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GETTING INTO THE GUIDE All submissions must be received two weeks in advance of the pertinent event. E-mailed announcements via guide@timesleader.com are preferred, but announcements also can be faxed to 570-8295537 or mailed to 15 North Main St., Wilkes-Barre, PA 18711. The Guide provides advance coverage and/or notice for events open to the public. Events open only to a specific group of people or after-thefact announcements and photos are published in community news. All announcements must

include a contact phone number and make note of any admission or ticket prices or note that an event is free. We cannot guarantee publication otherwise. We welcome listings photographs. First preference is given to e-mailed high-res JPGs (300 dpi or above) submitted in compressed format to guide@timesleader.com. Color prints also can be submitted by U.S. mail, but we are unable to return them. Please identify all subjects in photographs.

CONTACT US FEATURES EDITOR Sandra Snyder - 831-7383 ssnyder@timesleader.com

FEATURES STAFF

Mary Therese Biebel - 829-7283 mbiebel@timesleader.com Sara Pokorny - 829-7127 spokorny@timesleader.com LISTINGS Marian Melnyk guide@timesleader.com Fax: Attention: The Guide 829-5537 Advertise: To place a display ad - 829-7101


These little piggies went ‘wee wee wee’ all the way home after loading up with goodies during last year’s ‘trunker’ treating event at Sweet Valley Church of Christ.

SUBMITTED PHOTOS

A costumed Halloweener grabs some treats while ‘trunker’ treating at the Sweet Valley Church of Christ’s safe trick-or-treat event last year.

By SARA POKORNY spokorny@timesleader.com

IF YOU GO

athering your little goblins and ghouls to hit the neighborhood trick-or-treating circuit can be a daunting task. In the car, out of the car, walk a couple of blocks – and what if it’s raining? Good thing trick-or-treating alternatives have become trendier each year. Candy-hungry kiddos can now cruise through local grocery aisles on the trail of freebies or make the rounds in parking lots full of decorated cars to pick up treats from trunks. For the second year, the Sweet Valley Church of Christ is offering “trunker” treating, in which church members park cars in the parking lot and hand out treats. “Some cars are decorated very elaborately,” church secretary Cindy Lohman said. “The theme last year was ‘Life on the Farm.’ We had one couple come dressed as a bumblebee and farmer, and several of the cars had still-life arrangements for the kids to look at.” This year the theme will be Disney characters. “We’re really trying to get away from the bloody, gory, scary Halloween and make it fun and family-friendly,” Lohman said. Hayrides, games and a campfire on the church grounds are planned as well. Another atypical trick-or-treat hotspot might prove to be Price Chopper in Wyoming. “We’re setting up stations throughout every department, like produce and bakery, and the kids can stop at each for some treats,” said Shannon Charnetski, custom-

• Community Harvest Party, with hayrides, games, food, a Disney-costume theme, “trunker” treating for candy and a campfire with smores. Sweet Valley Church of Christ, 5439 Main Road, Sweet Valley. 6-8 p.m. Sunday. • Price Chopper Trick-or-Treat event: 6 to 8 tonight, open to children 12 and under, in-store trick-or-treating and costume contest. 1026 Wyoming Ave., Wyoming. • Mall at Steamtown “Malloween”: 10 a.m. Saturday, with store-to store-trick-or-treating and costume contest. 300 Lackawanna Ave., Scranton • Shoppes at Montage 5th Annual Safe Halloween Trick-or-Treat: 12 to 2 p.m. Saturday beginning at DSW store. Rain date is 12 to 2 p.m. Sunday. 1011 Shoppes Boulevard, Moosic.

• Misericordia University Trick-or-Treat Fair: 3 to 5 p.m. Sunday with trick-or-treating in residence halls, games and activities for children, including face painting, crafts and bean-bag toss. • Safe Trick-or-Treat, sponsored by the Wilkes-Barre Lions Club at Rear 591 N. Main St., Wilkes-Barre. 6 to 9 p.m. Monday. Bring a pair of used eyeglasses and get a free hot dog. • Safe Halloween and Haunted House. St. Faustina Church, 520 South Hanover St., Nanticoke. 6 to 9 p.m. Monday. 301-4545. • Fall Festival, trick-or-treating alternative with free hot dogs, candy and fun for all ages. Christ Community Church, 100 W. Dorrance St., Kingston. 6 to 8 p.m. Monday. 283-2202.

er-service manager. The first-of-its-kind event also will include a costume contest for the age groups of 8 to 12, 4 to 8 and up to 4 years. Also on the retail circuit, trick-or-treaters can spend part of Saturday visiting the Mall at Steamtown’s “Malloween” event in the center court or the fifth Annual Safe Halloween Trick or Treat at the Shoppes at Montage. Children are invited to gather at the Shoppes at Montage DSW store to begin a trick-or-treat route that will take them to nearly every store in the complex. Businesses will hand out wrapped candy and novelties, such as yo-yos and pencils. Then, if those bags still aren’t full, kids can go to college to major in candy. Misericordia University’s Trick-or-Treat Fair, which allows children to visit several

residence-life halls, will take place from 3-5 p.m. Sunday. “Events like this are great because it’s a one-stop shop,” Annmarie Narcum of the Residence Life Office said. “Everything is in one place, and it’s safe. There’s no traffic to deal with, and if the weather is bad it’s OK, because the activities are indoors.” “People can also trust it. They’re comfortable knowing exactly where the candy is coming from and that it’s OK.” And, finally, at least one local service group is capitalizing on Halloween as a way to give and get, but get for others, of course. The Wilkes-Barre Lions Club Safe Trickor-Treat is set for 6-9 p.m. Monday in Wilkes-Barre. Costumed guests can trade in an old pair of eyeglasses for a free hot dog.

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Ringling Brothers go boom By MARY THERESE BIEBEL mbiebel@timesleader.com

When people say a chaotic scene is “like a circus,” Jason Gibson says, it just proves they’ve never worked under the big top. “It always cracks me up when they say ‘it’s a circus around here,’ as if that means disorganized. Everything (at a circus) is very regimented. It has to be,” said Gibson, who is production manager with Ringling Bros. and Barnum & Bailey’s “Boom a Ring.” The highly organized show, which you can catch at the Mohegan Sun Arena at Casey Plaza today through Sunday, will include Thrillusionist David DaVinci, who appears to “go through a spinning fan without being chopped up” and whose wife, Jaime, trusts him enough to let him “put her in a box and squish her.” The acrobatic Salsations contribute a high-wire act, and the Caveagna Family clowns around. Hans Klose, meanwhile, shows off his “13 high-energy dogs,” and not to be outdone, a trainer named Mya prompts domestic cats to jump through hoops and from a high tower into a pillow. Another trainer, Cathy Carden,

EVENTS

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T H I S W E E K : O C T. 2 8 T O N O V. 3 , 2 0 11 Celebrate the Statue of Liberty by sampling bread from all over the world. Hoyt Library, 284 Wyoming Ave., Kingston. 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. today. 287-2013. Octoberfest Happy Hour, a fundraiser for Miles for Michael, helping local families battling cancer. With music, food, raffles and costume contest. Banshee Irish Pub, 320 Penn Ave., Scranton. 5 tonight. $5. 654-5505.

PETE G. WILCOX PHOTOS/THE TIMES LEADER

Rebecca Michalochick, 7, of Drums, sports a clown nose during a circus preview.

has an act in which horses and camels work together. “It’s amazing to see Cathy. All it is is vocal commands. It’s great,” said Gibson, who estimates the camels might have been easier to train than the housecats because “most people’s cats don’t do anything for them.” If you’re bringing children to the circus, Gibson said, remember to arrive early for the pre-show, where they can meet circus folks and get free temporary tattoos and elephant conservation bracelets. “We have a center for elephant conservation,” Gibson said. “It’s a breeding place and retirement place. We’re doing the best we can to get them off the endangered-species list.”

Ringling Brothers Circus clowns Dave and Sherry perform for a group of youngsters during a recent circus preview.

IF YOU GO What: Ringling Bros. and Barnum & Bailey ‘Boom a Ring’ circus Where: Mohegan Sun Arena, Wilkes-Barre Township When: 7 tonight, 11 a.m., 3 and 7 p.m. Saturday and 1 and 5 p.m. Sunday. Preshow begins one hour before show time. More info: 800-745-3000

Cultural Lens Film Festival, with screenings of five films. Opens at 5 tonight with a reception and “Waiting for Superman.” Continues Saturday with “The Cartel” at 9 a.m. and 3 p.m. and “Born into Brothels” at 1 and 5 p.m. in Room 206 of the HafeyMcCormick Science Building and “Freedom Writers” at 9 a.m. and 3 p.m. and “Temple Grandin” at 1 and 5 p.m. in Dudrick Room 216 of Insalaco Hall. Misericordia University, 301 Lake

FF 10%IO T 1 V SI

Car Cruise, sponsored by the Northeastern Pennsylvania Regional AACA Car Club with food, entertainment, games and prizes. Public Square, WilkesBarre. Tonight with show at 6 and awards at 9. 309-2367. Freedom Fund Banquet, the annual event sponsored by the NAACP with the theme “Affirming America’s Promise.” Genetti Hotel, 77 E. Market St., WilkesBarre. 6 tonight. $50. 262-1360. Dracula’s Forest, with haunted hayride, Shockwalk and festival midway. 2828 Rock Drive, Clarks Summit. 6:30-10 p.m. tonightSunday. $15, $13 Thursdays, $5 children. Also: a Not-So-Scary Little Screamers Hayride 2-5 p.m. Sunday. $5. 586-5084. Gravestone Manor, the annual indoor haunted house. Trion Warehouse, 1095 Route 315, Wilkes-Barre. 7-11 tonight and Saturday; 7-9:30 p.m. Sunday. $10. Benefits the United Way of See EVENTS, Page 5

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EVENTS

Continued from page 4

Wyoming Valley. 821-6500. Brokenharts Asylum, the annual Halloween attraction to benefit the Harveys Lake Fire and Ambulance Association. Luzerne County Fairgrounds, Route 118 and Ambrose Road, Dallas. 7-midnight tonight and Saturday; 7-11 p.m. Sunday and Halloween. $10. 760-8027. Trails of Terror Halloween Walk. West Wyoming Fire Department, 926 Shoemaker Ave., West Wyoming. Dusk-11 tonight and Saturday; dusk-10 p.m. Sunday. $5. 760-3489. Halloween Bash, with DJ music, hors d’oeuvres, raffles and prizes. Artists for Art Gallery, 514 Lackawanna Ave., Scranton. 8 to

Best Bet If you’ve never been to the Houdini Museum in Scranton, Halloween afternoon is your time. The 85th annual ‘Original Houdini Séance’ will mark the anniversary of the death of magic’s most famous icon, Harry Houdini, who died on Halloween in 1926. The spiritual hour begins at 1:26 p.m., the exact time of his death, with other surprises promised. You can follow this up with a lecture at 7:30 p.m. Monday by magician and inventor Devin Knight. The museum is at 1433 N. Main Ave., and the event is free by reservation. The lecture is $10 in advance and $12 at the door. More info: 3425555.

11 p.m. tonight. $10. Reservations: 969-1040. Apple Harvest Festival, with flea market, book sale, silent auction and apple pie a la mode. First United Methodist Church, 408 Wyoming Ave., West Pittston. 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday. 6551083. St. Martin’s Church Bazaar, with a silent auction, crafts, book sale and more. St. Martin in the Fields Church, 3085 Church Road, Mountain Top. 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday. 868-6895. Howl-O-Ween, to benefit the Feral Cat Neutering Program with a $10 rabies clinic, a pet contest and bake sale. Hoof N Paw, 617 Main Road, Dallas. 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday. 675-4800. Barbershop Vocal Clinic, a free three-session course by the

Endless Mountains Chorus. Dietrich Theater, Tunkhannock. 10:30 a.m. Saturdays through Nov. 12. 836-8595. Blanket Share. Create two blanket throws, keep one and donate the other to Kids with Cancer. Bring five yards of fleece and scissors. The Lands at Hillside Farms, 65 Hillside Road, Trucksville. Stop by between 11 a.m. and 3 p.m. on Saturday. 696-4500. Wilkes-Barre Ghost Tour, a walk around downtown to discover ancient burial grounds and sites of public hangings. Meet at the Luzerne County Historical Society, 49 S. Franklin St., WilkesBarre. 6:30 p.m. Saturday. $10. Reservations: 823-6244. Halloween Dance, with roast-beef dinner, silent auction and music See EVENTS, Page 17

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NO JOB TOO SMALL


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EXHIBITS

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T H I S W E E K : O C T. 2 8 T O N O V. 3 , 2 0 11

Lackawanna College Art Show, works with a sustainability theme or recycled materials. Opens tonight with reception 5 to 7. Through Dec. 7 at Lackawanna Environmental Institute, 10 Moffat Drive, Covington Township. 842-1506. Capturing Realism: The Ani Art Academy Waichulis, realist works by 41 artists including Anthony Waichulis. Opens Saturday: reception 5 to 8 p.m. Through Dec. 10 at Pauly Friedman Gallery, Misericordia University, Dallas Twp. 674-6150. Animal Friends, by Nina Davidowitz. Opens Tuesday. Through Nov. 30 with reception 2 to 4

If you’re ‘Mad About Hats,’ head to the Luzerne County Historical Society Museum in downtown Wilkes-Barre for the new display of vintage headwear dating from the early 19th through the late 20th century. Included are a felt hat worn by Colonel Robert Bruce Ricketts during the Civil War, a straw wedding hat from the 1830s and a 1921 beanie, part of the uniform of the Wilkes-Barre High School’s girls basketball team. The gallery is open from noon to 4 p.m. Tuesdays through Saturdays. Admission is $4. More info: 822-1727.

p.m. Nov. 6. Barnes & Noble, Wilkes-Barre Township. November at AFA, with ceramics by Mike McGoff, photos by John Budash and prints by Christine Medley. Opens Thursday with reception 6-9 p.m. Nov. 4. Artists for Art, 514 Lackawanna Ave.,

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ONGOING EXHIBITS

The Watercolors of Frank Wengen. Through Monday at Mainstreet Galleries, 370 Pierce St., King-

ston. 287-5589.

Road, Dallas. 675-1182.

Octobi Collective, by Tobi Balin Grossman. Through Nov. 18 at Arts YOUniverse, 47 N. Franklin St., Wilkes-Barre. 406-5528.

Joan of Art Rides Again. Joan Chisarick paintings. Through Dec. 2 at Something Special, 27 W. Walnut St., Kingston.

Three’s Company, functional pottery by Jean Adams and paintings by Earl Lehman and Leigh Pawling. Through Nov. 5 at Marquis Art and Frame, 122 S. Main St., Wilkes-Barre. 823-0518.

Running the Numbers: Portraits of Mass Consumption. Chris Jordan’s onstructed digital photographs. Through Dec. 11 at the Sordoni Art Gallery, 150 S. River St., Wilkes University, Wilkes-Barre. 408-4325.

Mastering the Old Masters, by Michael Molnar. Through Nov. 5 at Schulman Gallery, Luzerne County Community College, Nanticoke. 740-0727. The Folk Art of Cheryl Korb. Through Nov. 22 at the Wyoming County Courthouse Gallery, 1 Courthouse Square, Tunkhannock. 836-3200. Native American Portraits, circa 1898 by Frank Rinehart. Through Nov. 30 at the Back Mountain Memorial Library, 96 Huntsville

The Polish in Luzerne County, a celebration of Polish immigrants. Through Jan. 31 at the Luzerne County Historical Society Museum, 69 S. Franklin St., WilkesBarre. $4, $2 children. 822-1727.

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T H I S W E E K : O C T. 2 8 T O N O V. 3 , 2 0 11

Sports Card and Collectibles Show. Viewmont Mall, Scranton. Today through Sunday. 346-9165.

p.m. Wednesday. 655-5947.

FUTURE Craft and Gift Fair, with baskets, raffles and refreshments. Oblates of St. Joseph, 1880 Route 315, Pittston. 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Nov. 5. 655-8860.

Fall Flea Market, with lunch and a bake sale. Centenary United Methodist Church, 26 N. Main St., Ashley. 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday. 824-6435.

Rummage Sale. Dallas United Methodist Church, 4 Parsonage St., Dallas. 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Nov. 4, 9 a.m. to noon, Nov. 5. 696-3485 or 675-0122.

Purse Auction. Salvation Army, 214 Luzerne Ave., West Pittston. 6

Holiday Gift and Craft Fair, with 25 vendors. Hughestown Hose Company, 31 Center St., Hugh-

T H I S W E E K : O C T. 2 8 T O N O V. 3 , 2 0 11 Bird Watching Walk. Bring binoculars and a field guide. Meet at the Russell Hill United Methodist Church, Route 6, Tunkhannock. 9 a.m. today. $3. 836-3835. Live Bats: Fact or Fiction. Free Halloween candy. Wild Birds Unlimited, Dallas Shopping Center, off Route 309. 10 a.m. Saturday. Free. 6759900. Halloween Night Hikes, tour Kettle Creek in Bartonsville to learn about owls, worms, bats, swamps and jack o’lanterns. Monroe County Environmental Education Center, 8050 Running Valley Road, Stroudsburg. 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. Saturday with one-hour tours every 15 minutes. 629-3061.

Reads T H I S W E E K E N D : O C T. 2 8 T O N O V. 3 , 2 0 1 1 Reading and Book Signing, by Pulitzer Prizewinning author Michael Cunningham, author of “The Hours” and “By Nightfall.” William G. McGoCunningham wan School of Business, West Union and North River streets, King’s College, Wilkes-Barre. 7:30 p.m. Wednesday. 208-5900.

FUTURE

Christmas Bazaar, with crafters and vendors along with homemade foods. St. John the Baptist, 706 Hill St., Mayfield. 11 a.m. to 7 p.m. Nov.

Rummage Sale. Firwood United Methodist Church, Dagobert Street and Old River Road, Wilkes-Barre. 9 a.m.-2 p.m. Nov. 12. 823-7721.

Artisans Marketplace, with 35 juried artisans, luncheon and desserts. Waverly Community House, 1115 N. Abington Road, Waverly. 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Nov. 19; 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Nov. 20. $6. 586-8191, ext. 2.

EXPAND YOUR SEARCH FOR QUALIFIED CANDIDATES

Pinchot Trail Hike, nine moderate miles. Meet Susquehanna Trailers hikers at Sears Automotive lot, Wyoming Valley Mall. 9:45 a.m. Sunday. 825-7200. Step Out: A Walk to Stop Diabetes, with choice of a one- or three-mile walk. Nay Aug Park, Scranton. Check in at 1 p.m. Sunday; walk at 2 p.m. 888-3422383, ext. 4625.

FUTURE Susquehanna Trailers Hike, nine difficult miles at Sunfish Pond near Delaware Water Gap. Bring lunch and water. Nov. 6. Meet 8:45 a.m. at the Park and Ride, Route 315, Dupont. 688-0909. Covey Beaver Dam Hike, to the top of the Moosic Mountain Ridge with views of active beaver lodge and dam. Meet at the Greater Scranton YMCA, 706 N. Blakely St., Dunmore. 9:15 a.m. Nov. 6. 343-5144.

Career Fair December 6, 2011 • 10 a.m. - 5 p.m. The Waterfront • 670 N. River Street, Plains, PA

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Call Christina Lesko at 570.970.7356

email: clesko@timesleader.com fax: 570.970.7173 Attn. Recruitment

ANNOUNCEMENTS Out of Sight, a new romantic thriller by Wilkes-Barre resident Robert Petyo about a street-gang member in love with the daughter of a rich lawyer. Available as a Kindle ebook at amazon.com.

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Over 25 Years Experience

PAGE 7

Book Signing, with Harrison Wick, author of “Pennsylvania’s Back Mountain,” “Greater Wyoming Valley Trolleys” and “Luzerne County.” Barnes & Noble, WilkesBarre Township. 2 to 4 p.m. Nov. 5. 829-4210.

11-12; 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. Nov. 13. 8760730.

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S TA G E

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T H I S W E E K : O C T. 2 8 T O N O V. 3 , 2 0 11 Mayhem at the Monster Bash, an audience-participation whodunit. Music Box Dinner Playhouse, Swoyersville. 6 tonight and Saturday night; 1 p.m. Sunday. $30 includes dinner. 283-2195. Book of Days, about murder in a small town. Keystone College, La Plume. 7:30 p.m. tonight and Saturday; 2 p.m. Sunday. $8, $4

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Hay Fever, the Noel Coward comedy by Actors Circle at the Providence Playhouse, 1256 Providence Road, Scranton. Through Nov. 6: 8 p.m. Fridays and Saturdays;

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300 McKenna Court, University of Scranton. Through Nov. 6: 8 p.m. Fridays/Saturdays; 2 p.m. Sundays. $8, $5. 941-4318. Live from the Met, “Don Giovanni” in high-def. Movies 14, 24 E. Northampton St., Wilkes-Barre. 12:55 p.m. Saturday. 825-4444. Mystery at the Masonic, an interactive 1920s murder mystery by Actors Circle plus cocktails, food and a building tour. Scranton Cultural Center, 420 N. Washington Ave., Scranton. 7 p.m. Sunday. $40. 800-745-3000. The Last Thoughts of Gino Merli, Tom Flannery’s one-man play starring Michael C. Fallon. Olde Brick Theatre, Rear 128 W. Market St., North Scranton. 8:15 p.m. Thursday through Nov. 5. $12.50. 344-3656.

Hazleton theater goes Bohemian with ‘Rent’ By MARY THERESE BIEBEL mbiebel@timesleader.com

IF YOU GO

The heat in Mimi’s apartment is turned off, so she heads upstairs to ask her neighbors for help. “You’re shivering,” Roger observes. “It’s nothing,” she sings to him, admitting she’s “a little weak on my feet.” “Would you light my candle?” When Roger repeatedly lights Mimi’s candle, at least until he runs out of matches, the vignette speaks to the heart of the Tony Award-winning musical “Rent,” which Pennsylvania Theatre for the Performing Arts will present tonight through Nov.13 at the J.J. Ferrara Center in Hazleton. “None of the characters feel sorry for themselves,” director Mike Marone said.

What: ‘Rent’ Who: Pennsylvania Theatre for the Performing Arts When: 7 tonight and tomorrow night and Nov. 3-5 and 11-12; 3 p.m. Sunday and Nov. 6 and Nov. 13. An all-you-can-eat buffet will be available 90 minutes before performances. Where: J.J. Ferrara Center, 212 West Broad St., Hazleton Reservations: 454-5451

PETE G. WILCOX/THE TIMES LEADER

Actors Emily Seratch, Sean Bromiley (on boxes) and Chris Laundry are part of the ensemble for ‘Rent.’

Despite hardship, illness and lack of money, these young Bohe-

mians of 1980s New York strive to cram as much poignancy as possible into the 525,600 minutes of the year. They will lose one of their circle of friends, Marone said, but “even though Angel dies a young death, he lives a fulfilled life. He always grabs every moment.”

In addition to directing, Marone plays documentary maker/ narrator Mark, who rooms with Roger on the top floor of a former factory also short on heat – unless you count the “illegal woodburning stove” or metal garbage can. Hinting at more serious problems, Mark reminds Roger, “Take your AZT.” While the characters’ dreams – songwriting, music, dance – aren’t exactly lucrative, Kirstin Evancho, 17, who portrays Mimi, said the story fuels her desire to study acting at Ithaca College and audition for plays in New York. “If I try and fail,” she said, “at least I tried.”

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S TA G E

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Restaurant Review

An old friend stays trusty Y

ou can’t help smiling from theminuteyouapproachthe back-door entrance to Dominick’s Café, a veritable institutionintheHudsonsectionofPlains Township. Festive, sometimes elaborate décor will often greet you any time of year, and Halloween is no exception.Don’tbesurprisedifaghostor a witch says hello, and don’t run in fear, or you’ll lose your chance to find out what keeps a place like this hopping for so long in any sort of weather, economic or otherwise. That has to be the dependable, consistently well-prepared food, which includes a signature, square, sweet style of pizza about which out-of-towners have been known to call home. Considering the quaint customs, such as draft beer served in juice glasses, and cozy ambience — simple, deco-style tables and multiple big-screen TVs still within the context of a white-tablecloth elegance — you can’t go wrong here as far as atmosphere. We’d heard buzz about wingsand-clams nights, 40 cents apiece on Wednesdays, and had to see and taste for ourselves. A dozen of each made the grade and then some. The steamers arrived as they should — steaming! — in a large net bag, and each one opened remarkably easily and went down just as easily. The drawn butter was appreciated, and fresh, sliced Italianbread,alwaysastapleatDominick’s, made the plate even tastier. Wings,aNEPAclassic,aresomething special here, especially at 40

Cheers!

By SARA POKORNY spokorny@timesleader.com

Sure, pumpkin ales are plentiful this time of year, but Jolly Pumpkin Artisan Ales are “off the charts as far as pumpkin beer goes,” Goldstein’s Deli manager Rob Verosky said. When you first open La Parcela No. 1 Pumpkin Ale, “it has a sour smell, much like cider,” he said, and an unusual initial taste. “It’s very tart up front, but then the

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The rear entrance to Dominick’s Café is always attractively welcoming. This time of year, it might look a little scarier than this, but that’s just the Halloween spirit.

AIMEE DILGER/THE TIMES LEADER

IF YOU GO What: Dominick’s Café Where: 20 School St., Hudson section of Plains Township Call: 570-829-9612 Credit cards? Yes Handicapped accessible? Yes Hours: 4-10 p.m. Tuesday through Saturday; 3-10 p.m. Sundays

cents. At one time, the Dominick’s signature was the breaded wing, butitwastoughtotellwhetherthat style had been dropped in favor of a more traditionally crispy incarnation, awash in a lush sauce, ever-soslightly thick but not at all messy. We got mostly drumsticks, if you play favorites. Breaded or not — perhaps just slightly? — they were standouts in their class. OK,sowecanseewhatthewingand-clam buzz was about, and we already knew what the pizza buzz wasabout,butwhatelseyagot,Dominick’s? Lots. At least six broiled steaks, surf and turf and lobster tail, seafood combo plates, honey-dipped chickother usual pumpkin ale flavors come through, the spices as well as some citrus zest,” he said. Still, the beer is smooth and drinkable. As it warms, Verosky said, the typical pumpkin-ale flavors become more evident. La Parcela pours a hazy orange color and has what Verosky refers to as “webby” lacing. Good lacing is something avid beer drinkers look for. Lacing refers to the lacy white ring that usually remains on the glass after the head dissipates. “Overall, it’s like you’re drinking

en, an Italian meatball platter, chili and even tripe. (Some locals swear by it.) On top of that a large sandwich menu contains the popular House Special Marinated Delmonico Steak, which can be had with cheese and fried onions. The steak on this one is a bit tough, but that’s almost by design and not a problem. The particular cut, after all, is designed to go between bread. The only thing Dominick’s lacks is dessert, as in it’s not available. Neither is coffee. The regulars don’t seem to mind. When the food sings and the faces are this familiar, coffee and cake take a backseat. Or they come from somewhere else afterward. Assuming you have the room, which you really might not. Portions here are lush and generous, and we’d venture the proprietors know it. Which is maybe why they figure, hey, who needs dessert? Times Leader food critics remain anonymous to the establishments they review.

what a pumpkin would taste like before it’s cooked,” Verosky said. ••• LA PARCELA NO. 1 PUMPKIN ALE Available at: Goldstein’s Deli, 200 Pierce St., Kingston Brewed by: Jolly Pumpkin Artisan Ales, Dexter, Mich. Type: Pumpkin Ale Alcohol By Volume: 6 percent Price: $20 for a 25-oz. bottle

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Don’t just watch a movie, experience it! All Stadium Seating and Dolby Surround Sound ALL FEATURES NOW PRESENTED IN DIGITAL FORMAT

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PARANORMALACTIVITY 3 PARANORMAL ACTIVITY 3(XD) (R) 1:00PM, 3:15PM, 5:25PM, 7:45PM, 9:50PM 50/50 (DIGITAL) (R) 9:30PM COURAGEOUS (DIGITAL) (PG-13) 9:25PM DOLPHIN TALE (DIGITAL) (PG) (12:25PM, 3:40PM DOES NOT PLAY ON SATURDAY, 10/29), 6:45PM DREAM HOUSE (DIGITAL) (PG-13) (7:35PM, 10:25PM DOES NOT PLAY ON WEDNESDAY, 11/2) FOOTLOOSE (2011) (DIGITAL) (PG-13) 12:40PM, 1:50PM, 3:20PM, 4:40PM, 6:20PM, 7:20PM, 9:05PM, 10:00PM IDES OF MARCH (DIGITAL) (R) 12:00PM, 2:25PM, 5:00PM, 7:40PM, 10:15PM IN TIME (DIGITAL) (PG-13) 12:50PM, 2:10PM, 3:30PM, 4:50PM, 6:10PM, 7:30PM, 8:50PM, 10:20PM JOHNNY ENGLISH REBORN (DIGITAL) PG-13) 12:30PM, 3:55PM, (6:55PM, DOES NOT PLAY ON THURSDAY, 11/3) MIGHTY MACS, THE (DIGITAL) (PG-13) 11:55AM, 2:20PM, 4:45PM, 7:10PM MONEYBALL (DIGITAL) (PG-13) 1:30PM, 4:30PM PARANORMAL ACTIVITY 3 (DIGITAL) (R) 12:10PM, 1:45PM, 2:30PM, 4:00PM, 4:45PM, 6:15PM, 7:00PM, 8:30PM, 9:15PM, 10:40PM PUSS IN BOOTS (3D) (PG) 12:50PM, 2:00PM, 3:10PM, 4:20PM, 5:30PM, 6:40PM, 7:50PM, 9:00PM, 10:10PM PUSS IN BOOTS (DIGITAL) (PG) 12:15PM, 1:25PM, 2:35PM, 3:45PM, 4:55PM, 6:05PM, 7:15PM, 8:25PM, 9:35PM REAL STEEL (DIGITAL) (PG-13) 11:55PM, 2:55PM, 5:55PM, 8:55PM RUM DIARY, THE (DIGITAL) (R) 1:10PM, 4:15PM, 7:05PM, 9:55PM THING, THE (DIGITAL) (R) (9:45PM, DOES NOT PLAY ON THURSDAY, 11/3) THREE MUSKETEERS, THE (3D) (PG-13) 12:45PM, 3:25PM, 6:05PM, 8:45PM THREE MUSKETEERS, THE (DIGITAL) (PG-13) 1:55PM, 4:35PM, (7:25PM, 10:05PM, DOES NOT PLAY ON TUESDAY, 11/1) NO PASSES

You must be 17 with ID or accompanied by a parent to attend R rated features. Children under 6 may not attend R rated features after 6pm

EXPERIENCE D/BOX MOTION ENHANCED SEATING ON SELECT FEATURES

*In Time - PG13 - 120 min. (12:50), (3:20), 7:20, 9:50 ***Puss in Boots in 3D - PG - 100 min. (1:15), (3:30), 7:15, 9:25 *Puss in Boots - PG - 100 min. (1:45), (4:00), 7:30, 9:40 *The Rum Diary - R - 135 min. (12:30), (3:15), 7:00, 9:45 Johnny English Reborn - PG - 115 min. (1:10), (3:45), 7:15, 9:50 (No 7:15 or 9:50 shows on Thurs. Nov. 3) Paranormal Activity 3 - R - 95 min. (12:50), (1:25), (3:00), (3:30), 7:00, 7:25, 9:10, 9:30 ***The Three Musketeers in 3D PG13 - 125 min (1:20), (4:15), 7:20, 10:15 The Three Musketeers in 3D D-Box PG13 - 125 min (1:20), (4:15), 7:20, 10:15 Footloose - PG13 - 125 min. (1:20), (4:00), 7:20, 10:00 The Thing - R - 115 min. (3:40), 9:55 (No 3:40 show on Sat. Oct. 29; No 9:55 show on Tues. Nov. 1) The Ides of March - R - 115 min. (1:30), (4:15), 7:30, 10:15 Real Steel - PG13 - 140 min. (1:00), (4:00), 7:10, 10:00 (No 7:10 or 10:00 shows on Thurs. Nov. 3) Dream House - PG13 - 120 min. (12:40), (3:10), 7:40, 10:10 (No 7:40 show on Thurs. Nov. 3) Dolphin Tale - PG - 125 min. (12:30), (3:10), 7:10, 9:45 Moneyball - PG13 - 145 min. (12:45), 7:00 (No 12:45 show on Sat. Oct. 29; No 7:00 show on Tues. Nov. 1) SPECIAL EVENTS The Metropolitan Opera: Don Giovanni LIVE Saturday, October 29th at 12:55pm only The Original Twilight Movie - PG13 - 140 min. Tuesday, November 1st at 7:30pm only London’s National Theatre Live: The Kitchen LIVE Thursday, November 3rd at 7:00pm only

The Original Ghostbusters movie - PG13 - 115 min. Thursday, November 3rd at 7:00pm only All Showtimes Include Pre-Feature Content

(Parenthesis Denotes Bargain Matinees)

Avoid the lines: Advance tickets available from Fandango.com ***$2.50 Additional Charge for 3D Attractions.*** No passes, rain checks, discount tickets accepted to these features D-Box Motion Seats are the admission price plus an $8.00 surcharge

825.4444 • rctheatres.com

• 3 Hrs. Free Parking At Participating Park & Locks with Theatre Validation •Free Parking at Midtown Lot Leaving After 8pm and All Day Saturday & Sunday.

the Dietrich Theater Tioga St., Tunkhannock WEEK OF 10/28/11 - 11/3/11

MONEYBALL (PG-13) PUSS IN BOOTS 2D (PG) Fri. 6:45, 9:25 Fri. 7:00, 9:05 Sat. 1:15, 4:00, 6:45, 9:25 Sat. 1:00, 3:30, 7:00, 9:05 Sun. 1:15, 4:00, 6:45 Sun. 1:00, 3:30, 7:00 Mon., Tues, Thurs. 6:45 Mon., Tues., Thurs. 7:00 Wed. 12:00, 6:45 Wed. 12:45, 7:00 FOOTLOOSE (PG-13) IN TIME (PG-13) Fri. 7:10, 9:35 Fri. 7:15, 9:40 Sat. 1:30, 4:30, 7:10, 9:35 Sat. 1:10, 4:15, 7:15, 9:40 Sun. 1:30, 4:30, 7:10 Sun. 1:10, 4:15, 7:15 Mon., Tues., Thurs. 7:10 Mon., Tues., Thurs. 7:15 Wed. 12:10, 7:10 Wed. 12:20, 7:15 OCT. 29 - ROCKY HORROR PICTURE SHOW MIDNIGHT SHOW DOORS OPEN AT 11:00PM, SATURDAY, OCT. 29TH

836.1022 www.dietrichtheater.com


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Still Showing 50/50 – A young man with spinal cancer has a 50 percent chance of surviving. Uproariously funny, human and insightful. R for language, sex, drugs. 100 minutes. ★★★★ COURAGEOUS – Gangs and drugs test small-town deputies in a faithbased drama. PG-13 for violence, drugs. 124 minutes. ★ 1/2 DOLPHIN TALE – Kids care for an inspiring injured dolphin. PG for mild thematic elements. 113 minutes. ★★★ DREAM HOUSE – After moving into their home, a family learns of brutal crimes against former residents. PG-13 for violence, terror, sexuality and brief strong language. 93 minutes. ★★ FOOTLOOSE — The remake gives us a better, more colorful film but less cast chemistry. PG-13 for teen drug and alcohol use, sexual content, violence and language. 113 minutes. ★★ IDES OF MARCH – Presidential candidates maneuver behind the scenes. One confronts a career-ending scandal. R for language. 102 minutes. ★★★ JOHNNY ENGLISH REBORN — Rowan Atkinson thinks he’s James Bond, but he’s mostly just a bumbler. PG for mild action violence,

rude humor, language and sensuality. 101 minutes. ★ 1/2 MIGHTY MACS – There’s something irresistible about the underdog in sports, in this case the Immaculata College’s women’s basketball team. G. 99 minutes. ★★ 1/2 MONEYBALL — A band of stats geeks changes the face of baseball. PG-13 for strong language. 126 minutes. ★★★ PARANORMAL ACTIVITY 3 – Sisters befriend an invisible entity living in their home. PG-13 for fright, language, sexual references. 84 minutes. ★★★ REAL STEEL – A robotic boxing story starring, and apparently created by, robots. PG-13 for violence, intense action and brief language. 127 minutes. ★★ 1/2 THE THING — This prequel to the 1982 monster movie delivers a repetitive assault of gross creature effects. R for violence and gore, disturbing images, and language. 103 minutes. ★★ THE THREE MUSKETEERS – The latest take on the Alexander Dumas story of Athos, Porthos, Aramis and the lionhearted musketeer intern, D’Artagnan, is a puzzler. PG-13 for adventure-action violence. 102 minutes. ★

Movie Amy Step right up for skin-crawling tales of slashers, killer birds and major cockroaches. ••• “I SAW THE DEVIL” (2010, Magnolia, unrated, $28): You’ve never seen anything like this mind-altering Korean masterpiece about a young man named Soo-hyun (Lee Byung-Hun) who vows revenge against the serial killer (Choi MinSik) who slaughtered his fiancée. Often disgustingly lurid, it drips blood and gore but has something downright profound to say about the toxic effects of score-settling. ••• “ALFRED HITCHCOCK: THE ESSENTIALS COLLECTION” (2011, Universal, PG-R, $50): Nobody does white-knuckle terror like the Master of Suspense. This superb, five-disc set delivers two of Hitch’s scariest movies: “Psycho,” in

which Janet Leigh comes to regret her stay at the Bates Motel, and “The Birds,” a nature-gone-berserk shocker, as well the three top-notch thrillers “Rear Window,” “Vertigo” and “North By Northwest.” ••• “MIMIC: THE DIRECTOR’S CUT” (1997, Lionsgate, unrated, $20): Guillermo Del Toro (“Pan’s Labyrinth”) has tinkered with his giant cockroach movie, now on Bluray, trying to deepen the characters and underline the themes of science gone awry. It’s still a bit of a mess thanks to subplots about a creepy professor (F. Murray Abraham) and an autistic youngster. But the central story about a scientist (Mira Sorvino) trying to rid Manhattan of man-size bugs is as scary as it is icky. Amy Longsdorf also profiles celebrities for the Sunday Etc. section of The Times Leader.

PAGE 12

New on DVD This week’s DVD releases are topped by films about people who fight injustice and evil. ••• “CAPTAIN AMERICA: THE FIRST AVENGER,” GRADE C-MINUS: Chris Evans — the guy who put the heat in the Human Torch in the “Fantastic Four” movies — steps into the boots of the latest comic-bookinspired film champion. “ATTACK THE BLOCK,” GRADE B:

Director Joe Cornish offers a fresh look at the aliens-vs.-humans genre with this tale of what happens when a housing complex becomes the subject of an attack. Instead of the military, it’s a gang of South London teens who have to save the day. ••• Also new on DVD this week: “WINNIE THE POOH”: The gang from the Hundred Acre Wood goes on another adventure.

The outlaw cat is back By CHRISTY LEMIRE AP Movie Critic

The “Shrek” franchise reboots anew here, if you’ll pardon the pun, with great energy, creativity and aplomb. This spin-off is actually a prequel, providing the origin story of the diminutive, swashbuckling kitty. At the start, Puss, voiced by Antonio Banderas, is an outlaw in his Spanish hometown. Flashbacks take us to an orphanage, where he was best friends with an ambitious Humpty Dumpty (Zach Galifianakis). The two dreamed of stealing the magic beans, climbing the beanstalk and getting rich off some golden eggs. Now, Humpty’s become obsessed and tries to enlist Puss as the operation’s brawn. Humpty’s partner in this caper is the dangerous master thief Kitty Softpaws, voiced with slinky seduction by Sal-

IF YOU GO What: “Puss in Boots” ★★★ Starring: Voices of Antonio Banderas, Zach Galifianakis, Salma Hayek, Billy Bob Thornton and Amy Sedaris

Directed by: Chris Miller Running time: 90 minutes Rated: PG for some adventure action and mild rude humor

ma Hayek. They’re so good together after so long, the pairing just makes sense. Puss felt like the best part of the “Shrek” movies, but a little of him goes a long way. An entire movie of his own seems like a stretch, and really, he has trouble sustaining his shtick for 90 minutes. But for

lively entertainment, it works just fine, even in 3-D. He looks so soft and fluffy in his little leather boots, jaunty feathered hat and shiny sword, you’ll want to reach out and pet him, especially when he’s a tiny kitten working those big, green eyes for maximum manipulative effect.

Depp dabbles in ’60s journalism By JAKE COYLE AP Entertainment Writer

IF YOU GO

“The Rum Diary” is based on Hunter S. Thompson’s heavily autobiographical novel by the same name, which he wrote as a 22-year-old in the early 1960s. It wasn’t published until 1998. Since then, Thompson’s friend Johnny Depp has been trying to adapt it to the screen. Dedicated to Thompson, who died in 2005, this is a portrait of the Duke as a young journalist. The stand-in for Thompson, the young novelist-reporter Paul Kemp

What: “The Rum Diary” ★★ 1/2 Starring: Johnny Depp, Richard Jenkins, Michael Rispoli, Giovanni Ribisi, Aaron Eckhart and Amber Heard Directed by: Bruce Robinson Running time: 120 minutes Rated: R for language, brief drug use and sexuality

(Depp), is trying to find his voice: It’s the birth of Gonzo. Criminally exaggerated resume in hand, Kemp has gone to San Juan, Puerto Rico, to try his hand as a reporter at a

diminishing daily. He catches the attention of American businessman Sanderson (Aaron Eckhart), who’s trying to push through an enormous development of a nearby, pristine island that’s pushing locals out for American investors. Sanderson recruits Kemp to spin the story favorably in the Star. The picture of American corruption of Puerto Rico is compelling. Sanderson’s slick appeal tempts Kemp, but so does Sanderson’s fiancée Chenault (the stunning Amber Heard). It all builds to a moral crisis and, finally, an artistic tipping-point.

ALSO OPENING What: “In Time” Starring: Justin Timberlake, Amanda Seyfried, Cillian Murphy Directed by: Andrew Nicol, Genre: Crime/Sci-Fi/Thriller Plot summary: In the not-too-distant future, the aging gene has been switched off. To avoid overpopulation, time has become the currency and the way people pay for luxuries and necessities. The rich can live forever, while the rest try to negotiate for their immortality. A poor young man comes into a fortune of time, though too late to help his dying mother. He ends up on the run from a corrupt police force known as time keepers. Running time: 109 minutes Rated: PG-13 for violence, some sexuality, partial nudity and strong language Source: Internet Movie Database


Notes on Music

Endworld’s gone to hell and back By SARA POKORNY spokorny@timesleader.com

T H I S W E E K : O C T. 2 8 T O N O V. 3 , 2 0 1 1 Soul Searching, the local Christian-music group followed by an open mic. Ekklesia Christian Coffeehouse, River of Life Fellowship Church, 22 Outlet Road, Lehman Township. 7 tonight. Free. 717-503-7363. The Tubes, San Francisco rock band with original members Fee Waybill, Prairie Prince and Rick Anderson. Also: The Large Flowerheads re-create the ’60s. Penn’s Peak, 325 Maury Road, Jim Thorpe. 8 tonight. 866605-7325. Flood Relief Concert, with Christian artists WatersEdge, Choose This Day and Kendall Mosley. Genetti Hotel, 77 E. Market St., Wilkes-Barre. 5 to 9 p.m. Saturday. $10. 899-2264.

Rock band Endworld’s ‘back story’ is that it has been through the fire to bring its musical talents to a post-apocalyptic word. In front is frontman Donner, and in back are, from left, Shiny, Doc and Duke.

IF YOU GO What: Endworld When: 7 p.m. Saturday Where: Reaper’s Revenge, 455 Green Grove Road, Scott Township ••• What: This Way to the Egress When: 10 p.m. Sunday Where: Ole Tyme Charley’s, 31 S. River St., Plains Township Admission: $10.

ing to be the end of the world, what with the 2012 and Harold Camping predictions,” Donner said. “As far as I’m concerned, anything worth crying about is worth laughing about. Our opinion is if it’s going to end you might as well have some fun before it does.” ••• This Way to the Egress, a Bethlehem-based band that plays foot-stomping, tambourine-shaking gypsy-punk tunes, is on the menu at Ole Tyme Charley’s for Mischief Night. Egress has everything from the accordion to the cello, but Sunday’s performance also will include the Unholy Sideshow, highlighting the strangest and most dangerous of circus acts as well as a burlesque show.

Halloween Concert, by the University of Scranton Jazz Ensemble. Houlihan-McLean Center, Jefferson Avenue and Mulberry Street, University of Scranton. 7:30 p.m. Saturday. Free if in costume. 941-7624. St. Bernardine’s Gospel Choir, traditional gospel and contemporary religious works. J. Carroll McCormick Campus Ministry Center, King’s College, Wilkes-Barre. 7:30 p.m. Saturday and 11 a.m. at the Sunday liturgy. Free. 208-6044. Hamell on Trial, a one-man punkfolk show with Ed Hamell performing songs fused with politics and passion. Mauch Chunk Opera House, 14 W. Broadway, Jim Thorpe. 8:30 p.m. Saturday. $15. 325-0249. Gohar Vardanyan, the Armenian guitarist performing pieces by Spanish and Hungarian composers. With harpist Megan Davis. Jewish Community Center, 60 S. River St., WilkesBarre. 3 p.m. Sunday. 8244646. Gymanfa Ganu, the 27th annual Welsh hymn sing with the Orpheus Choral Society of Wyoming Valley. Followed by a Te Bach (Welsh Tea). Dr. Edwards Memorial Congregational Church, 668 Main St., Edwardsville. 3 p.m. Sunday. Donation. 287-4581. Australian Pink Floyd, the tribute band performing the entire “Dark Side of the Moon” album. Penn’s Peak, 325 Maury Road, Jim Thorpe. 8 p.m. Thursday. 866-605-7325.

FUTURE CONCERTS A Chorale Sampler, a First Friday concert with the Robert Dale

Armenian guitarist Gohar Vardanyan will perform works by Spanish and Hungarian composers on Sunday at the Jewish Community Center in Wilkes-Barre. Chorale. St. Luke’s Episcopal Church, 232 Wyoming Ave., Scranton. 6 p.m. Nov. 4. Free. 586-3921. In Concert, with the University of Scranton String Orchestra. Houlihan-McLean Center, Jefferson Avenue and Mulberry Street, University of Scranton. 7:30 p.m. Nov. 4. Free. 941-7624. Northeastern Pennsylvania Philharmonic, spotlighting pianist Orion Weiss performing “Rhapsody on a Theme by Paganini.” Also: Shostakovich’s Fifth Symphony and John Adam’s “The Chairman Dances” from his opera “Nixon in China.” Scranton Cultural Center, 420 N. Washington Ave., Scranton. 8 p.m. Nov. 4. 3411568. Arlo Guthrie, the enduring folk singer known for his comic monologues and political comments. Sherman Theater, 524 Main St., Stroudsburg. 8 p.m. Nov. 4. $43, $44. 420-2808. Little River Band, the Australian pop-rock band performing hits from its 30-year career including “Lady” and “Cool Change.” Penn’s Peak, 325 Maury Road, Jim Thorpe. 8 p.m. Nov. 4. 866-605-7325. Girlyman, the Atlanta-based three-part harmony group performing acoustic, Americana and rock. Mauch Chunk Opera House, 14 W. Broadway, Jim Thorpe. 8:30 p.m. Nov. 4. $20. 325-0249. Mitch Ryder and the Detroit Wheels, a supercharged night with the Motor City rocker (“Devil with a Blue Dress”) along with Tommy James & the Shondells (“Crimson and Clover”). F.M. Kirby Center, Public Square, Wilkes-Barre. 7:30 p.m. Nov. 5. $49.50, $39.50. 826-

BEST BET ‘Come Together’ for a performance of the Beatles’ iconic album ‘Abbey Road,’ one of the group’s most successful albums recorded just before its breakup. Classic Albums Live will re-create note for note and cut for cut the album in its entirety with such monster hits as ‘Here Comes the Sun’ and ‘Something’ as well as ‘Maxwell’s Silver Hammer,’ ‘Octopus’s Garden’ and ‘She Came In Through the Bathroom Window.’ Head to the Kirby Center in downtown Wilkes-Barre at 7:30 p.m. Thursday. Tickets are $37, $27 and $17 and available at 826-1100.

1100. Get the Led Out, Philadelphia’s seven-member “American Led Zeppelin,” paying tribute to the rock icons. Penn’s Peak, 325 Maury Road, Jim Thorpe. 8 p.m. Nov. 5. 866-605-7325. Royal Ceremony, music of British state coronations, weddings and funerals, including selections from the royal wedding, performed by the Choral Society of Northeast Pennsylvania accompanied by a Baroque orchestra and organist Mark Laubach. Followed by a High Tea. St. Stephen’s Episcopal Church, 35 S. Franklin St., Wilkes-Barre. 3 p.m. Nov. 6. $15. 343-6707. Angels in the Architecture, a concert by the 90-member Wind Ensemble. Setta LaVerghetta Center, Marywood University, 2300 Adams Ave., Scranton. 4 p.m. Nov. 6. Free. 348-6211. Third Day, the platinum-selling rock band with Tenth Avenue North and Trevor Morgan. Mohegan Sun Arena, WilkesBarre Township. 6 p.m. Nov. 6. $75, $35, $25. 800-745-3000.

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Apocalyptic predictions have become commonplace, but for the guys of rock band Endworld the destruction already has happened. They’ve not only survived it but traveled from the desolate wasteland to play the very music that destroyed their former home. This, of course, is a carefully crafted back story that draws on horror author Stephen King’s “The Stand” and the “Dark Tower” series, but seeing Endworld in person might convince you they really are well-traveled apocalyptic survivors. The story goes like this: Years of terrible music bored and brainwashed the society Endworld once knew, causing nuclear wars that resulted in a worldwide wasteland. The guys fought to survive for several years before eventually coming upon a “thinny,” or weakened spot in reality where fabric between worlds has run thin (an invention of King’s), and they passed through it into the world we inhabit now. “We were all lovers of music before our world moved on, but in a post-apocalyptic scenario it’s just not practical to play shows,” band frontman Donner said. “Once we came here, we realized we can do music again, so we took the theme of the world ending and decided to make a tongue-andcheek band out of it.” Perhaps it’s fitting, then, that the group will perform Saturday night at an area haunted attraction, Reaper’s Revenge in Scott Township. Donner is joined by guitarist Doc, bassist Shiny and drummer Duke, all of Wilkes-Barre. Together they put “apocalyptic rock” twists on songs by the likes of Johnny Cash and even Lady Gaga, including a buzz-worthy cover of “Telephone.” Endworld also plays original tunes that deal with, naturally, the end of the world. The band’s high-energy live show is snarky and often off-color, fueled by political incorrectness and alcohol, at least in strictly adult settings. “In this world today, people are always wondering when it’s go-

Concerts

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CELEBRITY Q&A BY R.D. HELDENFELS

JUMBLE

UNIVERSAL SUDOKU

BY MICHAEL ARGIRION & JEFF KNUREK

‘Borgias’ coming back in 2012 Q. We started watching a miniseries of “The Borgias” on Showtime last season thinking it would be completed in one season. They stopped short of the whole story. Do you know if it is going to pick up again? A. Yes. The series starring Jeremy Irons will return to Showtime in 2012. Q. About two months ago I read a review of a movie about the man who was the body double of Saddam’s son and I have forgotten the name of it. Please tell me the name. A. That would be “The Devil’s Double,” a film starring Dominic Cooper. Reviews were mixed, and it was not widely shown; Box Office Mojo says it was in 89 theaters at its peak. But it will be on DVD and Blu-ray on Nov. 22.

PREVIOUS DAY’S SOLUTION

CRYPTOQUOTE

Q. What was the name of the show where Jonny Miller played a lawyer and heard George Michael’s music all the time? A. Jonny Lee Miller played a lawyer on the ABC drama “Eli Stone,” which aired for a total of 26 episodes in 2008 and 2009. Its two seasons have been released on DVD, and episodes are available online at Hulu.com.

Do you have a question or comment for the mailbag? Write to me at rheldenfels@thebeaconjournal.com or by regular mail to the Akron Beacon Journal, 44 E. Exchange St., Akron, OH 44309.

HOROSCOPE BY HOLIDAY MATHIS

PAGE 14

ARIES (March 21-April 19). You wouldn’t

mind hearing about how brilliant you are, and yet, strangely, those around you are not mentioning it today. TAURUS (April 20-May 20). Choose your teachers carefully. Kindness and intelligence go hand in hand. Furthermore, anyone who is supposedly wise but doesn’t know how to love is a fraud. GEMINI (May 21-June 21). As you expand emotionally and physically, note that the very nature of stretching is that it goes beyond the usual range of motion.

ON THE WEB For more Sudoku go to www.timesleader.com

CANCER (June 22-July 22). You’ve been

known to keep lists of important things, and yet lately you’ve fallen out of the habit. It’s true that you can remember quite a lot; however, you’ll feel much freer if you commit the items to paper instead. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). The outside world is cacophony. You have to close the doors to get some peace. Also, some people in your life are quite noisy, though you may not notice this until they leave. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). You get the impression that the authority figures don’t know what’s going on, at least not completely. You have a better view of the day-to-day realities at the ground level, and there is opportunity in this position.

LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). The solution to

today’s problems will be a synthesis of information from various people. Instead of asking “who” is right, you ask “what” is right. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). There’s a reason why most organizations appoint one person to be the leader and not an entire group of people. Committees can be more trouble than they are worth. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21). You realize that you don’t have to own things in order to get good use out of them. You’ll do everything you need to do using what is borrowed or available to the public. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19). You have a knack for turning a necessity into an object of loveliness. The total satisfac-

tion of seeing the manifestation of your idea will be well worth the effort you put forth in its development. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). Justice never sleeps. It will be crucial to your own sleeping patterns that you sort out an unjust situation in your waking hours. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). You will inspire and empower the people around you. The best part is that you don’t have to be in charge of things for this dynamic to happen. TODAY’S BIRTHDAY (Oct. 28). This year you solve small problems, and big ones solve themselves. Invest in yourself and your talent in May. Aries and Gemini people adore you. Your lucky numbers are: 19, 3, 22, 48 and 20.


Uncle’s ashes ‘temporarily’ housed in mom’s mausoleum Dear Abby: My 87-year-old mother recently discovered that the mausoleum site she had reserved for herself next to my father’s grave — and paid for when he died — was occupied by my uncle’s ashes and headstone. Mom had moved away 20 years ago and had not visited the cemetery in all that time. My cousin’s explanation, when confronted by my tearful mom, was that it was a “tem-

DEAR ABBY ADVICE porary solution” as the mausoleum was full at the time of my uncle’s death. They were planning to move him. Apparently, it has taken 14 years for them to get around to it. Mom had to send a notarized letter to the cemetery asking that my uncle’s remains be removed. My cousins saved $800 by using my mother’s prepaid site. Should Mom charge

them rent? — Bewildered in California Dear Bewildered: I don’t think your mother should ask your cousins for “rent,” but I do think your mother should contact the owners of the cemetery and ask what they plan to do to compensate her for her distress. I don’t understand how they could have allowed your uncle’s ashes to be placed in her reserved site. Dear Abby: My daughter “Joy”

GOREN BRIDGE

is 19. She attended a small school with about 40 other students in her grade. She never had a boyfriend until the first week of college. The boy was a high school classmate of hers. They became engaged before he went off to boot camp. My husband and I are concerned because of Joy’s age and inexperience. Her fiance is OK, but we feel they are not for each other. My daughter has low self-esteem and is afraid she won’t find anyone else. How do we make Joy see that she’s too young to make such

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an important decision? — Mama Knows Better in Ohio Dear Mama Knows Better: You can’t. Instead, encourage her to wait until her fiance returns home and she either has her college degree or is close to it before they tie the knot. To receive a collection of Abby’s most memorable — and most frequently requested — poems and essays, send a business-sized, self-addressed envelope, plus check or money order for $3.95 ($4.50 in Canada) to: Dear Abby’s “Keepers,” P.O. Box 447, Mount Morris, IL 61054-0447. (Postage is included.)

CROSSWORD

WITH OMAR SHARIF & TANNAH HIRSCH

HOW TO CONTACT: PAGE 15

Dear Abby: PO Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069 Celebrity Questions: TV Week, The Dallas Morning News, Communications Center, PO Box 655237, Dallas, TX 75265


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FOUR-STAR MOVIES Wilkes Barre 4-Star Movies for 10/28/11

FRIDAY

7:15 p.m. (CIN) Pulp Fiction Two hit men, a boxer, a crime boss and others meet their fates over the course of two days. (HDTV) Wilkes Barre 4-Star Movies for 10/29/11

SATURDAY

8:15 a.m. (AMC) Bride of Frankenstein Baron Frankenstein creates a hissing, frizzy-haired female for his other monster. (HDTV) 2:00 p.m. (AMC) Halloween John Carpenter’s chiller about an escaped maniac who returns to his Illinois hometown to continue his bloody rampage. 3:15 p.m. (TCM) The Adventures of Robin Hood The Sherwood Forest outlaw and his men save King Richard and Maid Marian from Prince John and Sir Guy. 9:00 p.m. (SPIKE) The Last Samurai In the 1870s a Westerner is caught in the middle of a battle between Japan’s emperor and the samurai. (HDTV) 12:15 a.m. (AMC) Halloween John Carpenter’s chiller about an

escaped maniac who returns to his Illinois hometown to continue his bloody rampage. 4:15 a.m. (AMC) Bride of Frankenstein Baron Frankenstein creates a hissing, frizzy-haired female for his other monster. (HDTV) Wilkes Barre 4-Star Movies for 10/30/11

SUNDAY

10:00 a.m. (AMC) Halloween John Carpenter’s chiller about an escaped maniac who returns to his Illinois hometown to continue his bloody rampage. 6:00 p.m. (TCM) Forbidden Planet An astronaut and crew land on Altair-4 in 2200 and find a mad doctor, his daughter and Robby the robot. 10:30 p.m. (TCM) A Funny Thing Happened on the Way to the Forum A con-man slave and his sidekick fake a courtesan’s funeral to fool a pimp in ancient Rome. 1:00 a.m. (AMC) Halloween John Carpenter’s chiller about an escaped maniac who returns to his Illinois hometown to continue his bloody rampage. 4:00 a.m. (TCM) Around the World in 80 Days Victorian Phileas Fogg

bets members of his London club that he and his valet, Passepartout, can circle the globe in 80 days. Wilkes Barre 4-Star Movies for 10/31/11

MONDAY

7:00 a.m. (CIN) Psycho A woman on the run stops at a 12-cabin motel with showers, run by mother-fixated Norman Bates. (HDTV) 9:30 a.m. (AMC) Halloween John Carpenter’s chiller about an escaped maniac who returns to his Illinois hometown to continue his bloody rampage. (HDTV) 8:00 p.m. (AMC) Halloween John Carpenter’s chiller about an escaped maniac who returns to his Illinois hometown to continue his bloody rampage. (HDTV) 12:15 a.m. (TCM) The Innocents A Victorian governess fears a boy and girl have been possessed by a dead couple. 4:00 a.m. (TCM) Repulsion A chilling tale of the mental deterioration of a sexually repressed woman whose tenuous grip on reality snaps violently. 4:45 a.m. (CIN) The Man Who Knew Too Much Plotters kidnap a U.S. couple’s son to hide an assassination at Royal Albert Hall. (HDTV)

Continued from page 5

by John Taylor. Holy Family Parish, 574 Bennett St., Luzerne. Saturday with 7 p.m. dinner and 8 to 11 p.m. dancing. $15 advance, $20 at door. 287-6600. Harvest Fall Party, with music by Rub Yer Soul. Halloween costumes encouraged. Knights of Columbus Home Association, 55 S. Main St., Pittston. 8 p.m. to midnight Saturday. 954-8147. Light the Night, with inflatable amusements, free food and a chili cook-off. Back Mountain Harvest Assembly, 340 Carverton Road, Trucksville. 5:30 to 8:30 p.m. Sunday. Free. 696-1128. Masquerade Ball, with prizes, a costume parade and dancing to the music of Gary Dee & Company. VFW Post #283, 757 Wyoming Ave., Kingston. 6 to 9 p.m. Sunday. $10. 457-6652. Phantom of the Opera, a screening of the silent film. First Presbyterian Church, 300 School St., Clarks Summit. 7:30 p.m. Sunday. Free-will offering. Costumes welcome. 586-0434. Board Game Night. Osterhout Free Library, 71 S. Franklin St., WilkesBarre. 6:30 to 8 p.m. Monday. 823-0156. Adult Costume Party, for ages 18-plus. Come in costume for prizes, surprises and candy. Osterhout Free Library, 71 S. Franklin St., Wilkes-Barre. 7-8 p.m. Monday. 823-0156.

F.A.C.E.S. of Wilkes-Barre Harvest Festival, with a free turkey dinner for families in the Meyers High School District who RSVP, snacks, games with prizes, Chinese auction, DJ, laser-light show, bullying prevention show and community agencies. Meyers High School, 341 Carey Ave., Wilkes-Barre. 4 to 8 p.m. Thursday. 826-7242. Thursday Talks! Experts discuss and prepare fine foods. Shopland Hall, Scranton Cultural Center, 420 N. Washington Ave., Scranton. Thursday with cocktails at 6 p.m. and event at 9 p.m. $7. 346-7369. Diversity Fair Lecture, with Emmy Award-winning journalist John Quinones. DeNaples Campus Center, 900 Mulberry St., University of Scranton. 7 p.m. Thursday. Free. 941-6645.

FUTURE Sideshow Gathering, showmen and freaks from plus the 18th annual “Inkin’ the Valley” Tattoo Convention. Woodlands Inn & Resort, 1073 Route 315, Plains. 3 p.m. Nov. 4; 5 p.m. to midnight Nov. 5; 2 to 5 p.m. Nov. 6. $15. 855-570-4653.

DALLAS AMERICAN LEGION FRIDAY

BUS 5

9:00-1:00 SATURDAY

TV TALK 9 a.m. # 6 “Anderson” Mark Wahlberg discusses high-school dropouts; a teen gunned down as part of a gang initiation. (N) (TVG) 9 a.m. 0 “Live With Regis and Kelly” Judge Judy Sheindlin; favorite Halloween moments. (N) (TVPG) 9 a.m. < “Today” (N) 9 a.m. U “Dr. Phil” A husband seeks revenge on his soon-to-be exwife. (N) (TV14) 9 a.m. (FNC) “America’s Newsroom” (N) 10 a.m. 0 “The Ellen DeGeneres Show” Michelle Williams; Ariel Winter; Kevin Nealon. (N) (TVG) 10 a.m. < “Today” (N)

10 a.m. U “The Steve Wilkos Show” Guests learn the results of paternity tests. (N) (TV14) 11 a.m. X “Maury” Guests learn the results of paternity tests. (TV14) 11 a.m. 0 “The View” Actor Hugh Jackman; author Hal Rubenstein; comic Judy Gold. (N) (TV14) 11 a.m. (44.2) “Democracy Now!” (TVG) 11 a.m. U “The Wendy Williams Show” Toby Keith performs; hot topics. (N) (TVPG) 11 a.m. (FNC) “Happening Now” (N) noon X “Jerry Springer” A woman wants to teach a stripper a lesson for sleeping with her husband. (N) (TV14)

3RD DEGREE 9:30-1:30

KIDS HALLOWEEN PARTY SAT. 1-3 P.M. Halloween Party Weekend Oct. 28 & 29

ANNUAL TURKEY RAFFLE NOV. 13 WELCOMING NEW MEMBERS!

Special Rates For Hall Rentals Available Call 674-2407

730 Memorial Highway • Dallas • 675-6542

PAGE 17

6 a.m. 6 “The Daily Buzz” (TVG) 6 a.m. (CNN) “American Morning” (N) 6 a.m. (FNC) “FOX and Friends” (N) 7 a.m. # 6 “The Early Show” (N) 7 a.m. X “Morning News with Webster and Nancy” 7 a.m. 0 “Good Morning America” Coach Pat Summit; TV host Richard Wiese; chef Mario Batali. (N) 7 a.m. < “Today” Marlo Thomas; Gabourey Sidibe; Scott Hamilton; Johnny Weir; Halloween cocktails. (N) 8 a.m. X “Better” All Time Low performs; Josie Bissett; a pasta dish. (N) (TVPG)

EVENTS

East German Film Festival, screenings of “Berlin – Schonhauser Corner,” (1957) touted as East Germany’s “Rebel Without a Cause (Tuesday); the 1963 comedy “Carbide and Sorrel” (Wednesday) and the 1971 romance comedy “Her Third” (Thursday). Brennan Hall, 300 Madison Ave., University of Scranton. 7 p.m. Free. 941-7430.

THE GUIDE

THE GUIDE


THE GUIDE

THE GUIDE

Pete’s Place

Lebanese

Cuisine

PURCHASE 1 ENTREE OR WRAP, AND RECEIVE A FREE DESSERT Expires 11/30/11.

35 E. South St. • Wilkes-Barre (570) 820-7172 • Open Mon.-Fri. 10 am - 6 pm

DARLING & SONS’ FARMS & GREENHOUSES

“Growing Quality Is A Family Business Since 1930”

Pumpkins, Gourds & Mums

Straw • Apples (Cortland, McIntosh, Ida Red, Crispin, Red & Yellow Delicious, Jonagold, Empire, Mcgowan) Kale • Apple Cider • Flowering Cabbage Potatoes • Cabbage • Peppers • McCutcheon’s Canned Goods

M-F 9-5 • SAT & SUN 9-4 • 675-2080

651 Wyoming Ave. • Kingston 283-4322 • 283-4323

1/2 Mile Off Rt. 309, Dallas, Hildebrandt Rd. (200 yards north of Dallas Elementary School)

2 Large 16” Plain Cheese Pizzas for

16

$

Follow us on

95

Tax & Toppings Extra

Cannot be combined with any other offer. One coupon per visit. Expires 10-27-11

Home Made

Clearance 75% Off All Items All Full Price 50% Off Items

POTATO PANCAKES Al so

Now thru Nov. 5th

B atter Sal es

for individuals to bazaars

The Potato Shack

27 Wilson Street, Larksville O pen Fri . 11:30-9:00 S at. & S un. 4:00-9:00

288-1584

718203

Weekends in October at the American Legion Post 781

24 Cut Box • 12 Cut Box French Bread Pizza 3 Slices Per Pack

Since 1941, Nardone Bros. has been bringing nutritious, high quality products to you and your family.

Visit our retail location to purchase our Pizza items. 123 Hazle Street, Wilkes-Barre Mon-Fri 9am-5pm, Sat 9am-3pm

Barney Inn 189 Barney Street • Wilkes-Barre

570-823-5199

NFL TICKET

PAGE 18

SAT & SUN FOOTBALL SPECIALS In the Bar ONLY 1pm-7pm 1 Dozen Clams $5 • 6 Cuts Pizza $4 Stuffed Mushrooms $6 Peel & Eat Shrimp $5.50 Loaded Nachos $6.50 Large Boneless Wings $ 6.50 Small Boneless Wings $4.50 7 oz. Lobster, fries, slaw $13.95 Turkey dinner, potato, veg $7.50 Chicken or Delmonico Cheesesteak, fries & slaw $7.95 $2 Pints of Coors Light & Miller Lite

h. s e r f eat

Come celebrate with us!

GRA ND O P E N I N

G!

Join us on Friday, November 4th • 11 A.M. TO 7 P.M.

Buy any one footlong sub,

& get one free with the purchase of a 21 oz. drink! Free sub is of equal or lesser value. Prem subs excluded.

60 S. Mountain Blvd., Mountaintop, PA 18707 570-474-6304 Open Monday-Friday 7am-10pm Saturday 8am-10pm • Sunday 9am-9pm

ALL THIS MONTH

All September & October Birthdays Will Be Honored Throughout October!

3/4 POUND PLUS LOBSTER TAIL DINNER

24.99

$

Served with French Fries & Cole Slaw

OR

FISHERMAN’S DINNER Shrimp in Garlic Butter, Shrimp & Crab stuffed Flounder and Fried Ocean Clam Strips. Served with French Fries & Cole Slaw.

12.99

$

CABANA OPEN FRIDAY & SATURDAY

WATERFRONT PITTSTON

304 KENNEDY BLVD.

654-6883

www.coopers-seafood.com


Turn Down Your Furnace

CHECKERBOARD INN

$299

SPECIALS

GROUP DuJOUR H.H. 5-8 w/ DJ Music Genny Pints $1.50

Sat.

719077

HALLOWEEN PARTY

w/ marinara & garlic butter. Served with a tossed salad.

Sauteed Veal Medallions w/ red pepper sauce. Served with 2 sides.

Pizza Special - Baked Potato Pizza - Large Only Back Room Available For Parties • Catering Off Premises Available See all our specials at www.checkerboardinn.com

Carverton Road, Trucksville • 696-1648

SH1500 00

• Cut your Heating Cost-Turn down the furnace to save • Safe–Cannot Start a Fire & Will Not Burn. • Soft–Healthy Transitive Infrared Heat • Comfortable–Floor to Ceiling & Wall to Wall. • Effective–Zone Heating, put heat where you want it. 11 110 Volts

Safe • Soft • Comfortable • Effective Electronic Infrared Heating

Mon. thru Fri. 10-6 Sat. 11-4 Sun. 11-3 www.thepoolguysofmt.com 716994

OAK ST • PITTSTON TWP. 654-1112

Sauteed Shrimp & Spinach Fettuccine

936 717936 7179

Fri. 9-1

*Savings of $100

THE GUIDE

THE GUIDE

Creative American Cooking

*GREAT HOME MADE DESSERTS*

822-4474

Make her love y you even more,, one p piece of jewelry at a time!

Call or email for an appointment today! 570-288-4159 :: info@marcojewelers,com 140 Main Street, Luzerne PA 18709

MarcCoJewelers.com Find us on

MarcCo Custom Jewelers

• A Sampling Of Our Weekend Dinner Features: Barramundi Scallop Sambuca, Duckling Dakota, Pumpkin Rice Pudding • Accepting Reservations for Thanksgiving Dinner • Banquet Room & Private Dining Room Available For Your Christmas/Holiday Party Or Special Event

www.vanderlyns.com • 283-6260 239 Schuyler Ave. • Kingston, PA

718164

PORK DIJON With Rice Pilaf SHRIMP & SCALLOPS SCAMPI Over Linguine Pasta MARSALA STEAK With Bleu Cheese Mashed Potatoes CHICKEN PARMESAN Over Pasta Alfredo

PAGE 19

719824

*THIS WEEKEND*


THE GUIDE

THE GUIDE Tastes from around the world At Louie’s Prime

Friday, November 4th Starts at 6pm Dinner at 7pm

5 courses/5 Flights $75 75 per p pperson Complimentary Champagne Toast • Gourmet Cheese Tray

Lake Harmony, PA Reservations Required 570-722-3990

verbrook Pub & Grille

Friday & Saturday Specials

Applewood Smoked Salmon Filet w/sauteed baby spinach & roasted red potatoes

Bacon Wrapped Pork Filet Mignon w/whole grain mustard whipped potatoes & vegetable

NOW OPEN MONDAYS

THE LATIN CORNER

$1.50 Drafts Check Out Our Specials!

HAPPY HOUR DAILY 4-6 PM

Watch Monday Night Football Mon., Tues. & Wed. Open For Dinner Only 4-10 P.M. Thurs.-Sun. 12 Noon-Close

OFF SITE CATERING NOW AVAILABLE

259 Overbrook Road • Dallas, PA 18612 Phone: 570-675-2727 • www.overbrookpub.com

Everyday $5.00 Lunch Specials “Best Puffy Tacos in Town” HOURS: 11-10 Mon-Thurs, 11-11 Fri-Sat, 12-10 Sun

69 N. Main Street • Wilkes-Barre • 822-3942

1428 N. Washington St. Wilkes-Barre

823-9431

Dine In Or Take Out Specials L Y SPECCIA K WEEKLD O D D HA BAKE

ENCH FRIES & SERVED WITH FR $8.95 COLE SLAW

PECIAL CHEF S KEN BREAST

CHIC STUFFED MASHED POTATOES, GRAVY, SERVED W/ E & ROLL $7.95 VEGETABL L

$2.50/BOW Z. O IRISH STEW HOMEMADE DOZ. • CLAMS $3.95/D 5/ .9 $4 S G WIN 5-9PM

OPEN I. - SAT. KITCHEN URS. 5-8PM; FR SUN. - TH

OUR CRAZY ASK ABOUT LLENGE! COOK CHA

Everyday Special

2 Large Pies & 24 Wings ....... $25.95 Buy 1 Sicilian Pie (12 Cuts) At Regular Price, Get The Second For Must present coupon. Expires 11/11/11.

Buy 1 Large Pie At Regular Price, Get The Second For Must present coupon. Expires 11/11/11.

Buy 2 Cheesesteaks At Regular Price Get The 3rd At Must present coupon. Expires 11/11/11.

4.99 $ 4.99 $ 2.99 $

Philly Subs

Philly Subs

Philly Subs

November 5 • 7:30pm

TICKETS ON SALE NOW $39.50 • $49.50

F.M. Kirby Center • 826.1100 www.kirbycenter.org

720027

on Northampt orner ofinE.Wilkes-Barre at the Csi . St de & Hill

Dukey’s Cafe 785 N. Penn. Ave., W-B • (570) 270-6718

WEEKEND SPECIALS

711478

12 oz. NY Strip with Mushroom Risotto $19.95 8 oz. Flat Iron Steak & Crabcake Combo $16.95

718482 7184 718 71 7 184 18 1 84 8 482 82

PAGE 20

Fresh Haddock $13.95 Fresh Flounder $14.95 Stuffed Salmon Florentine $16.95 Seafood Risotto $17.95 (Shrimp, Scallops & Crabmeat)


The Guide 10-28-2011