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CSN 8_18_10 issue

CSN 8_18_10 issue

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Published by City Suburban News
City Suburban News, Year 25, No. 48, August 18 - August 24, 2010 issue. Free weekly community newspaper covering the Philadelphia/Main Line areas.
City Suburban News, Year 25, No. 48, August 18 - August 24, 2010 issue. Free weekly community newspaper covering the Philadelphia/Main Line areas.

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T
heatre Horizon begins its 2010/2011 Seasonwith the Tony Award winning musical,
The
25th Annual Putnam County Spelling Bee
with
book by Rachel Sheinkin and music and lyrics byWilliam Finn. Berwyn native and two-time Barry-more Award winner Jennie Eisenhower leads a
Philadelphia-area ensemble in this hilarious musi-cal
about overachievers’ angst.
This one-act musical follows six adolescent odd
-balls in their quest to become champion spellersat a competitive spelling bee run by the fictionalRona Peretti, an enthusiastic former championand “Hostess of the Bee.”At each performance of
 Spelling Bee,
four vol-unteer audience members are chosen as contes-tants at the Bee and invited onstage. Ms. Eisen-hower, in the lead role of teacher Rona Peretti,
will direct the Bee, singing her way through show-
stoppers like “My Favorite Moment of the Bee”
and “The I Love You Song.” Beneath the riotously
funny songs,
 Spelling Bee
explores the pressure
of competition and the struggle to discover one’s
own identity. The quirky pubescent contestantslearn that winning isn’t everything and losingdoesn’t necessarily make you a loser.After seeing the musical on Broadway, TheatreHorizon Founder and Artistic Director Matthew
Decker knew it was the perfect match for TheatreHorizon’s audience.
 Spelling Bee
fulfills TheatreHorizon’s mission of creating a community of art
-
ists and audiences through theatre,” says Decker.
“By welcoming these audience members on stage,
we’re creating a instant connection between theactors and the audience. Each night these audi-ence members will be asked to sing, dance, andact on the spot. It will be thrilling to watch.”
Winner of two Tony Awards,
 Spelling Bee
is based
upon C-R-E-P-U-S-C-U-L-E, an original improvisa-tional play created by Rebecca Feldman. Tony
Award winning composer William Finn ( 
 Falsettos,
 A New Brain
 ) and book writer Rachel Sheinkinadapted the play, which was workshopped anddeveloped at the Barrington Stage Company inMassachusettes, then moved Off-Broadway andsubsequently premiered on Broadway in 2005.Sheinken was awarded the Best Book of a Musi-
“S
aturday Night Live” legend
Joe Piscopo and from the
original cast of Broadway’s
“Jersey Boys,” MichaelLongoria, will light upCaesars Atlantic City onSaturday,
August 28
as they present theworld premiere of their new production,“That’s Life.”Highlighting this electrifying new mixtureof music and comedy will be the appear-ance by Joe – in full makeup – as the mostpopular characters through which he rock-
eted to fame on “Saturday Night Live” in the
1980s, among them David Letterman, “TheSports Guy” and of course, the immortalFrank Sinatra, who was a big fan of Joe’simpersonation of him. Joe will also performas another New Jersey-born musical giant,Bruce Springsteen.Audiences also will have the opportunityto see a lesser-known side of Joe’s—that of
a master musician and “one-man band” whose
instrumental prowess includes piano, guitar,
saxophone, drums...and even flute!Adding to the excitement of “That’s Life,”will be the stellar voice behind MichaelLongoria, which became well known during
his Broadway run as Four Seasons lead sing
-
A
reading by RickMoody, author
of the novels
The
 Ice Storm
and, mostrecently,
The Four 
 Fingers of Death,
opens
Bryn Mawr College’s
yearlong Creative Writ-
ing Program ReadingSeries.
Moody will read from
his work at 7:30 p.m.on Thursday,
Septem-ber 16,
in the Good-
hart Hall Music Room.
Moody’s newest
book,
The Four Fingersof Death,
was released
in July 2010, and hasbeen described as, “a
rollicking romp throughdeep space and Arizona
alike, improbable andthoroughly entertain-ing, courtesy of mas-ter storyteller Moody....A smart, fun satire—Jonathan Swift inspace, with twists be-fitting Vincent Price,”in a starred
 Kirkus Review.
In addition to the
The Ice Storm
(which was adapted into
a critically acclaimed feature film directed by Ang Lee) and
The Four Fingers of Death,
Moody is the author of threecollections of short fiction, a memoir, and three other nov-els—
Garden State, Purple America,
and
The Diviners.
Moody has been the winner of
The Paris Review’s
Aga Khan
Award and a Guggenheim Fellowship, among many otherawards, and his book,
The Black Veil,
was winner of thePEN/Martha Albrand Award for excellence in the memoir.The Creative Writing Program Reading Series is free andopen to the public. This year’s series will also feature:• Jamaica Kincaid, Thursday,
Sept. 30,
7:30 p.m., ThomasGreat Hall.
Society’sEvening Hours
Page 12
Education &Back-to-SchoolNews
Pages 8 - 11
 Your CommunityNewspaper CITY SUBURBANNEWS610-667-6623
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Year 25, No. 48Celebrating 25 Years of Community NewsAugust 18 August 24, 2010
F
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Harpist/Singer-Songwriter Gillian Grassie
Page 7
Artists of TheWatermark
Page 5
E-mail:
CitySuburbanNews@mac.com
‘SNL’ Meets Broadway! Joe Piscopo andMichael Longoria Team for “That’s Life”
PHILADELPHIA& THE MAIN LINE’S FAVORITE WEEKLY
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E
See 
“That’s Life” 
on page 4Se
Bryn Mawr Visiting Writers Series 
on page 8 
 Author Rick Moody opens Bryn Mawr 
College’s free, yearlong Creative
Writing Program Reading Series on
 September 16,
at 7:30 p.m. Joe Piscopo and Michael Longoria perform in “That’s Life” on
 August 28,
at 9 p.m. at Caesars Atlantic City. Jennie Eisenhower stars as Rona Peretti, “Hostessof the Bee” in Theatre Horizon’s production, “The25th Annual Putnam County Spelling Bee.
See 
“The 25th Annual Putnam County Spelling Bee” 
on page 9 
Author of “The Ice Storm”Opens Visiting Writers Series
Theatre Horizon Presents
The 25th Annual Putnam County Spelling Bee
Audience members to perform onstage beside Barrymore Award winner Jennie Eisenhower, September 9 - October 3, 2010
Photo/Gary Wasylyc 
 
Mall Concerts
Plymouth Meeting Mall invites the
community to experience Music on
the Menu concerts by local artistson
 August 18 and 25.
Free andopen to the public, Music on theMenu concerts take place in theFood Court at 5:30 p.m. For the weekly performance schedule visit
 www.shopplymouthmeetingmall.com.
“Shabbat Under the Stars”
Celebrate “Shabbat Under the Stars”
on Friday,
 August 20
at 7 p.m. at Adath Israel, 250 North Highland Avenue, Merion Station, PA 19066.Join Adath Israel’s new Rabbi Eric Yanoff and Cantor Bernie Lowe for a family-friendly, musical KabbalatShabbat service on the temple’sbeautiful lawn. The Membership
Committee invites you to bring your 
own blankets or lawn chairs. In theevent of rain or excessive heat,Shabbat will be celebrated indoors.For info contact the temple officeat 610-934-1919 or by email: mem-bership@adathisrael.org.
 ArchitecturalBicycle Tour 
Bring your bicycle for a two-hour tour exploring the history, art andarchitecture of Philadelphia’s Fair-mount Park. Starting at Lloyd Hallon historic Boathouse Row, you will next visit the Water Works and
nearby Lemon Hill Estate where the
park began as a drinking water protection plan. The tour contin-ues along Kelly Drive to see piecesof the extensive outdoor art collec-tion that comprises the park’s“museum without walls.” The tour crosses the Falls Bridge and re-
turns along MLK Drive in West Park 
 where the history of the Centen-
nial District will be explored. Partici-
pants must wear a helmet, havecity cycling experience and a bicy-cle in good working order. Meet in
front of Lloyd Hall, 1 Boathouse Row 
on Kelly Drive, Sunday,
 August22,
at 2 p.m. Limited to 15 people,advance registration/payment re-quired here: https://pagp.javelin-hosting.com/store/Fairmount-Park-Bicycle-Tour.html or by call-ing 215-546-1146 ext. 3. Cost: $10 Adults; $8 Students; $5 Preser-
 vation Alliance Members. For infor 
-mation contact holly@preserva-tionalliance.com, or 215-546-1146ext. 3 or visit www.Preservation- Alliance.com.
Used Book Sale
From 5 - 8 p.m. on Monday andTuesday,
 August 23 and 24,
the Ardmore Free Library will hold asale of used books for children andadults as well as DVDs, CDs andaudiotapes. Most items will bepriced between 50 cents and fivedollars, and all proceeds will bene-fit the library’s collections and pro-grams for the community. If youhave gently used books you’d liketo donate for the sale, bring themto the library by Saturday, August
21; however, no encyclopedias, text
-books, videotapes or magazines.The library is located at 108 Ard-more Avenue, a half block south of the Ardmore Post Office. Call 610-642-5187 for information.
 Architectural WalkingTour: RittenhouseSquare West
Contrast the many generations of 
high-rise apartment building archi-
tecture on the Square – representing
every decade of the 20th century – with the smaller scale of the grandhouses on nearby streets while
 walking past some of Philadelphia’smost fashionable brownstones. Meet
at the pool, center of RittenhouseSquare, on Wednesday,
 August25,
at 6 p.m. Reservations are notrequired. Pay tour guide, cash or check. $10 Adults; $8 Students; $5
Preservation Alliance Members; Chil
-dren 10 and under, accompanied
by adult, free. For info contact holly@
preservationalliance.com, or 215-546-1146 ext. 3, or online visit www.PreservationAlliance.com.
Zoo Exhibit at Mall
Elmwood Park Zoo teaches children
and area residents about the won-ders of underwater life when its‘Ocean: The Beautiful and Danger-ous’ exhibit washes into PlymouthMeeting Mall Friday,
 August 27.
 Area kids meet live animals andtouch real shark jaws and whaleteeth while learning about their underwater world. Children whostop by the exhibit from 11:00 a.m.- 3:00 p.m. will receive a free zoofunpack. If you miss the exhibit or simply want to see a dinosaur claw or a mammoth molar, be sure tostop by the new Elmwood Park ZooOutpost located on the upper levelnear Bertucci’s. The Outpost is anatural history museum complete with exotic artifacts, some touch-able, books and animal toys. The
Zoo Outpost is open Friday and Sat
-
urday from 10 a.m. - 5 p.m. and Sun
-day 12 p.m. - 5 p.m.
Performance
On Sunday,
 August 29,
at 2 p.m.,
The Free Library’s Parkway Central
Library, 1901 Vine Street in Phila-delphia will host guitarist extraor-dinaire, Charlie X. Join Charlie, ina rare solo appearance, for a per-formance of acoustic and electric
guitar showcasing styles that range
musically from Andres Segovia toJimi Hendirx. This event is freeand open to the public. For infor-mation, call 215-686-5414.
Teen Basketball
Sign up now for JCCs Kaiserman
Branch Fall Teen Basketball League7th thru 9th and 9th thru 12th grade
Teen Basketball boys’ leagues. Teams
 will be formed by a draft and games
 will begin in September. The JCCsKaiserman Branch is located at 45Haverford Road in Wynnewood.Call at 610-896-7770 ext. 132 for information.
Singles Dance
Professional and Business SinglesNetwork sponsors a dance Friday,
September 3, 2010
at CrownePlaza Hotel, 260 Mall Blvd, King of 
Prussia, 8 p.m. to Midnight. Admis
-
sion is $15 with Ladies $12 between
8:00 p.m. and 8:15 p.m. PBSN’s DJ will be spinning your favorite Top40 dance hits from the 60s to pre-sent for the 40 to 65 age group.
Dressy attire. Just drop in. Member 
ship is not required. For info calBob 610-805-5827.
Film
Come to the Haverford Township
Free Library for its monthly Wednes
day matinee Film Series. Featureon
September 8
at 2 p.m. is the
film “Flash of Genius,” based on the
true story of college professor anpart-time inventor Robert Kearns’long battle with the U.S. automo-bile industry, for recogni
tion of his
life’s work. Running time 119 minutes.
The library is located at 1601Darby Road. For info, contact by 
Samantha Shepherd at 610-446-3082
ext. 203, email haverford@delcoli-braries.org or visit www.haverford-library.org.
Recovery WorksPhillies Game
Support recovery from alcohol odrug addiction when the Phillies
play the Florida Marlins on Wednes
day,
September 8,
at CitizensBank Park, with a special celebra-tion of recovery at 6 p.m., followeby the game at 7:05 p.m. Ticketsare $15 each. To purchase tickets, visit the PRO-ACT (PennsylvaniRecovery Organization–AchievingCommunity Together) website a www.proact.org and select theRecovery Month Activities link ocall Fred Martin at 215-223-7700.
Chadds Ford Days
Chadds Ford Days, “Dog Days of Summer, a two-day open air faithat celebrates artists, crafters,family fun and four-legged friends will be held
September 11 andSeptember 12
from 10 a.m. to 5p.m. at the Chadds Ford HistoricaSociety, Creek Road, 1⁄4 mile northof Route 1—in the meadow jussteps from the Brandywine River. Admission and parking are free!For info call 610-388-7376 or visi www.chaddsfordhistory.org.
E
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August 18 – August 24, 2010
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NOTICE:
For general events that are freetothepublic(health related,family oriented, for kids, concerts, happenings, etc.), please emailinformation to:
Email your formatted events to:CitySuburbanNews@mac.com
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The Ocean CityPops Orchestra,William Scheible,Artistic Director,presents tenorsJohn Viscardi,Taylor Staynton,and Cody Austin(shown) on Sun-day,
August 22
at8:00 p.m. Theconcert takesplace at the Pops’historic perfor-mance venue, TheMusic Pier, locat-ed at MoorlynTerrace and theBoardwalk, OceanCity, NJ. Ticketsare available for$20 by calling the box office at 609-525-9291 or orderingonline at www.ocnj.us. Full information an all Pops concertsand events is available at www.oceancitypops.org.
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August 18 – August 24, 2010
CITY SUBURBAN NEWSPage 3
 A
RTS
, C
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& S
OCIETY
E
 VENTS
 Architectural Walking Tour: Victorian Washington Square West
Many of Philadelphia’s most beautiful townhouses are located alongSpruce and Locust Streets in this Center City neighborhood east of Broad Street. Marvel at the Gothic Revival windows, Queen Anne Revivalturrets, balconies, bays, garlands and gables designed by many promi-nent Philadelphia architects. Meet at NW corner, 9th & Pine Sts., Sat.,
ugust 21,
at 10 a.m. Reservations are not required. Please pay tour guide, cash or check. $10 Adults; $8 Students; $5 Preservation AllianceMembers; Children 10 and under, accompanied by adult, free. For infor-mation contact holly@preservationalliance.com, or 215-546-1146 ext. 3or visit www.PreservationAlliance.com.
Fashion Show 
Fashion Center International; present “Immortal-Eternal Fashion Collec
-tion,” from fashion design students in the Adult Continuing EducationSewing Program. Sewing Students will present their designer collec-tions on Saturday,
 August 28, 2010
from 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. at the Com-
munity College Coffeehouse room in the Winnett Building at 17th Spring
Garden. The fashion show and reception are free and open to the public.Enjoy free gift goodie bag & complimentary fashion and beauty tips. For info call 215-285-7080.
Tropicana Hosts 3rd Annual Taste of The Quarter 
The Quarter at Tropicana Casino & Resort will host the third annualTaste of The Quarter on Monday,
 August 30
from 6 p.m.to 9 p.m.TheTaste of The Quarter has become one of the hottest dining events of the year featuring dishes from more than 15 of The Quarter and Tropicanarestaurants for only $25 per person.All proceeds from the event bene-fit the United Way of Atlantic County.The three hour event features anarray of entrees, appetizers, beverages and live entertainment fromsome of the areas premier venues, including FIN – A Seafood Exper-ience, Carmine’s, The Palm, Cuba Libre Restaurant & Rum Bar, RedSquare, RiRa, P.F. Chang’s China Bistro, A Time For Wine, Planet Roseand more.Tickets can be purchased through Ticketmaster at www.tick-etmaster.com or 1-800-745-3000 or at the Tropicana Box Office.
 By Rose Marie Riley 
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“W
hen you have been comforted then you are a com-fort to others” is a scripture JoAnn Cottman lives
every day. A hospital volunteer for the last 14 years, she also
preaches the benefits of early detection, the importance of
mammograms, and the need to be more aware about breast
cancer to anyone who will listen.
On July 14, 2010 Cottman was highlighted and introduced
at Living Beyond Breast Cancer’s (LBBC) preview party forthe nonprofit organization’s annual gala, The Butterfly Ball.She is being honored for her commitment to making a dif-
ference at LBBC and in the breast cancer community. Cottman
and the other honorees, like butterflies, have journeyedthrough the trials and tribulations of their breast cancerdiagnosis and have found a compassionate way to bring
hope to others. A regular LBBC volunteer, Cottman’s
biggesttrial after breast cancer surgery would be the death
of herour-month old premature grandchild.The Butterfly Ball, scheduled to take place on
October 2,010
this year, helped LBBC raise over 500,000 for LBBC’s
education and support programs last year. As a result of the
generous donations, LBBC is able to provide programs toomen and families affected by breast cancer for little to
no cost. One of those programs, the toll-free Survivors’ Help-
line, was where Jo Ann of Philadelphia was able to drawstrength to fight her disease. Her strength, courage, andmotivation are the very characteristics that made her oneof thewomen to serve as an honoree for this event sinceit began in 1997.
Cottman, who was recently selected out of more than 100
women to participate in a White House | Black Market adcampaign along with 24 other breast cancer survivors, willbe featured in the clothing company’s October catalogmodeling select pieces from the retailer’s fall collection insupport of breast cancer awareness month. Coincidentally,
all honorees and co-chairs of the gala were dressed by White
House | Black Market for the preview party.
Diagnosed in November 2004 at age 60, her initial reaction
to ‘get through it and don’t let the fear control you’ hasbeen an inspiration to countless others including her fami-ly. She quickly made the decision that she would do what-ever the cost to rid herself of the cancer. As part of herten-year journey through diagnosis, radiation treatments
and seemingly endless medications, she looks at her breast
cancer as a newness of life and she is humbly grateful and
thankful every day to be able to tell her story where others
who were diagnosed on the same day she was, are notaround to tell their story.Visit www.lbbc.org for information about its educationand support programs.
Philadelphia Resident Honored at Preview Party for Annual Breast Cancer Fundraiser 
Getting Ready for the 2010 Butterfly Ball – October 2
Sat., August 21 & Sun., August 22
8 a.m - 5 p.m. • Rain or Shine!
1610 N. 72nd St., Philadelphia, PA 19151
20 Years of Stuff Must Go! Almost Everything Under $20!
H
UGE
G
 ARAGE
S
 ALE
Collectibles:
baskets,glass,pottery,bowls,kid toys,games,stuffedanimals.
Kitchen items:
utensils,pots,pans,Rubbermaid storagebins
Books:
non-fiction & kids.
Music & Video:
1970’s records,CDs,DVDs.
Contractor stuff:
metal studs,some wood,hand & machinetools.Orig.1950s chandelier.Unopened IKEA cabinets & sliding doors.
The
Pavilion
215-477-3555
Call for an appointment
Community for Active Seniors 62 and Older“Best in Apartment Living 2009”
SECTION 8
Benefits:
Individual Heat and AirEntraguard Entry SystemGas Range/DisposalPull Chain Emergency Alarmin Bedroom and Bath.Laundry Facilities/CableLibrary/ChapelSenior Citizen Club on site:Enjoy Hobbies,Cards and Activities,Lunches in OurCommunity Room.
Choices:
Rates Based on 30% of Adjusted Monthly Income.Maximum IncomeRestrictions.
 And More:
Convenient to PublicTransportation,Shoppingand Medical Facilities.
3901 Conshohocken Ave.,Phila.
 Jo Ann Cottman (second from right) with LBBC CEO Jean Sachs
(center) and other honorees, Lisa Black (left), Sue Weldon(second from left), and Leslie Taichman (far right).
ttending the event are – Jo Ann Cottman (center) and her guests
– William Anderson (left), and Lillian Bell (right).

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