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THE ABINGTON
JOURNAL
An edition of THE TIMES LEADER
www.theabingtonjournal.com
Wilkes-Barre, Pa.
June 5 to June 11, 2013 50¢
Honest, it’s ABE.
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ArtsEtc. .................................. 11A
Calendar ................................ 2A
Classified .............................. 15A
Crosswords ........................... 6A
Obituaries ............................. 9A
School.............................5A,7A,8A
Sports .............................. 13A
INSIDE
See CONCERT, Page 10A
Find out how you
can win a chance to
pick berries.
See My Edition,
Pages 3A, 4A.
C.S. Council:
Private offers
made to fund
assault rifles
By KEvIN KEarNEy
Abington Journal Correspondent
CLARKS SUMMIT- Clarks Sum-
mit Police Chief Joseph Laguzzi has
received several private donation offers
to help cover the costs of his initiative
to purchase three semi-automatic assault
rifes.
“He’s received several phone calls
from people who want to help,” Borough
Manager Virginia Kehoe told council
members at a work session May 28.
The chief had addressed council at
the May 1 meeting about the possible
purchase of the AR-15s, but the matter
was tabled due mainly to fnancial issues.
The potential donors came forward after
reading about it in the media.
The rifes cost about $1,200 each.
Laguzzi will have more information
about the donations at next week’s regu-
lar meeting, Kehoe said.
Council member Herman Johnson
supports the effort of the chief, saying
the safety of the police offcers is a top
priority. But he added that no money was
budgeted for the weapons and he wants
to make sure no fnancial problems are
created.
Laguzzi has said in light of the national
events in the past few months, he wants
the police force to have every opportu-
nity to be prepared. He also has cited the
growing number of criminals who carry
modern frearms.
In another matter, the borough is
waiting for results of a preliminary air
quality test done at the police depart-
ment. “There are some concerns about
basement mold,” Kehoe said, noting
there are no basement windows and often
not proper ventilation.
If there is a problem and work needs to
be done, council will frst have to meet
with the fnance committee.
Council thanked the Clean Air Group
Inc. of Clarks Summit for donating its
services for the testing.
Council also received a $1,500 dona-
tion from members of the Abington
Senior Community Center. “This is very
appreciated,” said Councilwoman Gerrie
Carey.
Johnson noted that the center is very
community oriented. “I wish everyone
followed in their footsteps. Kudos to
them.”
Also at the meeting, council lauded
VFW Post 7069 for its successful Memo-
rial Day parade through the borough.
“We had an overfow (crowd),” Carey
said, adding that she had received numer-
ous compliments about the event.
Dietrich Theater events to highlight
‘local perspective’ on Civil War
Tom Jolin plays the hammered dulcimer in Get-
tysburg.
By ELIZaBETH BaUMEISTEr
lbaumeister@theabingtonjournal.com
Music, drama, lecture, memorabilia and
hands-on adventure are all included in fve
Civil War-themed events to be hosted by the
Dietrich Theater in downtown Tunkhannock
throughout June and July.
The frst, an exhibit titled “The Civil War
Remembered: Our Service, Our History,” is
scheduled to open June 6 and continue until
the end of July.
Dietrich Theater Cultural Director Erica Ro-
gler and Program Coordinator Margie Young
said the exhibit will feature at least 100 pieces
of local Civil War treasures and memorabilia,
including a recruitment poster from the 102nd
regiment, which many Wyoming County resi-
dents were members of; a peg leg, used by a
Civil War soldier; a soldier’s sewing kit, often
referred to during that era as a “house wife”; a
quilt and more.
Items from both the North and the South will
be on display.
Young added that one display she believes
Luminaria
Ceremony
‘pinnacle’
of Relay
By Mary CHUff
Abington Journal Correspondent
The offcial slogan of Relay
for Life is “Celebrate, Re-
member, Fight Back” and to
many Relay for Life of Abing-
ton committee members the
remembrance aspect is the most
important part of the weekend.
After the sun has set on the
Saturday of Relay weekend,
hundreds of luminarias line the
bleachers and track of Abing-
ton Heights High School, the
location of the annual overnight
fundraising event to be held
June 8 through 9 this year. Lu-
minarias are white paper bags
flled with sand and a candle.
Community members can
buy a luminaria “in honor of”
or “in memory of” a friend or
relative who has been affected
by cancer. The name of the
cancer survivor or victim is
then written on the outside of
the bag.
But preparations for the
ceremony begin long before the
Saturday night of Relay week-
end. Allie Pusateri is the chair
of the Luminaria Committee, a
position the Abington Heights
senior has held for the last four
years.
On the Saturday of Relay
weekend, Pusateri spends
most of her time based inside
Abington Heights High School,
where she organizes her com-
mittee into an assembly line to
create the luminarias.
Afterward, Pusateri, Clarks
Summit, said every Relay for
Life of Abington committee
member is on hand when the
sun begins to set to help with
Arts Alive
in Newton
ABINGTON JOURNAL PHOTOS/JASON RIEDMILLER
Molly Merichak and Abby Adamsky.
ABOVE: Kavan Hughes and Nico Bossi.
AT RIGHT: Students at South Abington Elementary take part in Field day
activities.
WILD Wednesday in the field
S
outh Abington Elementary School hosted Field Day events May
29 at the school. Events included indoor and outdoor activities
for students and a collection to beneft the Griffn Pond Animal Shel-
ter located in South Abington Township.
Inaugural concert series at Hillside Park
South Abington
Elementary
students bring
history to life.
See Page 5A.
For those looking for a mid-week
release from the stress of everyday
life, the Lakeside Wednesday Con-
certs, a 10-week concert series, will
offer free live music, each Wednes-
day, beginning June 26 from 6 p.m.
to dusk at Hillside Park on Winola
Road.
“Weekends will start on Wednes-
days in the Abingtons,” Abington
Area Joint Recreation Board vice
chair Diane Vietz said.
According to Vietz, Lake Eston
Wilson is a “natural place” for the
concerts.
It will feature all local, experienced
bands featuring a broad genre of
music.
“I’ve been so impressed with the
generosity of the bands and area
sponsors,” Vietz said. “We hope
people will stop by and it will be an
annual series.”
Each week will feature a different
band and sponsor, as well as diverse
By rOBErT TOMKavaGE
rtomkavage@theabingtonjournal.com
See RELAY, Page 10A
See ARTS, Page 10A
See CIVIL WAR, Page 10A
By JOaN MEaD-MaTSUI
Abington Journal Correspondent
Sixteen years ago, Newton-
Ransom Elementary fourth
grade teacher Rebecca Kam-
eroski went to school principal
Robert Bugno with an idea.
“I could see in her face the
passion she had for this,” said
Bugno, referring to what he
described as a time during the
school year when hundreds
of people came together to do
something for students.
He also said “Arts Alive,”
is an annual event that “every-
one looks forward to from the
beginning of the school year to
the end.”
“They (the children) will
remember and internalize this
experience and they’ll carry it
with them always.”
This year’s performance,
“When a Tree Falls: An Ad-
aptation of The Great Kapok
Tree” by Lynne Cherry, held at
the Abington Heights Middle
School May 31, is centered on
ABINGTON JOURNAL/JOAN MEAD-MATSUI
Sadie Stevens, Justin Williams at
Arts Alive.
REMINDERS
Groups sought to march
in the 18th annual Christy
Mathewson Day Parade, Aug.
10, at 5 p.m. The parade is part
of the community’s weekend
festivities in celebration of
Christy Mathewson, born and
raised in Factoryville, and one
of the fve original inductees
to the Hall of Fame in Coo-
perstown. Info: contact Steve
O’Malley at steveom@com-
cast.net or call 945.5877 and
leave a message.
DAILY EVENTS
June 5: Geisinger Blood
Center Drive, at the Profes-
sional Building Auditorium at
Geisinger-Community Medi-
cal Center on Colfax Ave.,
Scranton, from 9 a.m. - 3 p.m.
The blood drive this month
is sponsored by XI Gamma
Sigma Theta Tau, International
Honor Society of Nursing. Ap-
pointments: 866.996.5100 or
geisingerbloodcenter.org.
June 6:
Phoebe Snow Dining Car
Cocktail Party, at the historic
Radisson Lackawanna Hotel,
700 Lackawanna Ave, Scran-
ton, from 5:30 - 7:30 p.m.
Hosted by Leadership Lacka-
wanna’s Core Class of 2013,
this history-making Cocktail
party includes heavy hors
d’oeuvres and the opportu-
nity to tour the newly restored
Phoebe Snow Dining Car (Din-
ing Car 469). ACash bar will
also be available. Cost: $35.
Info / Reservations (deadline
May 30): 209.5851 or phoebes-
nowdiner@gmail.com.
ABPA ‘Business in the Mix’
business card exchange, in-
doors and outdoors at Abington
Financial Group, 120 S. State
Street, Clarks Summit North-
ern Blvd., from 5:30 -7:30
p.m. Co-hosted by Abington
Financial Group and Kaiser
Fine Photography. Compli-
mentary hors d’oeuvres and
beverages provided. Cost: Free.
Info / reservations: 587.9045 or
LauraABPA@aol.com by May
31. Each Abington Business
and Professional Association
member is encouraged to bring
one non-member.
Dalton Fire Co. Ladies Aux.
meeting, in the Dalton Fire Co.
Hall at 6:30. New members
always welcomed. In addition,
Bingo for the month will be
held June 10 and 24.
June 7: Fire at the Furnace,
at the historic Scranton Iron
Furnaces from 8 p.m. - 11
p.m. The event will include an
industrial arts preview with the
opportunity to purchase art, a
professional iron pour perfor-
mance by Green Foundry’s
Bessemer Converter and
live music by the Coal Town
Rounders. Hors d’oeuvres and
beverages will be provided.
Cost: donation $15 in ad-
vance or $20 at the door. Info:
963.4804.
June 8: Ninth Annual Health
YOUR COMMUNITY
Page 2 The Abington Journal • Clarks Summit, PA Wednesday, June 5, 2013
Several Keystone College students and staff members will participate in the Heritage Ex-
plorer Bike Tour and Festival on June 15. Starting in Peckville Park, the bike tour is a family
friendly, non-competitive event that benefts Lackawanna River Heritage Trail. Riders have
their choice of participating in rides of several distances ranging from 5 to 44 miles on the
Lackawanna River Heritage Trail.
Community
Calendar
editor’s note
In an article which appeared in
the May 22 edition of The Abington
Journal, Lions Club District 14-H
Governor Mark Kusma, South
Abington Twp., was inaccurately
identifed as a member of the South
Abington Lions Club. He is a mem-
ber of the Abington Lions Club.
Astory about a recent Glen-
burn Township meeting incor-
rectly stated that the Lackawan-
na County Community Relations
will hire 50 people at an upcom-
ing job fair. Rather, at the job
fair June 13, 1-6 p.m. on the
upper concourse at PNC Field,
more than 50 private-sector em-
ployers will be featured and each
of those employers will seek to
hire for their own workforces.
Astory about an event hosted
by Joan’s Dance Studio ended mid
sentence. It should have featured
the following: Owner and instruc-
tor Joan Manze began dancing in
England in 1934 and after com-
ing to the U.S. in 1949, she began
teaching her own method in Clarks
Summit in 1950.
We regret the errors.
WWW.THeaBINgTONJOURNaL.COM
THEABINGTON
JOURNAL
211 S. State St., CLARKS SUMMIT, PA 18411 • 570-587-1148
news@theabingtonjournal.Com
editor Kristie grier Ceruti
585-1604 / kgrier@theabingtonjournal.com
staFF writers and PhotograPhers
elizabeth baumeister
585-1606 / lbaumeister@theabingtonjournal.com
robert tomKavage
585-1600 / rtomkavage@theabingtonjournal.com
retail advertising aCCount eXeCutives
jill andes
970-7188 / jill.andes@timesleader.com
triXie jaCKson
970-7104/ bjacksoni@timesleader.com
ClassiFied advisor
linda byrnes
970-7189 / lbyrnes@timesleader.com
Coverage area: The Abington Journal, a weekly community news-
paper that is part of Impressions Media in Wilkes-Barre, PA, covers the
“Abingtons” area of Lackawanna and Wyoming counties. This includes but
is not limited to Clarks Summit, Clarks Green, South Abington, Newton,
Ransom, Glenburn, Dalton, La Plume, Factoryville, Waverly, Tunkhannock
and the Abington Heights, Lackawanna Trail and Lakeland school districts.
Our circulation hovers between 2,000 and 3,000 readers. We try to get
to as many events as possible, but staff and space limitations make it
impossible to cover everything. If you have news about your family, town
or organization, please send it to us and we’ll do our best to publish it.
Photographs (with captions) are welcome.
CorreCtions, ClariFiCations: The Abington Journal will correct
errors of fact or clarify any misunderstandings created by a story. Call 587-
1148. Have a story idea? Please call. We’d like to hear about it. Letters: The
Abington Journal prints all letters, which have local interest. Send letters to:
Editor, The Abington Journal, 211 S. State St., Clarks Summit, PA 18411. All
letters must be signed and include a phone number where we can reach
the author. Editor reserves the right to edit or reject any item submitted.
Deadline is noon, Friday prior to publication. Want a photo that has ap-
peared? We can provide color prints of photos taken by our staff. Prices:
8x10 - $25; 5x7 - $12. Call, mail in, or stop by to order.
CirCulation
Orders for subscription received by Friday at noon will begin the following
week. See box at right for subscription prices. Local subscriptions should
arrive Wednesdays. Please inform us of damage or delay. Call 587-1148.
The Abington Journal (USPS 542-460), 211 S. State St., PO Box 277, Clarks
Summit, PA 18411. Published weekly by Wilkes Barre Publishing Company,
211 S. State St., Clarks Summit, PA, 18411. $20 per year, in Lackawanna
and Wyoming counties (PA); $24 elsewhere in PA and additional offces.
Periodicals postage paid at Clarks Summit, PA, 18411, and at additional
offces.
issn. no. 1931-8871, vol. 87, issue no. 23
Postmaster: Send address changes to The Abington Journal, 211
South State St., Clarks Summit, PA 18411.
©CoPyright 2013: Entire contents copyrighted. All rights reserved.
No part of this publication may be reproduced by any means without the
express written consent of the publisher.
advertising
ClassiFied advertising deadline: Mondays at 10 a.m.
disPlay advertising deadline: Thursday at 5 p.m.
Call 587-1148 (Thursday at noon if proof required.)
We have a variety of rates and programs to suit your advertising needs.
The Abington Journal satisfes most co-op ad programs. Creative services
at no charge. Combination rates with The Dallas Post, Dallas, available. We
can produce your newsletter, fyer or newspaper. Call for quotes on typeset-
ting, production and printing.
Complete and mail in this form, or call 587-1148
Name _________________________________________
Mail Address ____________________________________
City _________________________State _____ Zip _____
Phone ________________________________________
rates 1 year 2 years
Lackawanna & Wyoming counties $25 $40
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Return completed form with payment to: The Abington Journal, 211 S.
State St., Clarks Summit, PA 18411
Shown, from left: Keystone students Mike Cargulia and Heather Bixby and staff members Lucas
Taylor, Bre Reynolds, Lauren Risboskin and Jason Geadrities.
Keystone College to participate
in Heritage Explorer Bike Tour
Dietrich goes to Broadway
The Dietrich Theater in
Tunkhannock will sponsor a
bus trip June 5 to NewYork
City to attend the performance
of Douglas Carter Beane’s
new musical tale of “Cinder-
ella” on Broadway. Part-time
Tunkhannock resident Douglas
Carter Beane wrote an original
version of an old tale. Accord-
ing to Barbara Beane, his new
Cinderella is “Quirky, with a
modern twist, a magical pro-
duction.”
Paul Beane, his father,
recalled that “When Doug
was very young, he pretended
he was lost when he was in
Boscov’s Department Store,
just so he could hear his name
over the loud speaker.”
The Dietrich Theater bus trip
includes orchestra level tickets,
bus travel and dinner. For tick-
ets and information for the bus
trip call the Dietrich Theater at
570.996.1500.
Golf Classic to be held July 15
The Allied Services Jack
Newman Golf Classic 20th An-
niversary will be held July 15,
at Glenmaura National Golf
Club with presenting sponsors
T-R Technology, First Liberty
Bank and Trust and XPEDX.
The proceeds from the event
will beneft the Vocational
Rehab Services provided at
Allied and designation will
be through the Jack and Joan
Newman Endowment, which
was created in 1997 to honor
the long-standing volunteer
dedication of former President,
the late Jack Newman, and his
wife Joan who was founding
president of VISTAS (Volun-
teers in Services to Allied Ser-
vices). Today, several hundred
individuals with disabilities are
employed and are trained for
employment through Allied
Services Integrated Health
System. The Endowment helps
to sustain this mission program
which was the very frst service
offered by Allied in 1958.
Information on supporting
the 20th Anniversary Golf
Classic at Glenmaura , or the
Newman Endowment, is avail-
able by calling the Foundation
offce at 570.348.1407.
From left: Bill Conaboy, Pres/CEO, Allied Services; Geoff Speicher, T-R
Technology; Joe Tomko and Bob Matley, First Liberty Bank; Kevin Sas-
saman, XPEDX; Bob Ames, Vice President and Mike Avvisato, Sr. VP/
CFO, Allied Services Integrated Health System.
Job Fair includes 1,400 positions
Fifty-two regional com-
panies with more than 1,430
full-time, part-time, seasonal
and internship job openings are
participating in the inaugural
Lackawanna County Job Fair
at PNC Field.
The event is scheduled for
June 13, from 1 to 6 p.m. on
the Club Level at the ballpark.
Onsite interviews will be
conducted and resume prepa-
ration assistance will also be
provided.
The event is free to candi-
dates of all experience levels
and work categories.
The general public is urged
to bring their resumes, dress
professionally and be prepared
to be interviewed.
According to Brian Lough-
ney, the County’s Deputy
Director for Human Resources,
the vendors in the job fair were
not charged for the exhibit
space.
To date, the frms exhibiting
at the job fair are: Army Com-
munity Service of Tobyhanna
Army Depot, Bayada Home
Health, Benco Dental, Gentex,
Mia Products, Jack Williams
Tire, McLane, U.S. Army
Recruiting, Montage Mountain,
Moses Taylor Hospital, Allied
Services, Home Instead Senior
Care, Express Employment
Professionals and Neiman
Marcus.
Also, Northwestern Mutual,
PAArmy National Guard,
Prime, Inc., Prudential Insur-
ance, Schiff’s, TMG Health,
Travelocity, Vantagen, Kelly
Services, Tobyhanna Federal
Credit Union, Wells Fargo,
Quandel Construction Group,
Sandvik Materials Technology
and Times Shamrock Commu-
nications.
Also, Kane Is Able, Pennsyl-
vania CareerLink Lackawanna,
Western & Southern Life,
Radisson, Sallie Mae, Best
Buy, Wegman’s, Lackawanna
College, MetLife, McCann
School of Business, Tiffany
Court at Kingston, BioTest and
Diversifed.
Also, Bank of America, Care
Givers of America, Hilton,
Regional Hospital of Scran-
ton, WalMart, NewYork Life
Insurance Company, Dempsey
Linen, Lowe’s Distribution,
Spherion Staffng, Entercom
and Cigna.
Fair in the Park, at Nay Aug
Park from 9 a.m. – 12 p.m.
Features over 80 vendors,
multiple health screenings,
local healthcare services,
children’s fnger printing by
the district attorney’s offce,
free giveaways, educational
handouts, basket raffe, local
hospitals and physicians on
site, and more. Cost: free.
Info: 344.3616.
Fight for Air Walk American
Lung Association, at King’s
College Betzler Field, Wilkes
Barre at 10 a.m. Sponsored
by Kndred Hospital Wyoming
Valley. There will be an ice
cream social following the
walk. Info / registration: www.
lunginfo.org/wbwalk.
All You Can Eat Pancakes
and Breakfast-Basket Raffe,
at Applebee’s Restaurant,
Viewmont Mall from 8 a.m.
- 10 a.m. Sponsored by the
Keystone Chapter of UNICO
to beneft the Monsignor
Marra Memorial Fund of
Friends of the Poor and other
local charities. Cost: adults
$7, children under 10 $4. Info:
Toni DiVizio 344.2388, Mary
Ann Coviello 344.3737 or
friendsofthepoor@frontiernet.
net.
Endless Mountains Model
Railroad Club meeting, at the
home of Mike DePaola, just
north of Dimock PAon Rt.
29 (watch for the sign), at 6
p.m. New members are always
welcome. Info: http://emmrrc.
wix.com/trains.
Forever Young Kid’s Fish-
ing Derby, 9. a.m. to noon, at
the Hillside Park, Lake Eston
Wilson, Winola Rd., formerly
Abington Area Community
Park. Registration 8 a.m. prior
to derby. Awards and prizes
from noon to 1 p.m. T-shirts
will be given to the frst 150
participants to arrive. Ahot
dog and drink will be provided
for the participants. The derby
is open to children under 16.
Participants can pre-register
from May 24 to June 7 and a
parent’s signature is required
at pre-registration. Cost: free
Border Trail Hike, 10 a.m.
at Salt Springs Park. Mike
Hornak will lead a hike on the
newest Salt Springs Park trail
and speak about orienteering
along the way. The hike is
long and fairly strenuous and
will be paced accordingly. The
hike will meet at the Wheaton
House. There will be a fee.
The 22nd Annual Commis-
sioners’ Bocce Tournament,
at McDade Park, Scranton,
from 9 a.m. - 7 p.m. Features
24 teams with over 100 play-
ers in men’s, women’s and
mixed teams categories. Info:
961.2335 or 963.6764.
Stony Mountain Family
Campground’s 50th Anni-
versary Open House, at 644
Stony Mt. Rd., Tunkhannock,
from 10 a.m. – 4 p.m. Includes
hayride tours, woodcarving
demonstration, wood craft cre-
ations display, face painting,
food, raffes, prizes and more.
Cost: free. Info: 836.1997.
Free Mammogram Screen-
ing for women without health
insurance, at The Delta Medix
Breast Care Center on Penn
Ave., Scranton, from 8 a.m.
- 4 p.m. Cost: free. Appoint-
ments: 558.3597.
June 9: Motorcycle Ride
Beneft for Animals of Griffn
Pond Animal Shelter, starting
at Electric City Harley Da-
vidson Store, 1534 Scranton-
Carbondale Highway, Dickson
City, and ending at A.J.’s Club
Soda Store 1017 Main Street,
Peckville. Registration runs
from 9:30 - 11:30 a.m. The
Motorcycle Ride starts at 12
p.m. Food and gift baskets
will be available. Walk ins are
welcome. Cost: $15 per rider
and $5 per passenger. Info:
call Nancy at 489.7923 or
Greg 351.5256.
Newton Ransom Fire Com-
pany Breakfast Buffet, at New-
ton Ransom Fire Hall, 1890
Newton Ransom Blvd. from 8
a.m. - 12 p.m. Cost: adults $8,
children under 10 $4.
Buffet Breakfast, at the
Newton Ransom Volunteer
Fire Co., 1890 Newton Ran-
som Blvd., Clarks Summit.
Cost: $8 for adults; $4 for
children under 10.
June 10: Lackawanna Blind
Association presentation, at
Clarks Summit Senior Living,
950 Morgan Hwy at 1:30
p.m. Anne Lawler from Blind
Association of Lackawanna
County will speak on over-
view of eye diseases and give
complimentary adult vision
screenings. Reservations:
586.8080.
June 11: Knights of Co-
lumbus, Abington Council
#6611 Bingo Night, 7 p.m. at
the Gathering Room at Our
Lady of the Snows. There is
no cover charge. Complimen-
tary light refreshments will be
served. Cost: $.50 per bingo
card or $1 for three cards.
Info: 587.1390.
Language Loop. Kitchen - Italian: cucina Irish: cistin Swahili: jikoni Polish: kuchnia Welsh: cegin Croatian: kuhinja. Eat - Italian: mangiare Irish: ithe Swahili: kula Polish: jeśś
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Take a trip to PNC Field where the
RailRiders play. The sights and smells
of the wonderful food items overwhelm
you as you enter the stadium. The
question: Which food concession stand
to visit and what food item or items to
purchase?
Legends runs the food concession
stands at the stadium. They are also
responsible for the suites and sales of
souvenirs such as shirts, hats, trading
cards and rally towels . Rich Kloss is
in charge of the food program and has
been with the stadium since 1991, after he fnished high
school.
“It paid my way through college. It is a labor of love,”
he said.
The stadium underwent a transformation last year. Up-
per deck seating was removed and the main gate changed
to an open- air corridor. Achildren’s area includes the
Champ bounce house. The Rail Riders played the year on
the road when the stadium was under reconstruction.
“I worked at different stadiums of the Yankees farm
system including Staten Island and the Lancaster Barn
Burners,” Kloss said.
The concession stands are run by high school students
at their frst jobs, college students and even older adults.
Jordan Marsh, 17, was selling cotton candy and fresh
-squeezed lemonade. “It is an ideal summer job,” said the
Holy Cross student.
At the taco stand was Jacob Brown, 18, fromAbington
Heights said, “I needed a job. This is my frst
year working at the sta-
dium.”
Four
conces-
sion
stands
and
sev-
er-
al
portable ones offer a va-
riety too long to list every
item,, but include typical
cheeseburgers and ham-
burgers, and a junior or
jumbo hot dog . At a taco
bar, fnd tacos or a tortilla
with various toppings.
Perhaps it is Revello’s
pizza you crave- they sell
red and white. Other op-
tions are gyros (beef, lamb
or chicken) , bratwurst
, kielbasa and a sausage
and pepper hoagie.
The stadium has a 750
pound- capacity smoker
near right feld that
features a “Bent Buckle”
barbecue, a pulled -pork
sandwich and a BBQ
brisket sandwich.
Snacks range from moz-
zarella sticks, pretzels,
peanuts, popcorn, cotton
candy, cinnamon roasted
nuts among others.
For more information
on the RailRiders sched-
ule, how to order tickets
and special promotions,
visit www. railriders.com.
1511 Summit Lake Rd. • Clark Summit 1511 Summit Lake Rd. • Clark Summit 1511 Summit Lake Rd. • Clark Summit
587-3258 • Hours M-F 8-7, Sat & Sun 8-6 587-3258 • Hours M-F 8-7, Sat & Sun 8-6 587-3258 • Hours M-F 8-7, Sat & Sun 8-6
O p e n i n g S oon
O p e n i n g S oon O p e n i n g S oon
Ca l l for P i c k i n g D a ys
Ca l l for P i c k i n g D a ys Ca l l for P i c k i n g D a ys
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U-Pick Strawberries
U-Pick Strawberries U-Pick Strawberries
PagE 3 The Abington Journal • Clarks Summit, PA Wednesday, June 5, 2013 WWW.THEaBINgTONJOURNaL.COM
BOOKMaRK
by Mary ann McGrath
Abington Community Library children’s librarian
Looking for some new
tastes of summer? Check
out some of these books
from the Abington Com-
munity Library with
“cool” yet easy recipes
for kids.
Easy story books for
ages 3 – 5:
“Farmers Market” by
Carmen Parks
“Farmers’ Market
Day” by Shanda Trent
“Wag ATail [at the Farmers Market]” by Lois
Ehlert
Recipe books for ages 7 – 11:
“No-Cook Cookery” by Ting and Neil Morris
(Try “Cheese Boats,” “Thirst Quenchers,” “Bird’s
Nests” or “The Big Chill”)
“Salad People and More Real Recipes” by Mollie
Katzen (Make “Salad People,” “Cool Cucumber
Soup,” “Green Garden Dip” or “Sunrise Lemon-
ade”)
“Simple Recipes for Kids” series
“APrincess Cookbook” by Sarah L. Schuette
(Includes “Fairy Tale Floats,” “Princess and the Pea
Salad” and “Princess Parfait”)
“ASuperhero Cookbook” by Sarah Schuette
(Cool off with “Captain Egg Heads Devilled Eggs,”
“Super-Powered Salsa,” “Salad Man Saves the Day”
and “Zam! Pow! Punch”)
“Yummy Tummy Recipes” series
“Super’Wiches” by Marilyn LaPenta (Put to-
gether a “Cucumber Garden Sandwich,” a “Tuna
Avocado Roll-Up” or a “Salad Medley Sandwich”)
“Way Cool Drinks” by Marilyn LaPenta (Mix up
a “Mango Tango,” “Summer Slushy,” “Blueberry
Bash Smoothie” or “Blue Melon Medley”)
Healthy summer smoothies
by Jennifer faMiletti
Dalton Community Library program coordinator
During the hot months of summer, it’s important to stay
hydrated. Having a fruit smoothie is a delicious, easy way to
have a drink that can also be a yummy snack. Here are two
easy recipes we have tried and enjoyed.
Just put the ingredients into the blender and mix for about
one minute. Have an adult help with using the blender, and
of course, remember to put the lid on. Enjoy!
Recipe 1 ingredients:
3/4 cup mandarin oranges
1/2 cup of juice from mandarin oranges
1 regular- size mixed berry yogurt
2 ice cubes
Recipe 2 ingredients:
3/4 cup of fresh strawberries
3/4 cup of pineapples
1/2 cup or orange juice
1/2 container of strawberry and banana yogurt
2 ice cubes
Smoothies can be a tasty and healthy snack to help you
chill on a hot summer day.
Dalton Community Library Kreative Kids after school club
members Kayla Ross, Mia Familetti, Lili Martin, Gianna Familetti,
Luke Gondella, Kalee Graham, Maggie Martin, and Sylvan Wu
taste test their smoothies.
MY PROJECT
SUMMER REaDINg
Substitute some of your favorite
fruits, juices and yogurt flavors...
let us know what your favorite
combination is so others can try
your recipe. Email your recipe to
myedition@theabingtonjournal.com
Buy me some peanuts
and Cracker Jacks...
…and a hot dog too!
by linda Scott
Abington Journal Correspondent
Abington JournAl
Photos/
ElizAbEth
bAumEistEr
Abington Heights
High School
student Jacob
Brown, 18,
started working
at PNC Field this
summer selling
tacos at a Leg-
ends food stand.
Shown, ‘My
Edition’ mascot
Flat Abi visits him
at a RailRiders
baseball game.
AT LEFT: ‘My Edition’ mascot Flat Abi visits a Legends con-
cession stand at PNC Field. From left, Old Forge student Erica
Stolan, 16, and Holy Cross student Jordan Marsh, 17.
Rich Kloss
‘My Edition’ Mascot Flat
Abi visits Joshua Rugletic
(above), 18, who sells cin-
namon roasted nuts and Tyler
Morgan (below), 17, who said
he enjoys selling popcorn at a
Legends concession stand at
PNC Field.
It’s going to be an exciting summer at the Dalton
Community Library, with many programs for all
ages. Registration for the summer reading club,
“Dig Into Reading” begins Monday, June 10.
Kids are invited to come in any time that week to
sign up, and participants can earn prizes for reading
library books.
Amagic show will be held at the library Tuesday,
June 11 at 11 a.m. and all are invited to “Dig Into
Magic!”
All children can fll out their own list of all the
library books they’ve read (of course, mom or dad
can help). The list stays at the library for their con-
venience.
For more information, call the library at
570.563.2014.
for ‘on the go’ library
fun, see page 4.
Page 4 The Abington Journal • Clarks Summit, PA Wednesday, June 5, 2013 WWW.THeaBINgTONJOURNaL.COM
My LIBRaRy CaRd
My OPINION
by Sandy Longo
Abington Community Library young adult librarian
Teens: Looking
for a tasty summer
adventure? Why
not try your hand
at cooking with the
help of a book or
two from the library?
Try these sugges-
tions fromAbington
Community Library
Young Adult Librar-
ian Sandy Longo:
“The Student’s
Cookbook: An Illustrated Guide to Everyday Es-
sentials,” by Keda Black
Would you like to learn how to cook or do you
have to? Either way, The Student’s Cookbook starts
at the very beginning and provides step-by-step
explanations. You’ll be cooking up a storm (well, an
edible one) in no time!
“ATeen Guide to Creative Delightful Dinners,”
by Dana Meachen Rau
You have so much to do. School. Clubs. Sports.
Homework. Are there times when you’re on your
own for dinner? Try a few of these recipes for
yourself, whether you like Italian, comfort food or
snacks.
“ATeen Guide to Quick, Healthy Snacks,” by
Dana Meachen Rau
Sweet or savory snacks that go where you go.
“ATeen Guide to Breakfast on the Go,” by Dana
Meachen Rau
You’re told that breakfast is the most important
meal of the day. True. But do you have time to
make it? You will if you try some of these recipes
that you can prepare in advance and grab as you’re
running out the door in the morning.
“Sam Stern’s Cooking Up AStorm: The Teen
Survival Cookbook”
If Sam can do it, so can you. Recipes written from
a teen perspective.
“ATeen Guide to Fast Delicious Lunches,” by
Dana Meachen Rau
Tired of PB & J? Want to try something different
for lunch. Check this book out.
Bet you never
thought of that!
by ElliE Sullum
Summer is a time for fun, relaxation and adven-
tures. There’s also more time on your hands, so why
not get creative? Here are fve ways to make your
food more fun this summer:
5. Cookie-cutter fruit. Take a star- or heart-
shaped cookie cutter and press it into a medium
thick piece of fruit. Watermelon, honeydew and
pineapple are great for a shape- fruit kabob. Add
some berries in between for visual effect.
4. That recipe you’ve always wanted to try but
think you’ll make a mess: think again. Whether
it’s sushi or baked fries, there are plenty of online
step-by-step videos and books. Pick one and try it
with a friend, and make sure to take all the neces-
sary precautions. And even if you do make a mess,
it was fun to try.
3. Diced apples and crushed walnuts. Both are
healthy and refreshing and together they taste so
good. It’s really simple to make and you can add in
other ingredients as well, like a fresh fruit trail mix.
2. Popcorn and ice cream. Sounds weird, but
the sweet and salty go really well together. Also try
potato chips dipped in chocolate and fries in your
frosty.
1. Mini-pancakes on a stick. If you put wooden
fondue sticks on top of the pancake, it will sink it
and stick together. It’s a creative way to eat your
breakfast,
utensil free.
Yum.
These
are only a
few ways to
brighten up
your kitchen
and are fun
for all ages.
All of these
are especially
great for the
4th of July, and
they’re simple
ways to enjoy
your summer a
little more.
Smoothies. Cake. Ice cream. Pie. Strawberries
can be used in a variety of summer treats.
What is your favorite way to eat them? Your
answer could win for you a gift certifcate, good
at Pallman Farms, South Abington Township, for
two free quarts of strawberries, which you will
get to pick yourself.
Just mail your best strawberry recipe or a
photo of you eating your favorite strawberry
treat (or both) to The Abington Journal: My
Edition, 211 South State Street, Clarks Summit,
PA, 18411 or e-mail it to myedition@theabing-
tonjournal.com.
One winner will be randomly selected to
recieve the prize, and his or her recipe and/or
photo will appear in the next “My Edition.”
Abington JournAl FilE Photo/ElizAbEth bAumEiStEr
Strawberries can be used in many different fun sum-
mer snacks. What’s you’re favorite way to eat them?
by aLiah RoSeman
Abington Journal Correspondent
Anastasia
Wardach, 18,
of Clarks Sum-
mit, will teach
four cooking
classes at the
Abington
Community
Library, 1200
W. Grove St.
South Abing-
ton Township,
July 10, 11, 17
and 18 from 6 to 8 p.m.
The classes will focus on teaching teens
basic cooking skills and helping them feel
more confdent in the kitchen. Students
entering grades seven through 12 are
welcome to register. Classes are free, but
registration is requested and there is a limit
of 15.
“We want to make them feel confdent
to cook food they are familiar with in a
healthier version and from scratch,” Ward-
ach said.
Wardach and Sandy Longo, the young
adults librarian, came up with the concept
of a teenager teaching other teens to cook.
“The most diffcult part of starting the
class was creating the menus. There isn’t
an oven at the library, so most things are
cooked either on a portable gas burner, mi-
crowave or a toaster oven,” Wardach said.
Wardach will work with Italian foods,
such as meatballs, homemade garlic bread,
cinnamon rolls, fresh butter and marinara
sauce at the frst class. During the second
class she will demonstrate how to cook
healthy snacks; class three will focus on
sushi and class four, homemade waffes, ice
cream and sundae toppings.
This is not the frst class Wardach has
instructed; she taught teens how to make
fresh pasta, pesto and Alfredo sauce in
2012.
“I love teaching, it comes very natural to
me. It’s so much fun for me to share what
I love with others and seeing that sense of
accomplishment on their faces when they
tell me they went home and cooked for
their family. It’s very rewarding.”
Wardach has worked as a sous chef at
St. Mary’s Center, Scranton. There she
was trained and worked with Chef John
Wiscosky.
Cooking has always been a part of War-
dach’s life. She said she would spend days
watching Emeril Lagasse and Bobby Flay
on the Food Network and has memories of
making bread with her mother, Lynne War-
dach, and making meals for parties with her
father, Paul Wardach. She likes to try new
techniques with her cooking, but also keeps
it simple with fresh ingredients.
Wardach is currently a student at the
Culinary Institute of America, Hyde Park,
N.Y., pursing her associate degree. She
intends to enter the bachelor program after
she earns her associate degree. After culi-
nary school, Wardach would like to travel
to Europe and eventually open her own
restaurant.
“I love the French bistro style.”
For more information on Wardach’s class
at the library call 570.587.3440.
CRaB Cake s WI T H L e MON gaRL I C
aI OL I
Ingredients:
1/4 cup mayonnaise
2 scallions, thinly sliced
1 large egg, lightly beaten
1 tablespoon Dijon mustard
2 teaspoons fresh lemon juice plus wedges for garnish
1 1/2 teaspoons Old Bay Seasoning
1 pound lump crabmeat or claw meat, picked over
1 1/4 cup panko (Japanese breadcrumbs), divided
1 tablespoon thinly sliced chives
1/4 teaspoon kosher salt
1/8 teaspoon freshly ground black pepper
Directions:
Whisk first 7 ingredients in a medium bowl. Add crab; fold to blend. Stir
in 3/4 cup panko, chives, salt, and pepper . Do not over stir. Divide into
6 equal portions. Form each into 1”-thick patties. Refrigerate for at least
10 minutes. Heat oil in a large skillet over medium heat. Place remaining
1/2 cup panko on a plate. Coat cakes with panko. Fry until golden brown
and crisp, 3-4 minutes per side. Serve alone on lettuce leaves or bread
of your choice.
Lemon Garlic Aioli
Ingredients:
2 or 3 fresh garlic cloves, peeled and chopped.
Large pinch coarse sea or kosher salt
1 egg yolk, at room temperature
Zest from 1 lemon
1/2 lemon, juiced
2/3 cup pure olive oil (not extra virgin)
1/3 cup extra virgin olive oil
Freshly ground black pepper
Directions:
Place garlic and salt in a food processor fitted with a metal blade, or in
a blender. Pulse for 2 seconds. Add the egg yolk and lemon juice , and
pulse on and off until blended. Turn on and begin adding the olive oil
(pure first, then extra-virgin) in a thin stream. If it becomes too thick, thin
it out with some room-temperature water and continue adding oil until
you’ve used it all. Finish with pepper and (if necessary) a bit more salt.
If you are uncomfortable using raw eggs, combine minced garlic, salt,
pepper, lemon juice and zest with your favorite mayonnaise.
Kale Chips
Ingredients:
2 pounds washed and roughly chopped kale leaves
2 tbsp. olive oil
1 tbsp. red wine vinegar
1/2 tsp. salt
Directions:
Toss all of the ingredients in a large bowl. Arrange on a cookie sheet in a
single layer. Bake at 350` for 10-15 minutes or until crispy.
TeeN COOk
My CONTesT
Pallman Farms donates two free
quarts of strawberries for prize
Eating healthy is essential
by Joan mead-matSui
Abington Journal correspondent
e s s e N T I a L e aT I N g
s P R O U T e d Wa f f L e s
This recipe, published courtesy of Essentia-
lEating.com, makes four servings.
Ingredients: 2 large eggs; ¼ cup plain yogurt; 1
¼ cups water; 3 tablespoons butter, melted; ¼
cup maple syrup; 1 tablespoon vanilla extract;
2 cups Essential Eating Sprouted Flour; ½ tea-
spoon sea salt; 1 tablespoon baking powder
Instructions: In a large mixing bowl, lightly beat
eggs. Add yogurt, water, melted butter, syrup,
and vanilla. Mix until smooth. Add the remaining
dry ingredients to the egg mixture and mix well.
Follow waffle iron instructions for baking. Adjust
consistency of batter by adding more water or
flour as needed. Serve with butter and maple
syrup.
Tips: If you make a double batch, the extra
waffles can be frozen and then popped in the
toaster for a quick breakfast. For variation, add 1
mashed banana or 1 cup blueberries. Prepared
batter can be stored overnight in the refrigerator.
PhotoS courtESy oF ESSEntiAlEAting.com
Waffles can make a delicious and healthy breakfast. Or lunch. Or dinner. Or
maybe even second breakfast, but let’s not get too carried away.
Janie Quinn
Eat foods
that are easy
for the body to
digest, absorb
the nutrients
and eliminate
the waste.
Sound
simple?
It is, accord-
ing to Janie Quinn, Waverly,
author, expert on eating health-
ier diets using sprouted whole
grains and founder of “Essential
Eating,” a business that brings
us sprouted four, pastas (penne,
spaghetti, elbows and linguini),
cereals and pretzels.
“The key to good health is
digestion, (the organic process
by which food is converted into
substances that can be absorbed
into the body) and that means
eating real foods that are whole
in nature as close to the source
as possible,” according to
Quinn.
Real foods are free of chemi-
cals, additives, colorings, fake
favorings; are not irradiated or
genetically modifed and are
organic, sustainable and locally
grown when possible.
Organic food, including
vegetables, eggs and meat are
grown or raised by farmers
without synthetic fertilizers,
pesticides or hormones and are
not irradiated or genetically
modifed.
One of the changes Quinn
made to her eating lifestyle was
switching from traditional four
to sprouted whole grain four.
What is sprouted whole grain
four?
Quinn said, “When sprouted
properly, whole grains are con-
verted from seeds to premature
plants. Unsprouted seeds are
digested as starches which are
diffcult for the body to process
but plants, or sprouted whole
grains, digest as vegetables.”
“Whole grains are diffcult
for the body to process unless
they are sprouted.”
Many of your favorite foods
can be made with sprouted
grain four, including mac and
cheese, pasta, pretzels, bread,
pizza dough, cookies, muffns,
pancakes and cakes.
“Some healthier food choices
you can try are sprouted bread
and sprouted pasta rather than
traditional bread and pasta;
organic yogurt instead of milk,
quinoa, (the seed of Chenopo-
dium quinoa Willd, a species
of goosefoot, which is cooked
like grain) instead of rice and
100 percent maple syrup and
raw agave nectar instead of
other sweeteners,” said Quinn.
“And since children, under
the age of 12, need more good
fats and clean protein than
adults, good sources are organ-
ic meats, eggs, butter, sprouted
nuts, avocados, coconut oil and
yogurt.”
Add apples, organic cheese,
organic popcorn, organic tur-
key slices, homemade granola
bars and nut butters to your
day when snacking and you
will have made some much
healthier food choices.
What food should we avoid
in our diets?
Quinn said, “Anything that
doesn’t fuel your body. There
are a lot of fake foods your
body just can’t digest which
only causes dis-ease, not ease.”
The Essential Eating Farmers
Market, Clarks Summit, open
on Thursday year round, is a
place to start if you want to buy
ingredients and cook your own
food. Essential Eating Flours
and sprouted products are also
available at Everything Natu-
ral, Clarks Summit and at all
Wegmans.
“It is a big part of our mission
to support the local food grow-
ers,” she said. “Support your
local farmers market.”
You can fnd more healthy
eating tips by visiting essentia-
leating.com or facebook.com/
The Abington Community Library invites children of all ages—and adults, too—to participate in
a special program, “On the Go with Abi and Jo” this summer from June 1 to Aug. 31.
Participants will take photos of “My Edition” mascots Abi and Jo on adventures wherever the
summer takes them. Each photo must include material from the library, such as a book, DVD, CD,
canvas bag bookmark, or anything with a 14-digit Abington Community Library barcode or logo.
The mascots and contest rules are available on the Library website www.lclshome.org/abington,
at the Abington Community Library and from The Abington Journal. Each photographer will be
entered into a drawing for prizes to be presented in September. All photos submitted become the
property of the Abington Community Library and may be used for promotional purposes.
Let’s go, Abi and Jo!
courtESy lEAh rudolPh
ONLINe eXCLUsIVe:
For another “My Edition” teen
column, visit theabingtonjour-
nal.com/section/abingtonmy-
edition,
where
Rachel
Ezrin
shares
fve tips
for grow-
ing a
vegetable
garden!
Flat Abi checks out a book about race
cars at the Abington Community Library
to prepare for the Pocono race.
The Search for Civic Perfection
Begins and Ends Here!
Bold New Look for 2013.
1110 Wyoming Ave,
Scranton, PA
1-800-Next-Honda
570-341-1400
Open Monday-Thursday 9-9
Friday & Saturday 9-5
www.MattBurneHonda.com
Th
The 2013 Honda Civic Sedan LX
features a 140-hp, 1.8 liter, 16-valve,
SOHC i-VTEC® Engine
Model# FB2F5DEW
Key Features
• Eco Assist
TM
System
• Anti-Lock Braking System (ABS)
• Electronic Brake Distribution (EBD)
• Advanced Compatibility Engineering
TM
(ACE
TM
) II Body Structure
• Dual-Stage, Multiple-Threshold Front Airbags (SRS)
• SmartVent
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Front Side Airbags
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Page 5 The Abington Journal • Clarks Summit, PA Wednesday, June 5, 2013 WWW.THeaBINgTONJOURNaL.COM
Ca ll 1- 8 00- 2 73- 7130 To Ad vertis e
R eligious S ervice C alendar
Ca tholic Luthera n
TR INITY LUTHER AN CHUR CH
205 W . Grove S treet
Rev. George M athewsP astor
W ors hip S e rvic e s
S atu rd ay7:00 p .m .
Con tem p oraryS u n d ayS ervice 8:15 a.m .
S u n d ayS chool 9:15 a.m .
Trad ition al S ervice S u n d ay10:30 a.m .
www.Trin ityL u theran cs.com
Call ou rP reschool:
586- 5590
Chu rch Office
587- 1088
THE CHUR CH
O F THE EP IP HANY
25 Chu rch Hill,
Glen b u rn Twp ., P A.
(2 M ilesNorth of
ClarksS u m m it)
Com e join u sfor
worship on
S UND AY
8:00am & 10:30am
HOL Y EUCHARIS T
9:00 S u n d ayS chool
& Ad u ltF oru m
W ED NES D AY
9:30AM
HOL Y EUCHARIS T
5 63- 15 64
www.ep ip han y
glen b u rn .org
God ’sheart& han d sin
the Ab in gton s
FIR S T BAP TIS T CHUR CH
O F ABINGTO N
1216 N. Ab in gton Rd
( corn erofAb in gton & Carb on d ale)
Com e Join UsF or
S ervicesS u n d ay
M orn in g 11:00 a.m .
P astorK en n eth K n ap p
(570) 587- 4492
Ba p tis t
Chris tia n
CountryAllia nce Church
14014 Orchard D rive, ClarksS u m m it
Acros s f rom Red BarnV illage,N ewtonT wp.
P astorD an M organ tin i
(570) 587- 2885
Worship Service: Sunday 10:00AM
Time of Prayer: Sunday 11:15AM
Bible Study: Wednesday 6:00PM
Ep is cop a l Free M ethod is t
W AVER LY
CO M M UNITY
CHUR CH
101 Carb on d ale Rd
Child ren ’sM id week P rogram
“ Bad ge ofHon or”
W ed . 6:30- 7:30
(Ru n sthrou gh school year)
S u n d ayS ervice @ 11AM
Nu rsery& Child ren ’sChu rch
P astorJam esCohen
(570) 587- 2280
waverlycom m u n itychu rch.org
P res b yteria n
FIR S T P R ES BYTER IAN
CHUR CH
300 S chool S t.,
ClarksS u m m it
W orship with u son
S u n d aym orn in gs
10:00am
Child care availab le
all m orn in g!
5 8 6-63 06
www. fp c c s . org
O UR LADY O F
THE S NO W S
S t. Ben ed ict
S ATUR DAY
VIGIL M AS S ES
4 p .m . S t. Ben ed ict
5 p .m . Ou rL ad yof
the S n ows
S UNDAY
7 a.m . Ou rL ad yof
the S n ows
8 a.m . S t. Ben ed ict
9:30 a.m . Ou rL ad y
ofthe S n ows
11:00 a.m . S t. Ben ed ict
11:15 Ou rL ad y
ofthe S n ows
12:20 S t. Ben ed ict
CO NFES S IO NS
S ATUR DAYS
3:00 p .m . S t. Ben ed ict
6:00 p .m . Ou rL ad y
ofthe S n ows
(570) 586- 1741
Students write to President
Waverly
Elementary
School second
graders in Joseph
Dougherty’s class
wrote letters to
President Barack
Obama giving
him suggestions
on how to make
America a better
place to live. They
received a signed
photo and letter
from President
Obama.
Picture above, Kneeling first row, from left: Amelia Campbell, Addison Engle, Colin Donahoe, Leandra Brust,
Paige Walsh, Samantha Dempsey, Gianni Migliori, Karin Hedberg. Kneeling middle row, from left: Alex
Duffy, James Jordan, Caden Casal, Zachary Cahn, Phoebe Davidock, Madison Carpenter, Andrew Clark,
Caroline Pease, Julian Hubbard. Standing, Back Row, from left: Carly Schofield, Madelyn Hoinowski, Aiden
Gilbert, Ethan Shook, Hunter Landers, Hannah Puttcamp, Malory Clifton, Mr. Joseph Dougherty.
Trail honors ‘Good Guys’
Aproximately 100 Lackawa-
nna Trail High School students
were nominated by faculty as a
“Good Guy.”
Matt Byrne speaker for the
Good Guys Breakfast.
Byrne was a two-time U.S.
Olympic Marathon Trial
qualifer (2004 and 2008),
Three time Steamtown Mara-
thon Winner (2004, 2006 and
2012), represented the U.S. in
the World Mountain Running
Championships (2008, 2009)
and currently the owner of the
Scranton Running Company.
Shown, from left: Assistant Principal Dr. Mark Murphy, Superintendent Matthew Rakauskas, Board Mem-
bers, Joseph Strauch, Carol Selwood, Byrne, Board President Dr. Mark Lombardi, Board Member Kevin
Mulhern and High School Principal John Rushefski.
ABOVE: Matt Byrne and Cross
country Runners
Zack Wetzel, Matt Byrne, Keirnan
Dougherty and Isaac Barbolish.
Farmers Market vouchers available
Lackawanna County seniors
will be able to participate in a
program in conjunction with the
local farmers market.According
to the Lackawanna County Area
Agency on Aging, in coopera-
tion with the State Department
of Agriculture, Farmers Market
Nutritional Program vouch-
ers will be distributed at 10
senior community centers in
the county beginning June 6.
Under the program, each eligible
senior can receive up to four $5
vouchers that can be redeemed
at participating farmers mar-
kets and farm stands for fresh
fruit and produce.Those who
qualify are Lackawanna County
residents who will be 60 or older
by Dec. 31 and whose annual
income does not exceed $21,257
for a single person, $28,694 for
a couple or $36,131 for a three
person household. Proof of age
such as a driver’s license or birth
certifcate must be provided
along with proof of Lackawanna
County residency, such as a util-
ity bill or driver’s license.
Vouchers will be distributed
on a frst-come, frst-serve basis,
beginning at 9 a.m. at each
center. Seniors unable to visit a
site may appoint a proxy to pick
up a voucher for them. Proxy
forms can be obtained at the
Area Agency on Aging, local
senior centers or online at www.
lackawannacounty.org.
Local distribution dates and
sites include: June 10: Abington Se-
nior Center, 1151 Winola Road, Clarks
Summit; June 14: South Side Senior
Center, 425 Alder Street, Scranton
Any questions on the program
should be directed to the Area
Agency on Aging at 570. 963.6740.
Abington JouRnAl PhotoS/MAnuelA bAtillAni
Ashlyn Monahan as Clara Barton.
Nathan Sompel as Walt Disney.
Isaiah Dench as John F. Kennedy.
Real-life WAX
South Abington
Elementary third
grade students
performed a Liv-
ing Wax Museum
May 30.
Students came
alive as visitors
toured the mu-
seum to allow
everyone to meet
interesting people
they have re-
searched.
AT LEFT:
Mya
Ketch
as Laura
Ingalls
Wilder.
AT LEFT:
Alexander
Keris
portrays
Hank
Aaron.
ABOVE: Front row, from left, Elana Supanek as
Betsy Ross, Morgyn Steenback as Abraham
Lincoln with teachers Mrs. Mahlstedt and Mrs.
Saslo.
Page 6 The Abington Journal • Clarks Summit, PA Wednesday, June 5, 2013 WWW.THeaBINgTONJOURNaL.COM
CROSSWORDS
ANSWERS ON PAGE 14
My name is PIKe
The Griffn Pond
Animal Shelter, 967
Griffn Pond Rd.,
Clarks Summit, is open
for the adoption of pets
from noon to 4:30 p.m.,
daily. Wish list items
are always appreciated,
especially cat litter,
canned dog food and
paper towels.
Adopt a cage at the Griffin
Pond Animal Shelter for one
month and your $20 donation
will go toward care and feed-
ing of the animal in that cage
for the month you choose.
A card will be placed on the
cage identifying the sponsor
for that month.
Send the following
adopt-a-Cage information,
including name; address;
city; state and zip; phone
number; sponsorship
month; choice of dog, cat or
small animal cage; and how
you would like your sponsor
card to appear, along with
$20 per cage to The Griffin
Pond Animal Shelter, 967 Grif-
fin Pond Rd., Clarks Summit,
PA 18411.
Adopt-A-Cage can also be
done via PayPal or credit card.
Name: Pike Age: 2 1/2 years old
Sex: Male Breed: Lab mix
About me: I’m outgoing and seem to get along with other
dogs. I would do best in a home where someone is home
frequently. Remember to contact the Griffn Pond Animal
Shelter at 586.3700 if your pet is lost or goes astray.
Pet care in summer: Even ten minutes could be too long
for a pet left in the car on a hot day. By then, the temperature
inside the car could reach 160 degrees. That’s hot enough to
cause a dog to suffer heat stroke. Within moments, it could
sustain permanent brain damage. If emergency care is not
given, a pet could die. The short stop yat the store could
stretch to 15 minutes or more before you know it. Amistake
could cost a dog its life. Leaving the windows cracked won’t
cool the car enough to protect your pet. Of course your dog
would like to go with you everywhere, but when the weather
turns warm, better park your pet at home.
PennDOT: State
Route 1025
bridge closed
According to the PennDOT
Department of Transportation, a
travel advisory is in place. The
railroad owned bridge carrying
State Route 1025 in Nichol-
son over the Canadian Pacifc
Railroad will now be closed to
vehicular and pedestrian traffc
until further notice due to the poor
condition of the bridge. There is a
posted detour.
Shown, from left: Richard Kranick, Site Council VP, Bob Gil-
bert, Site Council Treasurer, Ceil Alfano, Site Council mem-
ber; Gerrie Carey, Borough Council President.
Senior Center donates
to Clarks Summit
Recently, the Abington Senior Center Site Council
members presented a $1,500 donation to Borough of
Clarks Summit.
A.H. student earns
award from Society
of Women Engineers
The Lehigh Valley Section of the Society
of Women Engineers announces recipients
of its 13th annual scholarship grant program.
Candidates for the program are drawn from
170 high schools in north, central and eastern
Pa. Distribution of the awards is based upon
outstanding academic achievement and
participation in extracurricular activities by
the young women who intend to major in an
accredited engineering college or university.
Scholarships totaling $18,000 were awarded
to seven women at the awards brunch on
May 5 in the Asa Packer Room at Lehigh
University.
The recipients were: Michaella Hoffman,
Allentown Central Catholic High School;
Erin Korp, Parkland High School; Josephine
LaCoe, Abington Heights High School;
Liane Makatura, Bangor Area High School,
Rebecca Nicole Noga, MMI Preparatory
School; Alisha Rege, Parkland High School
and Shelby White, Southern Lehigh High
School.
SWE is a not-for-proft educational and
service organization that empowers women
to succeed and advance in the feld of engi-
neering. The local section can be contacted at
www.swe.org/regione/sections/E002LHV.
Page 7 The Abington Journal • Clarks Summit, PA Wednesday, June 5, 2013 WWW.THeaBINgTONJOURNaL.COM
Baccalaureate for Holy
Cross High School, Dunmore,
was held at the Cathedral of St.
Peter May 30. Commencement
took place at the Sette LaVer-
ghetta Center at Marywood
University May 31.
Honored were Valedictorian
Scott Kearney, son of Jack and
Cathy Kearney and Salutato-
rian Alexan-
dra Antonio,
daughter of
Mark Antonio
and Debra
Merrick.
Graduates
included:
Emily Elise
Angerson,
Alexandra Marie Antonio,
Candice Marie Baumher, An-
drew Robert Behrens, Nicholas
James Bennie, Bryan Marcel
Bilbao, Alicia Quinn Bird,
Anna Claire Boginski, Daniel
Gregory Kel-
ley Bormes,
Ryan James
Brannon,
Catharine
Margaret
Brennan,
Mary Helen
Brennan, Guy
M. Cali Jr.,
Alex Capozzi, Angela Maria
Quintina Cardona, Angeline
Marie Cerra, Selena Rose Cer-
ra, Wei-Ting Chang,Yu-Chien
Chen, Maura Ann Chiumento,
Grace Frances Clark, Brit-
tany Ann Cole, Liam Michael
Comerford, Duncan Coolican,
Amber Lynn Craven, Zach-
ary Joseph Cwikla ,Kenneth
Thomas Czyzyk, John Daryl
Paul Derenick, Alicia Lynn
Duszak, Christopher James
Esposito, Morgan L. Evans, Jo-
seph P. Faltynowicz, John Wal-
ter Ferraro, Enrico Christopher
Galassi, Kaitlin Rose Gardier,
Casey James Gaughan, Brooke
Gillette, Sabrina Lynn Graham,
Patrick Simon Hagan, Emily
Theresa Hanna, Angelo Mario
Vincenzo Hastie, Andrew
James Hicks, Emma Maria
Holmes, Shawn Alexander
Iezzi, Dana Elizabeth Jenkins,
Connor Jacob Joseph Joyce,
Corey Francis Xavier Joyce,
Michael T. Kanavy, Shawn
Jude Kane, Kerry Vincent
Kearney, Scott Andrew Kear-
ney, Madeline Henry Keegan,
Anne Mara Bridgett Keib,
Ryan Hugh Kelly, Morgan H.
Kneier, Stephanie Jean Knorr,
Carrie Kathyrn Kobrynich,
Joshua Raymond Kosin, Victo-
ria Theresa LaRussa, Elizabeth
Melanie Legg, Ian Michael
Lewis, India Isabelle Marrazzo,
Jordan J. Marsh, Victoria Ann
Martin, Brian Patrick Mar-
tines, Brittney Mary Mazur,
Kerrianne Mazur, Jordan
Robert Anthony McCormack,
Devon Elyse McElroy, Erin
Kimi McHale, Kaitlyn Marie
Michalek, Emily Anne Mineo,
Patrick Bailey Mizok, Joseph
Montaro, Gina Maria Morgese,
Jason Anthony Costa Mota,
Christopher Tyler Murphy,
Leandra Janet Nash ,Jared Mi-
chael Nicholoff, Natalie Ann
Osborne, Jacquelyn Alena Pav-
likowski, Nicole Ann Pesota,
Samantha Lynn Piwowarski,
Elizabeth Gloria Polishan, Ka-
tie Elizabeth Purcell, Sydney
Lee Read, Emily Ann Roche,
Charles Patrick Rogers, An-
tonio Sacco, Stephen Michael
Saltisiak, Mary Ann Seamon,
John Michael Sempa, Chris-
tian Daniel Simrell, Jeffrey
Paul Solimine, Hali Autumn
Somers, Colin Joseph Sposto,
Kayla Ann Sposto, Lauren
Elizabeth Strony, Nicole
Elizabeth Tanana, Tyler Daniel
Walsh, Thomas John War-
den, Kristen Patricia Waznak,
Joshua Michael Wombacker,
Bruce James Yankelitis II.
Holy Cross celebrates
Commencement
Kearney
Antonio
Alicia Vogel’s Clarks Summit Elementary School class, winners of a
phone book recycling contest, prepare to march in the Clarks Summit
Memorial Day Parade.
Aclass of winners
Alicia Vogel’s Clarks Summit Elementary School class, win-
ners of a phone book recycling contest, marched in the Clarks
Summit Memorial Day Parade May 27. Clarks Summit Borough
Councilwoman Patty Lawler marched with them. The students
collected over 1,500 pounds of books to recycle, according to
Clarks Summit Borough Manager Virginia Kehoe.
College hosts alumni
networking luncheon
Keystone College alumni returned to meet with students during
the recent Alumni Career Networking Luncheon on campus.
First row, from left: Colette Hughes 06 (C3 Concepts); Maggie Calpin
Hemak 09 (Nibbles & Bits); Bernie Fawzon Ross 68 (retired, Scran-
ton School District); Kathleen Gallone Stout 11 (Little Acres Learning
Academy); Trinka Ravaioli 91 (Grapevine Design). Second row, same
order: Jim Mirabelli ’05 (Abington School District); Scott Gower ’06
(Scranton Prep); Anthony Pinto ’09 (Met Life); James Silfee ’01 (CVS
Caremark); Jamie Constantine Jennings ’03/’06 (ParenteBeard, LLC);
Nicole Sawicki ’08 (ArtWorks/AFA Gallery); Rob Booth ’09 (ESPN);
Leigh Mannina Abromavage ’06 (Little Acres Learning Academy);
Louise Stryjewski Henry ‘78 (Northeast Counseling Center); Dan Duffy
’12 (Lackawanna College).
Keystone named
‘Green College’
For the fourth consecutive
year, Keystone College in La
Plume has been named as one
of the most environmentally re-
sponsible institutions of higher
learning in the nation by The
Princeton Review, a leading
national education publication.
Keystone was listed in “The
Princeton Review’s Guide to
322 Green Colleges” compiled
in partnership with the Center
for Green Schools at the U.S.
Green Building Council. The
guide profles higher education
institutions that demonstrate
notable commitments to sus-
tainability in their academic of-
ferings, campus infrastructure,
activities and student career
preparation. The Princeton Re-
view selected the schools based
on a survey of administrators at
hundreds of colleges who were
polled about their schools’
sustainability initiatives.
Dumas graduates
basic training
Air Force Airman Saman-
tha R. Dumas graduated from
basic military
training at
Joint Base San
Antonio-Lack-
land, Texas.
The airman
completed
an intensive,
eight-week
program that
included training in military
discipline and studies, Air
Force core values, physical
ftness, and basic warfare prin-
ciples and skills.
Airmen who complete
basic training earn four credits
toward an associate in applied
science degree through the
Community College of the Air
Force.
Dumas is the daughter of
Dawn Dumas of Keystone
Avenue, and Jeff Dumas of
Harvest Drive, Scott Township.
Dumas
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with excellence award
Taylor Silvestri, a resident of Dalton, was honored with a Rec-
ognition of Student Excellence at the Champlain College Core
Division Third Annual Awards Ceremony. The Core Division
faculty members, recognize students throughout all Champlain
College majors who show outstanding efforts throughout the year
on group and individual projects within their Core classes. Silves-
tri, is majoring in Creative Media.
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Page 8 The Abington Journal • Clarks Summit, PA Wednesday, June 5, 2013 WWW.THeaBINgTONJOURNaL.COM
Scranton Prep
graduation
includes 197
students
Abington JournAl/
nAtAlie Mennicucci
Kevin Kelly,
Student Coun-
cil President,
presented the
welcome during
the Baccalaureate
Mass for Scran-
ton Preparatory
School’s graduat-
ing Class of 2013.
The Mass was
held June 1. Kelly,
son of Atty. and
Mrs. Robert Kelly,
Clarks Green, was
named Salutatori-
an and will attend
Williams College,
Williamstown,
Mass.
AClarks Green resident was
named Salutatorian by Princi-
pal Matthew R. Bernard when
he announced 197 graduates
from Scranton Preparatory
School at Commencement
exercises June 2 at the school’s
St. Francis Xavier Center.
ABaccalaureate Mass was
hosted June 1 with Rev. Her-
bert B. Keller, S.J., President
as principal celebrant.
John Charles Banas, son
of Dina Banas, West Pittston
earned the title of Valedic-
torian. His activities include
President of the Classical Lan-
guages Club, Computer Club,
Prep Political Union, Mathletes
and Science Olympiad. He
did his service with the South
Dakota I Summer Service Pro-
gram. He will attend George-
town University, Washington
D.C. with a major in Business
and Finance.
Salutatorian Kevin Eugene
Kelly, son of Atty. and Mrs.
Robert Kelly, Clarks Green,
will attend Williams College,
Williamstown, Mass. His
major is undecided at this time.
His activities include Kairos
Rector, President of Student
Council, Mock Trial, Freshman
Orientation Director and Prep
Players Stage Manager. He did
his service with the Reading
Summer Service Program.
Kevin
clASS oF 2013 graduates
include: Amanda catherine Adamo,
Dana Marie Addesa, Julia leigh
Aldrich, Ashley Marie Andrews,
Alexander Anzelmi, Matthew John
Anzelmi, nicholas John Audi,
Jolene rochelle Aulisio, evelyn
Ayala, Jacqueline rose bailey,
Kathryn grace bailey, John charles
banas, Karissa barbarevech,
Katerina barlow, Melissa becker,
Alexandra Marie bell, brittany
Alexandra benson, Megan Alexan-
dra bershefsky, Alison Marie berti
, breanna rae betarie, Franchessa
Kenzie bianconi ,elizabeth r. black,
brian William blomain, emily Ann
boino, John Jeffrey brazil, Sabrina
lynn brennan, Michael William
brier, rebecca Ariana brown, ryan
Kristopher burdick, Michael curry
burke, olivia Sophia burke, olivia
calabro, Alexa Marie campolieto,
Sarah elizabeth canavan, robert
timothy carr, Mackenzie elizabeth
carroll, nicole brigid carroll, Adam
robert casper, Jade rachel cesari-
ni, bianca chairge, Joseph christian
chaudhari, Kyle W. chupron, chan-
cellor K. clark, William Salvatore
cognetti, Michaela grace thérèse
coleman, Madison casey conway,
Alexander Joseph cottone ,regina
Marie coyle, brianna Amelia coyne,
Kendra Marie croker,Danielle
Marie Dalessandro, tyler thomas
Daniels, Hannah Peace David, erika
lynn Davis, Kaitlyn Victoria Davis,
nadine Ann Davitt, Abigail DeSales
Dempsey, griffin Anthony Dibileo,
Jacob Wayne Dickinson, liam
Daniel Doherty , erin Marie Duffy,
Katelynn Marie Duggan, Jennifer
rose Fagotti, tianna Falcone,
thomas Joseph Farley, olivia lois
Farrell, Mark James Fetter Jr.,
louis Jude Finnerty, cody Anthony
Fitzsimmons, edward Joseph Foster
V, christopher Anthony gaetano,
ramya gajula ,William Patrick
gaynord, Sydney Marie ged-
man, ryan Joseph gerrity, taylor
Kathleen goffer, Justin Jacob
golosky, Andrew Joseph gorczyk,
Jacqueline Jeanne graham, James
Michael graziosi, elizabeth cecelia
greco, Zachary Michael griesbach,
goldie nicola gunawan, Janel leigh
Harach, Kara elizabeth Harris,
Avery Ann Hassey, caroline taylor
Herman, Ashley isabel Hine, chris-
topher Hodakowski, Adam Peter
Holyk, Mariah Hosie, rebecca eliza-
beth icker, Ashley Alexandra Javitz,
Aidan Quinn Joyce, evan Joseph
Joyce, lydia Marie Karnick, Kevin
eugene Kelly, rachel Kennedy, Ann
elizabeth Kevra, Matthew Martin
Knowles, Alexa Anne Kromko,
Helene Marie Kuchwara, Abigail Ku-
drich, Marshall luke Kupinski, Kurt
John Kushner, Paul James labelle,
labrae eva lavelle, Matthew Wil-
liam lawless, Alexandre christophe
Fernand legrand-Wittich, ryan
robert lettieri, Katherine rachael
lord, nicholas Michael luciani,
garrett Kelly lyons, neil Patrick
MacDonald, rebecca elizabeth Mad-
den, rock David Magnotta, Morgan
tate Maiolini, Joshua Michael Mann,
Stephanie Marie Mazur, Joseph
Myles McAliney, Alexander John
Mccarthy, Seamus Michael Mc-
Donough, bridget Marie Mcgowan,
James Haggerty Mcgrath, Marga-
ret Ashley McHale, Meghan Kelly
McKenna, thomas Michael Mecca,
Alexa Merrill, Alec Michael Meta,
Anthony Joseph Mihok, Kyle Patrick
Moran, colin Arthur Moretti, colby
o’rourke Morgan, Maura elizabeth
Morgan, evan nicholas Moritz,
Phoebe elyse Mulligan, erin nicole
Murphy, clayton Francis Myers,
lukas Kenneth Myers, emmet Sulli-
van nealon, Seth Franklin newhart,
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northup, Jordyn nicole o’leary, Da-
vid James o’neill, olga opshinsky,
brittany Stormy ostrowsky, erica
Ann Padula, Aaron Xavier Para, Kis-
han Kamlesh Patel, Jordan george
Paulus, Jacqueline Marie Pesaven-
to, edward John Pfaeffle, David
William Pompey, Matthew Stephen
Posly, christopher thomas Powell
iii, Patrick James Powell, Deya-
nira Anita Prince-Perryman, tova
lyndley rabin, elijah Patrick racine,
clement Michael rinaldi, christo-
pher Samuel roe, Michael Frederick
rohrbeck, Madeline Ann rose,
Matthew Perry rose, Meghan Jose-
phine rose, gabriella Maria rossi,
Madison elena Schermerhorn,
gabrielle Ann Sciandra, charles
Samuel Scrimalli, torre Michael
clinton Scrimalli, bradley Shane
Shovlin, erica Joy Sidorowicz,
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Matthew thomas Sompel, Jake b.
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christopher Scott Stange, bronwen
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Graduating
Prep Se-
niors pass
a candle’s
flame dur-
ing The Ser-
vice of Light
as part of
Baccalaure-
ate Mass in
the school’s
Saint Fran-
cis Xavier
Center.
Jonny Hirsch Band to perform
at Pocono Raceway Festival
The Jonny Hirsch Band
will perform at the Pocono
Raceway Festival June 8 at 1
p.m.as part of their 2013 sum-
mer tour.
Fusing together elements
of rock, funk, jazz and skat
singing , the frontman’s style
is often compared to a cross
of Steely Dan and Jamiroquai
- new age blues and rock with
a jazz infuence.
At the age of 16, Hirsch
was running backstage as an
assistant producer at Jones
Beach Theater and Roseland
Ballroom. By 18, he had
helped plan national tours
for acts like Bernie Mac and
worked backstage for Madon-
na and Van Halen at Madison
Square Garden, while also
playing in a successful east
coast band on the same stages
as Reel Big Fish and Mighty
Mighty Bosstones. When
college ended, he had played
on almost every big stage in
Washington D.C., including
the Presidential Inaguration
Ball.
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Page 9 The Abington Journal • Clarks Summit, PA Wednesday, June 5, 2013 WWW.THeaBINgTONJOURNaL.COM
OBITUARY
Margaret Mayer
May 28, 2013
Margaret
Mayer, of
Dalton, died
Tuesday
evening,
May 28, at
Abington
Manor,
South Abington Town-
ship. She was the widow of
Edward Mayer who died in
2004.
Born in Scranton, she was
the daughter of the late Mi-
chael and Anna Ignatz Gula.
She was a loving mother
and grandmother who was
an avid baker. She enjoyed
cooking for and entertaining
family and friends. She also
enjoyed sewing, gardening
and playing bingo.
Surviving are three sons,
David and Robert of Mill
City and Jim of Brownsville,
Ore.; two daughters, Deborah
Davidson, Falls and Susan
Wilson, Emmaus; two sisters,
Evelyn Battle, Scranton and
Irene Mustage, Avoca; 11
grandchildren and two great
-grandchildren.
She was preceded in death
by a son Eddy who died in
1970; three brothers, Mi-
chael, George and John Gula
and two sisters, Helen Topar
and Mary Battista.
The family would like to
thank the staff at Geisinger
Community Medical Center,
Allied Services and Abington
Manor for the compassionate
care extended to Margaret
during her illness.
To send an online condo-
lence, visit www.lawrenceey-
oungfuneralhome.com
Carmen “Carmina” Marina Rinkunas
May 27, 2013
Carmen
“Carmina”
Marina
Rinkunas,
48, of Clarks
Summit, died
Monday, May
27, at Hospice
Community Care, Dunmore
surrounded by the love of her
family and friends. She was
the beloved wife of Joseph
Rinkunas.
Born in East Islip, N.Y., she
was the daughter of Marina
and Dr. German Salcedo, Great
River, N.Y. Carmina had the
distinction of being a part of
the frst triplets born at Good
Samaritan Hospital. Her
extraordinary entrance into
this world was only outdone
by the gifted life she led. She
was a graduate of East Islip
High School, Ithaca College
and the Benjamin N. Cardoza
School of Law. After marrying
Joe in 1992, Carmina moved
from NewYork to Clarks
Summit. Having worked for
Lenahan and Dempsey and
Selective Insurance Company,
Carmina most recently worked
with distinction as a senior
trial attorney for Traveler’s
Insurance where she has been
nominated for the 2013 Brett
Barnard Staff Counsel Leader-
ship Award, a national award
recognizing an attorney who
exhibits grace under pressure,
endurance and resolve in over-
coming signifcant hardship
while serving as an example,
infuencing and inspiring others
to improve.
Carmina enjoyed skiing with
her family each Sunday at Elk
Mountain, swimming and golf-
ing at Glen Oak Country Club,
sharing insights in her book
club each month, serving as her
daughter’s Girl Scout leader,
coaching her sons’ Odyssey
of the Mind team at Our Lady
of Peace School and traveling
with family to the beach or
other great vacation spots. A
consummate chef, she loved to
try new recipes on her lucky
family and friends.
Carmina’s personal sense of
style belied her diagnosis of
cancer. Refusing to be de-
fned by cancer, she put a new
face to how to gracefully live
with the disease. She artfully
managed to strike a balance
between work and family with
necessary surgeries and treat-
ments over eight years. With
Carmina’s unwavering faith in
God, she exuded an optimism
and joyfulness for life, which
cancer could not defeat. With
clarity and purpose, she used
her diagnosis to transform
herself to a higher level of love
and compassion. She rallied
her friends and family to par-
ticipate in the Avon Foundation
39 Mile Walk for Breast Can-
cer, raising tens of thousands
of dollars for research. An
inspiration to so many, she was
honored by Blue Cross in 2012
as a Gallery of Hope Recipient.
She reached out to her faith
community as a Eucharistic
Minister at Our Lady of the
Snows Roman Catholic Church
as well as having become a
Cursillista in the Scranton
Diocese.
Her greatest joy was un-
doubtedly her family. Raised
by her parents in a home of
unconditional love, she and Joe
continued that tradition and
treasured their time with their
three children, Jarret, Erik and
Marina.
She is also survived by her
siblings, Dr. Herman Salcedo
and wife Maritza, Yorktown
Heights, N.Y., Dr. Michael
Salcedo and wife, Antoinette,
South Bend, Ind., triplet sister,
Dr. Jackie Moscoso and hus-
band, Dr. Ricardo Moscoso,
Virginia Beach, Va., triplet
brother, Dr. William Salcedo
and wife, Janice, Stuart, Fla.,
father-in-law, Joseph Rinkunas
Sr., Elmhurst, sister-in-law,
Gail Budziak and husband,
Jonathan, Olyphant, nieces
Krystina, Rebeka, Mikaela,
Alexandra and Lauren Salcedo,
nephews Daniel and Emil
Fernandez, Michael, Matthew,
Ricardo, Nicolas, Daniel and
Jason Salcedo, cousins and
friends.
She was predeceased by her
maternal grandparents, Carmen
Valdez and Orestes Villalba,
paternal grandparents, Panta-
leon and Carmela Salcedo, and
mother-in-law, Rita Rinkunas.
While it would be impos-
sible to delineate all of the
professionals and friends who
supported Carmina and her
family through medical care
and simple acts of kindness
over their journey for the last
eight years, her family would
like to thank the doctors,
nurses and chaplains at the
Philadelphia Cancer Treatment
Center of America and the staff
at Hospice Community Care.
In lieu of fowers and in to
respect Carmina’s frm com-
mitment to practicality and
to her children’s education,
memorial contributions may be
made to the Rinkunas Children
Scholarship Fund, 2005 Elden
Drive, Clarks Summit, PA
18411. To send an online con-
dolence visit www.lawrenceey-
oungfuneralhome.com
Mary “Louise” Sullenberger
May 26, 2013
Mary
“Louise”
Sullenberg-
er, Clarks
Green, was
surrounded
by her lov-
ing family
as she died May 26, 2013.
She was the widow of Wil-
liam Sullenberger who died
in 1981.
Born in Edgewood, she
was the daughter of the
late Frank and Mary Julian
Ciocca and attended West
Scranton High School. A
loving and devoted wife,
mother, grandmother and
great-grandmother, her home
always displayed the love of
Christ to all who entered. She
took great pleasure and pride
in her Italian recipes and
would affectionately prepare
meals for family and friends.
Alongtime member of Clarks
Green Assembly of God, her
enduring gift and legacy to
us is her unwavering faith in
the Lord Jesus Christ. While
she will be missed by all,
those who had the pleasure of
knowing her, “We are conf-
dent, I say, and would prefer
to be away from the body and
at home with the Lord” (2
Cor. 5:8).
Surviving are fve children,
Maureen Sullenberger, Clarks
Summit; William Sullen-
berger and Marie DeAngelo,
Mahanoy City; Kenneth Sul-
lenberger and his wife Nancy,
Chapman Lake; Sharon
Chernavsky, Scranton and
Frank Sullenberger, Dickson
City; 12 grandchildren, Bill
Sullenberger, Erin Sullen-
berger McNamara and her
husband Shane,Tom Cher-
nasky and his wife Amanda,
Joy Sullenberger Newton
and her husband David,
Shawn, Jimmy, Frank Sul-
lenberger, Clair Sullenberger
Barrett and her husband
Jamie, Janette, Jamie, Keith
and Rose Sullenberger; one
great-grandaughter, Giuliana
Hope Newton; seven great-
grandsons, Jordan Checho,
Frankie Sullenberger,
Thomas Chernasky, Jamie
Barrett, Jake Barrett, Caleb
Declan Newton and Adrian
Lockner.
She is also survived by two
sisters Esther Gallo and her
husband John, Moosic and
Ruth Race and her husband
Willis, Clarks Green and
a sister-in-law Rosemarie
Ciocca, Scranton.
She was preceded in death
by two brothers Michael and
David Ciocca and a beloved
daughter-in-law, Vicki Moze-
leski.
Anthony Shumbres
May 31, 2013
Anthony
Shumbres,
Newton
Twp., died
Friday after-
noon, May
31, at home
in the loving
arms of his
wife the former Kathy Holden
Shumbres.
Born in Scranton, he was
the son of the late Anthony
and Mary Analavitch Shum-
bres. He was a 1950 graduate
of Scranton Tech and worked
for UGI Gas Company as a
master mechanic. He served
the nation in the Army during
the Korean War. After his
retirement, Tony pursued his
CDL and he drove a school
bus for Abington Heights
School District for 15 years.
He was a lifelong Yankee
fan and enjoyed the game of
baseball. Tony was a kind,
gentle and patient man and
truly a Dad of whom to be
proud.
Also surviving are two
sons, Anthony Jr., Olyphant;
Stephen and wife Maryann,
Old Forge and a sister Eleanor
Gianzanti.
He was preceded in death
by his frst wife Agnes, an
infant daughter Mary Beth,
and nine siblings Frank, John,
Helen, Peggy, Vicky, Ann
Doughtie, Genevieve Ubaldi-
ni, Judy Laytos and Gertrude
Waitulavitch.
In lieu of fowers, memorial
contributions may be made
to United Cerebral Palsy of
Northeastern Pennsylvania,
425 Wyoming Ave. Scran-
ton, PA18503. To send an
online condolence visit www.
lawrenceeyoungfuneralhome.
com
Abington JournAl/lindA Scott
Shown, from left: James C. Elliott, Engineer; Robert M. Davis Jr.
Executive Director; David Gromelski, Vice Chairman; Mike Kushner,
from the Office of Senator John Blake; Marty Flynn, State Rep-
resentative; Harry Forbes, Regional Director Pa. Govenor’s office;
Robert Kelly, Secretary; Gloria J. Lance, Treasurer and Michael
Donohue, Solicitor.
Groundbreaking for
$29M plant upgrade
By Linda Scott
Abington Journal Correspondent
Ground was broken and
a ceremony held May 30 to
unveil plans for $29 million
in upgrades to the wastewa-
ter treatment plant in South
Abington Township. Repre-
sentatives from South Abing-
ton Township, Clarks Summit
and Clarks Green, members of
the Abington Regional Waste-
water Authority (ARWA),
along with bank representa-
tives and other distinguished
guests were in attendance.
The project site will expand
upon the current plant foot-
print in the Chinchilla section
of South Abington Township.
The upgrade was designed
by Gannett-Fleming, Inc., a
waste water engineering frm
with offces across the coun-
try, including Harrisburg.
Board Chairman Donald
Snyder, at the event said “We
accomplished the task. We
will have clean water for our
children and grandchildren.”
It was diffcult to have good
results but all the communi-
ties came together.”
According to the Abington
Regional Wastewater Author-
ity, municipalities can create
a special form of government
and appoint its members to
a board of directors. Clarks
Summit and South Abington
Township formed a joint
sewer authority in the 1960s.
Clarks Green joined when the
authority was reorganized as
the Abington Regional Waste-
water Authority in 2011.
Meetings were held with
representatives from Clarks
Green, Clarks Summit and
South Abington Township,
Christopher Gibbons of
Concord Public Financial
Advisors, various engineer-
ing frms and bank repre-
sentatives. “Everyone came
together. If stumbling blocks
occurred, then the issues were
worked out,” said Snyder.
The update of the existing
municipal facilities would
result in a Regional Sewage
Plan Update (Act 537 Plan).
The new plant will be in com-
pliance with EPA’s mandate to
reduce the discharge of phos-
phates and nitrates that pollute
the Chesapeake Bay.
“We had a substantial sav-
ings with everyone’s coop-
eration. The new waste water
treatment plant will meet the
current future needs,” said
James Elliott P.E. consulting
environmental engineer and
Vice president of Gannett
Fleming, Inc.
Visit www.abingtonwaster-
water.org for more informa-
tion on the plant.
Page 10 The Abington Journal • Clarks Summit, PA Wednesday, June 5, 2013 WWW.THeaBINgTONJOURNaL.COM
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We are forever grateful for your support in making the
Fourth Annual Kids’ Fishing Derby a success.
Tank you, from the bottom of our hearts!
June 8th Hillside Park - 9am - 1pm
Formerly Abington Area Park
GRAND SPONSORS
Lawrence E. Young Funeral Home • Te Young Family • AAJRB • Abington Heights Civic League, Inc.
Associated Insurance Agency of PA Inc., Tim Hewitt • Dixon Automotive • Geisinger-CMC
Penn Security Bank • Prudential Financial • Sickler’s Bike Shop
SPONSORS
Abington Lions Club • Abington Planning Group, Mark Lynn • Community Life Support
Corky’s Garden Path • J & B Printing • Kennedy Distributing • LaMar Advertising
Rotary Club of the Abingtons • Waverly Masonic Lodge #301
F
o
rever Young
K
i
d
s

Fishing D
erb
y
In Memory
o
f
B
u
d
Young
Continued from Page 1A
ARTS
Continued from Page 1A
CIVIL WAR
Continued from Page 1A
RELAY
Continued from Page 1A
CONCERT
luminaria placement.
The luminarias are ar-
ranged around the track and
on the bleachers. Those on
the bleachers are assembled
to spell the word “Hope.”
Finally, the candles in the
luminarias are lit.
“It’s one of the most moving
parts of the Relay,” Pusateri
said, adding that the ceremony
was a “time for refection.”
During the Luminaria cer-
emony, names of people who
have either fought cancer or
died of cancer are read aloud.
Most of Relay weekend has
a carnival-like atmosphere,
but the Luminaria ceremony
is the most solumn part of the
event .
“I think the ceremony is
the pinnacle of the event,”
Pusateri said.
The ceremony “makes
everyone realize every candle
has a name,” Melanie Fric-
chione, Relay Co-Chair, said.
She added it was important
for people to recognize that
“behind every bag around the
track, there’s a family,” who
has been affected by cancer.
The Luminaria Ceremony
is Ronnie Kochmer’s favorite
part of the weekend. Koch-
mer, along with Fricchione, is
a Relay Co-Chair. Kochmer
said the ceremony focuses on
people who have battled can-
cer and means, “even though
they’ve died or suffered” they
are still remembered.
But the ceremony is also
about hope for the future. Af-
ter the names are read aloud,
Relay participants walk a
silent lap around the track led
by cancer survivors who are
present at the event.
“One day, I know there’ll be
a cure,” Kochmer said. “One
day, we won’t have to fght
anymore.”
Participating in Relay for
Life of Abington and the fght
against cancer is a cause that
has become very important to
Kochmer.
He said his involvement in
Relay began about three years
ago when he found out he
could make a difference in the
fght against cancer.
Since his initial involve-
ment, Kochmer has risen to
the position of co-chair. The
position is “a lot of work,
but it’s a great way to take
action.”
Relay is a “real connection
to my heart,” Kochmer said.
The Abington Heights sopho-
more said his Relay involve-
ment will continue throughout
his high school career.
“Relay’s always going to
be a part of my life,” Koch-
mer said, adding that he will
stay involved with the event
throughout college and into
adulthood.
food options.
“We expect each week to
evolve into it’s own favor,”
Vietz said. “It’s a nice, easy
thing in the middle of the
week. It’s great for families be-
cause they won’t have to worry
about cooking a meal. The
goal is to help people celebrate
summer a little easier.”
AAJRB board member
Richard Yarmey, Clarks Sum-
mit, also believes the concert
series will be a positive for The
Abingtons.
“The entire series will pro-
vide fun and family-friendly
entertainment for parents and
children of various ages,” he
said. “It a very inexpensive
and safe way
for families
to spend an
evening at the
park.”
Yarmey
also hopes
the series will
encourgae
new people to
visit the park.
“Hopefully people will come
and appreicate that the park has
something for everyone,” he
said. “It’s a remarkable facility
that we’re (board members)
all very proud of. The series
provides something that’s
not available anywhere in the
area.”
There will be a concession
stand with food and beverages,
as well as an area with a tent,
picnic tables and chairs.
Skip Ward, a professional
videographer, will tape the
bands and festivities, to be
seen on ECTV (Electric City
Television).
Sharon Burke will coordi-
nate Images of NEPA, featur-
ing different photographers im-
ages of local heritage and local
environment to be displayed.
According to Vietz, graphic
artist Kristy Jamison is pro-
viding all illustrations as an
in-kind donation.
The largest sponsor is the
Lackawanna Heritage Valley
Authority. Two major sponsors
are Fidelity Bank and Penn
Security Bank.
According to Vietz, there is a
whole team of people working
to make the series possible.
Laurie McCoy will serve as
the on-site coordinator, Lori
Harris will serve as weekly
coordinator and Abington Area
Joint Recreation Board park
member group chairs are also
involved.
According to Vietz, it will be
important important to arrive
early to ensure a parking space,
as many sporting events will be
planned on the same days.
a tale of the Amazon Rain
Forest and how “all living
things depend on one anoth-
er…and it works.”
Similarly, the Arts Alive
program brings the community
together, according to Bugno.
“…It’s the Abington
Heights’ attitude that we
are one and we do for each
other. It is our kids who are
going to change this world.
It is they who hold the keys
to everything,” said Bugno,
who thanks Michael Elia,
middle school principal, the
faculty, staff and everyone who
helped to bring Arts Alive to the
middle school stage for the frst
time; and AEIO and You, The
Abington Heights Educational
Improvement Organization,
a public non-proft 501(C)(3)
corporation and an approved
Educational Improvement Orga-
nization (EIO)
Performances were previously
held at Clarks Summit Elemen-
tary School.
The show was directed and
choreographed by artist in resi-
dence, Abby Slater, Symmetry
Studio, Scranton, with the help
of assistant to the choreogra-
pher, Laura Ancherani, Waverly,
who danced with second, third
and fourth grade students every
school day for one month in
preparation for the show.
Second and third graders
performed one dance each per
class and fourth grade students
had two dances per class.
“So they had a lot to learn,
but they worked so hard,” said
Slater.
Nan Burti, ceramic artist
and Paul Kaulfers, assistant to
ceramic artist; Beth Shaw, music
director and Heather Twiss,
substitute music teacher; Dena
Maciak, backdrop design and
Mark Montella, musical art-
ist, also shared their talents in
the production of When a Tree
Falls.
Kameroski noted middle
school teacher, Michael Fre-
idlin, was “our frst inspira-
tion when we read ‘The Great
Kapok Tree.’ He would come to
Newton Ransom (Elementary)
and share (his experiences in the
rainforest) with third and fourth
grade, so we decided this would
be a great show. It’s so rich.”
will especially fascinate chil-
dren is an “incredible” large
diorama of the Gettysburg
Battlefeld. She said it will
help people “envision what the
battlefeld looked like,” with
tiny hand painted soldiers.
Photographs from the Chil-
dren’s Service Center, previ-
ously known as the Home for
Friendless Children, will also
be shown. Founded as an or-
phanage for Civil War orphans
in 1862, the organization now
exists in Northeastern and
North Central Pa. to provide
residential and outpatient
care for children with men-
tal, emotional and behavioral
problems.
Rogler said she believes
attendees will gain a local per-
spective on the Civil War from
the overall exhibit.
“When I think of the Civil
War,” she said, “I often think
of Gettysburg, and I don’t nec-
essarily think of how the Civil
War affected Tunkhannock or
our local communities. And I
hope that is what people will
get from this exhibit and the
from other events that we will
be offering.”
Alecture, titled “Overview
of the Civil War 150 Years
Later,” will be presented at the
theater June 19 at 7 p.m. by
historian and actor Ed McMul-
len.
“Anyone who has any inter-
est in the Civil War or Ameri-
can history will want to hear
this fascinating presentation,”
states a Dietrich Theater news
release. “No one is better at
bringing history alive then Ed.”
McMullen is a former cura-
tor of the Everhart Museum in
Scranton, and has made several
previous presentations at the
Dietrich about local history.
“He’s a wonderful present-
er,” said Young.
Alive theater performance
of “The Bridegroom of Blow-
ing Rock,” directed by Jennifer
Jenkins, will be held June
21 and 22 at Tunkhannock’s
Lazybrook Park at 7 p.m. It is
sponsored by the Pennsylvania
Council on the Arts and the
Dietrich Theater.
AWalking Tour of Gravel
Hill Cemetery off Susque-
hanna Ave. in Tunkhannock
is scheduled for June 23 (rain
date June 30). The tour will be
led by Bob Baker, a previous
Griffn Camp #8 Commander
of the Sons of Union Veterans
of the Civil War.
In its news release, the
Dietrich invites people to “take
a step back in time as we look
at Wyoming County’s involve-
ment in the American Civil
War.”
Participants will assemble
at the corner of the cemetery
nearest Franklin Ave. at 4 p.m.
The fnal event, “Civil War
Era Music,” is sponsored by
Pennsylvania Humanities
Council and will take place
June 30 at the theater. It will
feature musician Thomas Jolin,
who has performed in Get-
tysburg (and countless other
venues around the state and
country) many times.
“Performing on hammered
dulcimer, button accordion,
harmonica and banjo,” states
the release, “Thomas Jolin
shares Lincoln and Liberty,
Battle Cry of Freedom, No
More Auction Block and more.
He also discusses the origins
of the songs and instruments.
Audience participation is
encouraged.”
Each of the events is free
of charge, and tickets will
be available at the door. For
information for “Overview of
the Civil War 150 Years Later,”
or “Civil War Era Music,”
call the Dietrich Theater at
570.996.1500.
Photo courtesy BoB harris
Shown, from left, are: June Burns, Marketing Support; Lori Harris,
Weekly Coordinator; Kristy Jamison, Graphic Artist; Sharon Burke,
Coordinator of ‘Images of NEPA.’ Absent from photo: Laurie McCoy,
On Site Coordinator and Skip Ward, professional videographer.
YARMEY
Members of the Relay for Life of the Abingtons committee marched
in the Clarks Summit Memorial Day to present their event and
theme ‘Storybooks.’ Shown, from left, are: TJ Murray, Ronnie Koch-
mer, Jean Coyle, Kaitlyn Davis, Melanie Fricchione, Megan Bershef-
sky, Cody Fitzsimmons.
aBiNGtoN JourNaL
Photos/ JoaN
Matsui
AT LEFT:
Shown in the
first three
rows are:
James Brown,
Morgan
Langan, Elle
Seyer, Haddy
Davis, Bailey
White, Dustin
Williams,
Amber Bettelli,
Caeden Mess-
ner, Samantha
Brown
ABOVE: Myah Entrot, Jasiah
Hightower perform
AT LEFT:Tori Morris
JUST THe FaCTS
“The Civil War Remembered: Our
Service, Our History”
What: this exhibit includes local
treasures and memorabilia of the
civil War from the Wyoming county
historical society, scranton Gar civil
War Museum, children’s service cen-
ter, and local private collections.
Where: the Dietrich theater in down-
town tunkhannock
When: June 6 through July, during
scheduled movie times or by appoint-
ment
The “Overview of the Civil War 150
Years Later”
What: this presentation by ed McMul-
len, historian and actor aims to bring
the history of the civil War alive.
Where: the Dietrich theater in down-
town tunkhannock
When: June 19 at 7 p.m.
Walking Tour of the gravel Hill
Cemetery
What: Bob Baker, past Griffin camp
#8 commander of the sons of union
Veterans of the civil War, will lead
this tour, taking a step back in time
to gain a look at Wyoming county’s
involvement in the american civil war.
Where: assemble at the corner of
the cemetery nearest Franklin ave. in
tunkhannock
When: June 23 at 4 p.m. rain date is
June 30.
“Civil War era Music”
What: this interactive event will be
presented by musician thomas Jolin,
who will play the hammered dulcimer,
button accordion, harmonica and
banjo.
Where: the Dietrich theater in down-
town tunkhannock
When: June 30 at 3 p.m.
admission to each event is free of
charge. For reservations or more
information, contact the Dietrich
theater at 570.996.1500.
Page 11
The Abington Journal • Clarks Summit, PA Wednesday, June 5, 2013 Page 11 The Abington Journal • Clarks Summit, PA Wednesday, June 5, 2013 WWW.THeaBINgTONJOURNaL.COM
ArtsEtc...
VISUAL ARTS/
PERFORMING ARTS
Marywood University Life-
long Learners Spring Lun-
cheon and Maslow Collection
Tour, June 5 in Nazareth Student
Center. Tour is at noon in the
Visual Arts Center, lunch at 1
p.m. Cost: Members $15, non
members $20.
“Degrees of Separation,”
June 6-29, at 514 Lackawanna
Ave. Scranton, Pa, hosted by
Artists for Art. There will be an
open reception on June 7 from 6
p.m. - 9 p.m. with an artist talk at
5:30 p.m.
Fire at the Furnace, June 7
at the historic Scranton Iron Fur-
naces from 8 p.m. - 11 p.m. The
event will include an industrial
arts preview with the opportunity
to purchase art, a professional
iron pour performance by Green
Foundry’s Bessemer Converter
and live music by the Coal Town
Rounders. Hors d’oeuvres and
beverages will be provided.
Cost: donation $15 in advance or
$20 at the door. Info: 963.4804.
Tim Zimmerman and King’s
Brass concert, June 7, at The
Cathedral of St. Peter’s, 315
Wyoming Ave. Scranton, at 7
p.m. Program features trum-
pets, trombones, tuba percus-
sion and keyboards. Cost: $10
general admission, $5 for college
students with valid student ID,
free for children 12 and younger.
Discount available for groups of
10 or more. Tickets: 344.7231,
www.stpeterscathedral.org or at
the door.
Here We Are in Spain im-
prov show, June 8 on the second
foor of the AFAGallery, 514
Lackawanna Ave., Scranton.
Doors open at 7:30 p.m., show
starts at 8 p.m. Cost: $7 or $5
with a valid student ID. Info:
604.1874.
NEPAPhilharmonic ‘Silver
Screen Classics’ concert, June
8 at the Scranton Cultural Center
at 8 p.m. Maestro Lawrence Loh
and the Northeastern Pennsylva-
nia Philharmonic will conclude
their 2012-2013 POPS season
June 8, at 8 p.m. at the Scranton
Cultural Center. This POPS
season fnale will feature silver
screen selections commemorat-
ing Academy Award winners,
action-adventure flms and old
westerns, as well as legendary
Hollywood composers Henry
Mancini and John Williams.
Guest pianist Sasha Voinov will
perform selections featured in
“Shine.” Cost: starting at $29
for adults and $15 for students.
Tickets / info: 270.4444 or nepa-
phil.org.
Scranton Zine Fest, June 8, at
New Visions Studio and Gallery,
201 Vine st, Scranton, from noon
– 5 p.m. for zine/art trading and
selling and 5:30 -7 p.m. for po-
etry session curated by Keystone
creative writing professor, Brian
Fanelli. Includes more than
30 different vendors from the
East Coast with zines, posters,
patches, buttons, vinyl, jewelery
and more. Catering provided by
Crispin’s. Free admission.
Fourth Annual Arts on
Fire Industrial Arts Festival,
June 8-9, at the Scranton Iron
Furnaces historic sight, from 11
a.m. - 7 p.m. on Saturday and 11
a.m. to 4 p.m. on Sunday. The
industrial arts festival includes
an iron pour and industrial arts
demonstrations. Art, food ven-
dors and music will be available
on both days. Cost: free.
LITERARY ARTS
Revitalizing Writers Work-
shop, Wednesdays, June 5, 12,
19 and 26, at the Dietrich The-
ater in downtown Tunkhannock,
from 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. For ages
17 and up. To “stretch their liter-
ary muscles,” students will write
in a variety of genres includ-
ing fction, creative nonfction,
poetry, playwrighting and more.
Instructor: Laurel Radzieski.
Cost: $75. Register: 996.1500.
Last week’s answer:
2001
Last week’s winner:
Maria Dalasio, of
Clarks Green
Contestants can only win once in a 60-day period.
MORE THAN
MOVIES
Dietrich Theater
Erica Rogler
We were delighted with
the turnout of performers at
our recent Open Mic Night at
the Dietrich Theater. Com-
munity members regaled us
with poetry, music, stand-up
comedy and more. And then
Nygel Metcalfe took the stage
for an amazing spoken word
performance.
This month we are looking
forward to Open Mic Friday,
June 28 with featured guest
David Hage. Come out and
experience the guitar stylings
and vocal talents of this local
performer who is no stranger
to Open Mic at the Dietrich.
We also encourage all other
musicians, poets, storytellers,
playwrights and comedians to
share their talents that evening.
Open Mic begins at 7 p.m. and
admission is free. Doors open
for seating and Open Mic sign-
ups at 6:30 p.m. Reserve your
slot early. Call the Dietrich at
570.996.1500 for details.
In addition to hosting Open
Mic in June, the Dietrich will
also present a variety of events
to commemorate the Civil War
sesquicentennial. On Wednes-
day, June 19 at 7 p.m., histo-
rian and actor Ed McMullen
will be back at the Dietrich for
a presentation on the Overview
of the Civil War 150 Years
Later. If you have never seen
one of Ed’s talks, I encourage
you to come. He has such a
great way of bringing history
alive. Admission is free. Tick-
ets can be reserved by calling
570.996.1500, or they will be
available at the door while they
last.
We will also present the Civ-
il War drama “The Bridegroom
of Blowing Rock” by Cath-
erine Trieshmann at Tunkhan-
nock’s Lazybrook Park Friday,
June 21 and Saturday, June 22
at 7 p.m. Please bring a blanket
or lawn chair and join us for
live theatre directed by Jen-
nifer Jenkins in scenic Lazy-
brook Park. Admission is free.
Then on Sunday, June 23
(rain date – June 30) at 4 p.m.,
join us for a Civil Walking
Tour of Gravel Hill Cemetery.
You are invited to take a step
back in time as we look at Wy-
oming County’s involvement
in the Civil War through this
tour of Gravel Hill Cemetery,
which is located off of Susque-
hanna Avenue in Tunkhannock.
We will meet at the corner of
the cemetery nearest Franklin
Avenue. This tour will be led
by Bob Baker, past Griffn
Camp # 8 Commander of the
Sons of Union Veterans of the
Civil War.
The following Sunday, June
30, the Dietrich will present a
program with Thomas Jolin on
Civil War Era Music. Accord-
ing to Jolin, “The trauma of the
Civil War produced a tremen-
dous amount of music as the
nation mourned and sough
relief from the death of over
600,000 Americans.” These
songs provide a picture of
solders’ lives, domestic scenes,
See MOVIES, Page 12A
Laurel Radzieski, left, and David
Swanson, right, will appear in ‘The
Bridegroom of Blowing Rock,’ to be
presented by the Dietrich Theater at
Lazy Brook Park in Tunkhannock June
21 and June 22 at 7 p.m.
‘Bridegroom of Blowing Rock’
shares Civil War romance
By Victoria L. SeamanS
Abington Journal Correspondent
In honor of Tunkhannock’s Sesquicenten-
nial celebration, the Pennsylvania Council
on the Arts and the Dietrich Theater will
host the live theater production of the Civil
War drama “The Bridegroom of Blowing
Rock.” The play, written by Catherine Tri-
eschmann, was the 2001 recipient of the L.
Arnold Weissberger Playwriting Award. It is
directed by Jennifer Jenkins.
This story was chosen as part of the
celebration, because it displays how few
differences there were between Union and
Confederate patriots during the Civil War,
according to Jenkins.
Jenkins said that she is “excited to bring
this play to Tunkhannock for the Sesqui-
centennial celebration to show that wearing
blue or grey really made no diference when
it came to the destruction of families during
the Civil War.”
“The Bridegroom of Blowing Rock,” is
a story of romance between a lost soldier
(David Swanson as the Bridegroom) and
a young blind woman (Jila Rusavage as
Laurel), one from the North and the other
from the South, who meet near the close
of the Civil War. The young couple soon
discover that the similarities they share are
far more important than their differences.
BELOW
RIGHT:
Marylou
Chibirka,
‘Alan’ 44
by 40, oil
on canvas
Which father and son acting duo stars in “After Earth”?
Dalton artist ‘a
great observer’
AT RIGHT:
MaryLou
CAT hibirka
with her
painting of
daughter,
Cristina,
May 29.
By aLiah roSeman
Abington Journal Correspondent
DALTON- Oil painter, MaryLou
Chibirka, featured in 13 solo exhibi-
tions and 14 group exhibitions will add
another to her resume.
Chibirka will premiere “Portraits,
Landscapes & Florals” at The Pauly
Friedman Art Gallery, Misericordaa
University. An opening reception will
be held from 5 to 8 p.m. June 8 and will
run through July 31.
She paints using live models and
photographs. She featured her three
daughters, Cristina Cox, Mollibeth Cox
and Laura Cox, in several paintings.
“Depending on what it is, I’ll paint
models or photographs. Alive model is
wonderful to have because you get true
skin tones and shadowing. There is a lot
of small details you can capture versus a
photograph. There is more of an essence
from light that it feels alive.”
The Dalton resident who was educat-
ed at Pennsylvania Governor’s School
for the Arts, Painting, 1973, Indiana
University of Pennsylvania, 1977 and
Arts Student League, NewYork City,
2001, has been a professional commis-
sioned artist since the early 1990s.
Chibirka will show about 30 oil
paintings mostly on linen, but a few on
canvas, varying in size with the largest
at 5 feet by 6 feet.
Oil is the only medium Chibirka
paints. She said she likes the consisten-
cy and the richness oil paints offer.
“You can manipulate and push paint
around,” Chibirka said.
Chibirka currently resides on her fam-
ily farm; she said the area is serene and
quiet, which brings her inspiration.
“An artist is nothing more than a
great observer,” Chibirka said.
Showing in the MacDonald Gal-
lery are Todd Jeffreys: ‘Wheel Thrown
Clay Works’ and Tim Weaver: ‘Recent
Watercolors.’
Two of Chibirka’s daughters, Cristina
and Mollibeth, will perform on violin at
the reception.
Gallery hours run 10 a.m. To 8 p.m.
Tuesday through Thursday, 10 a.m. To
5 p.m. Friday and 1 to 5 p.m. Saturday
and Sunday.
See ROMANCE, Page 12A
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Page 12 The Abington Journal • Clarks Summit, PA Wednesday, June 5, 2013 WWW.THeaBINgTONJOURNaL.COM
LIBRARY NEWS
BY MARY ANN McGRATH
Plan some interesting
itineraries this summer. Begin
by browsing “Small Town
Pennsylvania,” by Dennis
Wolfe, a recent acquisition
at the Abington Community
Library. In a forward to this
collection of photographs,
the author suggests that “you
take your time, enjoy the
pictures, and then go out and
see something you discovered
on these pages.” He notes that
Pennsylvania has a wealth of
history, scenery, and culture
and in this book, he attempted
to recognize those many and
varied attractions, focusing on
small towns, generally having
populations less than 10,000,
not in a metropolitan area.
The photos depict landscapes,
streetscapes, old buildings and
new ones, vegetation, water-
ways, and people just enjoy-
ing what Pennsylvania has to
offer. Get acquainted with the
lesser-known side of Pennsyl-
vania through these pages and
plan some day trips that both
educate and delight.
New Fiction for Adults
“The Carrion Birds,” by Ur-
ban Waite. Ray Lamar wants
to make a new life far from
the violence of the last ten
years, and he believes that one
last job will take him there.
Someone, though, wants re-
venge, and Ray must come up
with a plan, or else Coronado,
New Mexico’s lady sheriff
will have a vicious bloodbath
on her hands.
“Angelopolis,” by Danielle
Trussoni. Now an elite angel
hunter for the Society of
Angelology, Verlaine pursues
his mission with single-
minded devotion: to capture,
imprison, and eliminate the
angel, Evangeline, and others
of her kind. When Evangeline
is kidnapped before his eyes,
by a centuries-old foe, the
chase to rescue her drives him
from the shadows of the Eiffel
Tower to the palaces of St.
Petersburg.
“Island 731,” by Jeremy
Robinson. The crew of a
shipwrecked research vessel
studying the Great Pacifc
Garbage Patch, fnds them-
selves mysteriously ashore
on a tropical island, the ship
sabotaged and two men dead.
Expert tracker Mark Hawkins
and other survivors quickly
discover evidence left behind
by the island’s former oc-
cupants, Unit 731, Japan’s
ruthless experimentation
program. Then, one by one,
more crewmates are taken and
Hawkins must fght to save
himself.
“Hour of the Red God,” by
Richard Crompton. Nairobi
Detective Mollel is a former
Maasai warrior assigned to
fnd the killer of a dead girl
who was also a Maasai. Set
against the backdrop of Ke-
nya’s turbulent 2007 elections,
this thriller brings Nairobi to
life: gritty and modern, with
an extraordinary blend of
tribal and urban elements. As
Mollel is forced to confront
his turbulent past, he begins to
doubt his warrior’s instincts.
The Abington Community Library is
located at 1200 W. Grove St., Clarks
Summit. Visit out website, www.
lclshome.org/abington to register
online for events or call the library at
(570) 587-3440.
Don’t have a library card? Register
for one at http://www.lclshome.org/
libraryinfo/library_card_reg.asp.
Continued from Page 11A
MOVIES
The woman’s widowed mother
(Elsa Farthing, played by
Brenda Wenner), with one sol-
dier son killed in front of her
and another son, Jacob (Owen
Frazier), still missing, is unable
to let go of her bitterness and
hatred.
The cast of local actors per-
forming in this play include:
Frazier and Heather Bixby
(Bitty), both from the Abing-
ton area, as well as Laurel
Radzieski (Maizey Hopewell),
Swanson, Dave Perkins (Pastor
Burns), Rusavage and Wenner.
The production has already
received community support.
Jenkins said, “We have such a
supportive town full of people
who were eager to donate
costumes, set pieces and most
importantly their time to make
this project a success.”
The public is invited to
attend this live theater event,
which will be held outdoors
at Tunkhannock’s Lazybrook
Park June 21 and 22 at 7 p.m.
There is no admission for this
event, however those who
attend are asked to bring their
own lawn chair or blanket.
minstrel traditions, the fght
to end slavery and what it was
really like to live during that
time. Thomas Jolin will per-
form songs on his hammered
dulcimer, button accordion,
harmonica and banjo including
“Lincoln and Liberty,” “Battle
Cry of Freedom,” “No More
Auction Block” and more.
Admission is free and audi-
ence participation is encour-
aged. This program has been
sponsored by the Pennsylvania
Humanities Council.
Tickets are available by call-
ing us at 570.996.1500 or at
the door while they last.
During the months of June
and July, the Dietrich will also
feature the exhibit Civil War
Remembered: Our Service,
Our History. View local trea-
sures and memorabilia from
the Civil War era on loan from
local collectors, the Wyoming
County Historical Society and
Scranton’s GAR Civil War
Museum.
As you can see, the Diet-
rich is so much more than the
movies!
Continued from Page 11A
ROMANCE
DALTON LIBRARY
DELIGHTS
BY JENNIFER FAMILETTI
It’s going to be an exciting
summer at the Dalton Commu-
nity Library. Many programs
are being offered for all ages.
Registration for our summer
reading club, “Dig Into Read-
ing” begins June 10. Come
in anytime that week to sign
up for summer reading and
you can earn prizes for library
books you read. All children
can fll out their own list of
all the library books they’ve
read (of course, mom or dad
can help). The list stays at the
library for their convenience.
Agreat day to stop in to reg-
ister would be June 11 because
at 11 a.m. we will have a magic
show. Everyone is invited to
“Dig Into Magic!” Also, by
registering you will have the
best opportunity to join sum-
mer activity groups. Space is
limited, so inquire soon.
Children’s book clubs, a
LEGO group, and a Minecraft
group are being offered for
children between the ages of 6
and 11. Are you a fan of Junie
B. Jones? Come join our book
club. Do you like building
with LEGOS? Or how about
playing Minecraft, the game all
the kids are asking for? These
groups will give children a
chance to discuss together what
they’ve read or created. These
groups meet on various days,
so please call the library for
information: 570.563.2014.
Agroup for all ages is
“My Buddy” reading group.
Children can come in to either
read or be read to, depending
of their age and level. Older
kids can read to younger kids,
while a 1st or 2nd grader can
read to older kids and get some
summer practice with their
fuency. Children preschool
-aged or younger can hear a
story from an older child and
be allowed to point out pictures
or discuss happenings within
the story. The reading can be
done one on one or as a group.
This is a fantastic way to get a
child prepared to read, practice
reading or practice reading out
loud to another person. “My
Buddy” will be held Monday
mornings.
Also, for all age groups we
offer Yoga. Children 2-5 years
of age will meet at 10:30 a.m.
Tuesday mornings. An older
group for ages 6 and up will
begin at 11 a.m. Melissa Russo
conducts the class and it has
been very successful. Younger
children have fun doing simple
poses while listening to calm
music, while older children
learn poses, breathing tech-
niques and how positive think-
ing can truly infuence your
mind and behavior. For fami-
lies who have children in both
age groups, there is a Story
Time offered for the younger
children after their yoga class.
This will help occupy time
while older children are in
yoga class. Story Time begins
at approximately 11 a.m. and is
open to everyone.To participate
in summer clubs or get details,
call the Dalton Community
Library at 570.563.2014 or
email JFamiletti@abright.org.
We hope everyone has a safe
and wonderful summer.
Last, but certainly not least,
the Dalton Community Library
would like to give a huge
“Thank you!” to everyone who
attended and supported our 4th
Herb and Perennial Festival.
The Dalton community and
surrounding communities have
made this year’s festival the
largest and most successful yet.
K
SPORTS
www.theabingtonjournal.com
Clarks Summit, Pa.
June 5 to June 11, 2013
Lackawanna Trail third baseman
Nicole Rosa prepares to field a
ground ball in the Lady Lions’ 6-1
loss to Old Forge in the District 2
Class A title game May 29.
Photo courtesy Jon hickok
BY RoBeRt toMKavage
rtomkavage@theabingtonjournal.com
THROOP- Old Forge junior
Taylor Nemetz had been strug-
gling at the plate entering the
District 2 Class Asoftball title
game May 29.
That quickly changed when
she lined a triple over the head
of Lackawanna Trail right
felder Taryn Matte driving
in Lauren Carey who reached
with a leadoff walk for the frst
run of the game.
“I’ve been in the biggest
hitting slump, I think of my
entire life, and I was really
determined to get out of it,
especially for the postseason
because this is when the games
mean the most,” Nemetz said.
The next batter, catcher Tori
Tansley, drove in Nemetz to
give the Lady Devils a 2-0 lead
after the top of the frst.
That would be all the runs
that senior pitcher Kim Regan
would need as she allowed just
two hits and one unearned run
while striking out 13 in Old
Forge’s 6-1 district title win
over Lackawanna Trail at Mid
Valley High School.
“The is the best performance
she’s had since she has been
with us,” Old Forge head coach
Pat Revello said. “She really
pitched well, and I hope it car-
ries on into states.”
The Lady Devils lost in the
semifnals last season, but had
won the previous four district
titles, and were eager to regain
their crown.
“We were real anxious to get
back out here and get a win for
our school,” Regan said.
Lady Lions
fall in fnal
See LIONS, Page 14
Youth wrestlers have opportunity for off-season training
BY MaRY Chuff
Abington Journal Correspondent
Many youth athletes spend
several months focusing on
their chosen sport during its
season, but then spend offsea-
son with different activities,
making the transition to the
next season diffcult.
Several local wrestlers and
coaches have found a way to
ease this transition with the
formation of the Abington Area
Wrestling Club. Coaches from
both Abington Heights and the
Summit Wrestling Club have
come together to offer youth
wrestlers the chance to hone
their skills in the offseason.
Michael Sirianni is an as-
sistant junior high coach in
the Abington Heights school
system and one of the regular
coaches at the new offseason
practices. He said coaches
from both Abington Heights
and the Summit Youth Wres-
tling Club have been discuss-
ing the idea of offseason train-
ing for several years.
Sirianni said Clarks Sum-
mit resident James Simrell
contacted him earlier this year
with plans to make off-season
training a reality. Simrell is a
local Mixed Martial Arts coach
and a frequent guest coach
at Summit Youth Wrestling,
Sirianni said.
The group meets three times
a week on Mondays, Wednes-
days and Saturdays at Birch-
wood Fitness in Clarks Sum-
mit. Monday practices focus on
traditional style wrestling.
On Wednesdays, Simrell said
he teaches the athletes tech-
niques from Brazilian jiu-jitsu
and Russian Sambo. Simrell
“customizes his jiu-jitsu such
that it applies to wrestling,”
Sirianni said.
Simrell said the incorpora-
tion of modifed moves from
other types of martial arts
allows the wrestlers to expand
their repertoire of skills they
can use during matches, espe-
cially when trying to escape
from a sticky situation.
“By using pure technique,
they don’t have to muscle
out of the hold,” Simrell said,
adding that the wrestlers can
simply escape from the hold
using a jiu-jitsu technique.
Simrell said the new tech-
niques “open up their game in
wrestling and their arsenal.”
Sirianni said many wrestlers
spend three months wrestling
and then stop in the offseason.
The athletes “never get the
opportunity to stay sharp,”
Sirianni said.
The practices have a rotat-
ing group of coaches from the
Summit Wrestling Club, the
Abington Heights junior high
team, as well as the head coach
of the Abington Heights High
School varsity team.
Among the coaches is wres-
tling veteran John Diven, a
former Abington Heights head
coach. Diven is a member of
the Pennsylvania High School
Wrestling Coaches Hall of
Fame and an “encyclopedia of
wrestling,” Sirianni said.
Besides giving wrestlers a
chance for extra practice, the
training is also an “effort to
build a bridge between three
programs,” Sirianni said.
At last Wednesday’s practice,
besides Sirianni and Simrell,
Nick Senuk and Steve Peters
were on hand to help with
coaching. Senuk is a senior
wrestler at Abington Heights
High School and Peters is a
junior high coach.
Cameron Michalski, at left, whose grandparents live in Clarks
Summit, was recently honored by the U.S. Youth Soccer Olympic
Development Program.
Grandson of C.S. locals
recognized by NCYSA
According to a press release
from usyouthsoccer.org,
Cameron Michalski is a player
with a great attitude and big
heart.
Cameron Michalski, whose
grandparents John and Sandra
Michalski, live in Clarks Sum-
mit, was recently selected for
the U.S. Youth Soccer Olym-
pic Development Program
tournament pool for North
Carolina in 2012 and is in the
pool again in 2013.
He is the leader of his club
team and also a strong runner,
as he fnished ninth overall in
his frst 5K race a year ago.
Though he’s in sixth grade,
he has his sights set on college
and realizes the importance
of a scholarship, according to
usyouthsoccer.org.
Because of that fact, Cam-
eron maintains a strong work
ethic in both areas, while
remaining a thoughtful and
considerate teammate and
classmate to his peers.
ABinGton JournAL/MAry chuFF
Boys on the mat are Gregory Schack, front and Luke Sirianni on the
mat.
See WRESTLERS, Page 14
Loyalsock’s Kyle Datres scores
when Lakeland’s James Blevins
can not handle a wild throw.
ABinGton JournAL/JAson riedMiLLer
Chiefs lose
in frst round
BY toM RoBinson
For The Abington Journal
SCRANTON – Larry Pic-
cini knew the Lakeland Chiefs
eventually were going to have
to deal with Kyle Datres.
Datres, the player Piccini
describes as the “best in the
state,” came to the mound
just in time for Loyalsock in
Monday’s Pennsylvania Inter-
scholastic Athletic Association
Class AAbaseball opener.
Datres needed just one pitch
to escape a bases-loaded jam
in the fourth inning, protecting
a two-run lead at the time and
propelling Loyalsock to a 6-0
win over Lakeland.
The sophomore right-hander,
who was at shortstop to begin
the game, gave up just one hit
over the fnal 3 1/3 innings
while striking out three and not
allowing another Chief to reach
second base.
Lakeland’s chances came
earlier in the game, against
starter Luke Glavin. The Chiefs
left eight men on bases – half
of them in scoring position –
over the frst four innings.
“We knew (Datres) was
dominant on the mound,”
Piccini said. “We had to get to
them early and capitalize.
“We had to cash in on our
early opportunities. We knew
when the game was close, they
would bring him in.”
Lakeland pitching ace Eric
Grabowski struggled with his
command. He hit four batters
and had two pickoff throws get
away, but still battled, allowing
just one earned run.
Grabowski threw a fve-hitter
and kept the Chiefs within
striking distance at 2-0 until
three errors helped break the
game open in the seventh in-
ning.
Comets overcome Bulldogs
for extra inning win in states
BY RoBeRt toMKavage
rtomkavage@theabingtonjournal.com
SCRANTON- Abington
Heights centerfelder Josh
Slocum has been catalyst
of the offense all season.
That held true in the frst
round of the PIAAbaseball
playoffs June 3 at Mary-
wood University.
The senior delivered
a walk-off double in the
bottom of the ninth inning,
driving in Tyler Ksiazek,
who hustled down the line
for a single with one out,
leading Abington Heights
to a 4-3 win over Jersey
Shore.
“We were just hoping in
that inning to get a guy in
scoring position for him
(Slocum) and Kevin (El-
well),” Abington Heights
head coach Bill Zalewski
said. “Josh has been our
voice all year. He’s the
leader and is very energet-
ic. It’s outstanding to see
him get that hit.”
Slocum, perhaps, would
not have had a chance to
provide the game-winning
heroics if Ksiazek was not
able work out of a two-out
jam with runners on frst
and third base and the score
tied 3-3 in the top of the
sixth inning.
“He’s been in a lot of big
spots this year and today
was probably the biggest
one of all,” Zalewski said.
“He showed, again, that he
could do that job.”
The sophomore pitcher
did not allow a hit over 3
1/3 innings while striking
out three in relief of starter
Dave Manasek. Manasek
scattered eight hits and
three runs while striking
out nine batters.
“Tyler and Dave com-
bined together for an out-
standing game,” Zalweski
said.
Abington Heights struck
frst when Ksiazek, who
reached base four times,
scored from third on a
felder’s choice.
Jersey Shore second
baseman Colton Potter’s
RBI double in the top of
the third, tied the game at
1. The next batter, des-
ignated hitter, Christian
Rishel followed with an
RBI double of his own,
giving the Bulldogs at 2-1
lead.
Ksiazek walked to lead
off the bottom and the
third and scored on a scor-
ing error when Abington
Heights’ left felder Brad
Smertz’s doubled. The
Comets regained the lead
when Smertz scored on a
sacrifce fy from Elwell.
“It was huge for us,”
ABinGton JournAL/stePhAnie WALkoWski
Abington Heights’ centerfielder
drove in thje game-winning
run in the bottom of the ninth
inning June 3.
See COMETS, Page 14
See CHIEFS, Page 14
ABinGton JournAL / stePhAnie WALkoWski
Josh Slocum delivered a walk-off double in the bottom of the ninth inning, driving in Tyler Ksiazek, shown, who scored the win-
ning run, leading Abington Heights to a 4-3 win over Jersey Shore.
Page 14 The Abington Journal • Clarks Summit, PA Wednesday, June 5, 2013
Continued from Page 13
LIONS
After Lady Lions’ pitcher
Brianna Smarkusky retired
the Old Forge batters in order
in the top of the second, she
walked to lead off the bottom
of the inning. Courtesy runner
Janine Strauch advanced to
second on a wild pitch and
later scored on a throwing error
when Matte dribbled a single
up the frst base line.
Old Forge added to its lead
in the top of the third when
shortstop Rhyan Barnic deliv-
ered an RBI single. Abunt by
Carey led to a run in the fourth
inning when a throwing error
allowed Kayla Floravito to
score when no one was cover-
ing third base.
Smarkusky, who struck out
four, held the Lady Devils to
one run over the four innings.
“Bri pitched well all day
long,” Lackawanna Trail head
coach John Brander said. “We
had a couple miscues defen-
sively that didn’t help her
cause, but overall I was happy
with the way she pitched.”
Trailing by four runs in the
bottom of the sixth inning,
Trail’s Cameron Crock tried to
start a one-out rally with a dou-
ble. After Regan fell behind on
the next batter, Tansley and the
entire infeld converged around
the mound for a pep talk.
It worked.
Regan responded by striking
out the fnal fve batters of the
game to send the Lady Devils
to the frst-round of the PIAA
playoffs.
“She (Tansley) just told me
to calm down,”Regan said.
“Everything worked out fne.”
Brander was proud of his
team’s performance this sea-
son, advancing to the school’s
district title game since 1993.
“We told them all year if
they work hard all season that
we would end up in this posi-
tion,” he said. “Obviously, we
wanted to come out on top but
they did work hard all year and
deserved to be here.
“It was just not a good day
not to bring our best game.”
Continued from Page 13
wreStLerS
The young wrestlers began
with a warmup and stretching
exercises. After the warmup,
the coaches gathered the wres-
tlers in the center of the room
and demonstrated new skills.
The skills were modifed from
jiu-jitsu to work within a wres-
tling format. After pairing the
wrestlers up and practicing the
new skills, the coaches had the
young athletes “go live,” to put
their newly acquired skills to
the test. Finally, after an hour
and a half practice, the coaches
led the group in cool-down
exercises.
But the coaches aren’t just
offering tips and techniques.
At Wednesday’s practice, the
coaches didn’t hesitate to get
on the mats and demonstrate
moves to the young wrestlers.
The coaches also foster a
positive practice, encourag-
ing the wrestlers and offering
constructive criticism. The
wrestlers are eager to help each
other during practice.
Noah Sirianni, Michael
Siranni’s son, is a junior high
wrestler who assisted his father
with coaching on Wednesday’s
practice. This collaborative
spirit is one of the benefts of
off-season training, “creating
an environment where there’s
role models,” Michael Sirianni
said.
“The ultimate goal is to just
provide an environment where
kids can get better in the off-
season,” Sirianni added.
Sheri Brown is a mom who
is well- versed in wrestling.
Her son James wrestles and she
is the secretary of the Summit
Wrestling Club board. She said
the offseason training helps the
wrestlers keep up their condi-
tioning and maintain strength.
Brown added that the “kids
love it.”
The coaches hope the off-
season training will allow the
athletes to set goals and allow
them to grow as wrestlers.
“You don’t have to do it per-
fectly, you have to do it to the
best of your ability,” Sirianni
said.
Wrestling is a “microcosm of
life,” Sirianni said.
Continued from Page 13
CHIeFS
Jimmy Hayes led the Lake-
land offense, going 3-for-3
with a pair of infeld singles.
Overall, three of Lakeland’s
fve hits were infeld hits.
The loss ends a season in
which the Chiefs won the
Lackawanna League Division
3 and District 2 Class AAtitles.
After going 11-1 in league
play, Lakeland cruised through
the District 2 tournament,
destroying four opponents by a
combined margin of 36-2.
“This group has a lot to be
proud of,” Piccini said. “They
are going to go down as one
of the best teams in Lakeland
history.
“We set a goal at the begin-
ning of the season to win a
district championship and we
accomplished that. To be part
of this great run is really spe-
cial and I’m proud of each and
every one of them.”
Abington JournAl/JAson riedmiller
Chiefs’ pitcher eric Grabowski hit four batters in the Chiefs’ 6-0 loss.
Abington JournAl/mAry Chuff
Shown at the wrestling Club May 29 are, front row: Austin Smith, Luke
Sirianni, Gregory Schack, Dominic Simrell , Santo Schiavone. Middle
row: Noah Sirianni, Sal Schiavone, James Brown, Clayton torbeck.
Back row: Michael Sirianni, James Simrell, Nick Senuk, Steve Peters.
Continued from Page 13
COMetS
Slocum said of getting the win.
“We’re a good team and we’re
playing well, and that was a
great team we played. It came
down to the wire and we pulled
through.”
Jersey Shore’s Chris Glunk,
who replaced Bulldogs’ starter
Travis Eiswerth with two one
and none out in the bottom of
the ffth, struck out the batters
and induced a groundout to end
the Comets’ threat with runners
on second and third.
Glunk helped his own cause
when he singled to lead off
the top of the sixth inning, and
scored when second baseman
Ryan Huling delivered an RBI
single with two outs.
“When knew it was gonna
be a battle for the get-go,”
Zalewski said. “They are very
well coached, you can tell they
are fundamentally sound, and
they play hard baseball.”
Seniors honored are, front, from left: Victor rosa, Peter Murazzi, Ben
McLaughlin, Zach Goodrich and Matt Goodrich; middle, Donna rosa,
Deborah Murazzi, Deborah McLaughlin; back, Victor rosa, rinaldo
Murazzi, Matthew McLaughlin and Michael Goodrich.
L.T. senior baseball
players honored
Senior members of the Lackawanna Trail Baseball team were
honored at their home game May 4.
U of S women’s tennis captures
second straight Landmark Title
The University of Scranton
women’s tennis team matched
last season’s feat by win-
ning twice on the road in the
playoffs to capture its second
straight Landmark Conference
title April 27 with a 5-3 victory
over Goucher College. The
victory advanced the Royals to
the NCAATournament for the
second time in school history.
The Royals, who were the
no. 3 seed for the second
straight season, won the title by
taking four of the fve singles
matches that were completed.
Lackawanna League
takes inaugural tilt
BY ToM RoBinson
For The Abington Journal
MOOSIC – The Wyoming
Valley Conference could not
manage a hit for the frst three
innings of Sunday’s inaugural
Field of Dreams baseball game
at PNC Field.
By the time the bottom of the
sixth inning rolled around, the
Lackawanna League all-stars
were searching for ways just to
get an out.
Lackawanna Trail’s Pete Mu-
razzi went into foul territory to
provide one of the biggest outs
of the game.
Murazzi’s
sliding catch
that carried
him into the
warning track
along the
fence down
the right-feld
line stopped a
fve-run WVC
rally and allowed the Lackawa-
nna League to later escape with
an 8-6, eight-inning victory in
the senior all-star game.
The WVC rallied from a
6-1 defcit to tie the game,
which was scheduled for seven
innings, and put runners on
second and third with two out.
“I knew we had two outs
and it was all tied up,” said
Murazzi, who batted .318 and
had a 1.63 earned run average
as a pitcher for the Lions this
season. “I knew we needed an
out.”
Afy ball by Tunkhannock’s
Josh McClain provided that
opportunity, but it was far from
easy. Murazzi completed a
long run and stretched out just
before the high fy dropped to
the turf.
“If felt great,” Murazzi said.
“I knew I was going to catch
it as soon as I saw how much
room I had.
“I judged it well right off the
bat.”
Players from Lackawanna
Trail and Scranton Prep made
big contributions to the Lacka-
wanna League victory. Lake-
land had three players selected
and Abington Heights two,
but they could not participate
because they had state tourna-
ment games the next day and it
is against Pennsylvania Inter-
scholastic Athletic Association
rules for players with eligibility
remaining to participate in high
school all-star games.
Murazzi went 1-for-2 at the
plate and pitched one scoreless
inning in which he allowed a
hit and a walk.
Vic Rosa also represented
Lackawanna Trail.
Rosa started in center feld
and was the frst batter in the
game’s history. He was hit by
a pitch and scored the game’s
frst run. Rosa fnished 0-for-1
with a walk and another run
scored.
Chris Gaetano and Matt
Sompel hurried from Scranton
Prep’s graduation to make it
just in time for the game.
Gaetano wound up lead-
ing the Lackawanna League
offense. He was 2-for-3 with
a stolen base and four runs
scored. He also was hit by a
pitch and drew a walk, follow-
ing Rosa in each of the frst
two innings.
The starting right felder
scored the game-winning run
when he tripled to center feld
with one out in the eighth and
came in on a single by Valley
View’s Liam Callejas.
Sompel played third base
and went 0-for-3 with an RBI
ground out.
Eric Grabowski, Joey Natale
and Tyler Brady were selected
from Lakeland. Kevin Elwell
and Josh Slocum were picked
fromAbington Heights.
Murazzi
Crossword Answers from Page 6A
Abington Heights
seniors refect on
high school
Abington Heights
senior Evan Eckersley
above, presents his
“Refections” about the
2013 graduating class
during the scholarship
program held May 21 at
the Ramada Inn.
Katrina Helcoski ,
at right, was the 2013
Mason Logan Memo-
rial Scholarship award
winner.
Abington JournAl/ nAtAlie
menniCuCCi
AYSL hosting online registration
The Abington Youth Soccer
League (AYSL) is continu-
ing online registration for fall
youth soccer. Boys and girls
born on or between 8/1/94 and
7/31/09 are eligible to play.
Players born 8/1/94 to 7/31/95
must still be in high school
this fall to register. There is no
residency requirement. Visit
abingtonyouthsoccerleague.
com to register online. Paper
registration is available by
printing up a form online and
mailing it in. Alate registration
fee applies starting June 15.
AYSL jerseys, shinguards,
socks and soccer balls will be
available for purchase at the
Stroney Field shed in August.
See the website for available
store hours.
AYSL is a recreation soccer
league with the focus being on
the fun of playing the game,
great exercise and making
friends.
All players are guaranteed
to play at least half of each
game with games on Saturdays
plus some weekday games
later in the season. Last year
1,000 players participated. The
leagues is requesting parental
involvement to get the teams
organized and keep things fun.
For more information on
registration, send an email to
jhatton727@aol.com or call
Jim at 586-9589.
Abington Soccer Club tryouts ongoing
Abington Soccer Club is
holding tryouts for boys and
girls interested in competitive
soccer league play this fall.
Teams are holding tryouts
now for players born between
8/1/99 and 7/31/04. There is no
fee to tryout and no residency
requirement.
For 25 years, the Abington
Soccer Club has been felding
teams to provide an opportuni-
ty for young players to expand
their exposure and improve
their soccer game. Games are
on Sundays.
The schedule is posted at
leaguelineup.com/abtravel.
With questions, email abtravel-
soc@yahoo.com or call Mike
Hargrove at 498.4694.
McGurrin named to All-Academic team
Tim McGurrin (Clarks Sum-
mit/Abington Heights) of the
men’s tennis team has been
named to the Landmark Con-
ference Spring All-Academic
Team, according to a release
from the conference offce.
He was named frst-team all-
Landmark Conference in both
singles and doubles in each of
the last three seasons while help-
ing the Royals to four straight
Landmark Conference champi-
onship match appearances.
WEDNESDAY JUNE 5, 2013 Abington Journal PAGE 15
100 Announcements
200 Auctions
300 Personal Services
400 Automotive
500 Employment
600 Financial
700 Merchandise
800 Pets & Animals
900 Real Estate
1000 Service Directory
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533 Installation/
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Repair
522 Education/
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PART-TIME FACULTY
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seeks part-time Biology faculty to begin August
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An earned masters degree is required.
Send letter of interest, CV, transcripts and
contact info for 3 professional references to:
VP for Academic Affairs, King's College,
133 N River St, Wilkes-Barre, PA 18711.
Applications reviewed until filled.
No electronic applications.
King's College is a private Catholic teaching college
of liberal arts & sciences and pre-professional pro-
grams sponsored by the Congregation of Holy Cross.
The College serves 2000 full time & 250 part time
undergraduates & 300 graduate students.
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100
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ESTATE NOTICE
Estate of BARBARA
J. ARABIO a/k/a
BARBARA ARABIO,
late of Carbondale,
Lackawanna Coun-
ty, PA. Any person
or persons having
claim against or
indebted to estate
present same to
EXECUTOR: Timothy
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18436. Attorney for
ESTATE: Nicholas A.
Barna, Esq., 831
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Honesdale, PA
18431
ESTATE NOTICE
It is hereby given
that Letters of
Administration have
been granted in the
Estate of John Q.
Durkin, late of
Waverly, Lackawan-
na County, Pennsyl-
vania, who died on
January 6, 2013.
All persons indebt-
ed to said Estate
are requested to
make payment and
those having claims
or demands to
present the same
without delay to:
Joseph T. Healey,
Administrator, or
c/o O’Malley, Harris,
Durkin & Perry P.C.,
345 Wyoming
Avenue, Scranton,
PA 18503
ESTATE NOTICE
ESTATE OF REGINA
GENIEVICH, late of
Throop, Lackawan-
na County, Pennsyl-
vania, died April 10,
2013, Executrix,
Theresa B. Rinaldi,
Marjorie DeSanto
Barlow, Esquire,
DeSanto Barlow
Law, P.C., 400
Spruce Street, Suite
301, Scranton, PA
18503
135 Legals/
Public Notices
ESTATE NOTICE
Notice is hereby
given that Letters
Testamentary have
been granted in the
estate of Jo Ann
Frances Hludzik,
late of 1301 Throop
Street, Dickson City,
PA 18519, Lacka-
wanna County,
Pennsylvania (died
March 29, 2013). All
persons indebted to
the Estate are
requested to make
payment, and those
having claims or
demands are to
present same, with-
out delay, to the
Executor, JON-
ATHAN J. HLUDZIK,
or to STANLEY W.
KENNEDY, Attorney
for the Estate, 521
Delaware Avenue,
Olyphant, PA 18447.
ESTATE NOTICE
ESTATE OF
Andrew Evanish
a/k/a Hank Evan-
ish, late of the City
of Scranton, died
May 21, 2013,
Executor, WIlliam
Sallo, Terrence V.
Gallagher Attorney
for the Estate, 416
Jefferson Avenue,
Scranton, PA 18510.
Notice is hereby
given that Letters of
Testamentary have
been granted. All
persons indebted to
the said estate are
required to make
payment and those
having claims or
demands are to
present the same
without delay to the
Executors name.
To place your
ad Call Toll Free
1-800-427-8649
ESTATE NOTICE
ESTATE OF ALICE A.
FANUCCI, late of
104 Gallagher Road,
Jessup, Lacka-
wanna County,
Pennsylvnia (died
April 20, 2013), Let-
ters Testamen-
tary were issued
May 9, 2013 to
Ronald Lemoncelli
and Patricia Ghil-
ardi, all persons
having claims
against the Estate
or who are indebted
to the Estate shall
make payment or
make claims to
Ronald Lemoncelli
or Patricia Ghilardi,
Co-Executors of the
Estate, or to Maria
Marsili, Esq. Att-
orney for the Estate,
71 River Street,
Suite 2, Carbondale,
PA 18407.
ESTATE NOTICE
Notice is hereby
given that Mark F.
Hudack, late of Ben-
ton, Columbia Coun-
ty, Pa., died on
March 22, 2013, and
Letters of Adminis-
tration on the
ESTATE OF MARK
FRANCIS HUDACK
aka MARK F.
HUDACK,
deceased, have
been granted to the
undersigned and
the undersigned
requests all persons
having claims
against said estate
to make known the
same to the under-
signed or the attor-
ney and all persons
indebted to said
descendent to
make payment to
the estate without
delay.
Rosemary P. Smith
PO Box 261
State Line, PA 17263
Administratrix
Paul T. Schemel,
Esquire
Dick, Stein,
Schemel Wine &
Frey, LLP
119 E. Baltimore St.
Green Castle, PA
17225
ESTATE NOTICE
Estate of Elizabeth
M. McFarland a/k/a
Elizabeth M. Mc-
Farland late of New-
ton Township
Date of Death: Feb-
ruary 23, 2013
Executrix:
Alexis M. Kelly
Attorneys:
Mattise & Kelly, P.C.
108 N. Washington
Avenue
Scranton, PA 18503
P. Timothy Kelly,
Esquire
ESTATE NOTICE
ESTATE OF JOHN R.
PESAVENTO. Late
of Scranton,
Pennsylvania (Died
May 2, 2013).
Letters Testamen-
tary having been
granted to Maureen
Pesavento, John E.
Pesavento and
Mary Eileen Icker.
All persons having
claims against the
Estate or indebted
to the Estate shall
make payment or
present claims to
Douglas P. Thomas,
Attorney for the
Estate, 415
Wyoming Avenue,
Scranton, PA 18503
Douglas P. Thomas,
Esquire
135 Legals/
Public Notices
ESTATE NOTICE
ESTATE OF CAR-
OLYN PLUNKETT,
late of Scranton
Lackawanna Coun-
ty, Pennsylvania
(died March 1,
2013). Notice is
hereby given that
Letters Testamen-
tary in the above
estate have been
granted to Shelton
Brian Scott. All per-
sons indebted to
the said Estate are
required to make
payment and those
having claims to
present the same
without delay to
Shelton Brian Scott,
or to Howard M.
Spizer, Esquire,
Attorney for the
Estate, Hinman,
Howard & Kattell,
LLP, 705 Bank
Towers Building,
321 Spruce Street,
Scranton, PA,
18503.
Howard M. Spizer,
Esquire.
Collect cash, not dust!
Clean out your
basement, garage
or attic and call the
Classified depart-
ment today at 570-
829-7130!
ESTATE NOTICE
IN RE: ESTATE OF
Arthur G. Roberts,
late of Newton
Township, PA, (died
September 27,
2012). Letters of
Administration
C.T.A. in the above
estate having been
granted, all credi-
tors shall make
demand and all
debtors shall make
payment without
delay to Gary D.
Roberts, Adminis-
trator, or David L.
Haldeman, Esq.,
1134 Lackawanna
Trail, Clarks Sum-
mit, PA 18411.
David L. Haldeman,
Esquire
Attorney for the
Estate
ESTATE NOTICE
Notice is hereby
given that Letters of
Testamentary have
been granted in the
Estate of Madelyn
Semanko a/k/a
Madelyn M. Sem-
anko, late of Dun-
more, PA (died April
6, 2013). All per-
sons indebted to
said estate are
required to make
payment, and those
having claims or de-
mands to present
the same without
delay to: Andrea
Delaney, Executrix;
or Terrence J.
McDonald, Atty.,
3738 Birney Ave.,
Moosic, PA 18507.
ESTATE NOTICE
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that Letters
Testamentary have
been granted in the
Estate of Carol Ann
Smith late of
Olyphant, Lacka-
wanna County,
Pennsylvania, who
died on March 21,
2013. All persons
indebted to said
estate are required
to make payment
and those having
claims or demands
to present the same
without delay to
Cheryl McDonald,
Executrix, 112 Black
Walnut Drive,
Olyphant, PA 18447.
ESTATE NOTICE
ESTATE OF RUTH E.
SPORER,
DECEASED LATE OF
SCRANTON, PENN-
SYLVANIA (DIED
JANUARY 9, 2013)
All persons indebt-
ed to said Estate
are required to
make payment, and
those having claims
or demands to
present the same,
without delay, to
Daniel J. Sporer,
Executor, c/o Attor-
ney Joseph F.
Gaughan, 300 Mul-
berry Street, Suite
303, Scranton,
PA 18503
LAW OFFICE OF
JOSEPH F.
GAUGHAN, P.C.
JOSEPH F.
GAUGHAN,
ESQUIRE
ATTORNEY FOR
THE ESTATE
ESTATE NOTICE
Notice is hereby
given that Letters
Testamentary have
been granted in the
Estate of Elaine M.
Thomas, a/k/a
Elaine Thomas,
deceased, late of
the Borough of
Clarks Summit,
Lackawanna Coun-
ty, Pennsylvania,
who died on March
10, 2013, Letters to
Keith J. Thomas,
Executor. All claims
against the Estate
or indebted to the
Estate should make
a presentment or
payment to Michael
F. Bailey, Esquire,
attorney for the
Estate, at 4099 Bir-
ney Avenue,
Moosic, PA 18507.
150 Special Notices
ADOPT: Adoring,
secure couple
longs to adopt
your newborn.
Safe, beautiful
life forever.
Love awaits.
Lori & Craig
888-773-6381
Expenses Paid
GET THE WORD OUT
with a Classified Ad.
570-829-7130
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.
310 Attorney
Services
FREE Bankruptcy
Consultation
Payment plans.
Carol Baltimore
570-283-1626
380 Travel
Black Lake, NY
Come relax & enjoy
great fishing &
tranquility at it’s finest.
Housekeeping
cottages on the water
with all the
amenities of home.
NEED A VACATION?
Call
Now!
(315) 375-8962
daveroll@black
lakemarine.com
www.blacklake4fish.com
406 ATVs/Dune
Buggies
POLARIS`09
SPORTSMAN TOURING 500
4x4 utility ATV with
OEM second seat.
Extended wheel-
base adds to stabili-
ty. Runs & looks
great. Only 155
miles. $5700 neg.
570-362-1216
570-574-3406
409 Autos under
$5000
OLDSMOBILE `99
BRAVADA
New parts. Needs
some body work.
$3,400
(570)760-2791
412 Autos for Sale
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
439 Motorcycles
BIG DOG ‘06
MASTIFF
only 2000 miles!!
excellent condi-
tion!! Garage kept,
1916cc V-twin
engine, manual 6
speed transmis-
sion, includes sin-
gle seat, king and
queen seat, cover,
and sissy bar bag.
$18,500 obo
(570) 947-3501
439 Motorcycles
KAWASAKI ‘10
VULCAN
Blue. Excellent
Condition Only
166 miles on the
odometer. Only
used 1 summer.
Purchased new as
a left over.
Asking $6000.
Bike is located in
Mountain Top.
Call Ed at
570-814-9922
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
451 Trucks/
SUVs/Vans
CHEVROLET `98
SILVERADO 1500
EXTENDED CAB LS
Runs great! 211,000
miles, 4x4, Well
maintained. New
tires with alloy rims.
New transmission.
$3,000, OBO.
570-793-5593
HONDA ‘06 CR-V
Gold tan interior.
Asking $10,750. It
has 66,300 miles.
Brand new brakes
and rotors. Great
condition. Call
(570) 472-1002
HONDA ‘09 PILOT 4X4 EX
V6, XM satellite
radio, climate con-
trol, seating for 8,
trailer towing pack-
age, roof rails, fog
lights, black with
gray interior, 5
speed automatic,
6CD premium
sound, showroom
condition & kept in
heated garage,
48,000 miles, bal-
ance of factory war-
ranty until 3/10/14.
Asking $19,900.
570-779-5175
LINEUP
ASUCCESSFULSALE
INCLASSIFIED!
Doyouneedmorespace?
A yard or garage sale
in classified
is the best way
tocleanout your closets!
You’re in bussiness
with classified!
JEEP ‘06
COMMANDER
(LIMITED)
WHITE
(PRICED TO SELL)
MANY EXTRAS,
LUGGAGE RACK,
TOWING
PACKAGE.
CUSTOM
FITTED RUBBER
MATS. GREAT
CONDITION
$11,800. CALL:
570-709-7210
TOYOTA ‘07
RAV4
4 door
2.4L SUV
4WD, Auto
Everglade Metallic
101k Miles.
Good Condition!
Great Gas Mileage
$9,500
Call 570-760-3946
457 Wanted to Buy
Auto
All
Junk
Cars &
Trucks
Wanted
Highest
Prices
Paid In
CA$H
FREE
PICKUP
570-574-1275
506 Administrative/
Clerical
EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR
The Greater Wilkes-
Barre Association
for the Blind is
seeking a fulltime
Executive Director
to oversee all the
operations of the
501 (c) 3 corpora-
tion, including pro-
grams, finances,
and staff. Minimum
of a Bachelors
Degree with non-
profit experience a
plus and vision
service experience
a bigger plus. Must
be good self starter
with ability to work
with Board and to
represent Associa-
tion in the commu-
nity. Job will require
fund raising and
possible grants
writing and interac-
tion with state pro-
fessional associa-
tion. Salaried posi-
tion with health
insurance, pension
plan, and other
benefits.
Mail resume to :
Association for
the Blind
1825 Wyoming Ave
Exeter, PA 18643
Attn:Search Com-
mittee or email to:
info@wilkesbarreblind.com
509 Building/
Construction/
Skilled Trades
HEAVY EQUIPMENT
Operator Career! 3
weeks hands on
training school. Bull-
dozers, Backhoes,
Excavators. Nation-
al certifications.
Lifetime job place-
ment assistance. VA
benefits eligible!
1-866-362-6497
533 Installation/
Maintenance/
Repair
AIRLINE CAREERS :
Begin here-Become
an Aviation Mainte-
nance Tech. FAA
approved training.
Financial aid if quali-
fied-Housing avail-
able. Job placement
assistance.
CALL Aviation Insti-
tute of Maintenance
888-834-9715
538 Janitorial/
Cleaning
SAFETY TRAINER AND
COORDINATOR
Sovereign is hiring!
We are adding to
the team a new full
time person with
no less than 3
years safety or
training capability.
2nd shift with
some cross over
with days Mon-
Friday. Based in
NEPA and 60
minute outlying
area. Working with
facility cleaners
in trainer and
coordinating for
schedules daily.
OSHA, BBP and all
other facets of
Facility cleaning will
be required. Great
Oppty and excel-
lent salary and
benefits. Gas
allowance card
provided with iPad
and cell phone
Apply online only:
www.sovereigncs.com
EOE and Drug Free
Workplace
542 Logistics/
Transportation
DRIVERS Hiring
Experienced Com-
pany Drivers and
Owner Operators.
Solo and Teams.
Competitive pay
package. Sign-on
incentives. Call 888-
705-3217 or apply
online at drivenc
trans.com
542 Logistics/
Transportation
DRIVERS CDL -
YOUR NEW
DRIVING JOB IS
ONE PHONE CALL
AWAY! Experienced
drivers and recent
grads. Excellent
benefits, weekly
hometime,
paid training.
888-362-8608
AverittCareers.com
EOE
DRIVERS: Experi-
enced Reefer Dri-
vers. GREAT PAY
/Freight lanes from
Presque Isle, ME,
Boston-Lehigh, PA.
800-277-0212 or
primeinc.com
DRIVERS A. Duie
Pyle needs: Owner
Operator and Com-
pany Drivers:
Regional truckload
operations. HOME
EVERY WEEKEND!!!
O/O AVE.
$1.85/mile. Requires
2 years experience.
Call Dan @ 888-301-
5855 or apply:
DriveForPyle.com
DRIVERS: Gordon
Trucking Inc. CDL A
Drivers needed. Up
to $3,000 SIGN ON
BONUS. Refrigerat-
ed fleet, great miles,
Full Benefits, Great
Incentives! No
Northeast Runs! Call
7 days a week.
TeamGTI.com
866-554-7856
DRIVERS:
Hiring
Experienced/Inex-
perienced Tanker
Drivers! Earn up to
$.51 per mile! New
Fleet Volvo Tractors!
1 year OTR experi-
ence required-
Tanker Training
available. Call today:
877-882-6537
www.oakley
Transport.com
551 Other
EVENT CREW
Seeking set up and
break down staff
for Scranton busi-
ness. Mostly week-
end and evening
hours. Serious
inquires only.
Please call
570-342-7744
600
FINANCIAL
610 Business
Opportunities
Existing Local
Coffee & Donut
Shop For Sale
Confidential
Inquiries. Call JP
@ 570-371-8613
INTERSTATE
PRODUCTS
A Private
Label Chemical
Manufacturer. We
offer a partnership
program for sales
minded people. This
Opportunity will give
you the chance to
develop your own
business with our
help. We will design
a complete pro-
gram just for you
with your Company
Name and Private
Label Program.
Your sales ability is
your ticket to
financial freedom.
Call (570) 288-1215
630 Money To Loan
“We can erase
your bad credit -
100% GUARAN-
TEED.” Attorneys
for the Federal
Trade Commission
say they’ve never
seen a legitimate
credit repair opera-
tion. No one can
legally remove
accurate and timely
information from
your credit report.
It’s 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
CHAIRS, (2)
Genuine
leather, cus-
tom made
recliners.
Taupe color,
like new. $550
each.
570-675-5046
744 Furniture &
Accessories
DINING ROOM SET
BROYHILL
Pecan table, 2
leafs, pad, 6 chairs,
china closet &
server. $1,200
570-498-1804
ATTENTION VENDORS
Decorative/Sea-
sonal/Accent
Pieces for sale.
Purchase sepa-
rately or all.
Call 675-5046
after 6PM
754 Machinery &
Equipment
SAWMILLS: From
only $3,997.00-
Make & Save Money
with your own band-
mill- Cut lumber any
dimension. In stock
ready to ship. FREE
Info/DVD: www.Nor-
woodSawmills.com
1-800-578-1363
Ext.300N
LINE UP
A GREAT DEAL...
IN CLASSIFIED!
Looking for the right deal
on an automobile?
Turn to classified.
It’s a showroom in print!
Classified’s got
the directions!
758 Miscellaneous
SHELVING, racks of
commercial grade
4’ X 4’ shelving, $50
per rack. Call Scott
570-814-4394
STOVE, Coal Burn-
ing, White Dickson.
$550. CANES &
WALKING sticks,
over 30, made from
slippery maple trees
$5 each. Christmas
& household items.
over 200 items,
Samsonite belt
massager, luggage
much more! all for
$60! Telephones,
wall and table. $12
each. 735-2081
796 Wanted to Buy
Merchandise
WANTED
JEWELRY
WILKES BARREGOLD
( 570) 48GOLD8
( 570) 484- 6538
Highest Cash Pay-
Outs Guaranteed
Open 6 Days
a Week
10am- 6pm
Cl osed Thursdays
1092 Highway 315 Blvd.
( Pl aza 315)
315N, 1/ 2 mi l e
bef ore Mohegan
Sun Casi no
We Pay At Least
80% of the London
Fix Market Price
for All Gold Jewelry
WilkesBarreGold.com
or email us at
wilkesbarregold@
yahoo.com
London PM
Gold Price
June 4 - $1,399.50
800
PETS & ANIMALS
815 Dogs
BEAGLE PUPPIES
2 males, 14 weeks,
$250 each. Excel-
lent hunting stock
and pets.
AKC registered.
570-407-0725
570-333-4550
Bernese
Mountain
Puppies
4 Male, 8 weeks.
$1,000 each.
Contact Erin.
(970) 232-8437
COCKER SPANIEL PUPS
VET CHECKED.
KIDS TESTED,
CATS APPROVED.
570-332-5562
Birds? Cats? Dogs?
Skunks? Snakes?
Sell Your Animals
with a Classified Ad!
570-829-7130
DOBERMAN PUPPIES
AKC. Males and
Females, red and
rust. Ears cropped.
READY NOW!
Cooper’s
Dobermans
570-542-5158
POMERANIAN
Puppies
AKC registered.
2 males.
Shots & wormed
12 weeks, $350
570-864-2643
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 nation’s 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
DALLAS
23 Idlewood Dr.
4 bedrooms, 2.5
baths, Central Air,
Gas Heat, Large
Cherry Kitchen.
Ceramic,
Hardwood, Carpet.
Lots of closets,
storage & unfin-
ished basement.
Beautiful land-
scape. New roof &
water heater.
Large 3 Car
Garage. $325,900
Call 570-675-4700
FOR SALE BY OWNER
(LARKSVILLE)
34 Allen Dr.
Move In Condition,
3 bedrooms,
1 bath, newly
painted, new car-
peting throughout,
3 season patio, 16
x 34 in-ground
pool,tel.
570-301-7291
$144,900. also on
Zillow.com
PLAINS
Town House
A great home, 2
bedrooms, 2.5
bath, laundry room,
newly remodeled
kitchen, one car
garage, quiet
neighborhood.
Well maintained.
$194,900
570-855-8498
WEST PITTSTON
3 bedroom, 1.5
bath, completely
remodeled home.
Stainless steel
appliances, 4 car
garage. Nice Neigh-
borhood. $130,000.
570-357-1138
LINE UP
A GREAT DEAL...
IN CLASSIFIED!
912 Lots & Acreage
DALLAS
GREENBRIAR
RETIREMENT COMMUNI-
TY
Only eight
lots left. Custom
design you home
the way you want it.
Call 570-675-1300
LAKE TOWNSHIP
32 acres, wooded
& cleared. Well, 6
room older house,
currently rented.
No Realtors.
570-675-2572
746 Garage Sales/
Estate Sales/
Flea Markets
LINEUP
ASUCCESSFULSALE
INCLASSIFIED!
Doyouneedmorespace?
A yard or garage sale
in classified
is the best way
tocleanout your closets!
You’re in bussiness
with classified!
Sell your own home!
Place an ad HERE
570-829-7130
PAGE 16 Abington Journal WEDNESDAY JUNE 5, 2013
www.MattBurneHonda.com
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39 HWY
*Lease 36 Months through AHFC. $0 Down Payment. 1st payment and tags due at delivery. Residual $12,248.10
Per Mo.
Lease
PPP r Per
LLea
*
• Model #FB2F5DEW • 140-hp (SAE Net), 1.8 Liter, 16 Valve, SOHC i-VTEC
®
4 Cylinder Engine • 5 Speed Automatic Transmission • Air
Conditioning with Air Filtration System • i-MID with 5 inch LCD Screen and Customizable Feature Settings • Rear View Camera with Guide-
lines • Bluetooth
®
HandsFreeLink
®3
• SMS Text Message Function
4
• Power Windows and Door Locks • Vehicle Stability Assist
TM
(VSA
®
) with
Traction Control • Anti-Lock Braking System (ABS) • Cruise Control • Illuminated Steering Wheel Mounted Cruise, Audio, Phone and i-MID
Controls • 160-Watt AM/FM/CD Audio System with 4 Speakers • Pandora
®
Internet Radio Compatibility
5
• Bluetooth
®
Streaming Audio
3

USB Audio Interface
6
• MP3/Auxiliary Input Jack • Exterior Temperature Indicator • Security System with Remote Entry and Trunk Release
$0 DOWN
PAYMENT
Per Mo.
Lease
Lease 36 Months through ahfc $0 Down Payment
Per Mo. Per Mo.
LLease
* **
$0 DOWN
PAYMENT
MPG
22 City
30 HWY
****Lease 36 Months through ahfc. $0 Down Payment.
1st payment and tags due at delivery. Residual $15,920.00
• Model #RM4H3DEW
• 185-hp (SAE Net), 2.4-Liter,
16-Valve, DOHC i-VTEC
®
4-Cylinder
Engine • Automatic Transmission
• Real Time AWD with Intelligent
Control System
TM
• Vehicle Stability
AssistTM (VSA
®
) with Traction
Control • Multi-Angle Rearview
Camera with Guidelines
• Bluetooth
®
HandsFreeLink
• USB Audio Interface
• Remote Entry System
• 160-Watt AM/FM/CD Audio
System with 4 Speakers
• Pandora
®
Radio Compatibility
• Bluetooth
®
Streaming Audio
Per Mo.
Lease
$0 DOWN
PAYMENT
*Lease 36 Months through ahfc $0 Down Payment
Per Mo. Per Mo.
LLease
* ***
$0 DOWN
PAYMENT
Open Monday - Thursday 9-9
Friday & Saturday 9-5
Call: 1-800-NEXTHonda View Prices at www.mattburnehonda.com
Honda’s
1110 Wyoming Ave,
Scranton, PA
1-800-NEXT-Honda
570-341-1400
*Certifed Hondas have 1 yr - 12k, Basic Warranty & 7yr - 100k Powertrain from orig. inservice date.
ACCORDS
09 ACCORD EX SDN Red, 53K ..........................NOW $16,502
10 ACCORD EX SDN Gray, 28K..........................NOW $18,187
10 ACCORD EX CPE 5SP Red, 15K.................NOW $16,938
10 ACCORD EXL CPE Gray, 29K........................NOW $18,943
11 ACCORD SE SDN Black, 31K .........................NOW $18,762
12 ACCORD LX SDN Black, 21K .........................NOW $18,400
10 ACCORD LX SDN Silver, 26K .........................NOW $15,976
10 ACCORD LX SDN Gray, 28K ..........................NOW $15,234
10 ACCORD EXL CPE White, 65K ......................NOW $15,771
10 ACCORD EX SDN Navy, 30K..........................NOW $18,231
10 ACCORD EXL V6 SDN Gray, 30K ...............NOW $18,876
ODYSSEY
08 ODYSSEY EX Slate, 45K ......................................NOW $18,076
10 ODYSSEY EXL W/ DVD Black, 26K...................NOW $25,634
11 ODYSSEY EXL Black, 36K ...................................NOW $27,154
10 ODYSSEY EX Navy, 32K.......................................NOW $20,646
MATT BURNE Honda
MATT BURNE Honda MATT BURNE Honda
MATT BURNE Honda PRE-OWNED CENTER
MEMORIAL DAY WEEK...
Silent Salesman Sale
Burgandy, 58K, Was $19,750
Now $19,432
07 HONDA PILOT
EX4-DVD 4WD
Silver, 28K, Was 18,950
Now $17,771
11 SUBARU LEGACY
LIMITED AWD
White, 53K, Was $10,950
Now $8,482
08 CHEVY IMPALA
LS SDN
Black, 102K, Was $12,500
Now $9,918
06 HONDA CRV
EX 4WD
Silver, 85K, Was $13,500
Now $11,926
04 TOYOTA
HIGHLANDER AWD
Silver, 54K, Was $9,750
Now $8,827
07 FORD FOCUS
SE SEDAN
Sage, 48K, Was $12,500
Now $11,730
08 MERCURY MILAN
PREMIER SDN
Silver, 67K, Was $9,750
Now $8,224
03 FORD
EXPLORER 4WD
Gray, 77K, Was $10,950
Now $10,365
06 NISSAN
ALTIMA SDN
FIT
10 FIT SPORT Red, 37K ............................................NOW $13,977 Touring, White, 52K, Was $16,500
Now $15,751
10 CHRYSLER
TOWN & COUNTRY
Navi, White, 13K, Was $16,950
Now $15,992
12 NISSAN SENTRA
SE SDN
All Prices Reduced and Clearly
Marked for No Haggle,
Rock Bottom Prices
What You See, Is What You Pay!!!
CRV 4WD
10 CRV LX White, 62K...............................................NOW $15,980
11 CRV LX Silver, 24K...............................................NOW $19,596
11 CRV SE White, 25K...............................................NOW $19,934
11 CRV SE Sage, 28K ...............................................NOW $19,986
11 CRV LX Gray, 28K................................................NOW $19,642
11 CRV LX Blue, 25K................................................NOW $19,838
11 CRV LX Gray, 28K................................................NOW $22,628
11 CRV EX Black, 14K...............................................NOW $23,482
10 CRV EX Black, 35K...............................................NOW $20,381
11 CRV SE Black, 14K...............................................NOW $20,796
09 CRV EXL Black, 58K............................................NOW $18,452
11 CRV EX Silver, 29K...............................................NOW $20,786
11 CRV EX Titanium, 27K...........................................NOW $20,842
SE, 5 Spd., Red, 29K, Was $18,950
Now $18,083
07 NISSAN FRONTIER
XCAB 4WD
CIVICS
10 CIVIC LX SDN Red, 31K..................................NOW $14,288
10 CIVIC LX SDN Lt Blue, 32K ..............................NOW $14,643
10 CIVIC LXS SDN White, 46K.............................NOW $14,495
10 CIVIC LX SDN Silver, 15K ................................NOW $15,346
10 CIVIC EX CPE Black, 42K ................................NOW $14,782
11 CIVIC EX CPE Red, 20K..................................NOW $15,820
12 CIVIC LX CPE Black, 12K.................................NOW $16,627
10 CIVIC EX SDN Black, 24K................................NOW $15,957
12 CIVIC EX CPE Gray, 24K .................................NOW $17,364
10 CIVIC LX SDN Titanium, 35K ............................NOW $14,788
10 CIVIC EX SDN Red, 15K .................................NOW $17,071
11 CIVIC EXL SDN Titanium, 16K .........................NOW $18,036
10 CIVIC LX CPE Black, 46K.................................NOW $13,511
10 CIVIC LX SDN Lt Blue, 20K ..............................NOW $15,626
11 CIVIC LX SDN Silver, 25K................................NOW $15,943
PILOT 4WD
09 PILOT LX Cherry, 77K .........................................NOW $18,431
08 PILOT EX Gray, 48K ...........................................NOW $18,997
11 PILOT EX Black, 36K ..........................................NOW $24,976
11 PILOT EX Silver, 36K ..........................................NOW $25,392
11 PILOT EXL Red, 25K.........................................NOW $28,966
12 PILOT TOURING Black, 20K ..........................NOW $35,576
11 PILOT EXL Red, 44K.........................................NOW $26,831
08 PILOT EX Silver, 43K ..........................................NOW $19,274
11 PILOT EX Gray, 25K ...........................................NOW $27,231
HONDA ACCORD
SEDAN
04 EX, Gray, 50K
$11,366
07 SE, Silver, 95K
$11,848
Black, 9K, Was $16,950
Now $15,891
10 FORD FUSION
SE SEDAN
Gray, 86K, Was $11,950
Now $11,403
06 HONDA CIVIC
LX SEDAN
White, 65K, Was $8,350
Now $7,717
04 BUICK
RENDEZVOUS AWD
03 FORD TAURUS
SE SEDAN
Gray, 50K, Was $6,250
Now $5,339
Navy, 73K, Was $10,950
Now $10,462
04 JEEP LIBERTY
SPORT 4WD
HELD
OVER!
EXL, Blue, 73K $16,428
EX, Silver, 52K $17,463
07 HONDA CRV 4WD
Silver, 76K, Was $16,950
Now $15,999
07 HONDA ODYSSEY
EXL - DVD
Gray, 48K, Was $10,950
Now $10,426
08 HYUNDAI
ELANTRA SDN
Silver, 75K, Was $7,950
Now $7,502
01 HONDA CIVIC
LX SDN
Gray, 97K, Was $10,450
Now $9,783
07 HONDA CIVIC
LX SDN
WEDNESDAY JUNE 5, 2013 Abington Journal PAGE 17
Cc|| ¡e|| Free 1·8óó·35ó·º383 º MeIerWer|d Drìve 1usI O|| |nIersIcIe 81, Wì|kes·8crre
SHOP 24/7 @ MOTORWORLDGROUP.COM SALES HOURS MON – FRI: 9AM-8PM SAT: 9AM-5PM SUN: OPEN FOR OUTDOOR BROWSING NOON-5PM
2007 Toyota Corolla CE.......................................
2003 Honda Civic EX...........................................
2007 Dodge NitroSXT.........................................
2004 Honda AccordEX2.4................................
2009 Chevrolet MalibuLS1FL...........................
2006 Dodge GrandCaravanSXT......................
2007 Honda AccordSE3.0................................
2006 Toyota Corolla S..........................................
2006 Toyota RAV4 Base......................................
2007 FordFusionSEL..........................................
2009 Suzuki SX4 Touring...................................
2010 Honda Civic LX............................................
2010 Hyundai Elantra TouringSE.....................
2007 Honda AccordEX-L...................................
2010 Honda Civic LX............................................
2010 Toyota Camry LE........................................
2011 Hyundai Accent GLS.................................
2010 Toyota Corolla LE.......................................
2009 Mazda Mazda6 i..........................................
2012 Kia Soul .........................................................
2006 Toyota Highlander V6................................
2010 Honda Civic LX............................................
2004 Acura TL Base Navigation.......................
2010 Honda Civic LX............................................
2009 Honda AccordEX-L 3.5............................
2002 Lexus LS430................................................
2010 Toyota Camry SE........................................
2010 Honda Civic LX............................................
2007 Toyota Camry LE........................................
2006 Toyota RAV4 Limited.................................
2011 Honda Civic LX............................................
2010 Toyota Corolla LE.......................................
2011 Toyota Camry LE........................................
2006 Honda Odyssey Touring...........................
2010 Honda Civic LX............................................
2008 Honda AccordEX-L 3.5............................
2010 Toyota Camry LE........................................
2011 Honda Civic LX............................................
2010 Honda AccordEX2.4................................
2011 Honda Civic LX-S........................................
2010 Honda Civic LX............................................
2011 Toyota Camry LE........................................
2010 Honda Civic LX............................................
2007 Toyota Highlander Sport..........................
2010 Honda AccordLX-P2.4............................
2007 Audi A4 2.0Tquattro.................................
2010 Toyota Camry LE........................................
2010 Honda CR-VLX...........................................
2009 Toyota RAV4 Base......................................
2009 Toyota RAV4 Base......................................
2011 VolkswagenJetta TDI 2.0........................
2010 Toyota RAV4 Base......................................
2005 Lexus ES330................................................
2006 Lexus IS250.................................................
2010 Toyota RAV4 Sport ....................................
2007 Toyota RAV4 Limited.................................
2009 Honda AccordEX-L 2.4............................
2010 Honda CR-VLX...........................................
2010 Honda AccordEX-L 2.4............................
2005 NissanTitanSE............................................
2011 Toyota Corolla S..........................................
2011 JeepPatriot Sport ......................................
2012 Hyundai Elantra TouringGLS..................
2010 Hyundai Genesis Coupe 2.0T..................
2011 Honda AccordLX-P2.4............................
2011 Toyota Camry LE........................................
2011 Toyota Camry LE........................................
2012 Honda AccordLX2.4................................
2009 Hyundai Santa Fe GLS2.7L V6................
2010 Dodge NitroSXT.........................................
2011 Dodge Ram1500 ST..................................
2011 Honda CR-VLX...........................................
2007 Honda CR-VEX...........................................
2007 BMW3 Series 328xi ...................................
2009 Toyota RAV4 Sport ....................................
2011 Honda CR-VLX...........................................
2011 Hyundai Sonata SE....................................
2011 Honda CR-VLX...........................................
2010 Honda CR-VEX...........................................
2007 Chrysler 300 Touring..................................
2010 Honda CR-VEX...........................................
2010 Toyota RAV4 Base......................................
2009 Toyota Tacoma Base V6...........................
2008 Honda CR-VEX...........................................
2012 SubaruImpreza 2.0i Premium.................
2008 Honda CR-VEX-L........................................
2010 Honda AccordEX-L 3.5............................
2011 Honda CR-VSE............................................
2011 Toyota Camry LE........................................
2010 Honda CR-VEX...........................................
2008 Honda AccordEX-L 3.5............................
2010 Honda CR-VEX...........................................
2010 Hyundai Genesis Coupe 3.8.....................
2011 Honda AccordLX2.4................................
2011 Chevrolet Cruze LTZ..................................
2010 Honda AccordEX-L 3.5............................
2009 Chevrolet Traverse LS................................
2010 Toyota Prius II ..............................................
2011 Hyundai Sonata SE....................................
2011 Honda CR-VEX...........................................
2010 Honda AccordEX2.4................................
2010 SubaruForester 2.5XPremium...............
2009 Honda CR-VEX-L........................................
2013 Toyota Corolla S..........................................
2009 Honda CR-VEX-L........................................
2011 SubaruImpreza OutbackSport..............
2011 Honda CR-VSE............................................
2011 Toyota Camry LE........................................
2007 Honda CR-VEX-L........................................
2007 Lexus ES350................................................
2011 Honda CR-VLX...........................................
2011 Honda CR-VEX...........................................
2011 Honda CR-VSE............................................
2011 VolkswagenTiguan4Motion..................
2010 Toyota RAV4 Limited.................................
2012 Hyundai Sonata GLS..................................
2012 NissanAltima 2.5 S....................................
2008 Toyota RAV4 Limited.................................
2011 Honda CR-VLX...........................................
2011 Honda CR-VSE............................................
2011 Hyundai Sonata SE....................................
2011 Honda CR-VEX...........................................
2011 Toyota RAV4 Base......................................
2012 Honda AccordEX2.4................................
2011 Honda CR-VEX...........................................
2008 Chevrolet Silverado1500 LT....................
2008 Acura RDXTechnology Package...........
2007 Dodge Ram1500 QuadCab.....................
2011 Honda CR-VSE............................................
2011 Honda AccordEX2.4................................
84,940
89,421
80,117
82,651
76,188
43,254
70,291
80,055
84,978
50,710
44,625
63,912
55,302
73,056
48,433
87,887
21,486
53,659
40,082
36,746
76,754
52,088
58,698
22,078
77,848
80,655
50,056
41,493
39,563
81,129
27,978
15,195
37,902
77,177
11,606
59,984
39,600
14,764
45,297
18,973
17,001
26,441
29,175
45,801
23,936
70,107
25,044
51,996
34,211
48,935
59,462
33,880
35,209
68,042
49,279
65,540
45,194
27,886
37,009
74,667
15,631
36,497
6,299
8,830
35,369
41,338
26,756
12,095
157
49,804
32,494
30,916
34,539
72,369
45,861
28,823
21,252
27,292
36,028
33,995
31,061
25,988
79,300
19,458
10,263
58,830
33,159
33,570
11,128
25,678
53,379
35,791
31,547
15,970
13,126
28,839
29,670
19,555
33,472
33,466
31,657
18,999
28,580
3,416
36,181
14,436
20,952
11,800
17,525
42,817
37,940
31,723
17,338
46,154
40,568
25,178
1,246
20,628
33,222
39,504
33,160
33,370
26,015
10,601
32,006
73,937
41,611
33,584
37,166
12,419
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$8,576
$8,609
$9,552
$9,987
$10,813
$10,995
$10,995
$11,403
$11,620
$11,651
$11,769
$11,946
$12,015
$12,995
$13,031
$13,050
$13,099
$13,153
$13,157
$13,252
$13,934
$13,957
$13,963
$13,995
$14,151
$14,249
$14,386
$14,392
$14,470
$14,501
$14,663
$14,979
$14,997
$15,210
$15,331
$15,345
$15,499
$15,522
$15,535
$15,612
$15,699
$15,731
$15,743
$15,836
$15,880
$15,989
$15,994
$16,074
$16,368
$16,441
$16,478
$16,508
$16,581
$16,595
$16,689
$16,782
$16,796
$16,862
$16,989
$16,995
$17,020
$17,045
$17,190
$17,283
$17,303
$17,372
$17,400
$17,404
$17,425
$17,499
$17,533
$17,652
$17,710
$17,738
$17,786
$17,811
$17,826
$17,893
$17,900
$17,995
$17,995
$17,995
$18,041
$18,058
$18,164
$18,250
$18,303
$18,314
$18,384
$18,405
$18,499
$18,504
$18,535
$18,539
$18,544
$18,570
$18,575
$18,651
$18,830
$18,914
$18,916
$18,920
$18,997
$19,013
$19,057
$19,082
$19,096
$19,116
$19,158
$19,219
$19,219
$19,288
$19,386
$19,395
$19,444
$19,479
$19,499
$19,499
$19,523
$19,592
$19,593
$19,661
$19,738
$19,740
$19,788
$19,868
$19,936
$19,995
$19,999
$19,999
H30158A
H30008A
J5788A
H30332A
T31272B
T31328A
H30066A
T31384A
H29270A
H30352A
T31099A
K13629B
T31356A
H29507A
K13923A
H29669A
J5778A
TP16063
T31176A
T31105A
K13974A
D0892A
H29550A
H30223A
L12094A
T31367A
A11813A
T31379A
H30203A
T30742A
H30057A
H30049A
T31337A
H30315A
T31137C
H30153A
B10120A
K13868A
AS0486B
T31366A
H30386B
H29366A
H30192A
L11811C
J5644A
D0831A
H29678A
H30368A
H30286A
J5729B
J5787A
H29462A
H30337A
A11839A
XP0164
T31217A
BP16072
B10118A
BP16073
BS0501A
H30263A
BP16059
A11838A
H29998A
A11729A
H29907A
T31343A
H29204A
H30218A
J5773A
T30923A
T31409A
T31136A
H30209A
H29363A
BP16078
T31146A
H30309A
H29485A
D0979A
H30333A
JP16125
B10088A
A11844A
BP16126
H29446A
D0975A
H29890A
D0799A
H30123A
L12178A
T31066A
BP16110
L12115A
L12092A
TS0523
A11859A
H29667A
D0933A
J5782A
J5443B
H30015A
CH5620A
T31273A
H30116A
T31423A
L12154A
B10097B
L12133A
L12129A
T31188A
H29902C
H30335A
BP16051
B10121A
T30794A
BP16102A
P16099
B10112A
B10126A
J5718A
BS0510
BS0521
P16120
BS0518
BS0515
BP16061
L12191A
B10103A
2009 Honda CR-VEX...........................................
2010 Honda CR-VEX-L........................................
2012 JeepCompass Sport .................................
2010 Honda CR-VLX...........................................
2010 Toyota RAV4 Limited.................................
2009 Honda CR-VEX-L........................................
2011 Honda CR-VEX...........................................
2011 Toyota RAV4 Base......................................
2011 Honda CR-VSE............................................
2009 Honda CR-VEX-L........................................
2008 Toyota Tacoma Base V6...........................
2011 Honda CR-VSE............................................
2011 Honda CR-VSE............................................
2011 Honda CR-VEX-L........................................
2012 Toyota Tacoma Base.................................
2011 Toyota Sienna LE........................................
2011 Toyota Camry SE........................................
2010 Toyota RAV4 Limited.................................
2010 Toyota Tacoma Base.................................
2010 Toyota RAV4 Limited.................................
2011 Chevrolet Silverado1500 WorkTruck..
2011 Honda CR-VSE............................................
2011 Toyota RAV4 Limited.................................
2010 Honda CR-VEX-L........................................
2011 Acura TSX2.4 Technology......................
2010 Toyota RAV4 Limited.................................
2012 Toyota Camry XLE.....................................
2011 Toyota Prius Two........................................
2012 NissanRogue SV........................................
2011 VolkswagenGTI 2-Door Autobahn.......
2011 Honda CR-VEX-L........................................
2010 Honda CR-VEX-L........................................
2008 Toyota FJ Cruiser Base..............................
2012 Honda AccordEX3.5................................
2010 Chevrolet Silverado1500 LT....................
2011 Honda CR-VEX-L........................................
2010 Mercedes C-Class C300...........................
2010 Honda CR-VEX-L........................................
2010 JeepWrangler UnlimitedSport..............
2010 Toyota RAV4 Limited.................................
2010 Dodge Challenger SE.................................
2011 Honda Pilot EX-L.........................................
2011 Honda CR-VEX...........................................
2010 Acura TSX2.4..............................................
2010 JeepWrangler Sport..................................
2008 Dodge Ram1500 QuadCab.....................
2008 Mercedes C-Class C350 Sport................
2011 Honda CR-VEX-L........................................
2011 Honda Odyssey EX....................................
2009 JeepWrangler Sahara...............................
2011 GMCTerrainSLT-2......................................
2011 Honda Pilot EX-L.........................................
2011 Chrysler Town&Country Touring.........
2010 Acura RDXTechnology Package...........
2013 Mitsubishi Outlander Sport SE...............
2012 Toyota Camry HybridXLE........................
2010 Mercedes C-Class C300...........................
2007 Lexus GX470...............................................
2010 Mercedes C-Class C300 Sport 4MATIC®.....
2011 Dodge Ram1500 QuadCab.....................
2012 FordF-150 STX............................................
2010 Mercedes C-Class C300...........................
2010 Acura RDXTechnology Package...........
2012 Honda Pilot EX............................................
2010 Acura TL SH-AWDTechnology Package......
2011 Honda Pilot EX-L.........................................
2010 Toyota Highlander V6................................
2011 Honda Pilot EX-L.........................................
2012 Acura TL Base.............................................
2010 JeepGrandCherokee Limited................
2011 Toyota Tacoma Base V6...........................
2011 NissanPathfinder LE.................................
2010 Toyota Highlander Limited.......................
2011 Honda Pilot EX-L.........................................
2011 Honda Pilot EX-L.........................................
2011 Mercedes C-Class C300...........................
2010 Mercedes GLK-Class GLK350 4MATIC®.......
2011 Honda Pilot EX-L.........................................
2011 Honda Odyssey EX-L.................................
2011 Dodge Ram1500 BigHornQuadCab...
2011 Honda Pilot EX-L.........................................
2011 JeepGrandCherokee Laredo.................
2010 Lexus RX350...............................................
2010 Toyota Highlander Limited.......................
2010 Mercedes C-Class C300...........................
2011 Honda Pilot EX-L.........................................
2012 Dodge Ram1500 Sport.............................
2011 Honda Pilot EX-L.........................................
2012 Dodge Ram2500 SLT................................
2011 FordExplorer XLT.......................................
2012 Acura TL Base.............................................
2010 Toyota Highlander Limited.......................
2010 Mercedes C-Class C300...........................
2010 Lexus GS350...............................................
2010 Lexus RX350...............................................
2012 Toyota Highlander V6................................
2011 BMW3 Series 328i xDrive........................
2011 Honda Pilot EX-L.........................................
2011 Dodge Ram1500 CrewCab.....................
2010 Chevrolet CamaroSS1SS........................
2011 BMW3 Series 335i xDrive........................
2012 Honda Pilot EX-L.........................................
2010 Acura MDXBase........................................
2011 Toyota Highlander SE................................
2012 Honda Pilot EX-L.........................................
2011 Toyota 4Runner SR5..................................
2010 Lexus RX350...............................................
2005 Chevrolet Corvette Base...........................
2010 Lexus RX350...............................................
2010 Lexus RX350...............................................
2011 Toyota 4Runner LimitedV6.....................
2012 Acura TL SH-AWDTechnology Package......
2012 Honda Pilot EX-L.........................................
2010 Mercedes-Benz E-Class E350 4MATIC®......
2012 JeepGrandCherokee Limited................
2011 Toyota Highlander Limited.......................
2011 Mercedes E-Class E350 4MATIC®.........
2011 JeepGrandCherokee Overland.............
2011 Chevrolet Avalanche 1500 LTZ...............
2011 Mercedes M-Class ML350.......................
2011 JeepGrandCherokee Limited................
2013 Mercedes C-Class C300...........................
2013 Mercedes C-Class C300...........................
2011 Cadillac SRXPerformance Collection...
2013 Mercedes C-Class C300...........................
2013 Mercedes C-Class C300...........................
2011 Mercedes M-Class ML350 BlueTEC®...........
2012 Chevrolet Tahoe LTZ..................................
2011 Mercedes GL-Class GL550......................
Pre·Owned 5upersIere 14 8rcnds p Pre·Owned 5up 14 8rcnds
12,013
52,742
3,825
17,241
56,288
31,430
15,014
14,123
25,192
32,186
74,583
23,750
14,512
46,852
15,216
40,742
5,223
21,889
20,315
17,791
29,837
19,273
26,841
15,115
25,068
46,180
16,219
10,271
13,722
18,851
14,422
22,954
52,103
4,834
34,354
20,008
52,377
13,816
28,070
19,012
3,137
52,164
9,346
28,182
7,098
48,299
45,609
31,497
34,054
32,573
42,079
44,418
27,004
30,104
4,640
3,847
26,880
53,439
24,874
13,350
1,176
9,539
36,660
10,035
38,580
40,320
34,352
20,285
19,656
21,959
20,470
18,922
46,679
24,080
17,873
22,193
33,690
32,984
31,725
28,482
37,435
29,166
43,235
33,488
32,016
30,636
12,729
19,197
494
23,103
19,149
24,482
20,000
37,887
36,905
9,821
30,051
25,789
24,475
3,815
40,500
18,017
35,116
11,347
16,749
5
47,112
27,756
30,457
26,701
31,034
8,724
14,181
24,063
9,049
19,923
55,452
35,148
21,784
33,093
16,643
10,366
7,234
12,479
6,051
5,703
30,060
17,019
38,402
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:
H30236A
H30292A
D0862A
H30346A
J5352B
K13915A
H30046A
T31467A
T31129A
A11851A
T31336B
H30051A
K13874A
T31411A
H30095A
T31370A
M8120A
T31213A
H30196A
H29841B
T30412A
H30245A
K13744A
T31079A
H28959A
L12170A
T31051A
H30227A
S0741A
J5619B
H30022A
T31399A
T30722A
H30362A
H29732A
H30083A
T31503A
H30255A
A11635A
H30160A
H30347A
A11827B
H30412A
H29940A
H30100A
A11646A
T31266A
H30207A
H30071A
T31359A
C3565A
M8197A
LP16116
H29936A
H29778A
T31330A
A11754A
H29463A
H30152A
J5645B
K13972A
J5702A
KS0513
T31098A
L12022B
H30408A
T31357A
H30005A
K13861A
M8161A
D0896A
H30146A
H29780A
BP16064A
T31049A
H30030A
K13875A
H29825A
HP16028A
C3726A
H29564A
T31233A
T31178A
T31158A
J5546A
A11832A
H30077A
H30081A
T30903A
H29991A
A11666A
H30191A
HP16101
H29954A
T30642B
H29925A
A11653C
T31295A
K14033A
H29390A
H29924A
T31268A
H30070A
T31458A
H30169A
T30792A
H29971A
T31468A
H30172A
L12141A
H30376A
H29887A
H29813A
J5147A
T31030A
K14038A
H30442A
T31424A
H30366A
H30182A
K13932A
H29855A
T31271A
H30104A
H30173A
H29566B
C3763B
D0813A
H30409A
H29729A
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
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MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
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MILES
$20,400
$20,465
$20,479
$20,479
$20,489
$20,499
$20,615
$20,729
$20,737
$20,743
$20,808
$20,812
$20,831
$20,836
$20,906
$20,984
$20,995
$20,995
$21,141
$21,298
$21,499
$21,589
$21,688
$21,864
$21,866
$21,906
$22,172
$22,479
$22,499
$22,499
$22,684
$22,697
$22,722
$22,944
$22,966
$23,274
$23,278
$23,301
$23,318
$23,366
$23,410
$23,438
$23,479
$23,619
$23,934
$23,975
$23,995
$23,999
$24,149
$24,211
$24,499
$24,629
$24,661
$24,782
$24,979
$25,121
$25,147
$25,205
$25,313
$25,479
$26,201
$26,736
$26,740
$26,868
$27,084
$27,122
$27,180
$27,260
$27,298
$27,317
$27,475
$27,499
$27,516
$27,546
$27,593
$27,819
$28,192
$28,263
$28,327
$28,479
$28,479
$28,499
$28,567
$28,628
$28,734
$28,846
$28,849
$28,995
$28,995
$29,110
$29,155
$29,163
$29,207
$29,212
$29,382
$29,452
$29,499
$29,579
$29,995
$29,995
$29,999
$30,125
$30,164
$30,697
$30,748
$31,067
$31,299
$31,864
$31,971
$32,415
$32,691
$32,732
$33,479
$33,668
$33,807
$34,479
$34,499
$34,534
$35,583
$36,328
$36,479
$37,305
$38,479
$38,479
$38,479
$38,479
$39,232
$49,499
$54,906
*ALL PRICES PLUS TAX, TAG, & TITLE. FINANCING AVAILABLE WITH APPROVED CREDIT. PRIOR SALES EXCLUDED. DEALER NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR TYPOGRAPHICAL ERRORS. WARRANTY ON SELECT MAKES AND MODELS. SEE DEALER FOR DETAILS. UNITS MAY BE SOLD PRIOR TO PRINTING. OFFERS EXPIRE 06/30/13.
4D Sedan......................................
4D Sedan......................................
4D Sport Utility.............................
4D Sedan......................................
4D Sedan......................................
4D Passenger Van ........................
4D Sedan......................................
4D Sedan......................................
4D Sport Utility.............................
4D Sedan......................................
4D Hatchback...............................
4D Sedan......................................
4D Hatchback...............................
4D Sedan......................................
4D Sedan......................................
4D Sedan......................................
4D Sedan......................................
4D Sedan......................................
4D Sedan......................................
4D Hatchback...............................
4D Sport Utility.............................
2D Coupe......................................
4D Sedan......................................
2D Coupe......................................
4D Sedan......................................
4D Sedan......................................
4D Sedan......................................
4D Sedan......................................
4D Sedan......................................
4D Sport Utility.............................
4D Sedan......................................
4D Sedan......................................
4D Sedan......................................
4D Passenger Van ........................
2D Coupe......................................
4D Sedan......................................
4D Sedan......................................
4D Sedan......................................
4D Sedan......................................
4D Sedan......................................
4D Sedan......................................
4D Sedan......................................
4D Sedan......................................
4D Sport Utility.............................
4D Sedan......................................
4D Sedan......................................
4D Sedan......................................
4D Sport Utility.............................
4D Sport Utility.............................
4D Sport Utility.............................
4D Sedan......................................
4D Sport Utility.............................
4D Sedan......................................
4D Sedan......................................
4D Sport Utility.............................
4D Sport Utility.............................
4D Sedan......................................
4D Sport Utility.............................
4D Sedan......................................
4D Extended Cab..........................
4D Sedan......................................
4D Sport Utility.............................
4D Hatchback...............................
2D Coupe......................................
4D Sedan......................................
4D Sedan......................................
4D Sedan......................................
4D Sedan......................................
4D Sport Utility.............................
4D Sport Utility.............................
2D Standard Cab..........................
4D Sport Utility.............................
4D Sport Utility.............................
4D Sedan......................................
4D Sport Utility.............................
4D Sport Utility.............................
4D Sedan......................................
4D Sport Utility.............................
4D Sport Utility.............................
4D Sedan......................................
4D Sport Utility.............................
4D Sport Utility.............................
4D Access Cab .............................
4D Sport Utility.............................
4D Sedan......................................
4D Sport Utility.............................
4D Sedan......................................
4D Sport Utility.............................
4D Sedan......................................
4D Sport Utility.............................
4D Sedan......................................
4D Sport Utility.............................
2D Coupe......................................
4D Sedan......................................
4D Sedan......................................
4D Sedan......................................
4D Sport Utility.............................
5D Hatchback...............................
4D Sedan......................................
4D Sport Utility.............................
4D Sedan......................................
4D Sport Utility.............................
4D Sport Utility.............................
4D Sedan......................................
4D Sport Utility.............................
4D Hatchback...............................
4D Sport Utility.............................
4D Sedan......................................
4D Sport Utility.............................
4D Sedan......................................
4D Sport Utility.............................
4D Sport Utility.............................
4D Sport Utility.............................
4D Sport Utility.............................
4D Sport Utility.............................
4D Sedan......................................
4D Sedan......................................
4D Sport Utility.............................
4D Sport Utility.............................
4D Sport Utility.............................
4D Sedan......................................
4D Sport Utility.............................
4D Sport Utility.............................
2D Coupe......................................
4D Sport Utility.............................
4D Crew Cab ................................
4D Sport Utility.............................
4D Quad Cab ................................
4D Sport Utility.............................
4D Sedan......................................
4D Sport Utility............................
4D Sport Utility............................
4D Sport Utility............................
4D Sport Utility............................
4D Sport Utility............................
4D Sport Utility............................
4D Sport Utility............................
4D Sport Utility............................
4D Sport Utility............................
4D Sport Utility............................
4D Double Cab ............................
4D Sport Utility............................
4D Sport Utility............................
4D Sport Utility............................
2D Regular Cab ...........................
4D Passenger Van .......................
4D Sedan.....................................
4D Sport Utility............................
4D Access Cab ............................
4D Sport Utility............................
2D Standard Cab.........................
4D Sport Utility............................
4D Sport Utility............................
4D Sport Utility............................
4D Wagon ...................................
4D Sport Utility............................
4D Sedan.....................................
5D Hatchback..............................
4D Sport Utility............................
2D Hatchback..............................
4D Sport Utility............................
4D Sport Utility............................
4D Sport Utility............................
4D Sedan.....................................
4D Extended Cab.........................
4D Sport Utility............................
4D Sedan.....................................
4D Sport Utility............................
4D Sport Utility............................
4D Sport Utility............................
2D Coupe.....................................
4D Sport Utility............................
4D Sport Utility............................
4D Sedan.....................................
2D Sport Utility............................
4D Quad Cab ...............................
4D Sedan.....................................
4D Sport Utility............................
4D Passenger Van .......................
2D Sport Utility............................
4D Sport Utility............................
4D Sport Utility............................
4D Passenger Van .......................
4D Sport Utility............................
4D Sport Utility............................
4D Sedan.....................................
4D Sedan.....................................
4D Sport Utility............................
4D Sedan.....................................
4D Quad Cab ...............................
4D Extended Cab.........................
4D Sedan.....................................
4D Sport Utility............................
4D Sport Utility............................
4D Sedan.....................................
4D Sport Utility............................
4D Sport Utility............................
4D Sport Utility............................
4D Sedan.....................................
4D Sport Utility............................
4D Double Cab ............................
4D Sport Utility............................
4D Sport Utility............................
4D Sport Utility............................
4D Sport Utility............................
4D Sedan.....................................
4D Sport Utility............................
4D Sport Utility............................
4D Passenger Van .......................
4D Quad Cab ...............................
4D Sport Utility............................
4D Sport Utility............................
4D Sport Utility............................
4D Sport Utility............................
4D Sedan.....................................
4D Sport Utility............................
2D Standard Cab.........................
4D Sport Utility............................
2D Standard Cab.........................
4D Sport Utility............................
4D Sedan.....................................
4D Sport Utility............................
4D Sedan.....................................
4D Sedan.....................................
4D Sport Utility............................
4D Sport Utility............................
4D Sedan.....................................
4D Sport Utility............................
4D Crew Cab ...............................
2D Coupe.....................................
4D Sedan.....................................
4D Sport Utility............................
4D Sport Utility............................
4D Sport Utility............................
4D Sport Utility............................
4D Sport Utility............................
4D Sport Utility............................
2D Convertible.............................
4D Sport Utility............................
4D Sport Utility............................
4D Sport Utility............................
4D Sedan.....................................
4D Sport Utility............................
4D Sedan.....................................
4D Sport Utility............................
4D Sport Utility............................
4D Sedan.....................................
4D Sport Utility............................
4D Crew Cab ...............................
4D Sport Utility............................
4D Sport Utility............................
4D Sedan.....................................
4D Sedan.....................................
4D Sport Utility............................
4D Sedan.....................................
4D Sedan.....................................
4D Sport Utility............................
4D Sport Utility............................
4D Sport Utility............................
DOWN
$
0
FINANCING
0
%
APR
PAYMENTS
UNTIL THE END OF
THIS SUMMER
NO
*Financing on select models with approved credit thru dealer designated lender.
See dealer for complete details. Offer expires 6/30/13.
Y
O
U
W
A
N
T
E
D
IT
B
A
C
K
A
N
D
W
E
L
IS
T
E
N
E
D
!
W
E
!
Call 1.866.807.9004
MeIerWer|d Drìve, 1usI O|| |nIersIcIe 81, Wì|kes·8crre
Cc|| ¡e|| Free 1·8óó·807·º004 º MeIerWer|d Drìve 1usI O|| |nIersIcIe 81, Wì|kes·8crre
SHOP 24/7 @ MOTORWORLDGROUP.COM SALES HOURS MON – FRI: 9AM-8PM SAT: 9AM-5PM SUN: OPEN FOR OUTDOOR BROWSING NOON-5PM
PAGE 18 Abington Journal WEDNESDAY JUNE 5, 2013
542 Logistics/
Transportation
554 Production/
Operations
548 Medical/Health
542 Logistics/
Transportation
554 Production/
Operations
548 Medical/Health
542 Logistics/
Transportation
EVERY
THURSDAY
IN JUNE
from
Noon-4pm
at the
Tunkhannock
Public Library
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 Operator/Technicians
Operate powered industrial forklift equipment with
attachments to safely perform various assignments.
***STRAIGHT DAY SHIFT OR NIGHT SHIFT
(12 hour shifts ave. 42 hours per week)
Salary commensurate with experience
MUST HAVE 1 YEAR FULL
TIME EXPERIENCE
Skills Required:
• High School Diploma/GED
• College education preferred
• Computer Skills
• Valid Driver’s License
• Criminal Background Check
• Pass Pre-Employment Drug
Screen & Physical
*Mehoopany Location
* Benefits Available *
Independent Contractors and Brokers
It’s a great time to join Kane!
To keep up with customer demand we
will be adding independent contractors
and brokers to our team. Here’s what
separates us from everyone else:
•Brand new per mile pay
tariff that compensates you for all miles
(loaded or empty).
•Fuel surcharge paid on all miles.
•Kane provided trailers.
•Toll reimbursement.
•City premium.
•Detention pay.
•Steady work.
We would love to have you as part
of our team. Please stop in or call:
Mark Stevens
Kane Freight Lines, Inc.
3 Stauffer Industrial Park
Taylor, PA 18501
(570) 558-5135
EXPERIENCED CAREGIVERS
NEEDED
Visiting Angels is looking
for experienced, compassionate and
reliable caregivers to work in
the homes of the elderly.
Immediate Openings Available
1st and 3rd shift- Drums Area,
Hunlock Creek. Live in shifts available -
Hunlock Creek. Short Shifts
available in the Wilkes-Barre and
surrounding areas.
-We offer competitive wages, training,
friendly and supportive staff.
Must have a minimum of 2 years
experience,valid driver’s license, and
references. Why a career with
Visiting Angels? Because
we care about our caregivers!
Call 570-270-6703 or email:
apietraccini@visitingangels.com
912 Lots & Acreage
SWOYERSVILLE
100 x 150, cleared,
surveyed level
building lot. Utilities
are available.
$24,900.
Call: 570-288-4899
924 Out of State
Properties
LAKE SALE, NY: 5
acres Bass Lake
$29,900. 7 acres
400’ waterfront
$29,900. 6 lake
properties. Were
$39,900 now
$29,900.
www.LandFirstNY.c
om Ends June 30th.
Call 1-888-683-
2626
It's that time again!
Rent out your
apartment
with the Classifieds
570-829-7130
WATERFRONT
LOTS- Virginia’s
Eastern Shore. Was
$300k, Now from
$55k. Large lots,
community pool,
pier and recreation-
al center. Great for
boating, fishing &
kayaking. www.old
millpointe.com
757-824-0808
930 Wanted to Buy
Real Estate
Business Owner
seeks Lease/Option
on Executive
Mountain Top
home;
3/4 Bedrooms.
440-836-2150
941 Apartments/
Unfurnished
FORTY FORT
1st floor, 2 bed-
room, 1 bath, off
street parking, NO
PETS, NO SMOK-
ING. Water, Sewer,
Garbage included.
Lease & Deposit,
$625/month.
Call: 570-466-0005
941 Apartments/
Unfurnished
FORTY
FORT
FIRST
*ELECTRIC*
BEAUTIFUL
America
Realty Rental.
Beautiful
remodeled
1 bedrooms
coming soon!
Total electric,
courtyard level,
parking lot at
entrance, appli-
ances, laundry.
$600 mo. + utili-
ties. NO PETS.
2 YR. LEASE
SAME RENT,
EMPLOYMENT
VERIFICATION,
APPLICATION
REQUIRED.
AMERICA REALTY
570-288-1422
FORTY FORT
Heat, hot water &
trash included. 2
bedrooms, 2nd
floor. Coin-op wash-
er\/dryer. Appli-
ances included.
$625/month refer-
ences, security
deposit & lease. No
smoking. No pets.
Available Immedi-
a t e l y .
Call 570-760-4830
HANOVER TWP.
2 bedroom, 1st
floor, with back
room for storage.
Off street parking.
Private rear
entrance. Water,
sewer, hot water &
appliances includ-
ed. Pets consid-
ered. $600/month
+ 1 month security.
570-606-7884 after
9:00 a.m. &
before 9 pm.
570-256-7837
before 9 am &
after 9 pm
NANTICOKE
2 bedroom, 2nd
floor. All appliances.
Deck. $475 month +
utiliTIES & SECURITY
garbage included.
(570) 735-6170
941 Apartments/
Unfurnished
KINGSTON
E. 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 & car-
peted floors. Fire-
place. Storage
room. Yard. Washer
/ dryer, stove /
fridge. Heat and hot
water included. 1
year lease + securi-
ty. $950
570-283-4370
KINGSTON
Available July 15th
Renovated, large
kitchen & living
room, 2 bedrooms,
all appliances, dish-
washer, laundry.
Hardwood floors,
private parking,
deck. Quiet, con-
venient neighbor-
hood, soundproof-
ing. Close to Col-
leges, Montessori,
Sem, stores, high-
way. $810. No
smoking, cats con-
sidered. No Section
8. 610-389-8226
PLAINS
Newly remodeled, 2
bedroom. Living &
dining rooms, eat in
kitchen, stove,
washer/dryer hook
up. Heat, water,
sewer included. No
smoking or pets.
$675/month, securi-
ty and references.
570-905-0186
570-388-6674
WILKES-BARRE
Mayflower
Crossing
Apartments
570.822.3968
1, 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*
LINEUP
ASUCCESSFULSALE
INCLASSIFIED!
Doyouneedmorespace?
A yard or garage sale
in classified
is the best way
tocleanout your closets!
You’re in bussiness
with classified!
WILKES-BARRE
For lease, available
immediately, 1 large
bedroom, 1 bath-
room, refrigerator
and stove, washer/
dryer provided.
$550/month plus
utilities, references
and security.
570-735-4074
Leave message
WILKES-BARRE/SOUTH
2nd floor, 2
bedroom, big living
room, off-street
parking, washer
/dryer hook-up.
$525 + utilities &
security deposit.
570-690-7721
941 Apartments/
Unfurnished
WILKES-BARRE
PLAINS, WYOMING
KINGSTON
AVAILABLE RENTALS:
WILKES-BARRE:
single 3 bedroom
brick home. Yard,
new carpeting,
appliances included.
WYOMING: 1st floor
2 bedroom apt.
stove, refrigerator
included Nice neigh-
borhood !
PLAINS: 3 bed-
room + bonus room
yard, off street
parking, refrigera-
tor, stove included.
KINGSTON
1 bedroom 2nd floor
No Pets. Lease.
Credit Check
Call Tina Randazzo
8am-5pm
570-899-3407
944 Commercial
Properties
COMMERCIAL RETAIL
PROPERTY FOR RENT:
900 Sq. Ft.
STORE RETAIL
SPACE
Will be vacant
as of
January 1, 2013
200 Spring St.
Wilkes-Barre
Great for a
Barber Shop!
Call Michael at
570-239-7213
DOLPHIN PLAZA
Rte. 315
2,400 Sq. Ft.
1,200 Sq. Ft.
Professional office
space. Will divide
office / retail
Call 570-829-1206
315 PLAZA
1,750 SQ. FT. &
2,400 SQ.FT
OFFICE/RETAIL
2,000 FT.
Fully Furnished
With Cubicles.
570-829-1206
947 Garages
KINGSTON
5 car garage, 1,500
sq, ft, bathroom,
electric possible.
10’ CEILINGS,
BLOCK WALLS, I-
beams, new roof.
great Area. Avail-
able Immediately
$500/month.
610-389-8226
950 Half Doubles
NANTICOKE
Half Double
2 bedroom, 1 bath,
attic, stove, dryer
and a washer hook
up. Off street park-
ing for 2 cars.
Cable and all
utilities included.
$750 + security.
570-780-7984
953Houses for Rent
EDWARDSVILLE
AMERICA
REALTY
OFFICE
570-288-1422
HOUSE HOUSE
BEAUTIFUL BEAUTIFUL
Includes white
colonial kitchen,
center island, all
appliances, 2 glass
/ windowed
enclosed porches,
gas fireplace, 1.5
baths & more. 2
YEAR SAME RENT
$900/month
+ utilities. NO PETS/
EMPLOYMENT
VERIFICATION.
971 Vacation &
Resort Properties
HARVEYS LAKE
Furnished Summer
Home. Starting June
to end of August.
College students
welcome in Sept.
Lake rights. Call for
details.
570-639-5041
OCEAN CITY .
MARYLAND. Best
selection of afford-
able rentals. Full/
partial weeks. Call
for FREE brochure.
Open daily. Holiday
Real Estate. 1-800-
638-2102. Online
reservations:
www.holidayoc.com
SPRINGVILLE, PA
Lake Front Cottage
“Simplicity” on
Schooley Pond
Fishing, Boating,
Swimming & Relax-
ing. Boats included.
$700/week. Call
570-965-9048
1000
SERVICE
DIRECTORY
1024 Building &
Remodeling
1ST. QUALITY
CONSTRUCTION CO.
Roofing, siding,
gutters, insulation,
decks, additions,
windows, doors,
masonry &
concrete.
Insured & Bonded.
Senior Citizens Discount!
State Lic. # PA057320
570-606-8438
Shopping for a
new apartment?
Classified lets
you compare costs -
without hassle
or worry!
Get moving
with classified!
1204 Painting &
Wallpaper
DANIEL’S PAINT AND
WALL COVERING
Lic. PA100671 & Ins.
20 YEARS EXP.
570-604-2961
1336 Window
Cleaning
PJ’s Window
Cleaning &
Janitorial
Services
Windows, Gutters,
Carpets, Power
washing and more.
INSURED/BONDED.
pjswindowcleaning.com
570-283-9840
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section.
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to place an
employment ad.
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Motorcycle for sale?
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in the Classifieds!
570-829-7130
WEDNESDAY JUNE 5, 2013 Abington Journal PAGE 19
PAGE 20 Abington Journal WEDNESDAY JUNE 5, 2013
The Journal
Call 1-800-273-7130 For Local Pros
LOCAL PROS
Pat Regan Gutter Cleaning
All Winter Long
“Te Right Way” Cleaned, Flushed and Minor Repairs
CALL BEFORE YOU REPLACE THEM
Call Pat Regan • 383-1991 • No Answer, Leave Message
GUTTER REPAIR
& CLEANING
Route 107, Lake Sheridn
(10 Miles from Clarks Summit)
9:00-5:00 Mon-Fri • 8:00-3:30 Sat
945-5379
Sales & Service
MTD Products, Briggs & Stratton,
Husqvarna, Tecumseh, Poulan, Kohler,
White, Mantis, Oregon, Echo, Muray
Small Engine Service
CLARK’ S SHARP-ALL
REPAIRS
INSULATION/
HOME EFFICIENCY
“Insulation & Home Effciency Specialists”
Vinyl Replacement Windows
Free Surveys & Estimates #PA012503
570-586-7946 570-587-5081 - Fax
www.jaynebrothersniulation.com
JAYNE BROTHERS
House Doctors Since 1954
DAPSIS
REGISTERED PLUMBING & HEATING SPECIALISTS
Serving Abingtons over 60 years Gas & Oil • 24 Hour Service
313 Leach Hill Road., Clarks Summit • 587-1401
PLUMBING & HEATING
POWER WASHING
HANDYMAN SERVICES
CAPOZZI HOME REPAIR
NO JOB TOO BIG OR SMALL,
GIVE US ACALL
WE DO ITALL!
NO
570-294-2595
TOP SOIL/PAVING/EXCAVATION
Shupp’s Excavating, Paving & Topsoil
570-945-3690
TOPSOIL
Screened soil blended with organic matter, compost & lime.
Soil processed at our topsoil pit. We install new lawns!
PAVING SERVICES
Driveways, Parking Lots & Roadways. Commercial & Residential Projects.
**FREE ESTIMATES**
EXCAVATION
Septic Systems, Foundations & Roadways. Tri-axle trucks
hauling top soil, modifed stone & gravel.
www.ShupsExcavating.com Serving the Community Since 1972
WELL DRILLING
MUSIC LESSONS
•WELLS
•PUMP REPAIR
•FILTERS
•PUMPS
•WATER SOFTENERS
•SULFUR REMOVAL
COMPLETE WATER SYSTEMS
ROUTES 6-11 • DALTON, PA 18414
563-1123
“TELL YOUR WATER PROBLEMS TO CRESSWELL”
Saiis
Siivici
Iwsraiiariow
Warii Soiriwiis x Tiiarxiwr
VAN FLEET DRILLING CO., INC.
Puowi:
¡;o-¡o¡-1;;o
:o:o Maiii Roao
Dairow, PA 18¡1¡
LAWNCARE
SUNSET LAWNCARE, INC.
100’ X 80’ YARD - Grass Cut, Trimmed,
Clean Up $25 Complete
All Size Yards Reasonably Priced
Mulch, Trim/Shape Bushes, Spring Clean Ups
Reliable & Insured
Credit Cards Accepted.
570-815-1321
SPORTS INSTRUCTION
SCOREMORE ACADEMY
Private Basketball & Soccer Training
by a Former European Basketball Pro
& 1st Team All State Soccer
Basketball Emphasis: Shooting Technique,
Ball Handling, Offensive Moves
Soccer Emphasis: Touch Development,
Ball Control, Passing, Shooting
1ST LESSON FREE
Doug Loescher • 570-906-4898
scoremore@netzero.net
BEST VALUE HANDYMAN SERVICE
Everything from A to Z
No Hidden Costs | Affordable Rates
Licensed & Insured
Honest, Polite, Fast Work
570-591-8960
Paving & Sealing
20 Years Customer Satisfaction
Competitive Pricing!!!
Free Estimates
PA #041254
836-3587
Bobby Harris
Residential
Commercial
PAVING & SEALING
EXCAVATING
FLOOR REFINISHING
FLOOREXCELLENCE
Hardwood Refnishing &Installing
John Mirabelli
103 Park Blvd.
Clarks Summit, PA 18411
570-586-8961 • 570-840-1455 Cell
Karpentry by Keiper
Specializing in windows, doors, paneling,
decks, kitchens, bathrooms, roofing, siding, gutters,
ALL PHASES OF CARPENTRY
Licensed General Contractor.
Call 563-2766
(Quality over volume, one job at a time)
CONSTRUCTION
AUTOMOTIVE
For All Your
Imported Car Needs
1173 Winola Rd.
Clarks Summit, PA 18411
570-586-9353
www.neimportsinc.com
GENERATORS
Protect what matters most ...
automatically with a Honeywell
backup generator.
What’s your backup plan?
AJS Mechanical Services, LLC
Dalton, PA
570-468-0190
PA088342
BUILDING & REMODELING
RON’S REMODEL & REPAIR
Carpentry, Electrical, Plumbing,
Additions, Painting, Roofs, Gutters Cleaned
No Job Too Small • 25 Years Experience
One Call Does IT All!
570-842-2084
CLEANING SERVICES
MIAS CLEANINGSERVICE
Reasonable prices.
Over 10 years experience.
call (570) 391-8026
845-820-3027
Kitchens, Bathrooms,
Finished Basements,
Custom Bars,
Built-ins, Decks,
Porches,
Fully Insured,
References Available
CAREY’S EXCAVATING
& SEPTIC SERVICES
Topsoil, &Mulch, Coal Delivery, Fill, Sand &Stone Foundations &Driveways
SSEEEEPPPPTTTTIIIICCCC SSSSEEEERRRRVVVVIIIIIIIICCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCEEEEEEE
DONALD CAREY
246 Snyder Road Scott Twp, PA 18433
570-254-4636
DONALD CAREYYYYYYYYYYYYYYYYYYYYYYYY
6 SS ddd RR dd SS tt TT PPA PA A 111111118888 184 1118 11118 111118 88 118 1118 1
Inspection, Installation &Repairs
Deck & Fence
Restoration/Painting/Staining
House & Concrete Washing, Pool Area Renewal
New Custom Built Decks & Railings
Jeff 570-877-3601
Hunter
Decks
Need Help With Your Lawn?
Call Us!
Spring Clean Ups
570-862-4552
For Your Mowing, Trimming, Pruning, Power Washing & More.
Free Estimates Senior Discounts
Abington Area
Dependable - Affordable
Free Estimates - Family Owned
Lawn Master
Quality in Landscaping
Prepare Your Yard for Spring 2013
Grass Cutting & Shrub & Bush Trimming
CALL 570-877-9074
AFFORDABLE & HONEST
REPAIR/REBUILD/MAINTAIN
Masonry, Landscaping, Handyperson
20 Years Masonry Experience
Junk Removal & $25 Lawn Care
CALL JOE 570-815-3864
PA088400
masonryplus.net
ROOFING
BF CONSTRUCTION
Commercial & Residential Roofing
Licensed & Insured • PA018212
Call Bob Franklin 570-498-3764
bfentreprisellc.com
MICHELLETRIACA
MUSIC LESSONS
Specializing in Piano,Celtic
Harp,Flute &Voice
25Years Teaching Experience
Located across fromWaverly
Community Center
Flexible Schedule - ReferencesAvailable
570-319-1052
michelletriaca@gmail.com
ABINGTON GUTTER
CLEANING
Servicing the entire area
Prompt Service
570-586-1003 Leave a Message
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