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2 GOLackawanna Sunday, August 12, 2012

Newsroom
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Issue No. 2012-225
MATT MCGLOIN HONORED
Penn State quarterback Matt McGloin was honored with a proclamation from Lackawanna
County Commissioner Patrick M. OMalley as part of the festivities organized by the Scranton
School District to recognize the achievements of the West Scranton native. In attendance for
the proclamation, from left, Debbie Lewczuk, former West Side football coach Mike DeAnto-
na, Denise Nytch, Norita Lewczuk, Christian Conway, West Scranton principal Robert Genti-
lezza, West Side basketball coach Jack Lyons, Paul McGloin, Paul McGloin, Jr., Jennifer Her-
man, Mike Lewczuk, Cathy McGloin, Molly Conway, Ann Marie Herman, Dr. Ken Gentilezza,
Matt McGloin, John McGloin, Lackawanna County Commissioner Patrick OMalley, Joe Walsh,
Scranton School Board President Bob Sheridan, and Scranton School District Superintendent
William King.
INSIDE
Page 19 Secrets to saving money on college textbooks
Page 20 Old Forge wins big at basketball tournament
Page 23 Crossword puzzles
Page 24 Some Nittany Lions irked by players who left
Page 31 Obituaries
GO Lackawanna Editor
Don McGlynn - 558-0113
dmcglynn@golackawanna.com
Reporter/Photographer
Rich Howells 558-0483
rhowells@golackawanna.com
Sports Reporter
Tom Robinson
Photographer
Jason Riedmiller
Advertising Representative
Jill Andes 970-7291
jillandes@timesleader.com
News Tips/Obituaries
558-0113
news@golackawanna.com
Missed Paper 829-5000
Classified
1-800-273-7130
Advertising 829-7101
Subscriptions 1-800-252-5603
Office Hours
9a.m. 6p.m.; M-F; 109 New Street, Pittston, PA
18640
OUR TEAM
The Go Lackawanna Lower Valley edition
publishes information about the
communities in the Old Forge, Riverside
and West Scranton school districts. Send
your information to
dmcglynn@golackawanna.com or 109 New
Street, Pittston, PA 18640.
Coal Mining info sought, Carl
Orechovsky, research editor of
Anthracite Archives, Old Forge, is
seeking information about the
coal mining industry during the
1950s and 60s in Old Forge.
Anyone interested with informa-
tion or photos of mine openings,
buildings, miners, breakers or
stories of life and workings in the
mines can contact Orechovsky
evenings at 702.4217 or e-mail
info@oldforgecoalmine.com.
Friends of the Forgotten NEPA
Wing will hold the You Are Not
Forgotten Ride on Sunday, Au-
gust 12. Registration for the ride,
which benefits Veterans and
POW/MIA, is from 9 to 11:30 a.m.,
the ride begins at noon. The ride
begins and ends at the North
American Warhorse, 1000 Dun-
ham Dr., Dunmore. A donation of
$15 per driver, $10 per rider and
$10 non-rider, will be collected.
The event will also feature raf-
fles and the live music provided
by Jim Cullen & Friends. For
more information, call 383.9552,
586.5804 or visit nepa.friend-
softheforgotten.org.
The West Scranton Hyde Park
Neighborhood Watch will hold
its next meeting on Thursday,
August 16 at 7 p.m. at All Saints
Auditorium, 1403 Jackson St.,
behind St. Patricks Church. Info:
http://hydeparkneighbor-
watch.wordpress.com/.
Monthly Meeting of Mended
Hearts Inc., a support group for
heart patients and their families
on Thursday, August 16 from 7 to
9 p.m. at Regional Hospital of
Scranton, on the second floor,
McGowan Conference Center.
Guest speaker Dr. Kenneth Wil-
cox, Thoracic Surgeon from Lear
Von Koch & Associates will be
discussing the topic nutrition
and heart disease. For more
information, call 587.5755 or
340.4842.
Womens Day Out (PLUS Men) a
fundraiser held on Sunday, Au-
gust 19, 2 to 8 p.m. at Nails First
Salon located at 207 S. Main St.,
Taylor. This will benefit Traceys
Hope
Hospice Care Program and Res-
cue for Domestic Animals, Inc. A
variety of services will be of-
fered, there will also be live
entertainment by Dani-elle Khe-
la, a wine and cheese table, and
psychic readings. For more in-
formation, call 457.1625.
The Playwrights Project will
present Providence Speakeasy,
on Sunday, August 26 at the Old
Bricke Theater, located at 126 W.
Market St., Scranton. The theater
will be transformed to look like a
speakeasy from the 1920s, com-
plete with costumes, a jazz band
and decorations. All proceeds
from the event will go towards
the production costs of Dyonisia
12, the playwrights festival.
The Catholic Choral Society will
begin its 64th season on Tues-
day, September 4, with rehears-
als on Tuesday evenings at 7 p.m.
at the IHM Center at Marywood
University. The group, composed
of members from both Luzerne
and Lackawanna counties, per-
forms sacred, classical, Broad-
way and popular music at per-
formances in both Luzerne and
Lackawanna counties. New mem-
bers are welcome and no audi-
tions are required.
The groups first concert is
scheduled for October while a
11th anniversary program is
planned for the annual Novem-
ber Generations Concert when
the Catholic Choral Society hosts
and features regional choral
groups from elementary school
through college at St. Peters
Cathedral.
For more information, visit
www.catholicchoralsociety.org
and call 587.2753.
Actors
Circle 31st season will
open with Bell, Book & Candle
by John Van Druten. The show
will run September 20 to 23 and
28 to 30 at the Providence Play-
house, 1256 Providence Rd.,
Scranton. For more information,
call 575.2223
COMMUNITY CALENDAR
Don McGlynn
Rich Howells
Tom Robinson
Jason Riedmiller
Jill Andes
W
hen Katie Graziosi
of Old Forge and
MarioBevilacquaof
Dunmore were de-
ciding what kind of business they
were going to open, it came down
to a salon or a food truck.
After two weeks of non-stop
business, its clear that the 24-
year-old couple made the right
choice.
What the Fork is Northeast
Pennsylvanias first gourmet food
truck, featuring homemade reci-
pes and handmade dishes that
arent afraid to puzzle peoples
taste buds.
I actually went to school for
cosmetologyIt was Marios
dreammore thanI wantedto do a
salon, so I said, Lets do the food
truck first, because I felt like it
would really take off around
here, Graziosi said. Now this is
Whats on your FORK?
GO LACKAWANNA/JASON RIEDMILLER
What the Fork owners Katie Graziosi and Mario Bevilacqua serve Lindsey Zimmerman.
Food truck turning heads with unique menu
RICH HOWELLS
rhowells@golackawanna.com
Katie Graziosi and Mario Bevilacqua have started Northeast
Pennsylvanias first gourmet food truck.
See FORK, Page 13
Sunday, August 12, 2012 GOLackawanna 3
4 GOLackawanna Sunday, August 12, 2012
W
ith a few weeks
left of summer,
Nicholas and Mi-
chael Gowarty
have found just
enough time in the season to
put together a lemonade
stand. Nicholas is hoping the
businessventurewill bringina
conservative $500,000.
While the goal may seem a little
high, most membersof thecommunity
will be rooting the boys on to meet it,
when they host the stand in front of
their home at 356 N. Everett Ave.,
Scranton, onSunday, August19, from1
to4p.m., after theyhear what themon-
ey will be used for.
Nicholas, 8, and Michael, 11, will be
donating all of the proceeds from the
lemonade stand to the Hope for Han-
nah Rescue. The non-kill rescue res-
cues and places dogs in homes; sup-
ports the housing and medical care of
foster dogs; sponsors dogs in need of
veterinary care; and educates the pub-
lic on rescues, puppy mills, the impor-
tance of neutering and current legisla-
tion.
We want to raise money for the res-
cue, because they need food blankets,
and supplies and medicine, said Mi-
chael.
Nicholas andMichael becameaware
of the rescue after adopting their dog,
Cabela, from there eight months ago.
The Gowartys had been discussing
adopting a dog for a while, and Heidi
Gowarty, the boys mother, said her
sons were interestedinrescuinga dog.
Theyjust wantedtobasicallygive a
dog a good home, said Heidi.
After making the decision, Nicholas
and Heidi came upon Hope for Han-
nahs website, where they found Cabe-
la.
We sawher, they called her shy be-
cause she was very shy, and they said
RAISING MONEY FOR HOPE
GO LACKAWANNA/DON MCGLYNN
NicholasandMichael Gowartyareorganizingafundraiser for theHopefor HannahRescue. Thetwoadoptedtheir dogCabelafromtherescueeight monthsago.
West Scranton residents hold fundraiser for pet rescue
DON MCGLYNN
dmcglynn@golackawanna.com
What: A lemonade stand to benefit
the Hope for Hannah Rescue
Where: 356 N. Everett Ave., Scranton
When: Sunday, August 19, 1 to 4 p.m.
Cost: 50 cents a cup
IF YOU GO
See HOPE, Page 8
Sunday, August 12, 2012 GOLackawanna 5
W
est Scranton resident
Cindy Collins Kearney
may have passed on, but
through the annual Cin-
dy Collins Kearney Memorial Break-
fast, scheduledforLaborDay, Monday,
Sept. 3, her family and friends have
found a way to keep her spirit and
wishes alive.
Kearney passed away on June 5,
2005, after a five-year battle withovari-
an cancer. During her battle, she went
through two major operations.
Her friend, Barb King, called her
prior to the (second) major operation
andsaid, Cindy, I just cant believethis
is happening to you. I dont knowwhy
this is happening to you. This is just
not fair, and Cindy said, Maybe its
happening to me so you dont have to
go through this, or anyone else, said
Kearneyssister, CarolynCollinsGratz.
Kearney knew that her struggle
could act as a warning to others about
the importance of being educated and
aware of the early warning signs of
ovarian cancer.
Gratz explained that her and Kear-
neys mother, Jean Collins, is a breast
cancersurvivor, andasaresult, thetwo
were always diligent about looking for
possible signs for that, but both were
unaware there was a connection be-
tween breast and ovarian cancer.
Kearney began feeling ill in the late
1990s but wasnt diagnoseduntil 2000,
by that time the cancer was in stage 3.
Its a disease that whispers. They
call it the silent killer because it whis-
pers, but also there are early warning
signs, said Gratz.
Some of the symptoms of ovarian
cancer include a feeling of being bloat-
ed; vague abdominal and pelvic dis-
comfort; gastrointestinal symptoms
such as gas, nausea, indigestion, con-
stipation or diarrhea; back pain and fa-
tigue; frequent and urgent urination;
and menstrual disorders or pain dur-
ing intercourse.
If it is caught early, in the initial op-
eration she (Kearney) was in stage 3,
(but) if its caught early, in stage1, it is
highly treatable, said Gratz.
To create an awareness of the dis-
ease, inaneffort totryandprevent oth-
ersfromhavingtogothroughwhat she
went through, Kearney never hid the
fact that she was battling ovarian can-
cer and requested that her obituary
state she had passed fromovarian can-
cer.
Following her passing in June of
2005, a small group of family and
friends gathered together in Septem-
ber of that year to celebrate Kearneys
life.
Cindywasreallybigintoif anyone
Radisson hosts memorial breakfast
SUBMITTED PHOTO
Members of the Cindy Collins Kearney Memorial Breakfast committee, seated, fromleft, Denise McGowan, Kathleen Coleman, Carolyn Collins Gratz,
Jean Collins, Sally Kearney, Karen Lotz, Kristen McGowan, standing, Linda Cadugan, Liz Graziano, Beth Graziano, Cathy Collins, Colleen Lutchko,
Ashley Tesluk, Lindsay McGowan and Rose Ann McGlynn, have raised more than $78,000 to benefit ovarian cancer research and awareness.
GONE BUT NOT FORGOTTEN
DON MCGLYNN
dmcglynn@golackawanna.com
What: The seventh annual Cindy
Collins Kearney Memorial Breakfast
to benefit ovarian cancer research.
When: Monday, Sept. 3 at 10 a.m.
Where: The Radisson Lackawanna
Station Hotels Grand Ballroom
Cost: $30 per person
Info: www.cck4ovariancancerre-
seach.com or email cckbreak-
fast@comcast.net.
IF YOU GO
See BREAKFAST , Page 6
6 GOLackawanna Sunday, August 12, 2012
LOWER VALLEY EDITION
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Old Forge
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The best & brightest weekIy in the market!
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passedawaythat wasimportant to
us, like our grandmother, she
wouldsay, Letsall get togetheron
their birthday and celebrate her,
said Gratz.
During the gathering, the sub-
ject of carrying on Kearneys wish
toeducateandcreateawarenessof
thediseasewas brought up, witha
small group deciding they would
fulfill Kearneys wish.
The group came up with the
idea of holding a memorial break-
fast the following year on what
would have been Kearneys 50th
birthday, Sept. 4, 2006, whichhap-
pened to fall on Labor Day.
The first breakfast, held at the
Inn at Nicholas Village, was so
well attendedthe guests hadto be
split up into two rooms. Realizing
they needed a larger venue, the
breakfasts planning committee
moved the event to the Radisson
Lackawanna Station Hotels
Grand Ballroom, where the event
has taken place ever since.
For the $30 admission fee,
guests are treatedto a breakfast of
French toast, eggs, bacon and a
complimentary mimosa, for those
21 or older.
A basket raffle is also held,
which Gratz said has become one
of the events main draws, featur-
ing prizes that include a weekend
stay at a NewYork City hotel, golf
packages, gift certificates to res-
taurants and more.
WemissCindyandweloveher
so muchand we want to cele-
brate her, and this is such a fun
way to see people win these great
items andsupport something that
is so very dear to our hearts, said
Gratz.
In a time when many business-
es have scaled back with dona-
tions, Gratz and Collins said they
have been lucky in finding people
eager todonatetotheir event each
year.
Every year it gets better. Its
just amazing in this economy that
we are able to do what we do, I
think, said Collins.
Even if you dont win anything,
Gratz and Collins said theres still
a lot going on at the breakfast to
make the morning worth attend-
ing, including a live performance
frommusician Christopher Gratz.
All of theproceedsbenefit ovari-
an cancer research and awareness
throughtheGildaRadner Familial
Ovarian Cancer Registry, which
Kearney became a member of in
2002.
Todate, thebreakfast has raised
morethan$73,000tobenefit ovar-
ian cancer research and aware-
ness.
In 2011, the Cindy Collins Kear-
ney Memorial Breakfast commit-
tee put together a cookbookas an-
other means to fulfill Kearneys
wishes. Through the sale of the
cookbooks, the group was able to
raise anadditional $5,000, for a to-
tal of over $78,000 in donations
made in Kearneys name.
The group is looking to add to
that total as much as they can this
year.
Those interested in attending
the breakfast are encouraged to
make a reservation by Monday,
Aug. 20.
For more information on the
breakfast or the cookbook, which
is available on eBooks only, visit
www.cck4ovariancancerre-
seach.com or email cckbreak-
fast@comcast.net.
For more information on the
Gilda Radner Familial Ovarian
Cancer Registry, visit www.ovar-
iancancer.com.
BREAKFAST
Continued from page 5
Authorities on Aug. 6 identified
Brian Zimmerman, 41, of Moosic,
as the fan killed by an apparent
lightning strike at Pocono Race-
way the previous evening.
Nine others were injured just af-
ter a heavy thunderstorm system
causedofficials tocall the Pennsyl-
vania 400 early. Authorities are
not disclosing their identities.
MonroeCountyCoroner Robert
M. Allen said it appeared, based
on witness accounts, that the
death was caused by the lightning
strike.
Crews worked on resuscitating
Zimmerman en route from the
raceway in Long Pond to Pocono
Medical Center in East Strouds-
burg, but Allen said he arrived at
the emergency room dead on ar-
rival.
The victim was near his car in a
parking lot after the race had end-
ed when lightning struck the car,
Allen said. Bystanders performed
CPR on Zimmerman, who had
gone into cardiac arrest, until pa-
ramedics arrived, Allen said.
They took him to the tracks
medical facility, where efforts to
revive him failed. The strike oc-
curredat about 5:01p.m., thetrack
confirmed.
Nine others hurt
Officials at Pocono Raceway re-
ported Thursday that nine people
who injured have all been re-
leased.
Track spokesman Bob Pleban
said four of those injured were
transported to Pocono Medical
Center. Two had minor injuries,
one had moderate injuries and the
fourth, Zimmerman, had critical
injuries and eventually died.
An emotional track President
Brandon Igdalsky, who also ex-
pressed his condolences for the
victims, made the announcement
of the fatality at about 7:45 p.m.
Sunday
Unfortunately, a member of
our raceway family here, a fan, has
passed away, he said.
On Monday, Igdalsky issued a
statement that noted: The safety
of all guests to Pocono Raceway is
of the utmost importance to our
entire staff. This tragic event is at
the forefront of all of our thoughts
andprayers. Wewill learnfromthe
incident and continue to imple-
ment strategies to help ensure the
safety of fans and all attendees at
future events at Pocono Raceway.
Inaddition, he saidthe trackhas
established a memorial fund for
victims of this incident.
Review under way
NASCAR spokesman Dave Hig-
don told The Associated Press
that officials are reviewing how
the track carried out its emergen-
cy procedures. He cautioned
against rushing to judgment until
all the facts are known.
Anytime something like this
happens, we make sure we look at
it again and see if theres anything
we should have done different,
Higdon said. Its never a good day
for us when someone passes and
people are hurt.
Track officials are going
through log books to establish a
timeline for the storm, weather
warnings and final laps of the
shortened race, Igdalsky said.
Moosic man lightning victim
Brian Zimmerman, 41, dies after storm at raceway
ANDREWM. SEDER
For Go Lackawanna
ASSOCIATED PRESS/ MEL EVANS
Fans leave the stands after the start of the NASCAR Sprint Cup
Series auto race was postponed due to rain on Sunday, Aug. 5 at
Pocono Raceway.
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Sunday, August 12, 2012 GOLackawanna 7
Moosic Borough Council has
put the brakes on a white peo-
ples rights group celebration
that was scheduled to take place
in an area park this past week-
end.
The European American Ac-
tion Coalitions third annual Eu-
ropean American Heritage Cele-
bration was scheduled to take
place on Saturday, August 11 at
Mercatili-Segilia Park in Moos-
ic.
According to Borough Ad-
ministrator Jane Sterling, Steve
Smith, director of the local chap-
ter of the European American
Action Coalition, booked the
park for the event, claiming he
was a resident of Moosic, but
council later discovered he lived
in Pittston.
Thepolicyof theparkis tore-
serve it to Moosic Borough resi-
dents only, he gave a Moosic ad-
dress, said Sterling.
The policy is youhave to be a
resident of Moosic, and you
know what? No ones ever lied.
Thirteen years this park was on
the honor system, and for 13
years we never had a problem.
That parks a beautiful family
fun park, and thats the way
council wants to keep it.
Smith said the park was being
booked using a friends address,
a Moosic resident, whose identi-
ty Smith declined to reveal.
We held the picnic there the
last twoyears. I dont knowwhat
the big deal is this year, said
Smith.
Smithsaidhe believes the real
reason why the celebration was
cancelled was because of his po-
litical beliefs .
According to the European
American Action Coalitions
website, www.whiteadvocate-
.com, Merlin Miller was sched-
uled to make an appearance at
the celebration.
Miller is a pro-white filmmak-
er, U.S. Army veterananda pres-
idential candidate for the Amer-
ican Third Position Party.
Moosic Borough Council
President Joseph Mercatili
echoed Sterling, saying the ac-
tions taken had nothing to do
with Smiths political beliefs,
and his request was denied be-
cause Smithis not a Moosic resi-
dent.
Hes not a resident thats the
whole gist of it, said Mercatili.
There are residents who
called for the park for (that day)
and weve had to turn them
away.
Mercatili went on to say there
is nowsome talkof changingthe
procedure for booking the park,
whichhe saidis a matter council
will discuss, but he personally
would like to keep the current
system in place.
Smith said, because of time
constraints, the European
American Action Coalition is
not looking for a newvenue and
has decided to cancel the event.
He is currently considering tak-
ing legal action against the bor-
ough.
Moosic denies request
from white rights group
DON MCGLYNN
dmcglynn@golackawanna.com
THE SCRANTON PLAN HOSTS
DAY OF GOLF
The Scranton Plan, the industrial marketing arm of The Grea-
ter Scranton Chamber of Commerce, held its annual Summer
Festival at Glenmaura National Golf Club, Moosic.
The event, co-hosted by PPL Electric Utilities, welcomed
more than 50 real estate brokers, consultants and site selec-
tion specialists from neighboring states to a day of golf, break-
fast and lunch at Glenmaura National Golf Club, followed by
dinner and awards at the SLIBCO Business Center.
The goal of the festival is to introduce corporate executives
and real estate professionals from neighboring states to the
quality of life and business opportunities available in the Grea-
ter Scranton area.
PICTURED: Austin Burke, Scranton Chamber; Senator John
Blake; Paul Vincent, Geisinger; and Gene Walsh, Intific, partici-
pated in the event.
8 GOLackawanna Sunday, August 12, 2012
that she was very friendly so we adopted
her, said Nicholas.
We heard the stories that she went
through, and it just broke our heart, add-
ed Heidi.
Heidi explained that Cabelas original
owner kept her under a shed, didnt feed
her and physically abused her.
As Nicholas said, when they brought
her home she was very shy, but the family
has seen a lot of progress in a short
amount of time.
The turnarounds been amazing, said
Heidi. We brought her home and she hid
in the corner and we literally had to pick
her up and put her on all fours to try and
get her andwalkoutside, becauseshewas
afraidsomeone was goingtowalkout and
hurt her, but now shes comfortable.
Its just the perfect match, said Suzi
Gilbert.
Gilbert is the president and founder of
theHopefor HannahRescue. Whilework-
ingat another rescueshemet Hannah, the
bulldog the rescue is named after.
She had been severely injured and ne-
glected, and it was going to take a whole
lot of money tosave her life, saidGilbert.
I really wanted to do that. It was quite
anundertaking, and(its) not that theoth-
er rescue didnt want her to be OK, but
they really didnt want to commit that
muchtimeandeffort todoingit, soI start-
ed my own rescue and basically spent ev-
ery waking moment doing fundraisers for
Hannah.
In addition to Hannah, Gilbert has
found a number of dogs that need to be
rescued, andenjoysbeingapart of success
stories like the Gowartys.
I was so thrilled it worked out so well
for them, said Gilbert. It just shows
what one person can do to help.
While the Gowartys have already made
a difference in one dogs life, they are
awaretherearestill alot of dogs likeCabe-
la who need help. Theyre hoping their
fundraiser can help create more aware-
ness of the rescue.
Its already created a positive stir in
their own neighborhood, with the Scran-
ton Police Department agreeing to block
off the street for the event, a DJ is donat-
inghistimeandserviceandtheGowartys
neighbors are donatingbakedgoods tobe
sold.
In addition to the lemonade, which is
on sale for 50 cents a cup, the boys will
also be accepting monetary donations as
well as supplies for the rescue.
Gilbert said she will also be in attend-
ance on Sunday, with Hannah, to answer
any questions anyone may have about the
rescue.
The event will be held rain or shine.
For more information on the rescue,
visit www.hopeforhannahrescue.org.
HOPE
Continued from page 4
F
or the past seven years, music lovers
from all over the country traveled to
Northeastern Pennsylvania for a
three-dayevent filledwithavarietyof
jazz music.
Always taking place the first full weekend of
August, this years 8th annual Scranton Jazz
Festival was held Friday through Sunday, Aug.
3 to 5 with the main stage located at the Radis-
son Lackawanna Station Hotel.
On Sunday, August 5 the Keystone Jazz In-
stitute Student Combos performed, featuring
musicians from West Scranton High School.
-Alexa Cholewa
West
Scrantons
Nolee
Morris
plays
drums
with Keys-
tone Col-
lege Jazz
Institute.
Invaders light up jazz fest
GO LACKAWAN-
NA/ JASON
RIEDMILLER
ABOVE: The
Keystone
Jazz Institute
performs on
the final day
of the Scran-
ton Jazz
Festival.
Ed Roach of
West Scran-
ton plays
bass with
Keystone
College
Jazz In-
stitute.
GOFOR IT!
Got a news tip on your community?
online @ golackawanna.com
GET IT TOGO Call 558-0113
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N
G
IVE
A
W
A
Y
SUMMER OF FU
N
GIVEAW
A
Y
LOWER VALLEY EDITION
OFFICIAL ENTRY FORM - $50 GAS CARD
Name: _____________________________________
Phone: _____________________________________
Address: ____________________________________
_______________________________________
City: __________________________ State: _____ Zip: _________
E-mail: _______________________________________________
All entries must be received by Saturday, August 18, 2012. to be eligible. No purchase necessary. Prizes have no cash value and
are nontransferable. Winners agree to having their name/or likeness used for publicity. Entries and copies to be examined available
at our 15 North Main Street, Wilkes-Barre, PA office. Winner will be determined from all entries received and will be contacted.
Employees and their immediate families are not eligible to enter.
Or enter online at golackawanna.com
Mail entries to:
GO Summer Contest
15 N. Main Street
Wilkes-Barre, PA
18711
All $50 Gas Card
entries must be
received by
Saturday, August 18
LOWER VALLEY EDITION
West Side Taylor Old Forge
YOU
is now all about
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are no
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OO
Look for it
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Sunday
WINNER of a
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10 GOLackawanna Sunday, August 12, 2012
S
cranton High School host-
ed National Night Out on
Tuesday, August 7.
Organized by the Scranton Po-
lice Department, the depart-
ments website explains that the
night was first introduced in1984
by Matt A. Peskin to strengthen
participation in local anti-crime
efforts nationally. These efforts
would involve entire communi-
ties at one time dedicated to the
development, growthandmainte-
nance of organized crime and
drug prevention programs.
The event featured a demon-
stration by the departments K9
unit, livemusic, acarshow, games
and rides.
Holly and Gracie Hughes of Scran-
ton
Scranton residents, first row, from left, Christopher Gowarty, Evan Krysko,
Joseph Kologe, Corey Anderson, Zach Anderson, second row, Tyler Kennel-
ley and Nick Kennelley.
Olivia, Anthony, Frani and Jaxon
Montaperto of Scranton
Night
OUT
GO LACKAWANNA/DON MCGLYNN
Members of the Scranton Police Departments K9 unit, Officer Robert Stelmak, Officer Jerry Tallo and Officer
Yogi, offer a demonstration for the public.
FIND THE BEST PROSPECTS
Tuesday, Sept. 18, 2012
kIngsIon krmory 10:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.
Booth packages available.
Call 570-970-7374 or 570-970-7356
for more information.
Sponsored by:
The 109th Army National Guard
REGISTER
BY AUG. 29
FOR OUR
EARLY BIRD
PRICING
SPECIAL!
timesleader.com
GOLACKAWANNA, SUNDAY, AUGUST 12, 2012 PAGE 11
12 GOLackawanna Sunday, August 12, 2012
7
6
9
8
1
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NON-SURGICAL TREATMENT!
FREE WORKSHOP
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What type of trust will protect you
TUESDAY, AUGUST 21st 2012 3:00 p.m.
Radisson Lackawanna Station
700 Lackawanna Avenue Scranton, PA
Register by calling 1-800-451-5889
Presented by:
Pittston
Tamaqua
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With Special Guest Speaker from:
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Certied Elder Law Attorney by The National Elder Law Foundation
Seating Is Limited Light Refreshments Will Be Provided
The Lackawanna County
Commissioners Corey D.
OBrien, Jim Wansacz and Pa-
trick M. OMalley have an-
nounced that the 2012 arts mini-
grant program will kick-off with
a series of informational work-
shops scheduledthroughout the
month of August at the countys
community libraries that will in-
troduce individuals and organi-
zations to both the application
process as well as the types of
projects and activities that are
funded.
Artists or art organizations
who are not currently utilizing a
county grant for a project may
apply for up to $3,000 for an ac-
tivity that benefits the Lacka-
wanna County community.
Applications are available on-
line at www.lackawannacoun-
ty.org .
The Albright Memorial Li-
brary will host a workshop on
Monday, August 13 from 6 to 8
p.m. The Taylor Library will
host one on Tuesday, August 28
from 6 to 8 p.m.
Staff will provide information
on how to fill out the applica-
tion, the support documenta-
tionthat must besubmitted, and
the types of projects that have
been awarded grants in the past.
To register for any of the
workshops, contact 963.6590 or
e-mail a reservation to arts-cul-
ture@lackawannacounty.org.
Lackawanna County accepting mini-grant applications
TAYLOR Taylor Borough
Council members approved a
motion to keep Taylor Police
Chief Leonard J. Mickavicz on
medical leave for two months.
A motion to accept a $15,000
donation from Sanofi Pasteur
for the future purchase of a po-
lice vehicle was unanimously
approved by council.
Council unanimously ap-
proved to accept donations for
Public Veteran Memorial Pav-
ers.
Council approves chiefs medical leave
TYLER MILES
For Go Lackawanna
Alliance Landfill and Waste
Management recently donated
$1,000 to help fund Old Forge
Boroughs Summer Youth Pro-
gram. More than 200 children
participated in the program
that was conducted each week-
day in July. The program was
managed by 18 high school and
college-age students.
The camp had an Olympic
themeandinvolvedthechildrenin
an assortment of fun competi-
tions, arts andcrafts activities, and
served snacks and cold drinks.
Old Forge Borough Manager
MaryLynn Bartoletti organized
the program and accepted the
landfills donationfromJohnHam-
brose, Waste Managements re-
gional community relations coor-
dinator.
SUBMITTED PHOTO
Alliance Landfill helps
make summer fun in OF
Sunday, August 12, 2012 GOLackawanna 13
For those who lived through it, 1955
seems like a long time ago, and ancient
history for those who were not yet born.
Howcould a flood from57 years ago
have any bearing on our lives today? Any-
one who has gotten a pizza or shopped for
groceries in or around the South Side
Shopping Center is, whether they knowit
or not, feeling the effects of Hurricane
Diane.
Prior to August of 1955, an entire neigh-
borhood, with houses, barber shops, and
mom&pop grocery stores, existed in a
place nowoccupied by fast food restau-
rants and strip malls. Beginning on Thurs-
day, August 8, 1955, Hurricane Diane
dropped more than four inches of rain on
the region filling both the Lackawanna
River and Roaring Brook with raging
waters.
The ferocious Roaring Brook knocked
out railroad tracks, washed away rail cars,
wiped away the area of East Scranton
around Richter Avenue, and severely
damaged entire sections of lower South
Side including the Flats section along
South Washington Avenue.
The library is developing a newcollec-
tion for the Lackawanna Valley Digital
Archives (LVDA) to tell this story.
The LVDA, still less than a year old,
contains hundreds of digital images of
historical items mostly fromthe late19th
and early 20th centuries. Since the Hurri-
cane Diane collection will cover a more
recent time period, it offers great opportu-
nities for enhancing the historical record.
According to Martina Soden, the li-
brarys assistant head of reference, People
still have memories of this flood and we
wanted to capture themand include them
in the collection.
This will be done in two ways. First, the
library is recording video and audio in-
terviews with witnesses and victims and
making themavailable in the archives.
In one interviewalready recorded, Mary
Jane Memolo recounts how, as a teenager
coming back froma date, Ash Street was
flooded and her home was on the other
side of what was nowa raging channel.
Mariagnes Brown was a young mother
who found herself in a second floor apart-
ment without water and with a scarce
supply of diapers. In addition to the in-
terviews, the library is also soliciting
500 VINE
ALBRIGHT MEMORIAL LIBRARY
Here comes the
story of the
hurricane
See VINE, Page 19
what we do sleep, eat, and
think about this food truck.
Thats all we do every day. Its
quite the adventure, and its tak-
ing off.
Weve been slammed. Every
day since weve opened, weve
had lines before we open, Bevi-
lacqua continued. Im running
out of food before my scheduled
time of closing. Its a great
thing.
Bevilacqua studied culinary
arts at the Restaurant School at
Walnut Hill College and was in-
terviewed for an executive chef
position in Yardley, Pa., but ulti-
mately, his heart was in more
mobile ventures.
My father owned Whistles,
so ever since I was young, Ive
wanted to be in a kitchenThe
job was great, but (Katie and I)
werent really feeling the loca-
tion. Katie said, Why dont you
start a food truck? We actually
thought about it before that, but
it was kind of in passing. We
played with some names for the
truck and we really didnt get
muchmore thanthatOnce she
said that again, the light switch
went onandwedecidedtomove
forward with it.
Rather than take out a loan to
invest in a permanent location,
they preferred to gamble on
their innovative idea and take a
few chances with the menu as
well.
I wasexperimentingwithdif-
ferent cuisine. I was building a
brandthat maybeI couldnt have
doneas well if wewerebrickand
mortar. I was really taking a big
risk here with the name, the col-
ors, the brand, the idea of a food
truck. Imreallyplayingwiththe
food and the customers are re-
sponding to it right now, thank
God, Bevilacqua said.
I like playing with food.
Weve already changed the me-
nua fewtimes. We wantedto do
different items and not stick to
Italian, Indian, or Asianor some-
thing like that. It was another
risktosay, Youdont knowwhat
youre going to get, but youre
going to trust us that whatever
youre going to get youre going
to love every time.
The two popular staples on
the unique rotating menu are
sliders with bacon jam and
pulled pork taco with candy
sauce, theresult of threemonths
of consistent culinary experi-
mentation in their kitchen in-
spired by the poplar Diners,
Drive-Ins, and Dives show on
Food Network.
The sliders with the bacon
jam are a huge hit. The candy
sauce is a recipe frommy grand-
mother, and Mario and my
grandmother are the only peo-
ple that know the recipe. The
rest of family doesnt know (it),
andtheywerealittleupset when
they came to the truck and saw
candy sauce because nobody
has therecipebesides mygrand-
mother, Graziosi recalled with
a laugh.
Shegaveit toMarioandsaid,
I promise you this will be a big
hit. And just like she promised,
everybodys asking about it.
It isnt just thedistinctivefood
that has peoples attention, but
also the clever marketing. The
curious name and loud, lime
green vehicle that serves as a
glowing 24-foot billboard has
been turning heads in high-traf-
fic areas like Blakely Street in
Dunmore since they started.
I told Mario that were going
to cause an accident. When peo-
ple drive by, they literally stop
their car infront of thetruckand
point, and then they make a big
circle and come back around
anyway to look at it again. They
eventuallystopfor food, sheob-
served.
We wanted people to be able
to see it from everywhere even
in the darkest of night. Thats
why we picked the lime green,
and the response to it has been
that everybody loves it.
The truck was already gener-
ating buzz on the virtual high-
way before they opened, run-
ning Facebook and Twitter pag-
es before they took to the road .
Facebook fans jumped from400
to over 1,200 in just a few short
weeks, and customers can now
find menus and ever-changing
locations online at www.what-
theforktruck.com.
I got to answer questions,
talk about it, and know some of
these people that are nowshow-
ing up to the truck. I know that
theyre not just driving by and
coming. Theyre driving here
from Taylor. Theyre driving
herefromWaverly. Theyrecom-
ing fromall over the place. Even
if were off the beaten path, our
customers are still coming to
findus,Bevilacquapointedout.
I had a good feeling that we
were on the right track and wed
do OK, but as to this extent, I
couldnt have anticipated that.
Katie goes out and opens the
awningandthererealreadypeo-
ple in line. Everybodys min-
gling with each other. Its an ex-
citing atmosphere.
With successful stops at De-
Pietros Pharmacy, Green Street
Beverage, and the UPS store in
Bevilacquas hometown of Dun-
more, the co-founders plan to
park all over Lackawanna Coun-
ty and possibly add more trucks
in the future.
I knew from the beginning
that it was going to be very suc-
cessful. I never doubted it; I just
didnt think it was going to be as
successful as its been. Its be-
yond our wildest dreams to
think that this is real, Graziosi
acknowledged. The other day
wemadeover150crabcakesand
we thought that would make it
through the day and maybe
there would be a couple extras
left. We sold out within half of
the day.
Thefoodtruckthingistrend-
ing right now. I believe its an in-
dustry thats here to stay, Bevi-
lacqua added. Live a little. Give
it a shot. If you dont like it or
youre so used to the normal
then McDonalds and Burger
King are always going to be
there.
FORK
Continued from page 3
GO LACKAWANNA/JASON RIEDMILLER
What the Fork makes regular stops at DePietros Pharmacy, Green Street Beverage and the
UPS store in Dunmore.
To find out whats on the menu
or where the What the Fork
truck will be located, visit what-
theforktruck.com, follow it at
twitter.com/WTForktruck, or like
it at facebook.com/WTForktruck.
IF YOU GO
It was another risk to say, You dont know what youre going to get, but youre going
to trust us that whatever youre going to get youre going to love every time.
Mario Bevilacqua
14 GOLackawanna Sunday, August 12, 2012
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FORESTER
F
or the second year in a
row, the fight to end Alz-
heimers disease will be
receiving some help from
Wise Crackers Comedy Club at
The Clarion Hotel, 300 Meadow
Ave., Scranton.
Afundraiser for the Alzheimers
Association Walk to End Alz-
heimers will be held on Friday,
August 17, at 8 p.m. featuring
three comedians: Emily Galati,
Brian Scolaro, and Yury. In addi-
tion to a basket and 50/50 raffle,
Sylvia Kolosinsky, fundraising
committee member and commu-
nity relations coordinator at Oak-
wood Terrace, a memory care
community in Moosic, said that
half the proceeds from the eve-
ning will benefit the upcoming
Walk to End Alzheimers.
Its important especially for us
because we have our residents (at
OakwoodTerrace) that havesome
form of memory impairment, but
in addition to that, it is, of course,
worldwide, Kolosinsky ex-
plained.
Its The Walk to End Alzheim-
ers because thats our goal. We
need to find a cure. Basically, the
monies are used for researchE-
veryonegets together, bothLacka-
wanna and Luzerne counties.
The annual walk is the nations
largest event to raise awareness
and funds for Alzheimers care,
support, and research, and will be
heldlocallyat SnoMountain, 1000
MontageMountainRd., Scranton,
on Oct. 6.
Last years comedybenefit drew
about 60 people, Kolosinsky said,
but they hope to gather over 100
guests this year so that the event
can expand into the hotel ball-
room.
Its an absolute fantastic eve-
ning. I attended last year, and the
next day whenI got upmy jawwas
sore from how much we were
laughing. We had a really good
evening and a fun eveningIts a
SUBMITTED PHOTO
Brian Scolaro will perform at Wise Crackers Comedy Club at The
Clarion Hotel on Friday, August 17.
A GOOD REASON TO LAUGH
Comedy show to benefit Alzheimers walk
RICH HOWELLS
rhowells@golackawanna.com
What: Alzheimers Association
Fundraiser featuring comedians
Emily Galati, Brian Scolaro, and
Yury
Where: Wise Crackers Comedy Club
at The Clarion, 300 Meadow Ave.,
Scranton
When: Friday, August 17, doors at 8
p.m., show at 9 p.m.
Cost: $15
Tickets and info: Call Brenda Col-
bert at 862.3618
IF YOU GO
See COMEDY , Page 19
Sunday, August 12, 2012 GOLackawanna 15
S
CRANTON It was appropriately scorching hot on
Saturday, Aug. 4 when thousands of heavy metal
fans ascended Montage Mountain for the Rockstar
Energy Drink Mayhem Festival to see the hellworthy
rockers in Slipknot, Slayer, Motorhead, Anthrax, and
many more throughout the day and long into the eve-
ning.
While many attended for the big-name headliners,
West Scranton resident Eugene Lucas came to see As I
Lay Dying, who he believes
belonged on the main
stage.
I came to see second stage
bands. Thats who I care to see.
I grew up being made fun of for
wearing saggy pants, studded
belts. People at the Mall at
Steamtown would say, Pull up
your pants! But we were doing
good things. We didnt drink.
We watched hardcore music,
we listened to hardcore music,
and it was good, Lucas said.
I think this (festival) is a
good avenue for other people to
just see it. Im staying all day,
even for bands I dont necessar-
ily care to see. Im more into
death metal, but I appreciate
artistic people and every form
of art Music is art and should
be spread. Everyone should
come to understand it because
thats understanding everybo-
dy else. Once you understand
it, you let loose of your stereo-
types.
This year, local acts were also
given a chance to shine on the
Sumerian Records Stage, locat-
ed next to the festivals Jager-
meister-sponsored second
stage. Wilkes-Barre-based
grave rock band The Curse of
Sorrowwere one of several acts
fromaround the state who were
well-received by eager fans.
Its (expletive) amazing, but
it feels right. It feels like were
supposed to be doing this right
now. The overall excitement I
cant even explain it, man. Its
ridiculous. Im glad we played
our first Mayhem show here in
Scranton/Wilkes-Barre, PA. Its
our hometown. We get to rock
out with our homies, singer
Nick Necro said excitedly after
their energetic set.
Baltimore, Md. metalcore act
I, the Breather were one of the
first bands to take the second
stage in support of their latest
album through Sumerian,
Truth and Purpose. Despite
being surrounded by devilishly
theatrical imagery, particularly
from co-headliners Slayer, the
Christian band had no reserva-
tions about joining the tour and
having a good time.
Sharing a tour with maybe
one of the most Satanic bands
in the genre of metal is kind of
intimidating, but at the same
time its kind of a challenge be-
cause you want those metal
fans to appreciate it just as
much as we appreciate a band
like Slayer for who they are. We
dont have anything against a
Satanic or a secular band or
whatever, guitarist Chase Ko-
zlowski commented.
The reactions weve been
getting are breathtaking. I nev-
er would have dreamed of play-
ing in front of like 8,000 people
every day. I cant take it for
granted. Its hard to take in. it
really is, added singer Shawn
Spann.
Another Christian metalcore
band, The Devil Wears Prada,
shared these sentiments while
Mayhem Festival brings
THE HEAT
RICH HOWELLS rhowells@golackawanna.com
GO LACKAWANNA/RICH HOWELLS
Nick Necro of Wilkes-Barres The Curse of Sorrow played on the Sumerian Records Stage at the Mayhem
Festival.
See MAYHEM , Page 18
7
6
8
9
3
1
TO ADVERTISE IN THE DINING GUIDE CALL:
Jill Andes - 829.7188 Aubree Armezzani - 970.7291
BREAKFAST AND LUNCH
Eat in or Take out Breakfast Served All Day
Catering Available Featuring Boars Head products
www.downtowndeliandeatery.com
MON-SAT
6:30AM - 4PM
SUNDAY
7:00AM - 3PM
OPEN 7 DAYS
A WEEK
300 SPRUCE ST
SCRANTON
570-871-4137
PAGE 16 GOLACKAWANNA, SUNDAY, AUGUST 12, 2012
7
6
8
9
3
2
BREAKFAST AND LUNCH
MON-SAT
6:30AM - 4PM
SUNDAY
7:00AM - 3PM
Eat in or Take out
Breakfast Served All Day
Catering Available
Featuring Boars Head products
www.downtowndeliandeatery.com
OPEN 7 DAYS
A WEEK
300 SPRUCE ST
SCRANTON
570-871-4137
715 N. STATE STREET, CLARKS SUMMIT, PA
WWW.MYCANGIANOS.COM
570-586-4896 FAX: 586-0573
400 SPRUCE STREET, SCRANTON 570-207-2667
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Sunday-Thursday 11am-10pm
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DENTES CATERING
TABLE TALK
Dentes Tent and Rental Co.
Try making a Tomato Vinaigrette on
your next salad... Grate cut sides of
a medium size tomato on the coarse
holes of a box grater into a bowl, down
to the skin, which is discarded. Add
1 Tbsp. of minced shallot, 1 Tbsp. of
red wine vinegar. Whisk together with
1/4 cup of olive oil. Season to taste
with salt and pepper. This tomato
vinaigrette can be made a day ahead.
August...the month of the Pittston Tomato Festival
GOLACKAWANNA, SUNDAY, AUGUST 12, 2012 PAGE 17
18 GOLackawanna Sunday, August 12, 2012
playing both the second and
main stage over the course of
the tour as they promoted
their new live album/DVD,
Dead & Alive. They found
their fellow musicians to be a
tight-knit group of entertain-
ers from different generations
who worked together to secure
the future of hard rock.
Weve done a lot of support
tours and weve been doing a
lot of headlining tours, espe-
cially with (our latest studio
album) Dead Throne. I never
really feel like Im trying to
compete against the other
bands our have to be the head-
liner or have to be better than
the headliner or anything like
that. For me, I know personal-
ly I just want to play better ev-
ery day, explained vocalist
Mike Hranica.
Theres no point to try to
outdo some other band. If
theyre doing awesome, its not
like you cant do awesome as
well, bassist Andy Trick
agreed.
British rockers Asking Alex-
andria opened the main stage
with their own riotous brand
of rock n roll, which is de-
scribed in albums like 2011s
Reckless & Relentless and a
short film called Through Sin
and Self-Destruction. Hoping
to move away from this de-
structive lifestyle, singer Dan-
ny Worsnop said their next stu-
dio album will contain more
positive messages after over-
coming issues with drug and
alcohol addiction.
Im not a metal singer. I
dont like metal music and I
dont listen to metal music. Im
a rock n roll singer. I listen to
rock n roll and I sing rock n
roll. Asking Alexandria is
merely a metal band with a re-
ally, really good rock n roll
singer, and I think separates us
just instantly and gives us a
different angle, Worsnop said
of the bands music.
Its amazing to be out on
this tour. All the other bands
are so cool and theyre such
good guys. Its nice to mix with
everyone and bond with every-
one.
GO LACKAWANNA/RICH HOWELLS
Lemmy Kilmister of Motorhead, the longest-running band on the tour, closed out their Mayhem
Festival set with their classic hit Ace of Spades.
MAYHEM
Continued from page 15
ArtWorks Gallery and Studio, 503 Lacka-
wanna Ave., Scranton. Info: (570) 207-
1815, www.artworksnepa.com.
Summer Sonata: The Paintings of Sharon
Cosgrove July 6 through August 25.
Riverworks III: Lackawanna River Corridor
Association, Celebrating 25 Years will be
held September 6 through 29 with an open-
ing reception on First Friday, September 7
from 6 to 9 p.m.
The theme for this juried exhibition is the river
and its watershed. Those who are interested
are invited to create artwork that shares
their views and interpretations of the theme,
the drop off dates are August 24 and 25
from11 a.m. to 3 p.m. at ArtWorks Gallery &
Studio, 503 Lackawanna Ave., Scranton.
For information on the LRCA, including a com-
plete description of the watershed and its
access points, visit www.lrca.org. For in-
formation on entering the exhibition, visit
http://www.artworksnepa.com.
THEATER
Scranton Public Theatre, Olde Brick Theat-
re, rear 128 West Market St., Scranton.
Tuna Christmas Thursday through Sat-
urday, August 16, 17 and 18. All perform-
ances begin at 8:15 p.m. Cost: $15. Reserve
tickets by calling 344.3656.
Providence Speakeasy will be held Sunday,
August 26. The theater will be transformed
to look like a speakeasy from the 1920s,
complete with costumes, a jazz band and
decorations. All proceeds from the event
will go towards the production costs of
Dyonisia 12, the playwrights festival.
Actors Circle at Providence Playhouse,
1256 Providence Rd., Scranton, Info:
(570) 342-9707, actorscircle.org.
Bell, Book & Candle by John Van Druten will
run September 20 to 23 and 28 to 30.
The Green Ridge Youth Theatre, at Linn
McDonald School of Dance located in the
Green Ridge Section of Scranton. Info:
346.7106 or email LMSDoffice@aol.com.
The program is holding sign-ups for their
summer productions of Aladdin Jr. The
camp gives each participant the opportuni-
ty to sing, dance and act in a full-length
professional production. The camp, target-
ed toward children ages 6 to 17 year olds,
includes a final production presented at
Scranton High School.
The second session will be held August 6
through 17, with final performances August
18 and 19.
FILM
Courthouse Square
Scranton Tomorrow will be holding Drive in
Downtown on Thursday, August 23. The
series screens movies on a large screen for
free. ET will be shown on August 23.
Movies begin at 8:45 p.m.
CONCERTS
Covenant Presbyterian Church, 550 Madi-
son Ave., Scranton. Info: Timothy Smith,
346-6400.
Simple Gifts, international folk music, Sun.,
Oct. 7, 3 p.m. Cost: Free, donations accept-
ed.
New Visions Studio and Gallery, 201 Vine
St., Scranton. Info: 878-3970.
A Fire With Friends, Blinded Passenger, Leia-
na and To Hell With This will take the stage
on Saturday, August 18, doors open at 7:30
p.m., show starts at 8 p.m., Cost: $7.
Penns Peak, 325 Maury Rd., Jim Thorpe,
Info: (866) 605-7325, pennspeak.com.
Vince Gill, Aug. 18, 8 p.m., Cost: $59.25-
$64.25.
ARTS CALENDAR
M
embers of the Taylor Se-
nior Citizens enjoyed a day
of games, food and friend-
ship during their annual summer
picnic held on July 28 at McDade
Park.
The day featured a balloon toss,
bingo, egg walk game, a breakfast
cooked by the groups members
and a lunch sponsored by Waste
Management and Alliance Land-
fill. Winnie the Pooh was a surprise
guest and greeted the clubs 74
members and guests after making
a visit to a nearby birthday party.
The Taylor Senior Citizens have
been together for more than 30
years. The group meets the second
Thursday of each month at 1 p.m.
in the Taylor Community Center,
700 S. Main St. The group plans
and presents a variety of members-
only and open-to-the-public activ-
ities each year.
The group is organizing a bus
trip to the Hollywood Casino in
Hershey and on Thursday, August
23 will present a driver training re-
fresher course that can help senior
motorists save on their automobile
insurance. The driver-training pro-
gram is open to the public but par-
ticipants must have participated in
pervious refresher programs. Addi-
tional information about the Her-
shey trip and refresher program is
available by contacting 562.1917.
The Taylor Senior Citizens part-
ner withMeals onWheels of Lacka-
wanna County to serve lunch each
Wednesday in the Taylor Commu-
nity Center. The lunch is open to
county seniors for $1.50. Reserva-
tions are required and may be
made by contacting Marie Eskra at
562.2856.
SUBMITTED PHOTO
Taylor Senior Citizens competed in an egg walk game at McDade Park.
TAYLOR SENIORS
enjoy McDade Park
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really good night out. Its just kind of a
win-win situation it gives you a night
out and then it makes you feel good that
youre doing something to help some-
body, Kolosinsky emphasized.
That was my first time ever at the
comedy club last year. It was really, truly
NewYork entertainment. It truly wasIt
feels like youre in NewYork City for half
the cost, if not more.
For the $15 tickets, committee Chair-
person Brenda Colbert can be reached at
862.3618.
We had a meeting this morning and
one of the girls commented that the per-
son who was at The Clarion when they
booked the dates said, Youve really got
the good comedians that particular
night. So were kind of lucky that we got
three good ones, Kolosinsky added.
Friday night gets busy, so were hop-
ing that we do get a good turnout.
COMEDY
Continued from page 14
Sunday, August 12, 2012 GOLackawanna 19
photos fromthe community. According
to Soden, If anyone has photos of the
flood, well scan themand give the pho-
tos back to you. Were eager to see what
people have in their attics and photo
albums.
Another important component of the
collection is digitized footage from
WDAU-TV. Anyone who grewup in
Scranton fromthe (19)50s through the
early 80s knows WDAUwas the Scran-
ton station and all of those reels were
sitting in the basement of the WBRE
building in Wilkes-Barre. We received
permission fromNextar Broadcasting to
digitize the reels pertaining to Hurricane
Diane, said Scott Thomas, the librarys
head of information technologies,
These haunting, soundless filmclips
showthe devastation wrought by Diane.
The collection will also contain photos
and other items fromthe librarys own
collection and the collections of the Lack-
awanna Historical Society and the Steam-
town National Historic Site.
The library plans to launch the Story
of Hurricane Diane in the fall. Anyone
who would like to be interviewed, or has
photos should call 348.3000 ext. 3040 or
email lvda@albright.org.
VINE
Continued from page 13
One of the biggest ex-
penses in college has to be
buying textbooks.
Although it can be expen-
sive to buy textbooks, there
are still ways around paying
full price.
Dont make the rookie
mistake and purchase every
book you are told to buy.
Talk to others who have
taken the course and ask
around to see if you can buy
their second-hand books.
Check sites like eBay and
Craigslist for used text-
books and also note that
students are selling used
textbooks through social
media . If you are striking
out with social media, visit
textswap.com to find people
willing to swap textbooks.
If you cannot find a used
textbook, check sites like
Amazon.com and Phatcam-
pus.com. There are a ton of
options these days that offer
discounted textbooks like
PhatCampus.com, which is
offering $3 off orders of $30
or more when customers
use the coupon code FALL3
or $5 off orders of $50 or
more when using the cou-
pon code FALL5.
If you cant find books to
swap or deals to purchase
used textbooks, try renting
textbooks. Campusbook-
rentals.com offers 5.55 per-
cent off your next rental
using coupon code savemo-
ney, or take $7 off all orders
using coupon code
cheaptxtbks. Amazon is also
offering textbook rentals
with free shipping.
The newest fad in text-
books is renting them dig-
itally. Electronic textbooks
are very popular this year
with the rise of the iPad,
Kindle and other electronic
devices that make it easier
for consumers to read books
instantly. Kno.com is an
education software company
offering digital textbook
rentals for $9.99 or less per
book. Plus, get a $5 credit
when you use the code
KNO4MOMS!
Myedu.com has a helpful
tool to save money while
buying textbooks. Just input
your class schedule and
receive a list of textbooks at
the best prices.
For additional coupon
codes visit www.saving-
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win a $50 coupon toward
textbooks by visiting
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Save on college textbooks
DEAL DETECTIVE
J E N N A U R B A N
20 GOLackawanna Sunday, August 12, 2012
O
F3-4, made up of players from
Old Forge, won the Boys
Grade 3-4 Division of the
Lackawanna County/Back-
court Hoops 3on3 Basketball
Tournament played on Au-
gust 4 and 5 in downtown
Scranton.
Dante Lucarelli, Michael DiGregorio, ColinHolzman
and Nick Dodge made up the team.
A total of 12 championships were decided, including
three others that includedplayers fromthe Downvalley
portion of Lackawanna County.
Lizzi Spindler of Old Forge and Natalie Sohile and
Kiersten Kilmer of Taylor joined Auni Amboni of
Throop to form Gym Ratz, the winning team in the
Girls Grade 7-8 Division.
Moosics Noah Munley and Brett Para joined Scran-
tons Jacob Watts and Clarks Summits Nick Dende on
the Munley, Munley & Cartwright team that won the
West Scrantons Bryce Harrington is defend
Denise Evans chases down a loose ball.
CHAMPIONS CROWNED
at 3on3 tournament
Staff Reports
See 3ON3, Page 22
Sunday, August 12, 2012 GOLackawanna 21
GO LACKAWANNA/JASON RIEDMILLER
ded by Adrian Medina of Hazelton.
Denise Evans, Corianne Holzman, Hannah Aceveda, Lindsey Welsh and Sophia
Glogowski.
Jaret Horn, Jerry Hobbs, Nick Pelosi, Mondo Sallavanti and Joey Gutowski.
Conner Carlton, Patrick Sullivan, Matthew Kerrigan and Ryan Bresser.
22 GOLackawanna Sunday, August 12, 2012
Gordon wins rain-shortened race
Jeff Gordon captured the rain-
shortened Pennsylvania 400 Aug. 5 at
Pocono Raceway in Long Pond.
Gordon made his move on the Lap
91 restart to pull out his first victory
of the season and the 86th of his
career. Two of Gordons six Pocono
victories have come in rain-shortened
races.
The race ended on Lap 98 after the
final seven laps were run under cau-
tion as heavy rain moved into the
area.
Gordon moved from sixth to first in
the Lap 91 restart, which included a
wreck as he was surging into the lead.
Nelson, Kite at En-Joie
World Golf Hall of Fame Members
Larry Nelson and Tom Kite are part
of the field for the Dicks Sporting
Goods Open, a PGA Champions Tour
event scheduled for Friday through
Sunday at En-Joie Golf Club in Endi-
cott, N.Y.
The tournament visit to the Bing-
hamton area is the closest stop of the
year by any of the major golf tours to
northeastern Pennsylvania.
Ticket information is available at
607.205.1500.
Donvito falls in MMA fight
Scrantons Jiovanni Donvito drop-
ped a unanimous decision to Eddie
Alvarez in a 135-pound bout during
Friday nights PA Cage Fight 13, a
Mixed Martial Arts card at the Wood-
lands in Wilkes-Barre.
Jack Gombocz stopped Gary Peters
and unbeaten Mike Bannon got Binky
Jones to tap out in the two profes-
sional fights on the card.
.
McKenna joins Miners
Former Scranton High School and
Lackawanna College quarterback A.J.
McKenna joined the NEPA Miners
after they suffered their first loss in
last weekends battle of unbeatens
with the New York Predators.
Connell Park goes winless
Connell Park improved offensively
late in the tournament but wound up
winless during eight games at the Big
League Softball World Series in Kala-
mazoo, Mich.
The Scranton-based team scored 23
runs in the last four games after be-
ing shut out three straight and scor-
ing just two runs in the first four. The
Pennsylvania and East Region cham-
pions fell 11-6 to finalist Manila, Phi-
lippines, in its final game on Tuesday,
Aug. 7.
Three Old Forge High School play-
ers were part of the team and former
SPORTS BRIEFS
See BRIEFS, Page 24
Boys Grade 8 Division.
Moosics Dimitri Gnall and
Matt Para were part of the Boys
Grade 6 Division champion
Hyper-Dogz team, along with
Clark Summits Trey Koehler
and Archbalds Mario Rotell.
Other division champions
were:
Womens Top Flight: Wilkes --
Elena Stambone, Jessup; Alli-
son Walsh and Alyssa Miraglia,
Dickson City; Amanda Pawlos-
ki, Nanticoke; and Dallas Ely,
Montrose.
Mens Competitive: Aware-
ness, Scranton -- Vince Chan-
dler, Willie Chandler, Mathew
Fagan, William Chandler and
Chad Pettus.
Mens Top Flight: Ball So
Hard -- Connor Callejas, Arch-
bald; Connor Jones, Hawley; Co-
rey Joyce, Scranton; and Dalton
Ely, Plains.
Girls Grade 5-6: High Point
Lady Catz -- Tyra Wingle,
Branchville, N.J.; Kenna Squire,
Branchville, N.J.; Madison
Smith, Newton, N.J.; and Emily
Mulvoy, Lafayette, N.J.
Girls High School: Crusad-
ers -- Gabrielle Giordano, Co-
vington Township; Lindsey
Dippre, Scranton; Katie Pur-
cell, Clarks Summit; and
Briane Clauss-Walton, Scott
Township.
Boys Grade 7: Dream Team
-- Wes Simons, Jefferson
Township; Michael Kowalski,
Spingbrook; Alec Ciagla, Ma-
dison Township; Kyle Knott,
Archbald; and Kyle Betti,
Moscow.
Boys Grade 9-10: Valley Semi-
nary -- Alec Rodway, Peckville;
Clayton Basalyga, Clarks Sum-
mit; Evan Homish, Peckville;
and Seth Callahan, Hanover
Township.
Boys Grade 11-12: The Boys --
Jake Brown, Hawley; John Ri-
naldi, Dunmore; and Matt
Clark, Dunmore.
GO LACKAWANNA/JASON RIEDMILLER
Brendan Mozeleski defends Kyle Czwalinski at the Lackawanna County/Backcourt Hoops 3on3 Basketball Tournament.
3ON3
Continued from page 20
Griffen Gilroy defends Joe Verespey.
Sunday, August 12, 2012 GOLackawanna 23
24 GOLackawanna Sunday, August 12, 2012
GET IT
TOGO.
Search the app store and
install The Times Leader
mobile app now
for when you need
your news to go.
STATE COLLEGE Frus-
tration was only natural. Since
November, Penn State players
have had to watch their school
and their football program
take fire from across the coun-
try. From around the world.
But for the most part, they
understood that part of it. The
backlash from the Jerry Sand-
usky scandal, and the general
scorn that accompanied all
things Penn State. A fire that
was rekindled in July with the
release of the Freeh report and
the NCAA imposing severe
sanctions on the team.
What has been tougher for them
to accept, however, is the team-
mates who have left because of it
all.
Right then and there you had to
make a decision, quarterbackMatt
McGloinsaidof July 23, the day the
NCAA hammer came down. You
were either going to stick it out, or
you were going to bail and be self-
ish.
Ten players have left the team
since that date. Theyve had their
reasons. Some were unhappy even
before hell broke loose in Novem-
ber. Some had family issues.
Others, like tailback Silas Redd,
didnt sugarcoat things. They want-
ed to play for championships. With
the Nittany Lions getting hit with a
postseason ban and scholarship re-
ductions, that was impossible to do
at Penn State.
Redd called his transfer to USC
a business decision after his first
practice with the Trojans.
And thats the sort of thing that
isnt sitting right with some Penn
State players, who spoke out on
Thursday, August 9 at the teams
media day, some for the first time
since that morning of July 23.
Redd and top receiver Justin
Brown (Oklahoma) were the two
most significant defections along
with kicker Anthony Fera (Texas).
For the most part, a lot of us
stayed here, McGloin said.
Stayed true to the program.
Thought about the team. Thought
ASSOCIATED PRESS/ GENE J. PUSKAR
Penn State Nittany Lions quarterback Matt McGloin is surrounded for interviews during the college football
teams media day in State College.
SEEING IT THROUGH
DEREK LAVARSE dlavarse@timesleader.com
Penn State guard Eric Shrive, and teammate Adam Gress, interview
running back Derek Day, from left, with a borrowed camera and boom
mike during the football teams media day in State College.
See THROUGH , Page 27
Lady Devil Andi Alsalahat
was one of the assistant
coaches.
Rhyan Barnic went 3-for-13
and finished second on the
team with five RBIs.
Taylor Nemetz was the
only Connell Park player with
two doubles.
Kimberly Regan went 1-
for-3 at the plate and her 8.00
earned run average was the
best among the four Connell
Park pitchers who worked at
least an inning. She tied for
the team lead by striking out
six.
-Compiled by Tom Robinson
BRIEFS
Continued from page 22
Sunday, August 12, 2012 GOLackawanna 25
SCRANTON The pitching of West
Scrantons James Dunning helped Dis-
trict 11 begin and end on top of the
Commanders Cup American Legion
baseball series.
Dunning didnot allowanearnedrun
while striking out 11 in a six-hitter
Tuesday night, August 7 at Battaglia-
CawleyFieldinScrantonwhenDistrict
11 defeated Wyoming Valley, 4-1, to
complete a three games-to-two victory
in the best-of-five all-star series.
District 11, the league for Lackawanna County
teams, appearedtobeheadedtoaneasyvictorywhen
the series opened Aug. 2 with Dunning throwing a
three-hit shutout in a 13-0 rout.
That was great pitchingfromhim, DonStark, the
Wyoming Valley co-manager from Plains, told the
Times Leader after Dunningstoppedhis teamfor the
second time.
Wyoming Valley rallied to force a deciding fifth
game as each teamwon twice by shutouts.
District 11 scored two runs each in the first and
sixth inning of Game Five.
Chris Rebar bunted to bring in one run and scored
the other in the first inning.
Tanner Schmidt finished 3-for-4 and scored the fi-
nal District 11 run. Rebar went 2-for-4 and drove in a
INVADERS MAKE AN IMPACT
GO LACKAWANNA/JASON RIEDMILLER
James Dunning had 11 strikeouts in District 11s 4-1 win over Wyoming Valley.
Wests Dunning leads District 11 to Cup victory
Staff Reports
For Go Lackawanna
Dan Repshis drove in a four runs for District 11 during the Com-
manders Cup American Legion baseball series See INVADERS , Page 27
26 GOLackawanna Sunday, August 12, 2012
Carl Pugliese returns for his
fourth year as starter to lead the
Riverside golf teamintothe 2012
season.
Shawn Sorochka, another se-
nior, is the only other player
with any starting experience for
theVikings, whowill beentering
their first season under new
coach Bob Coyle.
We lost some guys who want-
ed to go out for football, Coyle
said.
Coyle, a former junior high
basketball coach in the district,
met with potential players in the
spring before school ended.
I know some of them played
basketball for me, said Coyle, a
health and physical education
teacher at Riverside Elemen-
tary. Some I just know from
teaching.
Coyle will learn more about
them as golfers beginning Mon-
day, August 13, when practice
opens.
Sophomores Sal Defransesco
and Adam Leasure could be
among the top additions to the
lineup. Sophomore Mckenzie
Evanusa and freshman Aaron
Oustrich are new to the team.
The Vikings will enter compe-
tition for the first time Friday,
August 17 with the Jackman Me-
morial Tournament at Scranton
Municipal Golf Course.
Riverside went 3-7-1 to finish
eighth of 12 teams in the South-
ern Division last season.
The Lackawanna League has
since realigned. The Vikings
move to the small school divi-
sion where they will no longer
face seven large school oppo-
nents, including Abington
Heights, North Pocono and
Scranton Prep, the top three
teams in the Southern Division
last season.
The regular season schedule
for the Vikings is: Aug. 22, BLUE
RIDGE; Aug. 27 at Dunmore;
Aug. 29, FORESTCITY; Sept. 3,
CARBONDALE; Sept. 5 at Mid
Valley; Sept. 10, OLD FORGE;
Sept. 12 at Elk Lake; Sept. 17,
LAKELAND; Sept. 24 at Holy
Cross; Sept. 26, MONTROSE;
Sept. 28 at Mountain View; Oct.
1 at Lackawanna Trail.
Vikings
welcome
change
TOMROBINSON
For Go Lackawanna
Staff Reports
B
rendan Kucharski and R.J.
Gouldsbury combinedto han-
dle the pitching and each hit a
homerunMondaynight, August 6, to
lead Throop to a 10-2 victory over
West Scranton in the City-County
Little League Tournament final at
Old Forge.
The City-County Tournament fea-
tures the championship team from
each league. Gilbride Limousine was
the Throop championship team
sponsor while West Scrantons team
was sponsored by Shamrock Con-
struction.
Kucharski, the winning
pitcher, struck out 10.
Gouldsbury struck out
two while working the fi-
nal 1 2/3 innings.
Anthony Colvin, J.J.
Glinsky, Kucharski and
Gouldsbury each had two
hits. Both of Colvins hits
were doubles.
Casey Krieger had two
hits to lead West Scran-
ton.
Kucharskis two-run
homer gave Throop a 2-0
lead in the first.
Jocko Hart drove in a
run in the second inning
to cut the lead to 2-1.
Colvins two-run double
helped Throop extend the
lead to 5-1 in the third.
After West took advan-
tage of errors to score in
the top of the fourth, Col-
vin doubled in another
run.
Glinsky singled in a run
and Gouldsbury hit a
three-run homer in the
fifth.
Colvin finished with
four RBIs while Goulds-
bury had three RBIs and
four runs scored. Kuchar-
ski had two runs and two
RBIs.
Robbie Smith scored
both West Scranton runs.
Smith, Hart and Griffin
Gilroy eachhadone hit for
West.
Hart and Danny Mat-
thews drove in the runs.
LITTLE LEAGUE
GO LACKAWANNA/JASON RIEDMILLER
Chris Bender took the mound for West Scranton on Monday, August 6.
Throop defeats West Scranton
West Scrantons Griffin Gilroy
steals second.
Sunday, August 12, 2012 GOLackawanna 27
OLY-
PHANT
Football, the
most antici-
pated and
followed sea-
son of the high
school sports year, is getting
close.
Lackawanna Football Confer-
ence coaches held their Media
Day Wednesday, August 8 at the
Regal Room.
Teams will hit the field early
Monday, August 13 for the first
official day of practice.
Less than three weeks remain
to prepare for Opening Night,
but much of the preparation has
gone on throughout the year,
whether in the weight room, at
camps or on the field in passing
scrimmages and conditioning
workouts.
In two weeks, Go Lackawan-
na will help prepare for the
season with a football preview
edition for the third straight
year.
Media Day provided a re-
minder of many of the stories,
teams and players who are
likely to gather attention this
season.
Here is an early hint of what
is ahead:
As is often the case, defend-
ing champions will be danger-
ous.
Scranton, a co-champion last
year in Division1, is expected to
fight Delaware Valley for the
title this season. Defending
Division 2 and 3 champions
Dunmore and Old Forge return
as favorites after going un-
beaten in their divisions last
year.
Valley View, the other co-
champion in Division1, is not
expected to go away. The Cou-
gars rank behind only Scranton
and Delaware Valley in polling
of coaches in their division.
While the defending cham-
pions, Delaware Valley, Scran-
ton Prep and Riverside all look
strong, there are teams facing
problems.
The numbers game could
catch up with Wallenpaupack
and Holy Cross.
Wallenpaupack had its third
season of at least seven wins in
the last four in 2011 but did so
with an almost exclusively
senior lineup.
The Buckhorns return exact-
ly one full-time starter and one
other part-timer. Their defense
does not even include players
with any significant experience
as substitutes.
Holy Cross also had a strong
senior class and is preparing to
open with a roster of just 22
players.
North Pocono and Montrose
will rely on changes after going
winless last season.
Greg Dolhon is the new
coach at North Pocono after 11
years as an assistant at Dun-
more and nine years at Wyom-
ing Area.
Montrose is adding athletes
fromElk Lake in a cooperative
sponsorship similar to the sys-
temin place at Susquehanna,
which also includes players
fromBlue Ridge on its roster.
The Meteors need help. They
also failed to win a game in
2010.
Carbondale appears to be in
an ideal situation for a break-
through.
The Chargers drop from
Division 2 to Division 3 swap-
ping places with Mid Valley
and return 21 of 22 starters,
many of themfor their third
season.
Delaware Valley quarterback
Bryan Schor, running backs
Tyler Phillips fromValley View
and Austin Seamon fromDun-
more, receivers Ron Tomasetti
fromMid Valley and Karlon
Quiller fromScranton and Dun-
more offensive lineman Mike
Boland are among the confer-
ences top returning players.
Scranton, Dunmore, Western
Wayne and Delaware Valley all
have strong groups of returning
all-stars, but none have as many
back as Old Forge and River-
side.
Matt Mancuso, Brian Toma-
setti, Tony DeSando, Paul Papi,
Mike Vieira, Ryan Paulish, Jor-
dan Sekol and Jake Manetti all
gained all-star recognition from
www.northeastpafootball.com
as underclassmen last year at
Old Forge. No other conference
teamcould match the Blue
Devils total of seven.
Riverside has players back
who occupied the most all-star
spots with11.
Nick Dranchak was selected
at three positions, including
quarterback, while Dave Sweet-
man, Michael Loftus, Tyler
Armillay and Mark Donaghey
were also recognized on both
sides of the ball.
Beyond the returning all-stars
are three other players who
missed most or all of the 2011
LFC season, but could be
among the conferences biggest
impact players.
Western Waynes Rob Siclari
rushed for 290 yards and scored
five touchdowns in an Opening
Night come-from-behind win
over eventual District 2 Class
AA finalist Wyoming Area, but
had his season end a week later
with a severe knee injury.
Siclari will return along with
Mid Valley quarterback Matt
Tanner, who injured his knee
before the first day of practice
and missed all of the 2011 sea-
son.
Susquehanna played without
Cole Mallery, a two-way, all-star
as a sophomore, because Mal-
lery spent the 2011 season at
Seton Catholic Central in Bing-
hamton, N.Y.
There will be many more
details to be shared in the
weeks ahead. After all, the
season is just getting started.
THE WAIT IS ALMOST OVER
KEEPING SCORE
T O M R O B I N S O N
FILE PHOTO/JASON RIEDMILLER
Old Forges Brian Tomasetti breaks a tackle by Riversides John Nawrocki on his way to the end
zone last season.
run in the sixth inning.
West Scrantons Nick Ivanoff had a
hit in his only at-bat of the game.
After Game Four was originallyrain-
edout, theWyomingValleyrolledtoan
8-0 win Monday to even the series.
Ivanoff came on in relief and struck
out two while allowing three runs, two
of whichwere earned, inthe final three
innings.
District 11 won Game Three, 5-0,
Aug. 4 with the help of another three-
hit gamebySchmidt. TheSouthScran-
ton third baseman also drove in two
games.
West Scrantons Dan Repshis and
Dunning each drove in a run.
The see-saw series featured Wyom-
ing Valley bouncing back from its 13-0
loss to win12-0 the next day.
The series win featured strong con-
tributions fromthefour West Scranton
players.
Dunning, who played for Keystone
Colleges nationally ranked team this
spring, struckout19withjust onewalk
in his 14 scoreless innings of pitching.
Ivanoff finished 3-for-6 at the plate.
Repshis drove in four runs.
Michael Zaccheo finished 1-for-7
with a run scored.
INVADERS
Continued from page 25
about what the coaches have done.
Thought about the fans.
Andit couldnt be better right now,
the position that were in. We have a
chance to do something great for this
university and bring this university
back to the top.
Coach Bill OBrien has been diplo-
matic about the players who have left,
saying that he does not agree with
their decisions but still respects them.
OBrien cautioned that the Lions
cant get too caught up in an us-
against-the-world mentality, particu-
larly off the field.
Instead of saying its us against
them, lets go out and play good foot-
ball and think about the fact that may-
be this is a little bit about more than
football. That this is about helping a
community. This is about bringing
more awareness much more aware-
ness to child abuse. This is about
making sure that we be a part of
leading this university through the
next three or four years, said
OBrien.
That will be a challenge, but thats
what life is about.
THROUGH
Continued from page 24
28 GOLackawanna Sunday, August 12, 2012
T
he return of baseball
to PNC Field in
Moosic has been set
for April 4, 2013 at 7:05 p.m.
when the Scranton/Wilkes-
Barre Yankees host the
Pawtucket Red Sox.
The Yankees are playing
their entire 2012 home
schedule at a variety of sites
while PNC Field is recon-
structed.
When the 2013 season opens,
the Yankees will be home for
sevenstraight games. After play-
ing April 4 through 7 against
Pawtucket, they face the Roch-
ester Red Wings April 8 through
10.
"We cannot wait to share with
our community the reconstruct-
ed PNC Field on April 4, 2013,
Yankees president and general
manager Rob Crain said in a Au-
gust 6 press release announcing
the schedule. "In only 239 days,
SWB baseball fans will finally
have baseball back and they will
have the opportunity to watch
the next Yankee greats in the
most fan-friendly venue in all of
MiLB."
On the day of the announce-
ment, the first steel was erected
at the stadium site.
The Yankees followed up the
schedule announcement with a
release detailing season ticket
plans the following day.
Standard start times for the
2013 season will be 6:35 p.m. for
Monday through Thursday
games and 7:05 for Friday and
Saturday games in April and
May. From June through Au-
gust, the start time will be 7:05
for Monday through Saturday.
All Sunday games will start at
1:05 p.m.
School day games are planned
for 10:35 a.m. starts on April 24
and May 8. There will also be a
pair of 12:05 p.m. games July 9
and 24.
Fireworks, giveaway dates
and theme nights will be an-
nounced at a later date.
According to an August 7 an-
nouncement, seasonticket hold-
ers from 2011 can begin renew-
ing season tickets, which will be
made available to the general
public beginning Sept. 10.
TheYankees haveloweredthe
price of season tickets 25 per-
cent on nearly 3,000 fixed sea-
son tickets, with prices remain-
ing the same on the remainder
of lower bowl season tickets.
"I have never seen in my base-
ball career a club open a new
ballpark and lower season ticket
prices," Crain said. "Our pri-
mary objective is to provide af-
fordable, family fun entertain-
ment and the pricing of our tick-
et packages accomplishes that
goal.
Season ticket holders from
2011 have the first chance to re-
new their seats in the same or
similar locations. The deadline
for those ticket holders to renew
seats is Aug. 31.
Existing season ticket holders
also will have the first option to
upgrade their tickets to some of
the newseating areas, including
Club seating and 4Topps tables.
Interested parties can in-
crease their chances to obtain
2013 season ticket packages at
PNC Field by signing up for a
wait list prior to the seats going
on sale. This can be done at
www.swbyankees.com/wait-
list.
With the purchase of 2013 full
seasontickets, fans will have the
option of a five-year agreement
that locks the ticket prices in
place for the length of the agree-
ment. The teamis offeringother
benefits to season ticket hold-
ers.
The 2013 season ticket pric-
ing is:
Full season: $1,440 for 4Topps
Tables, $1,080 for club, $720 for
infield box or themed bar, $576
for field reserved and $504 for
bleachers.
There are 36-, 18-, 9- and 5-
game packages for all but the
4Topps Tables and Club seats at
prorated prices.
SWB Yankees plan their return
TOMROBINSON
For Go Lackawanna
More than 2,700 names were sub-
mitted as part of the name the team
contest run by the Scranton/Wilkes-
Barre Yankees and the organization
announced the six finalists voters can
choose from.
The finalists are, in alphabetical or-
der and with the submitted reasoning
for the name:
Blast
The Blast combines the over-the-top
fun of MiLB with the tough miners
who unearth coal to fuel Americas in-
dustrial revolution. Its also the sound
of the Yankees of tomorrow blasting
homeruns infront of apackedhouseat
PNC Field.
Black Diamond Bears
Paying homage to the rich coal
mining history of the SWB area com-
bined with the ferociousness of the
black bear, no one will want to mess
withthemonthe field. The natural set-
ting of PNC Field will be the perfect
den for the Black Diamond Bears.
Fireflies
WatchtheFireflies light upthenight
sky at PNC Field in 2013. The state in-
sect of Pennsylvania is a sure sign of
summer time in NEPA. Families will
have a glowing good time at the ball-
park.
RailRiders
All aboard! Were not just blowing
steamwith this one. The SWBexpress
isnt your ordinary ride on the rails.
Well be chartingour owncourse as we
speed our way into the minds and
hearts of NEPAbaseball fans. Kids can
join the Lil Conductors Club or you
can shop for your favorite teamgear at
the Station.
Porcupines
This tough as Quills animal is a
renegade native to Northeast Pennsyl-
vania. The fighting, resilient spirit of
the porcupine is the same spirit indica-
tive to our area. With Pulled Porky-
Pine Sandwiches, fans are sure to en-
joy the fun, creative nature that only
Minor League Baseball can bring to
the community.
Trolley Frogs
Known as the "Electric City," Scran-
tonis homeof Americas veryfirst elec-
tric trolleycar. Atrolleyfrogis not only
a mechanical part of a trolley, it takes
us into a creative world of frogs, lily
pads and snapping tongues.
SWB Yankees
announce six
finalists for new
team name
ANDREWSEDER
For Go Lackawanna
Te Greater Scranton Board of REALTORS

, Inc.
Open House Directory
Lake Winola 1259 SR 307 11AM-1PM Coldwell Banker Town & Country
Clarks Summit 2428 Ransom Rd. 11:30AM-1:30PM Realty Network Group
Carbondale 126 Pike St. 12-1:30PM Prudential Preferred Properties
Clarks Summit 1687 Forest Acres Dr. 12-1:30PM Coldwell Banker Town & Country
Falls 3536 Sullivans Trail 1-3PM Century 21 Sherlock Homes
Spring Brook Twp. 825 Route 690 1-3PM Coldwell Banker Town & Country
Blakely 412 Fifth St. 1-2:30PM Lewith & Freeman Real Estate
Clarks Summit 308 Lansdowne Ave. 2-3:30PM Coldwell Banker Town & Country
Scranton 3251 Coyne Ave. 2-4PM Realty Network Group
Visit timesleader.com & Click Homes
to see the most up to date list of Open Houses
SATURDAY, AUGUST 11
TH
, 2012
SUNDAY, AUGUST 12
TH
, 2012
GOLACKAWANNA, SUNDAY, AUGUST 12, 2012 PAGE 29
PAGE 30 GOLACKAWANNA, SUNDAY, AUGUST 12, 2012
Sunday, August 12, 2012 GOLackawanna 31
OBITUARIES
William "Nik" Allen,
57, of Springbrook
Township, passed away
Thursday, August 2,
2012, at Scranton
Health Care Center,
Scranton.
He was born in Moosic on May 5, 1955,
son of Mary "Pluso" Allen and the late
William "Bunker" Allen.
Nik was a member of Queen Of The
Apostles Church, Avoca. He attended St.
Marys Parochial School. He was a gradu-
ateof RiversideHighSchool andattended
Kutztown University.
Prior to its closing, Nik was a 30-year
employee of the Techneglass Corp.
Locally, Nik was well known as a self-
taught Blues harmonica player. He played
in several local bands and was well re-
spected by other musicians.
He was impressively versed in all styles
of music. He possessedanenormous cata-
log of a variety of music, ranging from
classical to avant-garde Jazz to obscure
blues to rock and roll. A musical savant,
he could tell you who played on any al-
bum from Sonny Boy Williamson, Rah-
saan Roland Kirk to new musicians and
up and coming stars.
Music was virtually a part of his pulse
and life blood -- it fueled him in remarka-
ble ways and was the central means
through which he connected to others
and made his life meaningful.
Nik loved the game of baseball and was
a huge Chicago Cubs fan. He was very in-
volved in the lives of his children and en-
joyed his role as a baseball coach.
In sum, Nik Allen was an extraordinary
person. The kind and gentle nature of his
spirit will live oninthe memories of those
who knew and loved him. Even in the
briefest of encounters, Nik made an im-
pression as a man of quiet and subtle hu-
mor, as highlypersonableandas someone
who lived surrounded and held by a fam-
ily and large friendship circle who adored
him.
In addition to his mother, Nik is sur-
vived by his children, Ian Allen of Fort
Drum, N.Y.; Linsey Allen of Los Angeles,
Calif.; Brooke Allen, of Duryea; his step-
son, Nathan Cartwright of Los Angeles
Calif.; and stepdaughter, Taylor Trombly
of Duryea; brothers, Al, of Nashville
Tenn.; Frank, of Fort Myers Fla.; sisters,
Carol Geron of Scarsdale, N.Y.; Lynn Nor-
din of Dals Langed, Sweden; many nieces
and nephews.
A Mass of Christian Burial was held on
Saturday, April 11 at Queen of The Apos-
tles Church, 715 Hawthorne St. Avoca,
withFather PhillipSladicka officiating. In
lieu of flowers, memorial contributions
may be made to the Brooke Allen Educa-
tional Trust Fund, 72 Glenmaura Nation-
al Blvd., Suite104, Moosic, PA18507, c/o
LawOffice of Cynthia Banks. Online con-
dolences may be made to www.kiesinger-
funeralservices.com.
William "Nik" Allen
AUGUST 2, 2012
Charles James Galat Sr., 80,
a lifelong resident of West
Scranton, passed away Sun-
day, August 5, 2012, at Geisin-
ger Wyoming Valley Medical
Center in Plains Township. He
is survived by his beloved wife
and high school sweetheart,
Frances Mangan Galat; three
children, Charles James Galat
Jr. and wife Ann Marie, of
Falls; Mary Fran Galat of
Scranton; and Melissa Carey
and husband William, of
Clarks Summit; and three
grandchildren, Julia Galat and
William and Nicholas Carey.
He was a veteran of the Korean
War.
A Mass of Christian Burial
was scheduled for Thursday,
August 9 in Immaculate Heart
of Mary Chapel, Oram Street,
West Scranton.
Charles James
Galat Sr.
AUGUST 5, 2012
Mark C. Dalley, 56, of Old
Forge, passed away unexpect-
edly Thursday evening, Au-
gust 2, 2012 at Regional Hospi-
tal of Scranton. He is survived
by his beloved wife, Marina
Scarnato Dalley. The couple
would have celebrated their
33rd wedding anniversary on
August 25. He is also survived
by his sister, Carol Ann Atkin-
son, Beaumont; brother-in-
law, Nick Scarnato and wife,
Brenda, Chenango Forks, N.Y.;
his adopted sister, Fran Bordo-
Scioscia; nieces, nephews,
aunts, uncles and cousins.
Funeral services conducted
bythe Rev. James C. Wert were
scheduled for Monday, August
6inthe Thomas P. Kearney Fu-
neral Home, Inc., 517 N. Main
St., Old Forge.
Mark C.
Dalley
AUGUST 2, 2012
Jane Haschak, 81, of Old Forge,
passed away Thursday, August 9, 2012
at home, after an illness. Born in
Scranton, she was a daughter of the
late Alex and Catherine Teretsky and
step-father, AdamSimonovitch. She is
also survived by two daughters, Linda
McHughandhusband, Tim, Scranton,
and Laura Norod and husband, David,
Clifton, Va; granddaughter, Leah;
grandson, Stephen; brother, Nicholas
Terrace, Dunmore; sisters, Mary, Rose
and Olga also preceded her in death.
Funeral services are scheduled to
begin on Tuesday, August 14 at 9 a.m.
Panachida in the Thomas P. Kearney
Funeral Home, Inc., 517 N. Main St.,
Old Forge, with a 10 a.m. Divine Litur-
gy in St. Nicholas of Myra Byzantine
Catholic Church, 140 Church St., Old
Forge. Relatives and friends may pay
their respects on Monday, August 13
from 5 to 8 p.m. at the funeral home.
Parastas will be held at 7:30 p.m.
Jane Haschak
AUGUST 9, 2012
Brian Franklin Zimmerman, 41,
Moosic, died tragically and unexpect-
edly Sunday, August 5, 2012, at Poco-
no Raceway. Surviving are his loving
wife, the former Marion Jones; par-
ents, Patricia Hicks and Roger Zim-
merman; sons, Cole Patrick, Chase
Randolph; daughter, Lana Christine;
brother, Douglas Zimmerman; sister,
Kelly Meyer; plus several extended
family members.
Private services, conducted by the
Rev. Joyce Warner, were held Satur-
day, August 11.
In lieu of flowers, memorial contri-
butions may be made in Brians name
toa trust tobenefit the Family of Brian
Zimmerman, care of Fidelity Bank of
Northeastern Pennsylvania. Please
visit www.KearneyFuneralHome-
.com.
Brian Franklin
Zimmerman
AUGUST 5, 2012
Bertha Ann Kuckla, age
91, of Dupont, diedSunday
morning, August 5, at Wes-
ley Village, Jenkins Town-
ship.
Shewasthewidowof Jo-
seph Kuckla, who passed
away February 22, 1962.
She was born in Dupont, daughter of the
late Alexander and Anna Krzywicki Roma-
siewicz, and was a class of 1938 graduate of
St. Johns High School, Pittston. Mrs. Kuckla
was a member of the Sacred Heart of Jesus
Church, Dupont, where she was past presi-
dent of the Altar andRosarySociety. She was
a past president of the Dupont Little League
Auxiliary, treasurer of the Dupont Senior Ci-
tizens, active with the Girl Scouts and Boy
Scouts, was active withthe RedCross, where
she earneda10-year service pin, a member of
the Orchard Lake Auxiliary and worked as a
Majority Inspector on the Dupont Election
Board of the Third Ward for over 30 years.
Shewas thepresident of ThePolishWomens
Alliance, Scranton Council 44, for many
years and Group 267 of Dupont. She was last
honoredasthe2010MayQueenbythePolish
Womens Alliance of America.
Surviving are three sons, Joseph and his
wife, Andrea, Old Forge; Thomas and John,
both of Dupont; a daughter, Nancy George,
Dupont; grandchildren, Adrianna Rup-
precht, Kelly Alexander, Tara Kuckla, Jesse
James George, JennaYanchulis; Joseph, Mat-
thew, Peter, Cody, Daniel and John Paul
Kuckla; 13 great-grandchildren; one great-
great-granddaughter; sisters Clara Roma-
siewicz, Dupont, and Mary Kilyanek, Du-
ryea; nieces and nephews.
She was preceded in death by brothers,
Alexander, Peter and Joseph Romasiewicz,
and sisters Josephine Chiampi, Helen Roma-
siewicz and Irene Starinski.
Funeral serviceswereheldWednesday, Au-
gust 8 from the Lokuta-Zawacki Funeral
Home, 200 Wyoming Ave., Dupont, with a
Mass of Christian Burial in the Sacred Heart
of Jesus Church, 215 Lackawanna Ave., Du-
pont, to be celebrated by the Rev. Joseph D.
Verspy, Pastor.
Bertha Ann Kuckla
AUGUST 5, 2012
Ann Ziemba, 84, of Old
Forge, died Thursday
morning, August 9, 2012,
at the Wilkes-Barre Gener-
al Hospital.
She was the wife of John
S. Ziemba, whomshe mar-
ried on June 3, 1950. She was born in Oly-
phant, a daughter of the late Stephen and
Mary Strilka Moskel, and was a graduate of
the Olyphant High School. She was employ-
ed in the garment industry for many years
until her retirement. Ann was a devout Ca-
tholic andmember of St. Nicholas Byzantine
Catholic Church, Old Forge, and the Rosary
Society of the church.
She was preceded in death by an infant
daughter, Diane; brothers, Stephen, John
andPeter Moskel; sisters, HelenPecylak, Ol-
ga Moskel, Mary Marcinko and Lovie Mos-
kel.
Surviving are two daughters, Dorene
Price and her husband, Frank, N.J., and
Elaine Stefanowicz and her husband, Jo-
seph, Dupont; son, John Jr., Old Forge;
grandchildren, Kim and Carly Price, and
Shane and Colleen Stefanowicz; great-
grandchildren, Ciera, Skylar, Arianna and
Ashlyn..
The family would like to thank Dr. Mauer
Biscotti and the staff of the Wilkes-Barre
General Hospital for their kind and compas-
sionate care.
Funeral Services will be held Monday, Au-
gust 20 at 9:30 a.m. fromthe Palermo &Za-
wacki Funeral Home Inc., 409 N. Main St.,
Old Forge, with a Divine Liturgy with Office
of Christian Burial at 10 a.m. in St. Nicholas
Church, 140 Church St., Old Forge. Inter-
ment will be in St. Stanislaus Cemetery Aus-
tinHeights, OldForge. Friends maycall Sun-
day from 5 to 8 p.m., with Parastas at 7:30
p.m.
In lieu of flowers, donations may be made
to the American Cancer Society.
Ann Ziemba
AUGUST 9, 2012
100 Announcements
200 Auctions
300 Personal Services
400 Automotive
500 Employment
600 Financial
700 Merchandise
800 Pets & Animals
900 Real Estate
1000 Service Directory
MARKETPLACE
To place a Classied ad: Call 1-800-273-7130 Email: classieds@golackawanna.com
golackawanna.com
100
ANNOUNCEMENTS
110 Lost
BUYING
USED
VEHICLES
Call
Vitos & Ginos
949 Wyoming Ave,
Forty Fort, PA
288-8995
150 Special Notices
ADOPTING
YOUR NEWBORN
is our dream.
Endless love, joy,
security awaits.
Maryann and Matt
888-225-7173
Expenses Paid

FOSTER PARENT(S)
NEEDED
IMMEDIATELY
for teens or sibling
groups.
Compensation,
training, and 24
hour on-call sup-
port provided.
Please call
FRIENDSHIP
HOUSE (570) 342-
8305 x 2058.
Compensation up
to $1200.00 per
month per child.
BUYING BUYING
JUNK
VEHICLES &
Heavy
Equipment
NOBODY PAYS MORE! NOBODY PAYS MORE!
HAPPY TRAILS
TRUCK SALES
570-760-2035
570-542-2277
6am to 9pm
310 Attorney
Services
Free Bankruptcy
Consultation
Payment plans.
Carol Baltimore
570-822-1959
412 Autos for Sale
CADILLAC 03
DEVILLE
low miles. extra
clean and sharp,
$7,995
MAFFEI AUTO
SALES
570-288-6227
444 Market
Street Kingston
CADILLAC 08 SRX
AWD, mint
condition. $19,999
MAFFEI AUTO
SALES
570-288-6227
444 Market
Street Kingston
1518 8th Street
Carverton, PA
Near Francis
Slocum St. Park
CHEVY 03 IMPALA
V6, Very clean
car! $3,995
570-696-4377
FORD 02 MUSTANG
GT CONVERTIBLE
Red with black
top. 6,500 miles.
One Owner.
Excellent Condi-
tion. $17,500
570-760-5833
MERCEDES 00 E_320
Showroom condi-
tion; was $50K new;
no winters, flawless
with all options. Sil-
ver/Gold. 94k miles.
$9,995.
570-262-1223.
412 Autos for Sale
DODGE 02
VIPER GTS
10,000 MILES V10
6speed, collec-
tors, this baby is
1 of only 750 GTS
coupes built in
2002 and only 1 of
83 painted Race
Yellow it still wears
its original tires
showing how it
was babied. This
car is spotless
throughout and is
ready for its new
home. This vehicle
is shown by
appointment only.
$39,999 or trade.
570-760-2365
HONDA 09 CIVIC
42,000 miles, 4
door, 4 cyl, auto,
$15,400
WARRANTY
MAFFEI AUTO
SALES
570-288-6227
444 Market
Street Kingston
HONDA 12
ACCORD LX
4 door, 4 cyl, auto-
matic, showroom
condition, 6,000
miles. $20,900
Warranty
MAFFEI AUTO
SALES
570-288-6227
444 Market
Street Kingston
JEEP 12 LIBERTY
6 cylinder, auto,
4x4, 13,000 miles
$21,495
MAFFEI AUTO
SALES
570-288-6227
444 Market
Street Kingston
MERCURY `79 ZEPHYR
6 cylinder
automatic.
52k original miles.
$1500.
570-899-1896
TOYOTA 09 CAMRY
18,000 Miles,
1 owner, 4 cylinder.
$16,500
MAFFEI AUTO
SALES
570-288-6227
444 Market
Street Kingston
412 Autos for Sale
PONTIAC 07
G6 GT
Good condition.
68k miles. FWD,
Auto, All power,
Remote start, 4
Door, Heated
leather seats, Sil-
ver. $9,500.
Call Denise at
570-793-3412
TOYOTA 04 CELICA GT
112K miles. Blue,
5 speed. Air,
power
windows/locks,
CD/cassette, Key-
less entry, sun-
roof, new battery.
Car drives and
has current PA
inspection. Slight
rust on corner of
passenger door.
Clutch slips on
hard acceleration.
This is why its
thousands less
than Blue Book
value. $6,500
OBO. Make an
offer! Call
570-592-1629
To place your
ad call...829-7130
TOYOTA AVALON XLS
41,000 miles, 1
owner, $7,495
WARRANTY
MAFFEI AUTO
SALES
570-288-6227
444 Market
Street Kingston
VW 10 JETTA
15,900 miles, stan-
dard transmission.
Garage kept, white
with sunroof. $15K
570-387-8639
415 Autos-Antique
& Classic
CHEVY 30 HOTROD COUPE
$47,000
FORD 76 THUNDERBIRD
All original.
$9,000
MERCEDES 29
Kit Car $5,500
JUST REDUCED
(570) 655-4884
hell-of-adeal.com
MAZDA `88 RX-7
CONVERTIBLE
1 owner, garage
kept, 65k original
miles, black with
grey leather interior,
all original & never
seen snow. $7,995.
Call 570-237-5119
LINE UP
A GREAT DEAL...
IN CLASSIFIED!
Looking for the right deal
on an automobile?
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Its a showroom in print!
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the directions!
MERCEDES-BENZ `73
450SL
Convertible with
removable hard top,
power windows, AM
/FM radio with cas-
sette player, CD
player, automatic, 4
new tires. Cham-
pagne exterior; Ital-
ian red leather inte-
rior inside. Garage
kept, excellent con-
dition. Priced to Sell!
$23,000.
Call 570-825-6272
421 Boats &
Marinas
FISHING BOAT.
Like new. 16 1/2
Trophy Fiberglass.
25 HP Johnson
motor, 48 lb
thrust, trolling
motor with foot
control. Recharg-
er, pedestal front
seat, carpeted
floor. Live well,
storage compart-
ment. Excellent
condition. $4500.
570-675-5046
after 12 noon
421 Boats &
Marinas
YAMAHA
WAVERUNNER
GP800R
2001 2 cylinder
2stroke 784cc
Less than 20
hours of use
Recently serviced
New battery New
spark plugs
No cracks or
fades in seat
Included Yamaha
GP800Cover and
single PWC trailer
Must pick up
$4500.00
Call 570 313 7744
LINE UP
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IN CLASSIFIED!
Looking for the right deal
on an automobile?
Turn to classified.
Its a showroom in print!
Classifieds got
the directions!
427 Commercial
Trucks &
Equipment
CHEVY 08 3500
HD DUMP TRUCK
2WD, automatic.
Only 12,000 miles.
Vehicle in like
new condition.
$19,000.
570-288-4322
439 Motorcycles
BMW 2010 K1300S
Only 460 miles! Has
all bells & whistles.
Heated grips, 12 volt
outlet, traction con-
trol, ride adjustment
on the fly. Black with
lite gray and red
trim. comes with
BMW cover, battery
tender, black blue
tooth helmet with
FM stereo and black
leather riding gloves
(like new). paid
$20,500. Sell for
$15,000 FIRM.
Call 570-262-0914
Leave message.
HARLEY 10 DAVIDSON
SPORTSTER CUSTOM
Loud pipes.
Near Mint
174 miles - yes,
One hundred and
seventy four
miles on the
clock, original
owner. $8000.
570-876-2816
439 Motorcycles
SUZUKI 01 VS 800
GL INTRUDER
Garage kept, no
rust, lots of
chrome, black with
teal green flake.
Includes storage
jack & 2 helmets.
$3600
570-410-1026
YAMAHA 97
ROYALSTAR 1300
12,000 miles. With
windshield. Runs
excellent. Many
extras including
gunfighter seat,
leather bags, extra
pipes. New tires &
battery. Asking
$4,000 firm.
(570) 814-1548
442 RVs & Campers
FOREST RIVER`08
5TH WHEEL
Model 8526RLS
Mountain Top,PA
$18,500
570-760-6341
451 Trucks/
SUVs/Vans
1518 8th Street
Carverton, PA
Near Francis
Slocum St. Park
CHEVY 99 BLAZER
4x4, Absolutely
Like new! $3,995
Call For Details!
570-696-4377
1518 8th Street
Carverton, PA
Near Francis
Slocum St. Park
DODGE 04
DURANGO
1 owner, leather
sunroof, 3rd row
seat $6,995
Call For Details!
570-696-4377
FORD 02 EXPLORER
Red, XLT, Original
non-smoking owner,
garaged, synthetic
oil since new, excel-
lent in and out. New
tires and battery.
90,000 miles.
$7,500
(570) 403-3016
451 Trucks/
SUVs/Vans
1518 8th Street
Carverton, PA
Near Francis
Slocum St. Park
FORD 02 F150
Extra Cab. 6
Cylinder, 5 speed.
Air. 2WD. $3,995
Call For Details!
570-696-4377
To place your
ad call...829-7130
FORD 73 F350
Stake Body Truck
55,000 Original
miles - garage
kept, only 2 own-
ers, hydraulic lift
gate, new tires,
battery and brakes.
Excellent condition.
No rust. Must see.
$4900 or best offer
Call 570-687-6177
1518 8th Street
Carverton, PA
Near Francis
Slocum St. Park
FORD 00
EXPLORER XLT
EXTRA CLEAN!
4X4.
$3,995.
570-696-4377
1518 8th Street
Carverton, PA
Near Francis
Slocum St. Park
FORD 03
EXPLORER XLT
4X4, leather,
sunroof, like new!
$5,995
570-696-4377
1518 8th Street
Carverton, PA
Near Francis
Slocum St. Park
JEEP 04 GRAND
CHEROKEE LOREDO
4x4, 6 cyl, 1
Owner, Extra
Clean SUV!
$5,995
Call For Details!
570-696-4377
PAGE 32 GOLACKAWANNA, SUNDAY, AUGUST 12, 2012
GOLACKAWANNA, SUNDAY, AUGUST 12, 2012 PAGE 33
451 Trucks/
SUVs/Vans
1518 8th Street
Carverton, PA
Near Francis
Slocum St. Park
MAZDA 01
B3000
4x4, 5 speed,
extra clean truck
$3,995
Call For Details!
570-696-4377
MITSUBISHI `11
OUTLANDER SPORT SE
AWD, Black interi-
or/exterior, start/
stop engine with
keyless entry, heat-
ed seats, 18 alloy
wheels, many extra
features. Only Low
Miles. 10 year,
100,000 mile war-
ranty. $22,500. Will-
ing to negotiate.
Serious inquires
only - must sell,
going to law school.
(570) 793-6844
NISSAN `04
PATHFINDER
ARMADA
Excellent condition.
Too many options to
list. Runs & looks
excellent. $10,995
570-655-6132 or
570-466-8824
1518 8th Street
Carverton, PA
Near Francis
Slocum St. Park
SATURN 04 VUE
Front wheel drive,
4 cyl, 5 speed,
sunroof, clean,
clean SUV! $4,995
Call For Details!
570-696-4377
Find the
perfect
friend.
Call 829-7130
to place your ad.
The Classied
section at
timesleader.com
ONLYONE LEADER. ONL NNNL NL NNNNLYONE NNNNNNNNNN LEA LE LLLE LE LE LE LEE LE LE LEE DER DDD .
timesleader.com
1518 8th Street
Carverton, PA
Near Francis
Slocum St. Park
SATURN 06 ION-3
5 speed,sunroof, 1
owner, like new!
$4,995
Call For Details!
570-696-4377
460
AUTOMOTIVE
SERVICE
DIRECTORY
468 Auto Parts
All Junk
Cars &
Trucks
Wanted
Highest
Prices
Paid In
CA$H
FREE
PICKUP
570-574-1275
of Times Leader
readers read
the Classied
section.
Call 829-7130
to place your ad.
91
%
What Do
You Have
To Sell
Today?
*2008 Pulse Research
ONLYONE LEADER. ONL NNNNLL NNNNL NLYONE NNNNNNNNNNNNNN LEA LE LE LE LE LE LE LE LE E LE LLE EEE DER DD .
timesleader.com
522 Education/
Training
HELP WANTED
Little People
Day Care School
280 Hanover Street
Wilkes-Barre
littlepeopleWB.com
533 Installation/
Maintenance/
Repair
AUTOMOTIVE
SERVICE
TECHNICIANS
GM experience
preferred, but not
necessary
ASE is a plus- Valid
drivers license
Inspection license
& tools required
Competitive com-
pensation program
Benefits
Uniforms
BODY SHOP
TECHNICIANS
We Currently need
additional full-time
people, experi-
enced & entry level.
Successful candi-
dates must have
their own tools.
We offer an
excellent benefit
package.
APPLY IN
PERSON
to Dave Lyons
9:30am-5:00pm
Mon-Fri or by
appointment;
or fax resume to
570-759-6975
BERWICK
CHEVROLET,
INC.
Chevrolet-Cadillac-
Buick-GMC Trucks
12th & Pine Sts.,
Berwick, PA
570-759-1221
542 Logistics/
Transportation
DRIVER, Local/Full-
time/Weekly Min.
pay. Weekend/
Casual positions
also available. CDL-
A, 2 years experi-
ence. 23yoa.
GoPenske.com
#1203677 or
866-823-0357
To place your
ad call...829-7130
DRIVERS
Independent
Contractor
Opportunities
For owners/opera-
tors with 2002 or
newer Cargo Vans
for courier services.
Must have cell
phone and GPS.
Work is dispatched
out of Wilkes-Barre
Pa. Ask about our
sign on bonus.
Please call
484-768-1483 or
www.aexdrivers.net
SCHOOL BUS
DRIVERS
No experience nec-
essary. Must have
clean criminal &
MVR. Will train.
Safety Bonus.
Sign On Bonus.
Krise/STA
570-779-0400
548 Medical/Health
LPN'S/Resident Care
ides
Looking for caring
and compassionate
people for
Alzheimer's Per-
sonal care home.
We are currently
looking to hire part
time Lpn's and Res-
ident care aides.
Part time may lead
to full time. Sign on
bonus for experi-
enced applicants.
Must be reliable,
and compassion for
the elderly. Must
have high school
diploma or GED. NO
Phone Calls Please.
Apply Within:
Keystone
Garden Estates
100 Narrows Rd
Route 11
Larksville, PA 18651
NOW Hiring
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on an automobile?
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Its a showroom in print!
Classifieds got
the directions!
Physician Assistant or
Nurse Practitioner
Part Time. Ortho-
pedic experience
preferred but not
required.
Send resume &
salary require-
ments to:
P.O. Box 1615
Kingston, PA
18704
551 Other
Do you want
the best for
todays
children?
Foster families
are urgently
needed. Training,
support and
reimbursement
provided.
Call FCCY
1-800-747-3807
EOE
TECHNICIANS
Microbiology
laboratory seeks full
and part time
Technician positions
and Technician
Assistant. BS
required. Paid
benefits, IRA, PTO.
Please fax resume
to 1-800-265-9794.
554 Production/
Operations
FITTER-WELDERS/
METAL FABRICATION
Gooch Thermal
Systems, Inc., a
leading US manu-
facturer of spiral
heat exchangers,
with fabrication
located in
Fogelsville, PA, is
seeking the follow-
ing:
Experienced Fitter-
Welders
Must be proficient
in MIG, TIG & stick
(6g pipe and 2g
plate testing in Mig
& Tig required)
Prior ASME Code
or AWS pipe weld-
ing experience is a
plus
We offer competi-
tive wages and
benefits. If interest-
ed, please contact
or send resume via
email to:
SueBachert@gooch
thermal.com
Or Fax to: 908-236-
9333, Attn: Sue
LINE UP
A GREAT DEAL...
IN CLASSIFIED!
Looking for the right deal
on an automobile?
Turn to classified.
Its a showroom in print!
Classifieds got
the directions!
566 Sales/Retail/
Business
Development
AUTO SALES PEOPLE
NEEDED NOW
Expanding Staff - 3
Positions Available
Some experience
helpful but will
train. Good Pay
Great Benefits.
Call Vic Daylida or
email vdaylida@
tomhesser.com
570-343-1221
ext 121
Tom Hesser Auto
Group Scranton
SALES
Business to busi-
ness sales person
wanted. Experience
a must. Sell adver-
tising for use in the
bar and restaurant
business. Full time
position. Great pay.
Email resume to:
adsonaglass
@gmail.com
600
FINANCIAL
610 Business
Opportunities
JAN-PRO
COMMERCIAL
CLEANING OF
NORTHEASTERN PA
Concerned
about your
future?
BE YOUR OWN BOSS
Work Full or
Part time
Accounts
available
NOW
throughout
Luzerne &
Lackawanna,
Counties
We guarantee
$5,000. to
$200,000
in annual billing.
Investment
Required
Were ready
Are you?
For more info
call
570-824-5774
Jan-Pro.com
630 Money To Loan
We can erase
your bad credit -
100% GUARAN-
TEED. Attorneys
for the Federal
Trade Commission
say theyve never
seen a legitimate
credit repair opera-
tion. No one can
legally remove
accurate and timely
information from
your credit report.
Its a process that
starts with you and
involves time and a
conscious effort to
pay your debts.
Learn about manag-
ing credit and debt
at ftc. gov/credit. A
message from The
Times Leader and
the FTC.
700
MERCHANDISE
744 Furniture &
Accessories
$ $ $ $ $
Mattress
A Queen Size
Pillow Top Set
Still in Plastic
Must Sell!!!
$150
570-280-9628
744 Furniture &
Accessories
CHAIRS, (2)
Genuine
leather, cus-
tom made
recliners.
Taupe color,
like new. $550
each. SOFA,
CHAIR,
OTTOMAN, 3
TABLES, great
for den. Wood
and cloth, all in
excellent condi-
tion. $450.
Call after 12 noon
570-675-5046
LINE UP
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IN CLASSIFIED!
Looking for the right deal
on an automobile?
Turn to classified.
Its a showroom in print!
Classifieds got
the directions!
FURNI SH FURNI SH
FOR LESS FOR LESS
* NELSON *
* FURNITURE *
* WAREHOUSE *
Recliners from $299
Lift Chairs from $699
New and Used
Living Room
Dinettes, Bedroom
210 Division St
Kingston
Call 570-288-3607
FURNITURE Bed,
double, complete
with headboard,
oak. $200. Oak 4
drawer dresser, $75
Oak TV stand $25,
(2) oak end tables
$40, (1) 5 piece
cherry dining room,
$350, (1) 4 drawer
dresser $75 (2)
floor lamps, $25 1
wine cooler fridge
$50. 570-287-1029
WEST WEST WYOMING WYOMING
6th Street
OPEN YEAR ROUND
SP SPACE ACE
A AV VAILABLE AILABLE
INSIDE & OUT INSIDE & OUT
Acres of Acres of
parking parking
OUTSIDE
SPACES
- $10
Saturday
10am-2pm
Sunday
8am-4pm
758 Miscellaneous
AUTO PARTS
amber rotating light
for truck roof. $25.
Head lights for plow
truck. 2/$25. Tail-
lights for dump or
box truck, brackets
included 2/$25.
Auto/truck manuals
(10) ranging from
1950-1985. $10.
each. Truck door,
1973-1980 passen-
ger side Dodge
pickup. $75. Pinto
trailer hook for
dump truck. $40.
Railroad jacks 10 ton
each (2) $50. each.
Canvas/tarp, 12x11
heavy weight. $20.
9x89 light weight.
$15. Craftsman 3/4
socket set. 23 sock-
ets in metal box.
$150. EFM oil burn-
er/ motor $30.
570-823-6829
CEILING FAN
antique brass $20.
White outdoor patio
light $25. Bread-
maker with manual
$20. White bath-
room cupboard with
glass shelves $15.
Chrome wall mount
bathroom light fix-
ture $10. 822-8788
PUB CHAIRS (2)
$50. Armoire closet
$20. Childrens
Craftsman tool
bench with tools &
birdhouse, excellent
condition $25. 3
man ten. $30. Boys
Spiderman bike
$25. Trek club cadet
$30. Trek Club
Cadet childrens
bike $30. Mens
small AFX motorcy-
cle helmet $25.
Mens Trek moun-
tain bike $75. Canoe
$175. 570-498-1510
WOODCHIPPER 5
hp $200. Casement
air conditioner
10,000 BTU $100.
Electric range $200.
Gateway XGT5662
desktop Phenom x4
9500 $250. Large
dog cage $25. 5 hp
Snapper snow
blower $200. L-
shaped desk $30.
Area rugs $30.
570-825-4186
762 Musical
Instruments
GUITAR Martin dc
x1e, made in Ameri-
ca. Acoustic-elec-
tric with Martin
case. $550.
570-823-3835.
To place your
ad call...829-7130
776 Sporting Goods
MURRAY BIKE
Good condition
$20.
Call 570-288-7159
746 Garage Sales/
Estate Sales/
Flea Markets
PAGE 34 GOLACKAWANNA, SUNDAY, AUGUST 12, 2012
542 Logistics/
Transportation
542 Logistics/
Transportation
551 Other
542 Logistics/
Transportation
551 Other
United One Resources is seeking full time
real estate processors. The successful candi-
dates should be able to type a minimum of 50
wpm, possess excellent phone and organiza-
tional skills, the ability to multi-task, conscien-
tious with an attention to detail, work in a fast
pace environment and successfully meet daily
goals. Previous title insurance processing,
banking or lending experience preferred but not
required. We offer a competitive benefit
package. Hours: 10am-6pm.
REAL ESTATE
PROCESSOR
For consideration,
forward your resume to:
iwanttowork@unitedoneresources.com
EOE M/F/D/V
JOB FAIRS!
EVERY
THURSDAY
IN
AUGUST
FROM
12 NOON
TO 4PM
Interested Applicants can Apply Online at www.XLCServices.com.
Interviews scheduled Monday thru Friday. Call 800-472-1013 or
walk-ins welcome at Job Fairs.
Hiring Experienced Forklift Operators $12.25 hourly,
after completion of 90 day probation period.
***STRAIGHT DAY SHIFT OR NIGHT SHIFT
(12 hour shifts ave. 42 hours per week)
***75 cent night shift pay differential offered.
***Pay increase based on skill development.
Take charge...LEARNAND EARN!
MUST HAVE 1 YEAR FULL
TIME EXPERIENCE
Skills Required:
High School Diploma/GED
Computer Skills
Valid Drivers License
Criminal Background Check
Pass Pre-Employment Drug
Screen & Physical
*Mehoopany Location
* Benets Available *
Growth Creates Opportunity...Start A New Career!
MEMBERSHIP
RECRUITER
Premiere non-profit seeking individual to
develop and implement plans to recruit new
girl members and adult volunteers in
Luzerne. Candidates must have proven
experience in a goal setting environment,
have a positive and friendly personality, and
be able to manage their own schedule in a
telecommuter- like role. Bachelors degree
or experience in a related field is required.
Bi-lingual skills and previous recruiting expe-
rience is preferred.
Interested candidates should email resume,
cover letter, and salary history to
careers@gshpa.org
548 Medical/Health
554 Production/
Operations
548 Medical/Health
554 Production/
Operations
548 Medical/Health
566 Sales/Business
Development
566 Sales/Business
Development
566 Sales/Business
Development
Tunkhannock
30 Virginia Drive Tunkhannock, PA 18657
Open Positions:
RNs: Part Time All 3 Shifts, and Per Diem
LPN: Full Time 2p - 10p, Full Time 10p - 6a
and Per Diem
CNAs: Part Time 6a - 2p, Part Time 2p - 10p
and Per Diem
Maintenance Supervisor: Full Time
We offer the best salary & benets package!
Interested applicants, please contact:
Barbara Davis RN DCE
Golden Living Center
30 Virginia Drive Tunkhannock, PA 18657
570-836-5166
570-836-7756 fax
barbara.davis@goldenliving.com
MANUFACTURING
NI GHT SHI FT NI GHT SHI FT
MACHINE OPERATORS NEEDED
$9.00/hour to start.
60-90 day evaluation with $ increase $
based on YOUR performance, attendance
etc. Benefit Package includes: Medical,
Dental, Vision, Life Insurance, Vacation,
Holiday pay PLUS
Full-time 12 hour shifts on alternating
3 & 4 day work weeks.
Every other weekend a must.
Previous mfg. experience preferred.
Some heavy lifting.
Accepting applications at
AEP INDUSTRIES, INC.
20 Elmwood Ave.
Crestwood Industrial Park
Mountaintop, PA 18707
Grullony@aepinc.com
EOE We are a drug free workplace.
YOUR CAREER. REINVENTED.
The Prudential Insurance Company of America, Newark, New Jersey and its afliates are Equal Opportunity/Afrmative Action Employers and are committed to diversity in its workforce.
Prudential is an employer that participates in E-Verify.
Prudential, the Prudential logo and the Rock symbol are service marks of Prudential Financial, Inc. and its related entities.
0204417-00001-00 Ed. 7/2011
Lisa Hummel
Agency Recruiter
32 Scranton Ofce Park
Scranton, PA 18507
Phone 570-340-7052 Fax 570-340-7063
www.applicationstation.com
Code: PRUDWB_2R
Lisa.Hummel@Prudential.com
Picture a new kind of future one where you can make an impact, not just a
living. Train for a career in insurance and nancial product sales with The
Prudential Insurance Company of Americas Financial Professional Program.
Youll learn hands-on from seasoned professionals, in the classroom and the
eld. And youll get the support you need to prepare for required licensing
exams. All while receiving a generous compensation and benets package.
After your training period, youll have a world of opportunities
including the chance to lead your own practice.
Want to make an exciting career change?
If you have a strong interest in nancial sales,
email your resume or call me today.
776 Sporting Goods
SCHWINN STING RAY
ORANGE COUNTY
CHOPPER BIKE
Good condition
$100.
Call 570-288-7159
To place your
ad call...829-7130
796 Wanted to Buy
Merchandise
BUYING SPORT CARDS
Pay Cash for
baseball, football,
basketball, hockey
& non-sports.
Sets, singles &
wax. Also buying
comics.
570-212-0398
To place your
ad call...829-7130
800
PETS & ANIMALS
815 Dogs
SHIH-TZU PUPPIES
Parents on premises
$500
570-436-3792
To place your
ad call...829-7130
815 Dogs
PAWS
TO CONSIDER....
ENHANCE
YOUR PET
CLASSIFIED
AD ONLINE
Call 829-7130
Place your pet ad
and provide us your
email address
This will create a
seller account
online and login
information will be
emailed to you from
gadzoo.com
The World of Pets
Unleashed
You can then use
your account to
enhance your online
ad. Post up to 6
captioned photos
of your pet
Expand your text to
include more
information, include
your contact
information such
as e-mail, address
phone number and
or website.
To place your
ad call...829-7130
AKC REGISTERED TOY
POODLE PUPPIES
1 black female
$800, 1 black male
$600, shots and
warrantee. Call 570-
676-5296
815 Dogs
ROTTWIELER PUPPIES
Extra large, ACA
registration, 3 gen-
eration pedigree.
All shots & tails
docked. Mom &
Dad on premises.
Ready to go. $400.
570-204-7745
To place your
ad call...829-7130
YORKIE PUPS
Tiny, registered.
Teddy Bear Faced
Hypo-allergenic
$800-$950
Vet checked &
dewormed
Ready 8/18/12
570-436-5083
900
REAL ESTATE
FOR SALE
906 Homes for Sale
Having trouble
paying your mort-
gage? Falling
behind on your
payments? You
may get mail from
people who promise
to forestall your
foreclosure for a fee
in advance. Report
them to the Federal
Trade Commission,
the nations con-
sumer protection
agency. Call 1-877-
FTC-HELP or click
on ftc.gov. A mes-
sage from The
Times Leader and
the FTC.
906 Homes for Sale
HANOVER TWP.
New Construction.
Lot #2, Fairway
Estates. 2,700
square feet, tile &
hardwood on 1st
floor. Cherry cabi-
nets with center
island. $399,500.
For more details:
patrickdeats.com
570-696-1041
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Its a showroom in print!
Classifieds got
the directions!
HUNLOCK CREEK
Rustic country
home with 7 acres,
off Rt. 29 near Moon
Lake. 3 bedroom, 2
bath. Large kitchen
& living room. Sun-
room. 2 car garage.
2 story barn with
fenced in pasture.
This property also
comes with sepa-
rate septic well,
electric, carport &
shed. $235,000.
570-506-5986
HOMES FOR SALE
5 Homes left. 3 in
Nanticoke, 2 in
Edwardsville. Price
ranging from
$20,000 to $37,000
Call 516-216-3539
Leave Message
GOLACKAWANNA, SUNDAY, AUGUST 12, 2012 PAGE 35
944 Commercial
Properties
944 Commercial
Properties
DALLAS
COMMERCIAL
BUILDING
FOR LEASE
3593 MEMORIAL HIGHWAY
(RT. 415)
2625 SF BUILDING
GREAT OPPORTUNITY FOR
OFFICE OR BUSINESS
SOME UTILITIES INCLUDED
AVAILABLE 9/1/12
CALL JOHN 690-0610
906 Homes for Sale
PITTSTON TWP.
OPEN HOUSE
SUNDAY
8/12 from
12pm-2pm
4 Bedroom
Colonial Home in
Pocono Ridge
Estates. Large
2 Car Garage,
Paved Driveway,
Electric Heat &
Central Air, 1.5
Baths, Large Eat in
Kitchen & Dining
Room. Double
Deck with Hot Tub.
Low Taxes.
$219,000 Call
570-212-1404
LINE UP
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IN CLASSIFIED!
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on an automobile?
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Classifieds got
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909 Income &
Commercial
Properties
HANOVER
Repossessed
Income Property
& Duplex Home.
Out of flood area
On same lot. 7
apartments, 5 in
excellent condition.
Hardwood floors.
$119,000
570-822-9697
ZIONS GROVE
Modern, 1 bed-
room loft town-
house in gated
community, sleeps
4; taxes $400/year.
Maintenance fee
$70/month. Asking
$35,000 or rent for
$500/month. 5 min-
utes to Hazleton, 1
mile to Eagle Rock
Resort.
570-824-6887
or 570-793-9390
912 Lots & Acreage
JENKINS TOWNSHIP
Prestigious
Highland Hills
Development
.88 Acres. $75,000
570-947-3375
LAND LIQUIDATION
30 Mile Views
2 Acres $39,900
5 Acres $59,900
Estate sized proper-
ties at cookie cutter
prices, #1 School
District in Area,
Priced to Sell,
Finance with Only
10% Down, No Time
Frame To Build.
Call (570) 245-6288
941 Apartments/
Unfurnished
EDWARDSVILLE
1 bedroom, first
floor. W/w carpet-
ing, w/d hookup,
stove and fridge
included. Large
porch. Utilities by
tenants. 1 year
lease. $350/mo +
security. No pets.
Credit and back-
ground check.
Not section 8
approved.
570-779-5218
To place your
ad call...829-7130
FORTY FORT
AMERICA
REALTY
RENTALS
570-288-1422
Call for specifics
REMODELING
IN PROCESS!
1 bedrooms
$625. + utilities;
2 bedrooms
$750. + utilities.
All deluxe, built-
ins, some fire-
places, carports,
en-closed
porches.
No Pets,
No Smoking,
2 YEAR LEASES,
EMPLOYMENT
VERIFICATION.
HANOVER TOWNSHIP
Two 1st floor, 1 bed-
room apartments.
All utilities included.
No pets. $600 + 1
month security.
(908) 964-1554
KINGSTON
72 E. 72 E. W Walnut alnut St. St.
2nd floor. Located in
quiet neighborhood.
Kitchen, living room,
dining room. Sun-
room. Bath. 3 bed-
rooms; 2 large & 1
small. Lots of clos-
ets. Built in linen
closet & hutch.
Hardwood and car-
peted floors. Fire-
place. Storage
room. Yard. Washer
/ dryer, stove /
fridge. Heat and hot
water included.
Available Now.
One year lease+
security. $950
570-283-4370
KINGSTON
Nice 4 bedroom,
2nd floor. Kitchen
newly remodeled.
Gas heat, w/d
hookup, large living
room with nice front
porch. $650 plus
security and utili-
ties. References
required. Call
570-714-2431
Extension 137
941 Apartments/
Unfurnished
KINGSTON
Nice neighborhood,
John St. 1st floor.
modern, 1 bedroom,
clean, freshly paint-
ed. Off street park-
ing, 2 porches.
$575 includes heat,
fridge, stove wash-
er/dryer. No dogs/
smoking. Lease,
security
570-545-6057
LARKSVILLE
AVAILABLE
IMMEDIATELY!!
Spacious 2 bed-
room, 2nd floor with
balcony. W/d
hookup. Includes.
heat, hot water and
water. No pets.
$675 + 1 month
security.
845-386-1011
LUZERNE
3 bedrooms, 1 bath,
washer/dryer
hookup, off-street
parking, no pets,
yard. $650/month +
1 month security &
utilities. Call
570-817-0410
LINE UP
A GREAT DEAL...
IN CLASSIFIED!
Looking for the right deal
on an automobile?
Turn to classified.
Its a showroom in print!
Classifieds got
the directions!
PITTSTON
3 bedrooms, 1
bath, living room,
dining room, full
kitchen, laundry
room, off street
parking, 1st floor,
landlord pays
garbage, available
immediately
$750/month Call
Steve at
570-468-2488
WILKES-BARRE
Mayflower
Crossing
Apartments
570.822.3968
2, 3 & 4
Bedrooms
- Light & bright
open floor plans
- All major
appliances included
- Pets welcome*
- Close to everything
- 24 hour emergency
maintenance
- Short term
leases available
Call TODAY For
AVAILABILITY!!
www.mayflower
crossing.com
Certain Restrictions
Apply*
941 Apartments/
Unfurnished
WILKES-BARRE
307-309 South St E.
2 bedroom apart-
ment, available
now, 1 bath, new
carpet, ceramic tile
in kitchen & bath,
6x8 porch, landlord
pays heat & water.
NO HOOKUPS, NO
PETS. $650/month,
1st month &
security required.
Call Manny
718-946-8738 or
917-295-6254
WILKES-BARRE
APARTMENTS
FOR RENT!
425 S. FRANKLIN ST.
For lease. Available
immediately, wash-
er/dryer on premis-
es, no pets. We
have studio, 1 & 2
bedroom apart-
ments. On site
parking. Fridge &
stove provided.
24/7 security cam-
era presence & all
doors electronically
locked.
Studio - $450.
1 bedroom - $550.
2 bedroom - $650.
Water & sewer
paid. One month
security deposit.
Call
570-793-6377 after
9:00 a.m. to sched-
ule an appointment.
Or email
shlomo_voola
@yahoo.com
wilkesliving.com
WILKES-BARRE
Walking distance to
Wilkes University,
minutes from Kings
Newly renovated.
Most utilities includ-
ed. Professional on
site management.
Off street parking.
Starting at $515.
866-466-0501 or
leasing-cumberland
@rentberger.com
944 Commercial
Properties
DOLPHIN PLAZA
Rte. 315 2,400 Sq.
Ft. professional
office space with
beautiful view of
Valley & Casino.
will divide
office / retail
Call 570-829-1206
To place your
ad call...829-7130
MODERN OFFICE
SPACE
WEST PITTSTON
OFF STREET
PARKING INCLUDED
Suite 1725 sq ft
Utilities included
Suite 21,450 sq ft
Utilities included
Units are unfinished
& can be fit out to
your specifications.
Call: 570-655-3329
Extension 2 -
Margie
944 Commercial
Properties
315 PLAZA
1,750 SQ. FT. &
2,400 SQ.FT
OFFICE/RETAIL
570-829-1206
WILKES-BARRE
BEST $1 SQ. FT.
LEASES YOULL
EVER SEE!
Warehouse, distri-
bution, storage,
light manufacturing.
Gas heat,
sprinklers,
overhead doors,
parking for 30 cars.
Yes, that $1 sq.ft.
lease!
We have 9,000
sq.ft., 27,000 sq.ft.,
and 13,000 sq. ft.
Can combine.
There is nothing
this good!
Call Larry @
570-696-4000 or
570-430-1565
950 Half Doubles
PLAINS
Spacious, modern 2
bedroom. Wall to
wall carpeting,
bath, living room,
kitchen with all
appliances, off
street parking.
$600 + utilities, 1st
& last months rent
& security.
Absolutely no pets!
570-823-4116
570-417-7745
570-417-2737
SWOYERSVILLE
Large, newly
remodeled 3 bed-
room. Stove, dish-
washer, washer/
dryer hook up, off
street parking. No
pets. $600/month +
utilities. Call
570-301-7723
953Houses for Rent
PITTSTON
80 River Street
Newly remodeled
two story, 2 bed-
rooms, 1 bath,
refrigerator, stove
& dryer, washer
hookup, two car
driveway, fenced
yard, no pets.
$800/month +
utilities. 1st,
last & security.
Call 570-417-9781
To view house go to
www.wilkesbarre
djs.com/
789PhotoAlbum
WYOMING
TOWNHOUSE
2 bedrooms, 1.5
baths, living/dining
combination, refrig-
erator & stove,
washer/dryer
hookup, off-street
parking, no pets.
Gas heat with
central air. Front &
back porches.
$675/month +
utilities, security &
1st month.
570-655-8928
1000
SERVICE
DIRECTORY
1213 Paving &
Excavating
Mountain Top
PAVING & SEAL
COATING
Patching, Sealing,
Residential/Comm
Licensed & Insured
PA013253
570-868-8375
of Times Leader
readers read
the Classied
section.
Call 829-7130
to place your ad.
91
%
What Do
You Have
To Sell
Today?
*2008 Pulse Research
ONLYONE LEADER. ONL NNNNLL NNNNL NLYONE NNNNNNNNNNNNNN LEA LE LE LE LE LE LE LE LEE LE LLEEEE DER DD .
timesleader.com
1252 Roofing &
Siding
ABSOLUTELY FREE
ESTIMATES
E-STERN CO.
30 year architec
tural shingles. Do
Rip off & over the
top. Fully Insured
PA014370
570-760-7725 or
570-341-7411
1339 Window
Service
PJs Window
Cleaning &
Janitorial
Services
Windows, Gutters,
Carpets, Power
washing and more.
INSURED/BONDED.
570-283-9840
GET IT
TOGO.
Search the app store
and install The Times Leader
mobile app now for when
you need your news to go.
PAGE 36 GOLACKAWANNA, SUNDAY, AUGUST 12, 2012
PAGE 38 GOLACKAWANNA, SUNDAY, AUGUST 12, 2012
EXIT 1 70B OFF I- 81 TO EXIT 1 . BEAR RIGHT ON BUSINESS ROUTE 309 TO SIXTH L IGHT. JUST BEL OW W YOM ING V AL L EY M AL L .
*P r ices p lu s ta x & ta g s . P r io r u s e d a ily r en ta l o n s electvehicles . Selectp ictu r es f o r illu s tr a tio n p u r p o s es o n ly.
XM a n d On Sta r f ees a p p lica b le. Lo w AP R to w ell q u a lif ied b u yer s .N o tr es p o n s ib le f o r typ o g r a p hica l er r o r s .
M o n .- Thu rs .8:30- 8:00p m ; Frid a y 8:30- 7:00p m ; Sa tu rd a y 8:30- 5:00p m
821-27721-800-444-7172
601 Kid d er Street, W ilkes-Ba rre, PA
VA LLEY
CHEVROLET
Sca n Fr om
M ob ile
D evice For
M or e
Sp ecia ls
C hevy R uns Deep
$
13,999
*
2004 CHEVY TRAILBLAZER
LT 4X4
#12416A ,6 C yl,A uto,C lim ate C ontrol,
Pow er O ptions,H eated Leather FrtSeats,
6 D isc C D ,A djustable Pedals
2010 HYUNDAI
ELANTRA
4DOOR
$
14,999
*
#12095A A ,4 C ylinder A utom atic,A ir C onditioning,
A M /FM /C D ,XM Satellite Radio
ONE
OW NER
ONLY
12K
M ILES
$
14,999
*
2010 TOYOTA
COROLLA S
#12109A ,1.8L4 C yl.,A utom atic,A ir
C onditioning,PW ,PD L,Rear Spoiler,A lloy W heels,
C ruise C ontrol,Stability C ontrol,46K M iles
ONE
OW NER
$
16,999
*
#Z2515A ,4 C yl.,A uto.,A ir,PW ,PD L,
Privacy G lass,Leather,Pow er O ptions,
A M /FM /C D ,A lloy W heels,O nly 57K M iles
2007 HONDA CRV EX-L
4W D
SUNROOF
$
16,999
*
2010 M ERCURY
M ILAN
#12739A ,4 C yl.,A uto.,A ir,PW ,
PD L,A M /FM /C D ,A lloy W heels,
Fog Lam ps,Sunroof
ONE
OW NER
ONLY
22K
M ILES
$
13,888
*
2008 SATURN AURA
XE
#12004B,A uto,A ir,PW ,PD L,Pow er Seat,
C ruise,Tilt,Traction C ontrol,A m /FM /C D
ONLY
38K
M ILES
$
13,900
*
#Z2712,6 C yl.,A utom atic,A ir C onditioning,A ir,
PW ,PD L,C ruise C ontrol,A M /FM /C D ,SteelW heels
2008 CHEVY IM PALA LS
ONLY
36K
M ILES
$
13,999
*
2011 CHEVROLET AVEO LT
4 DOOR
#12233A ,4 C yl.,1.6LEcotec A utom atic,
A ir,PW ,PD L,Tinted G lass,FrontBucket
Seats,Pow er M irrors,Victory Red,15K M iles
ONE
OW NER
$
13,987
*
2010 FORD FOCUS SE
4DR
#Z2711,4 C yl.,A uto.,Traction C ontrol,A ir,PW ,PD L,
A lloys,Rear Spoiler,Fog Lam ps,Bluetooth
ONE
OW NER
ONLY
22K
M ILES
$
13,499
*
2005 CHEVROLET
EQUINOX LS AW D
#12657A ,6 C ylinder A utom atic,A ir
C onditioning,Luggage Rack,PW ,PD L,
Tilt,A M /FM /C D ,Privacy G lass
ONLY
48K
M ILES
$
17,999
*
2008 TOYOTA RAV4
AW D
ONE
OW NER
#12737A ,A utom atic,A ir
C onditioning,C ruise C ontrol,Front
Buckets,SteelW heels,A M /FM /C D
ONLY
45K
M ILES
$
20,999
*
2010 CHRYSLER
TOW N & COUNTRY
#12625B,V6 A uto.,Front/Rear A /C ,
Pow er O ptions,A lloys,Back-U p
C am era,H eated Seats,3rd Row
ONE
OW NER
ONLY
25K
M ILES
$
20,987
*
2007 JEEP GRAND CHEROKEE
OVERLAND AW D
HEM I
#12662B,5.7LV8 A utom atic H em i,A ir
C onditioning,D ualPow er Seats,PW ,PD L,
RoofRack,A lloy W heels,Leather & M ore
SUNROOF
ONLY
41K
M ILES
$
20,999
*
2009 CHEVY TRAILBLAZER
LT 4X4
#12678A ,V6 A utom atic,A ir,H eated Leather Seats,
PW ,PD L,Pow er A djustable Pedals,Running Boards,
6 D isc C D ,H igh Polished A lum inum W heels
SUNROOF
ONLY
41K
M ILES
$
17,999
*
2011 DODGE AVENGER
#12036A ,2.4LdualVVT A utom atic,A ir C onditioning,PW ,
PD L,C ruise C ontrol,A lloy W heels,C ruise C ontrol,Red,Sunroof
ONE
OW NER
ONLY
10K
M ILES
SUNROOF
$
25,999
*
2008 CHEVY SILVERADO
EXTENDED CAB
4X4
#12536A ,5.3LV8 A uto.,A ir,PW ,PD L,
P.M irrors,A lum inum W heels,Trailering Pkg.,
Locking RearD ifferential,Pow erPack Plus
ONLY
18K
M ILES
W E W ILLBUY
YOUR VEHICLE!
2005 or N ew er/50K M iles or L ess 2005 or N ew er/50K M iles or L ess
TOP DOLLA R OFFERED!
C A LL BLA KE or RIC K 821-2772
$
23,999
*
2012 CHEVROLET CAPTIVA
LS
#Z2729,4C yl.,A utom atic,A ir,PW ,PD L,
A M /FM /C D ,C ruise C ontrol,Traction
C ontrol,Privacy G lass,A lloy W heels
11K
M ILES
ONE
OW NER
$
25,999
*
2008 HUM M ER H3 4W D
#Z2390,3.7LA uto.,A /C ,PW ,PD L,Pow er
H eated Leather Seats,Running Boards,
Keyless Entry,RoofRack,A M /FM /C D
ONLY
28K
M ILES
2005 CHEVY COBALT
4 DOOR
$
8,999
*
#12014A ,4 C yl.,A uto.,A ir,SteelW heels,PD L,
Tilt,A M /FM /C D ,Rear Spoiler,O nly 58K M iles
ONE
OW NER
PRICES
FOR
E
V
E
R
Y
O
N
E
ONE OW NER
V is itu s 2 4 /7 a tw w w .va lleyc hevro let.c o m
$
22,499
*
2009 TOYOTA TACOM A SR5
ACCESS CAB
W / CAP
#124823A ,V6 A utom atic,A ir,PW ,PD L,
Keyless Entry,Bedliner,A M /FM /C D ,
Sliding Rear W indow ,C ruise,Tilt
ONLY
34K
M ILES BACKUP
CAM ERA
VALUES
VALUES
VALLEY
VALLEY
IN
THE
$
10,499
*
2004 CHEVY M ALIBU
LX CLASSIC
#Z2722,2.2LA utom atic w / O D ,A ir,PW ,PD L,
C ruise,A M /FM /C D ,FrontBucketSeats
ONLY
22K
M ILES
$
15,999
*
2011 CHEVROLET
CRUZE LS
#12492B,1.8LEcotec A uto.,A ir,PW ,PD L,
A M /FM /C D ,Stabilitrak,O nStar,O ne O w ner
ONLY
9
M ILES
ONE
OW NER
ONLY
45K
M ILES
GOLACKAWANNA, SUNDAY, AUGUST 12, 2012 PAGE 39
THE NUM BER 1DEAL ER IN N.E.AND
C ENTRAL PENNS YL VANIA**
K E N P OL L OCK N IS S A N
www.ke n polloc kn is s a n .c om
229M UN DY S TRE E T
W IL K E S -BA RRE , P A .
1-8 66-70 4-0 672 K E N P OL L OCK
N IS S A N
Th e #1 N is s a n De a le rin N .E. PA

BB
I I
GG
SS
A A
VV
I I
NN
GG
SS
2012N IS S A N
ROGUE S FW D
STK#N21750
M O DEL# 22112
V IN# 282868
M SRP $23,050
2012N IS S A N M A XIM A
3.5S V S E DA N
V6, CVT , Hea ted S ea ts ,
M o n ito rPkg, Ba ck-Up
Ca m era , L ea ther, S u n ro o f,
F lo o rM a ts & S p la s h Gu a rd s
*$279 p erm o n th p lu s ta x, 39 m o n th lea s e; 12,000 m iles p eryea r; Res id u a l= $20,063.70; m u s t
b e a p p ro ved thru NM AC @ T ier1; $1999 ca s h d o w n o rtra d e eq u ity. (+) p lu s regis tra tio n fees ;
to ta l d u e @ d elivery= $2202.50. $1725 Nis s a n L ea s e Reb a te
STK# N22151
M O DEL# 16212
V IN# 856437
M SRP $37,525
B U Y FOR
$
29,995
*
+ T/T
W / $30 0 0 N IS S AN R EB ATE,
$50 0 N M AC CAP TIVE CAS H
OR
$
279
*
P ER
M O.
+ T/T
L EAS E FOR
SA VE O VER $7000
O FF M SR P !!!
3 A VA IL A B L E 3 A VA IL A B L E
A T TH IS P R IC E A T TH IS P R IC E
2012N IS S A N M URA N O
S A W D
V6, CVT , A/ C, PW , PDL ,
Cru is e, T ilt, F lo o r
M a ts , Ca rgo Co ver&
S p la s h Gu a rd s
*$279 p erm o n th p lu s ta x, 39 m o n th lea s e; 12,000 m iles p eryea r; Res id u a l= $14,281.10; m u s tb e
a p p ro ved thru NM AC @ T ier1; $1999 ca s h d o w n o rtra d e eq u ity. (+) p lu s regis tra tio n fees ;
to ta l d u e @ d elivery= $2202.50. $1500 Nis s a n L ea s e Reb a te
STK# N21472
M O DEL# 23212
V IN# 211509
M SRP $32,525
B U Y FOR
$
26,995
*
+ T/T
W / $20 0 0 N IS S AN R EB ATE,
$50 0 N M AC CAP TIVE CAS H
OR
$
279
*
P ER
M O.
+ T/T
L EAS E FOR
SA VE
O VER
$5500 O N
A LL 2012
M U R A NO S
2 A VA IL A B L E 2 A VA IL A B L E
A T TH IS P R IC E A T TH IS P R IC E
H U G E SA VING S O N H U G E SA VING S O N
A L L 2012 M U R A NO S A L L 2012 M U R A NO S
2012N IS S A N X-TE RRA
X 4X4
V6, Au to , A/ C, PW ,
PDL , Cru is e, T ilt,
S tep Ra ils & F lo o r
M a ts , M u ch M o re!
*$289 p erm o n th p lu s ta x, 39 m o n th lea s e; 12,000 m iles p eryea r; Res id u a l= $14,638; m u s tb e
a p p ro ved thru NM AC @ T ier1; $1999 ca s h d o w n o rtra d e eq u ity. (+) p lu s regis tra tio n fees ;
to ta l d u e @ d elivery= $2202.50.
STK# N21462
M O DEL# 24012
V IN# 508885
M SRP $28,150
B U Y FOR
$
24,995
*
+ T/T
W / $150 0 N IS S AN R EB ATE,
$50 0 N M AC CAP TIVE CAS H
OR
$
28 9
*
P ER
M O.
+ T/T
L EAS E FOR
SA VE
O VER
$3000 O N
A LL 2012
XTER R A S
3 A VA IL A B L E 3 A VA IL A B L E
A T TH IS P R IC E A T TH IS P R IC E
2012N IS S A N P A THFIN DE R
S 4X4
V6, Au to , A/ C, Allo ys ,
AM / F M / CD, T ilt, Cru is e,
Rea rT in ted Gla s s ,
F lo o rM a ts & M u ch M o re!
*S a le Price p lu s ta x a n d ta gs .
STK# N22166
M O DEL# 25012
V IN# 625154
M SRP $32,315
B U Y FOR
$
26,315
*
+ T/T
W / $20 0 0 N IS S AN R EB ATE & $250 N M AC CAP TIVE CAS H
$6000 O FF M SR P
O N IN STO C K 2012
P A TH FINDER S!
2 A VA IL A B L E A T TH IS P R IC E 2 A VA IL A B L E A T TH IS P R IC E
4 Cyl, CVT ,
A/ C, PW , PDL ,
Cru is e, T ilt,
F lo o rM a ts &
S p la s h Gu a rd s
*$269 p erm o n th p lu s ta x, 39 m o n th lea s e; 12,000 m iles p eryea r; Res id u a l= $12,740;
m u s tb e a p p ro ved thru NM AC @ T ier1; $1999 ca s h d o w n o rtra d e eq u ity.
(+) p lu s regis tra tio n fees ; to ta l d u e @ d elivery= $2,202.50.
STK# N22416
M O DEL# 20212
V IN#125283
M SRP $22,750
B U Y FOR
$
20 ,995
*
+ T/T
OR
$
269
*
P ER
M O.
+ T/T
L EAS E FOR
2 A T
TH IS
P R IC E!
2012N IS S A N FRON TIE R
S V V -6CRE W CA B 4X4
V6, Au to , Prem Utility
Pkg, IPo d In terfa ce, PW ,
PDL , Cru is e, T ilt, F lo o r
M a ts & M u ch M o re!
*$239 p erm o n th p lu s ta x, 39 m o n th lea s e; 12,000 m iles p eryea r; Res id u a l= $18,498; m u s tb e
a p p ro ved thru NM AC @ T ier1; $1999 ca s h d o w n o rtra d e eq u ity. (+) p lu s regis tra tio n fees ;
to ta l d u e @ d elivery= $2202.50. $125 Nis s a n L ea s e Reb a te
STK# N22053
M O DEL# 32412
V IN# 451247
M SRP $30,830
B U Y FOR
$
25,8 30
*
+ T/T
W / $20 0 0 N IS S AN R EB ATE,
$50 0 N M AC CAP TIVE CAS H
OR
$
239
*
P ER
M O.
+ T/T
L EAS E FOR
SA VE
$5000 O N
A LL 2012
FR O NTIER
C C SVS
& SLS
9 A VA IL A B L E 9 A VA IL A B L E
A T TH IS P R IC E A T TH IS P R IC E
W / $50 0 N IS S AN R EB ATE &
$50 0 N M AC CAP TIVE CAS H
2012N IS S A N JUK E
S A W D
2013N IS S A N A L TIM A
2.5S S E DA N
4 Cyl, CVT , Zero Gra vity S a t,
PW , PDL , Cru is e, T ilt, F lo o r
M a ts , T he Bes tAltim a Y et!
M u s tS ee & Drive T o d a y!
*$249 p erm o n th p lu s ta x, 24 m o n th lea s e; 12,000 m iles p eryea r; Res id u a l= $17,089;
m u s tb e a p p ro ved thru NM AC @ T ier1; $1995 ca s h d o w n o rtra d e eq u ity. (+) p lu s
regis tra tio n fees ; to ta l d u e @ d elivery= $2202.50.
STK# N22340
M O DEL# 13113
V IN# 100062
M SRP $23,410
B U Y FOR
$
22,222
*
+ T/T
W / $20 0 0 N IS S AN R EB ATE,
$50 0 N M AC CAP TIVE CAS H
OR
$
249
*
P ER
M O.
+ T/T
L EAS E FOR
8 A VA IL A B L E 8 A VA IL A B L E
A T TH IS P R IC E A T TH IS P R IC E
ROGUE
ROGUE
M ANIA M ANIA
A L L 2012N IS S A N
ROGUE S IN S TOCK
W IL L BE
S OL D!
OR M ORE !
S A V E $4,000
OFFM S RP
*
L EAS E FOR :
P ER
M O.
P L U S TAX
$
18 9
A LL 2012
R O G U ES
M U ST G O
+ T/T
$
18 ,995
*
W / $150 0 N IS S AN R EB ATE
W / $50 0 N M AC CAP TIVE CAS H
OR
*$189 p erm o n th p lu s ta x, 39 m o n th lea s e; 12,000 m iles p eryea r;
Res id u a l= $12,677.50; m u s tb e a p p ro ved thru NM AC @ T ier1;
$1999 ca s h d o w n o rtra d e eq u ity. (+) p lu s regis tra tio n fees ; to ta l
d u e @ d elivery= $2202.50. $1000 Nis s a n L ea s e Reb a te.
O VER 100
2012 R O G U ES A VA ILA B LE
10 A VA ILA B LE
A T TH IS P R IC E
*Ta x a nd Ta g a d d itio na l. Prio rSa les Ex c lu d ed . N o tR es po ns ib le fo rTypo gra phic a l Erro rs . All reb a tes & inc entives a pplied . **0 % APR in lieu o f reb a tes . As k fo rd eta ils .
**As perN is s a n M o nthly Sa les V o lu m e R epo rta s o f April 2 0 12 . All Pric es b a s ed o n im m ed ia te d elivery in s to c k vehic le o nly. All o ffers ex pire 8 /3 1/12 .
PAGE 40 GOLACKAWANNA, SUNDAY, AUGUST 12, 2012