentrelations group and building on a strong international-practice area with deep community ties, the Philadelphia-based law firm Zarwin Baum DeVito Kaplan Schaer Toddy P.C. announced David Oh, Esq., will be joining the firm as a shareholder and chair of the firm’s new Government Relations and International Practice Groups. “Our firm recognizes the Delaware Valley has quickly
The Public Record • October 2, 2008
State Sen. Mike Stack presented a check to Nazareth Hospital for $500,000, which will go toward the purchase of a new Magnetic Resonance Imaging scanner. MRI is a valuable tool in diagnosing a broad range of conditions, including cancer, heart and vascular disease and muscular and bone abnormalities. “The new equipment will give doctors the ability to use
Stack Funds MRI Scanner For Nazareth
become an international region,” said Mitchell Kaplan, Esq., Zarwin Baum’s managing shareholder. “Zarwin, Baum wants to be at the apex of the opportunities created by the emergence of the global economy in this region. By attracting David to our firm, we believe that his extensive local political ties and vast international experience should provide our commercial clientele with access to a multitude of opportunities.”
PROUDLY MANAGING PENNSYLVANIAʼS INTERNATIONAL SEAPORT SINCE 1990
Philadelphia Regional Port Authority A Promising Future By Championing the Channel-Deepening Project And Substantial Port Expansion
Once Again, We Thank Gov. Ed Rendell For Giving Our Port A Great Opportunity And
John H. Estey, Esq. Chairman
James T. McDermott, Jr. Executive Director
John F. Dempsey
Deputy Executive Director Administrative Offices: 3460 N. Delaware Ave. 2nd Fl., Phila., PA 19134 (215) 426-2600 • Fax (215) 426-6800 www.philaport.com
Robert C. Blackburn
Senior Deputy Executive Director
The Public Record • October 2, 2008
(Cont. from Page 9) Snooper’s “Did You Know” Files: Here’s one for all of our ROCK FANS. I’ll bet not too many of you, including THE WAFFLEMAN, knew this one. STEVIE WONDER’S actual ‘birth name’ is STEVELAND HARDAWAY JUDKINS. HEY CHIEF, this makes a great trivia question for all of them. Also, who was ANTOINE DOMINQUE? Oh Yeah, he was one of the biggies in 1955. In fact, he’s still around doing ‘his thing’. Tell me who you think that might be! Snooper’s Special Memo: TO: KATHY RAPONE, MC Court’s Chief Deputy Administrator - Civil Unit. Yo Kathy, what’s going on with your beloved PENN STATE? They now are instituting a NO-SMOKING BAN anywhere on their campuses. Yes Kathy, this is true and it is now ‘the law’ on each one of their campuses throughout the State of Pennsylvania. Let Mr. Rich McSorley know, in case he
may have purposely missed it, PENN STATE - 45, TEMPLE - 3. Please let him know, also, TEMPLE is also planning a NO-SMOKING BAN too. What’s going on, Kathy? Snooper’s Question Of The Week: Yes, we have had another BRUTAL BEATING, and I’m asking, WHERE WERE THE S.E.P.T.A. POLICE? Hey Chief, whatever happened to THE GUARDIAN ANGELS, especially since they were giving FREE PASSES to ride on the subways and trains? Whatever happened to all those CLOSED CIRCUIT TELEVISIONS that are supposed to be monitoring all of your station platforms for our PROTECTION? I too am beginning to believe SUBWAYS ARE NOT SAFE, and S.E.P.T.A. had better wake up before it’s too late. Will it happen again? YES
INDEED! Tell me, who the heck was ‘Sleeping at the Wheel’ on this one? Yo S.E.P.T.A., please do something to assure all of us it’s SAFE to ride your SUBWAYS and TRAINS again. Tell all of us now. WE WANT TO KNOW just how SAFE WE are going to be. Snooper’s UPDATE NEWS: Many of you have been asking how you can get your EMAILS to The Snooper. Please write down this important information: send all your
(Cont. from Page 9) Shifting from the political scene for a minute, another fallen hero enters our sad history as we prepare to bury OFFICER PATRICK McDONALD. This is getting all too familiar in our city. We must somehow change the
CITY OF PHILADELPHIA ADVERTISEMENT The Philadelphia Department of Commerce, Division of Aviation, is requesting PROPOSALS for AIRPORT COMPUTER AND INFORMATION SYSTEMS MANAGEMENT for the Philadelphia International Airport (PHL No. 0541.31). A Pre-Submission Informational Meeting will be held on Tuesday, October 7, 2008 at 10:00 AM at Main Conference Room, PHL Executive Offices, Terminal D, Third Floor, Philadelphia International Airport, Philadelphia, PA 19153. All proposals are to be submitted to www.phila.gov/contracts/ by 5 pm Tuesday, October 28, 2008 and also as directed in the RFP. Interested firms are invited to download the RFP directly from http://www.phila.gov/contracts/ or request the RFP by email to firstname.lastname@example.org .
CITY OF PHILADELPHIA ADVERTISEMENT
The Philadelphia Department of Commerce, Division of Aviation, is requesting PROPOSALS for PUBLIC INFORMATION AND PASSENGER AMENITIES SERVICES for the Philadelphia International Airport (PHL No. 0501.27). A pre-proposal meeting to review the requirements of this RFP will be held on OCTOBER 14 at 10:00 AM, at the following location: Conference Room A, Executive Offices, Terminal D, Third Floor, Philadelphia International Airport, Philadelphia, PA 19153. Attendance at the pre-proposal meeting is mandatory. A Terminal Site Visit will be offered at 10:00 AM on October 17, 2008, with restricted attendance. All proposals are to be submitted to www.phila.gov/contracts/ by 5 pm Wednesday, November 5, 2008 and also as directed in the RFP. Interested firms are invited to download the RFP directly from http://www.phila.gov/contracts/ or request the RFP by email to email@example.com .
2400 E. Somerset Street Philadelphia, PA 19134
Phone: 215-423-2223 Fax: 215-423-5937
emails to him at firstname.lastname@example.org, or you can write to him at The Public Record at 1323 S. Broad Street. Phone calls are at (215) 755-2000. Snooper’s Special Message: To the family of the assassinated Police Officer PATRICK McDONALD: We here at THE PUBLIC RECORD NEWSPAPER sympathize with you. This was truly a fine POLICE OFFICER and, I might add, one heckuva GENTLEMAN. mindset of certain people on our streets and that's no easy task. Some interesting developments in Harrisburg when ATTORNEY GEN. TOM CORBETT hinted there could be another phase to Bonusgate. He said it would be after the coming elections, sparking a cry from his foe JOHN MORGANELLI, who said the delay was deliberate. Hey John, welcome to the political world. You would do the same thing if you were the incumbent and Phase Two was aimed at your side of the aisle.
Waffleman (Cont. from Page 9) ask the square footage of your house, He'll ask how many people you welcomed into your home. 3) God won't ask about the clothes you had in your closet, He'll ask how many you helped to clothe. 4) God won't ask what your highest salary was, He'll ask if you compromised your character to obtain it. 5. God won't ask what your job title was. He'll ask if you performed your job to the best of our ability. 6) God won't ask how many friends you had, He'll ask how many people to whom you were a friend. 7) God won't ask in what neighborhood you lived, He'll ask how you treated your neighbors. 8) God won't ask about the color of your skin, He'll ask about the content of your character. 9) God won't ask why it took you so long to seek Salvation, He'll lovingly take you to your mansion in Heaven, and not to the gates of Hell. 10) God won't have to ask how many people you told of this; He already knows.
Page 25 The Public Record • October 2, 2008
Thursday: 6801 Essington Avenue
October 7, 2008 • October 14, 2008 October 21, 2008 • October 28, 2008
October 2, 2008 • October 9, 2008 October 16, 2008 • October 23, 2008 October 30, 2008
Saturday: 3201 N. Delaware Avenue October 4, 2008 • October 11, 2008 October 18, 2008 • October 25, 2008
Tuesday: 2535 S. Swanson St.
The Public Record • October 2, 2008
Out & About (Cont. from Page 9) Goode, Jr.’s deputy chief legislative aide. She makes $90,000 a year, has worked for Goode for nine years, has her own ideas about “dressing for success” and has a bad habit of coming to work late. Really late. Sometimes,
Bryant shows up two or three hours late, depending on the day. She also tends to leave early on those occasions. When you do that in City Hall, someone usually notices and calls someone who does my job to rat you out. A tipster called Fox 29’s investigative reporter Jeff Cole and he was on the case. He and his inves-
tigative team began following Bryant to see what she’s up to. If you want to check out the report, it’s on Fox 29’s website. Basically, Cole and company caught Bryant coming in as late as 11:30 a.m., yet signing in at her regularly scheduled time of 8:30 a.m. My personal favorite was when Bryant and Councilman Goode
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went out for lunch at Wendy’s and followed up with a case of beer at Goode’s home. Cole came to a City Council session to get comment from Goode and Bryant and their responses have caused a stir. Instead of just answering the question or even saying, “No comment,” Goode accused Cole of “disrespecting Black women” and Bryant, in true ‘hood-rat fashion, flashed a series of signs that said such things as “Jeff Cole KKK” and “Fox 29 are racist.” During the next Council session, another aide of Goode’s pushed Fox 29 reporter Claudia Gomez as she tried to talk to the Councilman.
Now when a story like this winds up on television, any public-relations professional with an ounce of savvy will tell you to answer the allegations, correct the problem and make it go away. Bryant has since apologized for the signs, but still stands by her charge of racism. So it’s still in the news. While those who get caught in his crosshairs may have less than exemplary things to say about Cole, saying he’s racist is off the mark. He goes after anyone who isn’t conducting the public’s business in the right way. He’s gotten a Rainbow Coalition of folks fired for malfeasance with his reports.
So, other than making Goode and herself look silly, what is Bryant getting from this? Well, one thing she’s getting is a lot of people angry at her, and by extension the Councilman. Because of this, Goode might want to do one of two things: (a) Tell Bryant to back off of the racism charge or (b) Fire her. Since she shows no signs of doing (a), (b) is the only course of action he has. Will he take it? I doubt it somehow. Despite being given evidence Bryant was wrong, Goode has been steadfastly defending her. But he’d better hope the voters have short memories.
City Hall Sam
on the handling of the proposed $700 billion bailout of Wall Street when McCain interrupted his campaign to return to Washington to participate in the negotiations. Apparently the negotiations fell apart shortly thereafter. The country has a $10 trillion national debt, which is almost two times the amount it was when GEORGE H. W. BUSH was sworn in as President. This means the interest payments on the debt will total about onetenth of the gross annual prod-
uct for the government. This money mostly goes to foreign countries to pay for the treasury bills and bonds issued by the Federal government. McCain’s choice of a running mate appears to have quickly turned from an asset into a liability. The overall impression from the weekend is not one the McCain campaign wanted to convey. Instead of having picked an experienced administrator, he gives the impression that he is a “shootfrom-the-hip” type of executive.
(Cont. from Page 9) the Boathouse Row Bar on Monday, Oct. 20. Contributions are recommended to begin at $1000. This past weekend the Republican candidate JOHN McCAIN appears to have hurt his campaign chances significantly. One of the negotiators, CONGRESSMAN BARNEY FRANK, was quoted as saying they were close to a settlement
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Need Documents Translated Call William Hanna 267-808-0287 English - Arabic French - Italian Spanish
Ad Sales Reps. Good Pay Call John David 215 755-2000
DRIVERS-WANT GREAT MILES AND STILL BE HOME EVERY WEEKEND? MARTINI IS HIRING CO. DRIVERS & O/O’S WITH CDL-A & 1 YEAR OTR EXP. 866-460-8464 WWW.GOMARTINI.COM DRIVERS- GREAT PAY, STRONG FUTURE. VAN AND FLATBED FLEETS. SMITHWAY MOTOR XPRESS SINCE 1958. 23 YO, 1 YR. OTR, CDL-A 8888 3 9 - 2 0 1 3 WWW.SMXC.COM HELP WANTED MISCELLANEOUS: FRANCHISE OPPORTUNITIES WITH LIBERTY TAX SERVICE IN TOWN! ENTREPRENEUR MAGAZINE RANKED AS THE 5TH LOW-COST FRANCHISE AND 17TH FASTEST GROWING. CALL 301-8760985 OR EMAIL AD.OAKS@LIBTAX.COM HOMES FOR RENT 3 BEDROOM 2 BATH ONLY $232/MONTH! BUY FORECLOSURE! STOP RENTING! (5%DN, 20 YEARS @8.5%APR) FOR LISTINGS 800-935-3407 EXT. 1243 HOMES FOR RENT BANK REPOS FROM $20,000! 1-4 BEDROOMS! PAYMENTS FROM $199/MONTH! FOR LISTINGS 800-935-3574 EXT. 1290. HOMES FOR SALE 4 BEDROOM, 2 BATH FORECLOSURE ONLY
$36,900! BUY FORECLOSURE! BANK OWNED HOME! FOR LISTINGS 800935-3407 EXT. 1202 JOB OPPORTUNITY EARN EXTRA INCOME MAILING BROCHURES. WEEKLY PAY + BONUS! SUPPLIES FURNISHED. GUARANTEED OPPORTUNITY. 1-888-885-1616 CODE 19. LAND FOR SALE: NY SPORTSMAN LAND SALE. 5 AC W/DEER CAMP- $25,900. .47 AC ADIRONDACKS- $49,900. 20 AC LITTLE BLACK CREEK -$39,900 OVER 100 PROPERTIES. MAJOR DISCOUNTS. BULK ACREAGE AVAILABLE. N. CATSKILLS, ADK’S WESTERN NY & TUG HILL. MANY RIVER & LAKE PROPERTIES. CHRISTMAS & ASSOCIATES 800-229-7843 WWW.LANDANDCAMPS.C OM LAND FOR SALE POTTER COUNTY -4.5 ACRES WITH POND ADJACENT TO STATE GAME LANDS IN HEBRON TOWNSHIP. ELECTRIC, PERC APPROVED, HARD ROAD FRONTAGE, $39,900. OWNER FINANCING. 800668-8679 NYS FOREST LANDDRIVERS: Top Pay + Bonuses! Excellent Benefits! CDL-A 1 yr. T/T Exp. Blue Line Foodservice. Apply at: 501 Arlington Blvd Swedesboro, NJ 08085. Call: 856-467-0641 EOE
ADS BIG Deals
OWNER SELLING COUNTRY PROPERTIES-RECREATIONAL LANDS 5AC W/NEW CABIN $29,900. 81 AC- SALMON RIVER NEARBY $99,900. 141ACADIRONDACK/ LAKE ONTARIO- $139,900 63ACONIEDA LAKE NEARBY$89,900 EXCELLENT FOR SNOWMOBILING, ATVING, HORSEBACK RIDING, HUNTING & FISHING, CANOEING & FAMILY TIME. WE OWN IT, WE’LL FINANCE YOUR PURCHASE! CALL 1-800-229-7843 OR VISIT WWW.LANDANDCAMPS.COM MISCELLANEOUS ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE FROM HOME. MEDICAL, BUSINESS, PARALEGAL, COMPUTERS, CRIMINAL JUSTICE. JOB PLACEMENT ASSISTANCE. COMPUTER AVAILABLE. FINANCIAL AID IF QUALIFIED. CALL 866-858-2121. WWW.CENTURAONLINE.C OM NOW AVAILABLE! 2008 POST OFFICE JOBS. $18$20/HOUR. NO EXPERIENCE, PAID TRAINING, FED BENEFITS, VACATIONS. CALL 1-800-9109941 TODAY! REF #PA08 AIRLINES ARE HIRINGTRAIN FOR HIGH PAYING AVIATION MAINTENANCE CAREER. FAA APPROVED PROGRAM. FINANCIAL AID IF QUALIFIED- JOB PLACEMENT ASSISTANCE. AVIA-
TION INSTITUTE OF MAINTENANCE 888-349-5387. “CAN YOU DIG IT?” HEAVY EQUIPMENT SCHOOL. 3 WEEK TRAINING PROGRAM. BACKHOES, BULLDOZERS, TRACKHOES. LOCAL JOB PLACEMENT ASST. START DIGGING DIRT NOW. 866-362-6497. ADOPTION PENNSYLVANIA/EAST REGION ONLY: PREGNANT? CONSIDERING ADOPTION? A CHILDLESS PROFESSIONAL WOMAN SEEKS TO ADOPT. WILL PROVIDE LOVING/FINANCIALLY SECURE HOME. LARGE IMMEDIATE FAMILY. LET’S HELP EACH OTHER. EXPENSES PAID. CALL BECKY. (ASK FOR
MICHELLE/ADAM). 1-800790-5260. HELP WANTED DRIVERS PENNSYLVANIA/EAST REGION ONLY: DRIVER $5K SIGN-ON BONUS FOR EXPERIENCED TEAMS: DRY VAN & TEMP CONTROL. SOLO LANES ALSO AVAILABLE. O/OS & CDL-A GRADS WELCOME. CALL COVENANT 866-684-2519. EOE JOB OPPORTUNITY PENNSYLVANIA/WEST REGION ONLY: EXTRA INCOME MAILING BROCHURES. WEEKLY PAY CHECK! FREE 24 HOUR INFORMATION. 1888-250-8110
The Public Record • October 2, 2008
BUILDINGS FOR SALE POLE BUILDINGS: 24X40X10’, $9,995 INCLUDES 1-9’X8’ GARAGE DOOR, 1-3’ DOOR. 30’X40’X10’ $10,995 INCLUDES 1-10’X10’ SLIDING DOOR 1-3’ DOOR. FULLY ERECTED. MAINTENANCE FREE. WWW.FETTERVILLESALES.COM 800-3311875 BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY: ALL CASH CANDY ROUTE DO YOU EARN $800 IN A DAY? YOUR OWN LOCAL CANDY ROUTE. INCLUDES 30 MACHINES AND CANDY ALL FOR $9,995. 1-800-4604027 HOTTEST ENERGY DRINK ROUTE AVAILABLE. $40K$400K PROFIT POTENTIAL YEARLY! TURN KEY ESTABLISHED NATIONAL ACCOUNTS. CALL 24/7
Public Record Classifieds:
K & A Auto Salvage Inc. 2160-66 E. Somerset - Phila., PA 19134 215-423-4255 Fax: 215-423-4256 In accordance with chapter 73 of the vehicle Code Authorization of the department of Transportation the Following vehicles will be publicly auctioned @ K&A Auto salvage Inc. 2160 E Somerset St on October 4, 2008@10:00 YEAR MAKE
1991 1999 2002 2000 1996 1999 1998 2000 1994 1999 1995 1999 2000 2000
CADILLAC DODGE ACURA NISSAN FORD FORD MITSUBISHI BUICK JEEP DODGE PONTIAC PONTIAC FORD CHEV
1G6CD53B6M4330335 2B3HD46RXXH560684 JHKA96582C012622 JN1CA31D6YT508225 2FMDA514XTBC71143 2FMZA5142XBA18295 4A3AJ56GXWE082458 1G4HR54K3YU242864 1J4FJ6856RL232818 2B3HD46R0XH833082 1G2HX52K1S4292946 1G2NE52E8XM930037 1FAFP55U4YG234956 1G1JF524XY7354362
822850 833845 822854 829910 822852 822847 813822 835890 835832 835835 835889 825898 797516 835833
Clip & Fax This Classified Coupon Classified Advertising: You name your category. We'll make a listing for you! Make it pay off for you! Advertise Sales, Services, Fund Raisers... etc. Our rates: 1 - 15 words = $9.00 16-20 words = $11.50 21 - 30 words = $14.00 same ad on our Web Page $2.00 _______________ _______________ _______________ _______________ _______________ _______________
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3- By phone 215-755-2000. Have your credit card ready. Payment can be made by check, cash or credit
Name: ______________________________________________________________________ Address: __________________________________City/State/Zip________________________ Phone: ________________ Check [ ], MO [ ], Visa [ ], MC [ ], Discover [ ] Card # ________________________________ Exp.Date: __________ Total Words: ____________________________ Total: $: ___________
Send us your ad in one of the following ways: 1- B y f a x t o 2 1 5 - 6 8 9 - 4 0 9 9 2 - B y m a i l t o T h e P u b l i c R e c o r d , 1 3 3 0 R i t n e r S t . , P h i l a . PA , 1 9 1 4 8
The Public Record â€˘ October 2, 2008