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Vol. 124 No.




Sunday, August 25-31, 2013


and how appropriate the choice of a high school is as a courtroom location. Having appeal trials, which are argued only by attorneys, in public schools has been done in Luzerne County before in 2003 at Hazleton High School and in 2010 at MMI Preparatory School in Freeland. The idea is to bring court proceedings out of major cities (Philadelphia, Harrisburg and Pittsburgh) so the general public might have a chance to see the judicial process at work. The idea was the initiative of Correale Stevens, a Supreme Court Justice from Luzerne County. The purpose is to better understand the court process, said Stevens. None of the defendants will be there. The Sandusky case just came up routinely on the docket. This will be a better, less damaging and realistic presentation than what kids see on NCIS or the Law and Order show. But others arent completely convinced. Dr. Joan Gruelick, an area pediatrician, complains that horric offenders are given too much publicity and notoriety for their offenses. The whole thing is sickening. Whats to appeal here? she asked. Why make rock stars out of these criminals? Gruelick wants public ofcials and the press to act more judiciously when presenting criminals and their cases to the public. And, considering the nature of the crimes in the Sandusky case, there is the question of how appropriate it is



DHS students to hear Sandusky appeal trial

Is it a learning opportunity or not? Parents wonder
Dallas Post Correspondent

Convicted child sex offender Jerry Sandusky will NOT be present at his appeal court hearing on Tuesday, Sept. 17 and Wednesday, Sept. 18 in the auditorium at Dallas High School, according to PA Superior Court president Judge Jack Panella. Nevertheless, parents are questioning why the school was selected as the site for the trial in the rst place

to have the case appealed in a high school auditorium with students listening. Its fascinating that they would pick a high school to hear this case, Gruelick adds. Judge Panella insists that All discretion and professionalism will be exercised by the court and attorneys and that any inappropriate material will be omitted. Elizabeth Martin, a mother of a Dallas High School student and a Dallas Township See STuDENTS | 5

Back to school in style

The Brass Ring Fund Committee put in an appearance at the Joe Nardone/Eddie Day & the Starfires Reunion Concert at Irem Pavilion on Saturday, Aug. 17 to initiate a fundraising campaign to secure the Wintersteen Carousel from the family that has maintained ownership since 1915.

Campaign under way to secure vintage carousel

The Brass Ring Fund Committee put in an appearance at the Joe Nardone/Eddie Day & the Starres Reunion Concert at Irem Pavilion on Saturday, Aug. 17 to initiate a fundraising campaign to secure the Wintersteen Carousel from the family that has maintained ownership since 1915. The organization also hopes to build a pavilion to house the century-old carved wooden animals that once thrilled children and adults alike at Hansons Amusement Park at Harveys Lake. Since the spring of this year, the Brass Ring Fund Committee (the group that ew to Florida in 2008 in an attempt to save the carousel from being auctioned to the highest bidder) has made great strides in securing a location that would provide the best visibility to families in the Back Mountain. Active Committee members Rev. Roger Grifth, Liz Martin and Carol Wall, all of Dallas, met with Doug Ayers, chairman of the board of The Lands at Hillside Farms, and members of the board of directors who voted unanimously to grant preliminary approval to the group to erect a pavilion on the site of The Lands Victorian Park, located across Hillside Road from The Cottage. While the carousel may be operational at The Lands, it will be maintained, operated and funded by the Brass Ring Fund. Meanwhile, the committee continues to work behind the scenes to secure necessary permits and approvals, construct a footbridge across Huntsville Creek and come up with a design for an See CAROuSEL | 5

Bring it home

Four-year-old Katie Esposito, shopping with her grandmother, Kate Olsen, of Shavertown, finds eye-opening, sparkling and shiny shoes at Ginos Shoe Store in Dallas that she can wear for her first day at school. Clasases in the Lake-Lehman School District begin Monday, Aug. 26 while students in the Dallas School District return to classes on Tuesday, Aug. 27.

Charlotte Bartizek | For The Dallas Post

Kingston Twp. intersection now 4-way stop

New signs to be installed Aug. 30
The Kingston Township Board of Supervisors approved the installation of a 4-way stop sign at the intersection of East Center Street and North Main Street in Shavertown. After holding several public meetings to hear public comments on the issue, the board retained the services of BortonLawson Engineering to conduct a trafc study to address concerns raised by the public and to evaluate stop sign warrants for the potential installation of a multi-way stop condition based upon the criteria in PennDOTs Manual on uniform Trafc Control Devices (MuTCD, 2009 Ed.). The trafc study was conducted during peak hours of the morning and afternoon. Due to the limited sight distance and crash history, the intersection fell under the MuTCD requirements for a 4-way stop. Motorists are advised that the intersection of East Center Street and North Main Street in Shavertown will be a 4-way stop. New stop signs will be installed Friday, Aug. 30.

Plaques presented to Mathers family

The Kingston Township Board of Supervisors presented plaques to Mrs. Chris Mathers, wife of the late Supervisor Gary Mathers, daughter Nina Mathers Van Mater and granddaughters Mia and Clair Van Mater in memory and in honor of Mathers service to the township as a supervisor from January 2012 to December 2012. From left, Supervisor Sam Barbose; daughter, Nina Mathers Van Mate; granddaughters, Mia and Clair Van Mater; Vice-Chair Shirley Moyer; Mrs. Chris Mathers; Chairman Jeffrey Box and Supervisor Jim Reino.



Sunday, August 25-31, 2013

Puzzle answers on Page 10

Meet Chopper and Sidney

ProPerTY TransFers
The following Back Mountain real estate transactions have been recorded in the Luzerne County Office of the Recorder of Deeds for the week of Aug. 12, 2013: Merle and Mary ann Taylor to Mark Jr. and april anne Hargraves, Lot 34, Hunlock Township; $100 anne M. and Thomas M. Koes to anthony and ruth Ciciani, Franklin Township; $90,000 Michael a. and Barbara lacey to Jason and Kathleen williams, Lot 2, Franklin Township; $750,000 zbigniew and elizieta Chrzanowski to James K. and Darla M. Mclaughlin, Lot 7, Lehman Township; $400,000 HsBC Mortgage services Inc. to robert Cook, 8 Eagle St., Harveys Lake Borough; $40,000 Michael C. raklewicz to David and susan onzik, Lot 1, Harveys Lake Borough; $330,000 Judith Chewey to susan Kaufer, Lot 2, Harveys Lake Borough; $150,000 estate of Joan Thomas to scott s. Carter Jr., 17 Orchard St., Kingston Township; $78,700 Halbing-amato Developers llC to Peter and Yvonne eckman, Jackson Township; $787,500 Michael and Cora Merth to Hunlock Township, Lot 76, $101,700 Charles IV and louise wasserott to alan Dale Jr. and susan e. shaver, Parcel 1, Dallas Township; $215,000 richard e. and Theresa Marie Jones to Bernard J. Jr. and Christine M. gardzalla, Lot 64, Dallas Township; $215,000 lisa Makarewicz to rose Hernandez, 7127 Carverton Road, Kingston Township; $50,000

senIor CenTer Menu

Senior Citizens Centers sponsored by the Area Agency on Aging for Luzerne and Wyoming Counties offer hot noon meals Monday through Friday to people 60 years of age or older. Donations from participants are gratefully accepted and needed in order to expand this program.

The following is the menu for the week of Aug. 26, 2013: MONDAY: Egg salad, minestrone soup, crackers, cucumber and beet salad, whole wheat bread, ice cream, margarine, milk and coffee. TUESDAY: Sauted beef and broccoli, noodles, whole wheat bread, tropical fruit, oatmeal raisin cookie, margarine, milk and coffee. WEDNESDAY: BBQ vhicken

(BBQ on side), chuck wagon corn, mashed potatoes, biscuit, ambrosia salad, margarine, milk and coffee. THURSDAY: Hot dog and beans, potato wedges, whole wheat hot dog roll, ketchup, mustard, fresh watermelon, margarine, milk and coffee. FRIDAY: Roast pork with gravy, sweet potatoes, warm applesauce, wheat dinner roll, summer fruit crisp, margarine, milk and coffee.

Chopper and Sidney are new to Blue BLUE CHIP FARMS Chip Farms. Chopper is an 8-year-old ANIMAL REFUGE neutered male chihuahua and Sidney 974 Lockville Road is a 6-year-old spayed female chihuaDallas hua. Simply put, these two are adorVISITING HOURS able! They are lively, cheerful and Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday and they enjoy affection. They were sur- Sunday rendered becuase their owner was in Noon to 5 p.m. a motorcycle accident. Do you have Other hours by appointment enough room on your lap for these two Call: 333-5265 tiny treasures? Email: questions@bcfanimalrefuge. You can visit Chopper and Sidney at org.

Coverage Area: The Dallas Post covers the Back Mountain community which includes the Dallas and Lake-Lehman School Districts. 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 well try to get it in. Photographs are welcome. Send them two ways, by mail to 15 N. Main St., Wilkes-Barre, PA 18711 or by e-mail to E-mail is the best and most timely method for submission. E-mailed photos should be in JPEG format with a resolution of at least 200 dpi. The deadline for all copy is Tuesday at noon. prior to publication. Corrections, clarications? The Dallas Post will correct errors of fact or clarify any misunderstandings, call 675-5211. Have a story idea? Please call, wed like to hear about it. Letters: The Dallas Post prints letters of local interest. Send letters to: Editor, The Dallas Post, 15 N. Main St., Wilkes-Barre, PA 18711. All letters must be signed and include a daytime phone number for verication.

The Dallas Post

15 NORTH MAIN STREET, WILKES-BARRE, PA 18711 570-675-5211 FAX 570-675-3650


You can now purchase any photo that appears in The Dallas Post from The Times Leader photo store. Simply log onto www.timesleader. com/photostore and click on the link for The Dallas Post.


Display Advertising Deadline: Tuesdays at 12 noon Contact Diane McGee at 970-7153 The Dallas Post has a variety of advertising rates and programs. The Dallas Post satises most co-op ad programs and offers creative services at no charge. Combination rates with The Abington Journal, Clarks Summit and the Sunday Dispatch, Pittston are available.

Orders for subscriptions received by Friday at noon will begin the following week. Please inform us of damage or delay, call 829-5000. The Dallas Post is published weekly by Impressions Media, $25 per year in Luzerne, Lackawanna & Wyoming Counties (PA), $29 in NJ, NY and all other PA counties, $32 all other states. Periodicals postage paid at Wilkes-Barre, PA 18701-9996 POSTMASTER: Send address change to The Dallas Post, 15 N. Main St., Wilkes-Barre, PA 18711

Sunday, August 25-31, 2013




Local franchise is family owned and operated


Dallas artist exhibits his work at Friedman Gallery

others from what truly dwells within, a pearl. Unfathomable probabilities occurred for this rare beauty to take shape. The exhibit will open with a Meet the Artists Reception from 5 to 8 p.m. on Saturday, Sept. 7 in the Pauly Friedman Art Gallery. Gallery hours are 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.

One thing Larry Sprankle, 67, owner of The UPS Store in the Dallas Shopping Center, and his wife Sally, 62, said they enjoy most about running the business is the element of surprise contained in each work day. Its fun, Sally said. You never know what will come in the door. It (the job) can be problem solvingThats what makes it fun and interesting. Its never a dull day. A short while after saying this, the Sprankles watched a customer, Marilyn King, of Kingston Twp., walk in with a horse saddle she needed to ship to a buyer shed just sold to over the Internet. The UPS Store Assistant Manager Harry Harter, of Trucksville, set to work immediately measuring the saddle to nd the right size box, then he and Larry carefully lifted the item, testing it in a couple different boxes to be sure of the perfect t. This certainly wasnt the most unusual item the store ever shipped, however. Not even close. That, according to the Sprankles, would be a Texas Longhorn, as wide as a car hood, with curly tips they feared would break off should they package it in an incorrect manor. Packing and shipping is the stores specialty, and Larry said UPS (United Parcel Service) is the number one service for overnight shipping. He added the store provides a Pack and Ship Guarantee, which means if an item which was packaged by The UPS Store associates using new materials purchased there and shipped from that store is damaged or lost in transit, the customer will be reimbursed for the packaging and shipping costs, as well as the items value, repair or replacement cost. The UPS Store will ship any item, regardless of the size and follows its trademark of Big or small, we ship it all! Grandmas heirloom chair. A hand-carved mahogany pool table. Even your car, states a store pamphlet. No matter how big or small it is, we can get it to wherever it needs to go. Packing materials, packing and shipping, however, are only a part of the variety of products and services offered at The UPS Store. Larry said the store also offers notary services, faxing, passport photos, a wide variety of printing services, mailbox services, ofce supplies, greeting cards and more. We try to let the customers utilize the store as an ofce for themselves, he said. Those with house accounts receive 24-hour access via a key to the front door, so they can check their mail and use the copier whenever they desire. The mailbox services provide an actual street address, rather than a post ofce box number. Customers can also receive packages at the store through a service called My Choice. Larry said the most outstanding aspect of the business is its customer service, which is his top priority. If you dont serve the people and help them, they wont come back here. Thats so important, he said, adding the people are the best part about running the business. Sally agreed. We enjoy serving the people, she said and Larry added, And we know so many of them. Larry purchased the business in 2001 which originally opened in 1996. Sally often helps in the store, but teaches French at Wyoming Seminary as her primary

Jason Brady will be among the featured artists when the Pauly Friedman Art Gallery at Misericordia University presents Capturing Realism 2013, a biennial exhibit of works by instructors, alumni and apprentices from the nationally-renowned studios of the Ani Art Academies and acclaimed modern master Anthony J. Waichulis. The installation will be on display Sept. 7 through Oct. 31. The 24-year-old Brady is a life-long resident of Dallas. He will have the charcoal Elizabeth Baumeister photos | The Dallas Post Larry Sprankle, left, owner, and Harry Harter, assistant manager, measure a saddle in order to find the drawing Rebirth on display and a second drawing perfect size box in which to ship it for customer Marilyn King at The UPS Store. Desert Pilgrimage will be unveiled. His drawings have also been exhibited in The Big Gamble exhibit at Rehs Galleries in New York, N.Y., as well as in the New Season, New Works exhibit at Mainstreet Galleries in Kingston. His drawing Just a Game also won rst place in the drawing category in the Art Renewal Centers 2012/2013 International Salon. Brady describes his drawing Rebirth as a charcoal drawing that portrays the shells that make up the layers of an individual. The shells serve as a faade to protect, hide and deceive

Jason Bradys charcoal drawing Rebirth will be among those on display at the Pauly Friedman Art Gallery at Misericordia University from Sept. 7 through Oct. 31.

For more information, call 674-6250.

Displaying suitcase boxes used to ship luggage as an alternative to carrying it on airplane trips are, from left, Harry Harter, assistant manager; Sally Sprankle and Larry Sprankle, owner, The UPS Store, 62 Dallas Shopping Center, Dallas.


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Sunday, August 25-31, 2013



ADAMS - Kathleen M. Kathy, 69, of Shavertown, died Friday, Aug. 16, 2013, at her home. She was born on July 3, 1944, raised in Wilkes-Barre, and was a graduate of E.L. Meyers High School, class of 1962. Following high school, she went on to further her education at the former WilkesBarre Business College, graduating in 1963. In 1977, she attended Penn State University, where she took real estate courses with the aspiration of becoming a Realtor in her later years. Prior to her retirement, she was employed for 27 years as a supervisor of data operations for the Social Security Administration. Following her retirement, she served for two years as president of the National Association of Retired Federal Employees (NARFE). She was member of St. Therese Roman Catholic Church, Shavertown where she served as an Extraordinary Minister of the Eucharist for more than 10 years and also served as a CCD instructor for three years. She served as president of the Womens Auxiliary of St. Conrads Society, WilkesBarre for more than 20 years. She was a longtime member of the Elks Lodge 109, Pringle, where she held various ofces throughout the years. Surviving are her husband, Joseph A. Adams, to whom she was married 49 years; her children, Kathleen Pellegrin, of East Stroudsburg; and Thomas, of Hanover Township; ve grandchildren; a brother, John P. Conwell, of Hanover Township; sisters, Patricia Conwell, of Oklahoma; Judy Cronauer, of Tunkhannock; and Terrie Fidler, of Mechanicsburg; nieces and nephews. COREY - Joseph M. , 44, of Harveys Lake, died suddenly on Sunday, Aug. 11, 2013, at Penn State Hershey Medical Center in Hershey. He was born in Wilkes-Barre on Nov. 7, 1968, and was a graduate of Coughlin High School. He received his bachelor of science degree from Penn State University and a master of science degree from The University of Scranton. He spent his career at the United Methodist Homes, beginning as an activities director and ending as a vice president/administrator at the Tunkhannock Campus. He was a member of Our Lady of Victory Church in Harveys Lake. Surviving are his wife of 20 years, Lesley Anne Corey, Harveys Lake; children, Jacob, Zachary and Hailey; mother, Ann Corey, Dallas; sisters, Terri Gorman, Lain; Jackie Chovanes, Macungie; Stephanie Corey-Marks, Redwood City, Calif.; nieces and nephews. Memorial donations to the United Methodist Homes Resident Support Fund, 50 W. Tioga St., Tunkhannock, PA 18657. KESTER - Edward William, 86, of Harveys Lake, died on Sunday, Aug. 18, 2013, at the residence of his daughter in Centermoreland. He was born in Courtdale, and was a graduate of Wyoming Seminary and The Kings College Delaware. He was a math teacher at Dallas High School. Surviving are a daughter, Sue Horton, Centermoreland; two grandchildren; several great-grandchildren; brother, Roland, Chestereld, Va.; two nephews. Memorial donations to Hospice of the Sacred Heart, c/o 600 Baltimore Drive, Suite 7, Wilkes-Barre, PA 18702 or to Eaton Baptist Church. NORRIS - Dawn Marie, died Thursday, Aug. 16. 2013. She was born in Wilkes Barre on Feb. 7, 1964, and was a 1982 graduate of the West Side Vocational-Technical School, Pringle. She was employed as a manager for McDonalds Restaurant, Shavertown. She was a member of the Back Mountain Harvest Assembly Church, Trucksville. Surviving are her sons, Chris, Dallas; Kevin, Shavertown; and Joshua, Dallas; two grandchildren; her husband, Charles Norris, Shavertown; her mother and stepfather, Mary Ann and Ronald Strohl, Shavertown; brothers, Raymond Gibbons, Dallas; and James Gibbons, Odenton, Md.; stepsister, Lori Zighnicky, Dickson City; aunts, uncles, nieces, nephews and cousins. RICKEY - Michael J., 64, of Christian Street, Nanticoke, died Monday, Aug. 12, 2013, at Wilkes-Barre General Hospital, where he was a patient for nine days. He was born on March 31, 1949, in Wilkes-Barre, attended St. Jude Parochial School, Mountain Top, and graduated from Crestwood High School, class of 1967. He was a veteran of the Vietnam War, having served in the U.S. Army from 1967 to 1970. He received the Vietnam Service Medal with two campaign credits and the Republic of Vietnam Campaign Medal with 60 devices, among others. He also served in Korea and was honorably discharged with the rank of specialist 4. He had been employed at CertainTeed, Mountain Top, for 30 years, retiring in 2010. He was a member of Sweet Valley Church of Christ. Surviving are his wife, the former Vanessa Kauffman, with whom he would have celebrated 30 years of marriage on Sept. 24, 2013; sons, Christopher, Minnesota; Calvin, Nanticoke; daughter, Candice Miller, Bardstown, Ky.; three grandchildren; sister, Marcia Kafrissen, Wilkes-Barre; an aunt, nieces, nephews and cousins. Memorial donations to Sweet Valley Church of Christ; or to the SPCA, 524 E. Main St., Fox Hill Road, Wilkes-Barre, PA 18702. RITTS - Marie E., 94, of Dallas, died Wednesday, Aug. 15, 2013, at The Meadows Nursing Center, Dallas. She was born in Wilkes-Barre and was a graduate of Dallas High School. She was employed by Acme Markets as a store manager for 30 years during World War II. She was a member of Dallas United Methodist Church for 70 years. Surviving are a niece and a nephew, a grandniece and grandnephew, greatgrandnieces and great-grandnephews; and a cousin. THOMPSON - Kathryn M., 74, of Noxen, died on Sunday, Aug. 18, 2013. She was born in Bellefonte on March 5, 1939, and worked in the former Ro-Nox dress factory for most of her life. Surviving are her husband, Elwood Thompson Sr.; daughter, Betty Ellen Endress, of Wilkes-Barre; son, Kevin Mintzer, of Tunkhannock; stepsons, Bryan Thompson, of Moosic; and Elwood Thompson Jr., of Tunkhannock; sisters, Eleanore Cole, of Noxen; Evelyn Robison, of Arizona; and Sara Weber, of Tyrone; many grandchildren and great-grandchildren. TIPPETT - Dorothy A. Tippett, 89, of Shavertown, died Wednesday, Aug. 15, 2013. She was born in Wilkes-Barre and attended E. L. Meyers High School, Wilkes-Barre. She was an active member of Shavertown United Methodist Church and its Ruths Circle. Surviving are her children, June L. Curran, Danville; William J., Kunkletown; and Scot A., Shavertown; three grandchildren, three great-grandchildren, nieces and nephews. Memorial donations to the Shavertown United Methodist Church, 163 N. Pioneer Ave., Shavertown, PA 18708.

Participating in the friends feeding friends Campaign from Dallas School District are, from left, seated, Wycallis Principal Tom Traver, Special education Director Dawn Keifer, Superintendent frank Galicki and Technology Director Bill Gartrell. Standing, Assistant Principal Brian Bradshaw, friends feeding friends Co-Chairs Barb roberts and Donna Davies, elementary Principal Paul reinert, Building and Grounds Supervisor Mark Kraynack, Middle School Principal Tom Duffy and High School Principal Jeff Shaffer.

In keeping with its Year of the Volunteer theme, the 2013 Dallas Harvest Festival will collaborate with the Dallas School District and the Shavertown and Dallas locations of Thomas Family Markets to help collect muchneeded food items for the Back Mountain Food Pantry through its Friends Feeding Friends Campaign. This years festivalgoers are encouraged to bring a non-perishable item with them to drop off at the Friends Feeding Friends booth at the festival set for noon to 5 p.m. on Sunday, Sept. 15. Founded in 1977, the Back Mountain Food Pantry serves clients within the Dallas Area and Lake-Lehman school district boundaries. Located in Trucksville United Methodist Church, the pantry has approximately 232 clients, serving an average of 20 prequalied families each week who receive as many as 12 bags of

Friends Feeding Friends Campaign benefits food pantry

Participating in the friends feeding friends Campaign from Thomas food Market are, from left, Back Mountain food Pantry President rev. roger Griffith, friends feeding frieds Co-Chair Barb ro berts, Thomas Co-owner Chris evans and Thomas Manager Larry Seward.

grocery items. In 2012, 2,349 individuals from 854 households were provided for. The food pantry is now also supplemented by the new Food Pantry Garden provided by The Lands at Hillside Farms and maintained by generous

volunteers. As a result, fresh vegetables are available as a seasonal benet to food pantry clients. The Dallas Harvest Festivals Friends Feeding Friends campaign will invite Back Mountain residents, families and shoppers to donate food

items to the Dallas School District Classroom Food Drive, or in convenient drop-off receptacles at both Thomas Family Markets from Friday, Sept. 6 through Friday, Sept. 13. The drive will conclude at the festival on Sept. 15.

UGI donates house for fire training

firefighters from the northmoreland Township Volunteer fire Department are shown training on a vacant house donated by UGi energy Services (UGieS). firefighters used the structure, which had been purchased by UGieS as part of its Auburn Pipeline project, to practice techniques to help prepare for real emergencies. UGieS recently distributed a total donation of $40,000 among seven fire departments in northeastern Pennsylvania to assist with emergency preparedness. The fire departments that received donations serve the municipalities along the approximate 30-mile Auburn Pipeline route in Wyoming and Luzerne counties.

From page 1 supervisor, has mixed feelings about the trial. As a mother, I think the case is out of place anywhere near a school but they signed up for it and I guess they think its a great opportunity to have it here, she said. While Martin and Gruelick hesitatingly agree there may be some educational merit to having the trials at the high school, Dallas Principal Jeff Shaffer is sure of it. My job is to make sure that kids have an understanding of the legal process, he said. As a father, though, I understand the emotions everyone feels when you hear the name Sandusky. But then, you have to process it all and I think, overall, it will bring positive attention to the district. Shaffer points out that teachers, administrators and the Mock Trial Club at the high school have been trying to get the appeals court to come to the high school for a long time and he hopes the school board will approve the use of the school for the court trials at its next meeting. The school board has the nal say on this use of the high school, he said. Dallas High School seniors will have a choice to sit in on the proceedings as part of their Problems of Democracy and Government and Politics classes, said Shaffer. Underclassmen can attend on a periodby-period basis determined by their teachers. Presiding justices Panella, Sally Updyke Mundy and William Platt will have

More info:
The Dallas School Board will meet at 7 p.m. on Monday, Sept. 9 in the board room of the administration building. Members of the public will have an opportunity to voice their opinions on the subject of appeals court hearings being held at the senior high school. lunch with students and a there will be a one-hour veterans program at 9 a.m. Tuesday, Sept. 17. The sessions are open to the public. Security, search and surveillance will be enforced while court is in session at the school.

From page 1A approximate 70-foot pavilion. No date has been set for construction to begin. Funds are needed to move the project forward. Tax deductible donations are being accepted via The Luzerne Foundation, 140 Main St. Luzerne, PA 18709. Checks should be written to The Luzerne Foundation and referenced that the funds should be directed to The Brass Ring Fund. The Brass Ring Fund hopes to form a board of directors in the near future and to welcome volunteers with the same passion for preserving local history, who would enjoy helping to open the carousel to the public once again. Inquiries can be made via email at brassringfund@ or by calling Liz Martin at 362-2890.

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Sunday, August 25-31, 2013

The Dallas Post
Community Newspaper Group

your SPAcE

15 N. Main St., Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 18711 - 570-675-5211

Joe Butkiewicz EXECUTIVE EDITOR 829-7249 Dotty Martin EDITOR 970-7440


Diane McGee Advertising 970-7153

STrAngE buT TruE

By Samantha Weaver

* It was famed lm producer and studio executive Samuel Goldwyn who made the following sage observation: The most important thing in acting is honesty. Once youve learned to fake that, youre in.

* Sarah Bernhardt, the French star of stage and early lm, who was often referred to as the most famous actress the world has ever known and the divine Sarah, often slept in a cofn. She said it helped her to better understand tragic roles.

* Have you ever suffered from ottorrhea? If youve had a puscontaining discharge from your ear, you have.
Dallas Post photographer bill Tarutis show this photo in orange one day this summer when he was between assignments.

* In the original Star Trek series, a pair of the false ears worn by Leonard Nimoy in the role of Spock would last only three to ve days of shooting before they had to be replaced.

* Im sure youve heard that President Richard Nixon was sometimes called Tricky Dick, especially toward the end of his troubled career, but you may not be familiar with other nicknames he had. In college his perceived lack of a sense of humor prompted the name Gloomy Gus, and his tendency to spend long hours sitting and studying earned him the moniker Iron Butt. * Records show that during the last seven months of Elvis Presleys life, he had 5,300 different medications prescribed for him. * In 1938, Fortune magazine published a prediction that, in hindsight, turns out to have been rather egregiously off the mark: Few scientists foresee any serious or practical use for atomic energy. They regard the atom-splitting experiments as useful steps in the attempt to describe the atom more accurately, not as the key to the unlocking of any new power. *** Thought for the day: Success usually comes to those who are too busy to be looking for it. Henry David Thoreau

YOUR SPACE is reserved specifically for Dallas Post readers who have something theyd like to share with fellow readers. Submitted items may include photographs or short stories and should be sent via e-mail to, by, fax to 675-3650 or by mail to The Dallas Post, 15 N. Main St., Wilkes-Barre, PA 18711. Information must include the submitting persons name, address 20 YEARS AGO - 1993 desk clerks and assisted Mrs. Chris Hackett of Shavertown Richard Rudolph, childrens librarwas the rst Back Mountain tri- ian, in operating the Book Buck athlete across the nFair and party, honorish line at the Greater ing participants of the Wilkes-Barre Triathlon Reading Game. The at the Penn State volunteers are: Allison Wilkes-Barre campus Berlew, Joanne Zuba, last Sunday with a time Colleen Jordan, Cathy of 2 hours, 14 minutes, Zuba, Melissa Baido and four seconds. Allyson Lukasavage. onLy Our Lady of Mount yESTErDAy The local chapter of Carmel Church, Lake UNICO recently elected Silkworth, will connew ofcers at installaduct its annual festival Friday, tion ceremonies conducted at the Saturday and Sunday on the Pine Brook Inn, Dallas. New ofchurch grounds. All activities cers are: Bill Falzone, Dallas, presiare under cover in the new pavil- dent; Danny Scalzo, Dallas, rst ion. Committee members are: Al vice president; Carl Scarantino, Radginski, co-chairman, Tony Forty Fort, second vice president; Stefanowicz, co-chairman, Len Jim Perugino, Dallas, nancial Emmlet, Rita Stefanowicz, Denise secretary; Ron Petro, Shavertown, Stefanowicz, Ceil Piotrowski, sergeant-at-arms. Doug Ide, Peg Radginski, Beulah 40 YEARS AGO - 1973 Niezgoda, Adam Stefanowicz and Cub Scout Pack 281 of Dallas Bruce Najaka. held a Bike Rally at the Dallas The Dallas Lions Club recently Senior High School Friday night. installed new ofcers for the 1993- Richard Rogers, Scoutmaster, 1994 year at ceremonies held led the group. Nick Stull has the at Irem Temple Country Club. best decorated bike, followed by New ofcers are: president, Dave Bill Rusin and Bobby Morgan. Fitch; rst vice-president, Dr. Jay Winners of the shalom were: rst, Tanner; second vice-president, Jeff Gula; second, Jeff Corcoran; Patrick Burke; third vice-presi- and third, Billy Dewey. dent, Joseph Caneld; secretary, Ken Bayliss, Dallas, of the Gary Hozempa; treasurer, Bruce Harveys Lake Yacht Club, became Pitts; Lion Tamer, Timothy the national champion of the Carroll; and Tail Twister, David International Mobjack Association spring. Sunday by nosing out the national 30 YEARS AGO - 1983 champ of the last three years in A group of young volunteers the championship regatta held at gave many hours of service this Harveys Lake over the weekend. summer at the childrens annex Adrian Pearsall and Dick Demmy, of the Back Mountain Memorial both of Dallas and also members Library. The children acted as of the Harveys Lake club, nished

and telephone number in the event we have questions. Readers wishing to have their photos returned should include a self-addressed/stamped envelope. Items will be published in the order in which they are received. The editor of The Dallas Post reserve the right to reject any items submitted for publication. fourth and fth, respectively, in the national competition. 50 YEARS AGO - 1963 Paul Doris and William Motyka, co-chairmen for the Jonathan R. Davis Volunteer Fire Company Annual Festival, announce that only one week remains to purchase chances on the ve prizes to be awarded Sunday, September 1. First prize will be a 21 color TV set; second, HI-FI stereo; third, electric Bar-B-Q; fourth, clock radio; and fth, Electric Fry Pan. Back Mountain Hammond Organ Society will hold a family picnic at the home of Mr. and Mrs. John Gelsleichter, Mooretown, Sunday afternoon. The society is made up of folks who enjoy musical get-togethers, many of them beginners on the organ. Members are Burl Updyke, Marjorie Krimmel, Allen Wilkensen and Mrs. Ethel Gelsleichter. Curtis Bynon and Leonard Dougherty are chairmen for the annual Family Picnic of DaddowIsaacs Post 672, American Legion which will be held at Melody Park on Sunday. Tom Reese will be in charge of prizes and dick Fuller, refreshment chairman. 60 YEARS AGO - 1953 A resident of Sweet Valley took three blue ribbons at Georgia State Fair this year, a great surprise to Mrs. Joseph Battisson, who had taken 100 jars of fruit and vegetables to her mother, Mrs. S.F. Powell, when she made her winter trip to her home town of Brunswick, Ga. Expecting them to grace the family dinner table instead of the exhibition. When Mrs. Battisson made a second trip this summer, her mother handed her three blue ribbons. Mrs. Ernest Bell, Shaver Avenue, Shavertown, entertained the members of the Ladies Missionary Society of the Shavertown Bible Church on Wednesday evening. Mrs. Daniel Redka, a student at Moody Bible Institute, Chicago, was guest speaker. Present were: Mesdames Samuel Keast, William Belles, Russell Edmondson, Elmer Hoover, Laura Steltz, Ernest Lomax, William Hanna, Warren Culp, John Allen, Johnston Miers, Herman Monroe, peter Evelock, Roxie Hoover and Betty Walters. 70 YEARS AGO - 1943 Margaret and Audrey Shupp entertained members of the Teen Age Class of East Dallas Methodist Church, recently. Class members present were: Martha Hadsel, Ellen Sands, Marilyn Wilson, Marion Hildebrant, Elsie Mahoney and Beatrice Hildebrant. Movies playing at the Shaver Theatre, Shavertown, included Tarzan Triumphs starring Johnny Shefeld, Francis Gifford and Johnny Weismuller; Dr. Gillespies New Assistant starring Lionel Barrymore, Van Johnson and Susan Peters; and It Happened One Night starring Clarke Gable and Claudette Colbert. The Dallas Post has been in existence for 125 years. Information for Only Yesterday is taken from back issues of the newspaper and is reprinted here exactly as it rst appeared.

The History Channel

and his 2,500-horsepower car Bluebird made two runs over * On Sept. 5, 1666, fire- a 1-mile course at speeds averfighters in London begin aging 301 mph. blowing up homes in a desperate attempt to halt the spread * On Sept. 8, 1945, U.S. of a great fire through the city. troops land in Korea to begin By the time the fire was finally their postwar occupation snuffed out the following day, of the southern part of that more than 100,000 people had nation, almost exactly one been left homeless. month after Soviet troops had entered northern Korea to * On Sept. 7, 1776, dur- begin their own occupation. ing the Revolutionary War, Although the U.S. and Soviet the 8-foot-long American sub- occupations were supposed to mersible craft Turtle attempts be temporary, the division of to attach a time bomb to Korea quickly became permathe hull of British Admiral nent. Richard Howes flagship Eagle in New York Harbor. It was * On Sept. 2, 1969, the first use of a submarine in Americas first automatic warfare. teller machine (ATM) makes * On Sept. 6, 1915, a pro- its public debut, dispensing totype tank nicknamed Little cash to customers at Chemical Willie rolls off the assembly Bank in Rockville Center, N.Y. line in England. It weighed It wasnt until 1971 that an 14 tons, got stuck in trench- ATM could handle multiple es and crawled over rough functions, including providterrain at only 2 mph. For ing customers account balsecrecy, production workers ances. were told the vehicles would be used to carry water on the * On Sept. 4, 1972, U.S. battlefield. The new vehicles swimmer Mark Spitz wins were shipped in crates labeled his seventh gold medal at the tank, and the name stuck. Summer Olympics in Munich and establishes new world * On Sept. 3, 1935, a records in all the events. new land-speed record is The record would stand until set by Britains Sir Malcolm Michael Phelps took home Campbell. On the Bonneville eight gold medals at the Salt Flats of Utah, Campbell Beijing Games in 2012.

saturday farmers market is the place to be

In case you havent heard, the farmers market at the Back Mountain Library is the place to be on Saturday mornings. Join your neighbors and friends as they shop among 10 farmers and artisans offering a variety of fresh produce, baked goods, honey, breads and soup. The market runs from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. on each Saturday until Oct. 5. Shop early and often as the food offered varies depending on the weekly harvest. The library is located at 96 Huntsville Road, Dallas. You may call the library at 675-1182 for detailed directions. VOLUNTEERS NEEDED The library is seeking volunteers to assist with parking on these Saturday mornings from 9 am to noon, due to the high trafc volume at the market. Interested adults may call the library at 6751182 to schedule a few hours for a Saturday. As always, the library greatly appreciates the help and recognizes that volunteers are a vital aspect of the Markets continued success. In the interest of safety and consideration of others, the public is asked to please refrain from bringing dogs to the market. BOOKWORMS AVAILABLE

Children who created a bookworm during the librarys Summer Reading Program: Dig Into Reading, are reminded that they can pick up their bookworms in the Childrens Room during regular library hours. CLOSED LABOR DAY The library will be closed on Labor Day, Monday, Sept. 2. It will resume with regular hours on Tuesday, Sept. 3.

ArE you LooKing forwArD To going bAcK To SchooL?

Yes, I am excIted to see all of mY frIends.

Katie Zimmerman Dallas

no. not lookIng forward to snow and school work.

Lauren Zimmerman Dallas

no, not reallY. I have to wake up too earlY and be there bY 8:00.

Yeah. so I can see mY frIends everY daY.

Parker DalSanto Shavertown

Yes. so I can get awaY from mY sIster.

Malik Kaleta Trucksville

Yes. because summer Is soooooo borIng.

Eddie Zochowski Dallas

Taylor Joseph Dallas

Sunday, August 25-31, 2013




The following student homerooms at the LakeLehman Junior/Senior High School have been assigned for the 2013-14 academic year: SEVENTH GRADE Room 701 - Mrs. Lipski, teacher; Audia to Carey Room 702 - Mr. Nice, teacher; Cercone to Fegely Room 703 - Mrs. Whitesell, teacher; Fender to Jubis Room 702 - Mr. Hynick, teacher; Judge to Lukasavage Room 705 - Mr. Kvashay, teacher; Lutz to Naugle Room 707 - Mrs. Finnarelli, teacher; Newell to Roberts Room 708 - Mrs. Kleyman, teacher; Roberts to Stanski Room 713 - Mr. Yoniski, teacher; Stefanowicz to Yatsko EIGHTH GRADE Room 201 - Mrs. Honeywell, teacher; Adams to Chaga Room 709 - Mrs. P. Harrison, teacher; Coenen to Hogan Room 711 - Mr. Sobocinski, teacher; Hopkins to McHenry Room 712 - Mrs. Figura, teacher; Miller to Roberts Room 715 - Miss Casaldi, teacher; Rogers to Tereska Room 717 - Mr. Kalinay, teacher; Toney to Yurko NINTH GRADE Room 108 - Mrs. Goble, teacher; Abate to Crawford Room 109 - Miss Kuffa, teacher; Dabsheh to Harris Room 202 - Mrs. Hamilton, teacher; Harrison to Kittle Room 203 - Mrs. Hasinus, teacher; Kon to Mayewski Room 204 - Mrs. Hoffman, teacher - McCue to Pannell Room 205 - Mrs. Eckert, teacher; Pavlichko to Sheer Room 206 - Mrs. Kollar, teacher; Shotwell to Tomolonis Room 207 - Mrs. Koss, teacher; Tomolonis to Zekas TENTH GRADE Room 101 - Mr. Kupsky, teacher; Ambrose to Donovan Room 104 - Mrs. Pellegrini, teacher; Dries to Guth Room 105 - Mrs. Ruddy, teacher; Hall to Karnes Room 106 - Mr.s CaveMattie, teacher; Katchko to Moosic Room 302 - Mr. Evans, teacher; Moreck to Perkins Room 304 Mr. Kirkutis, teacher; Poslock to Storz Room 306 - Mr. Kerkowski, teacher; Supey to Zielinski ELEVENTH GRADE Room 305 - Mr. Kostrobala, teacher; Abney to Cihocki Room 307 - Mrs. Kerkowski, teacher; Cole to Field Room 308 - Miss Candelario, teacher; Fine to Kepner Room 309 - Mrs. Boyle, teacher; Kesner to Malinowski Room 310 - Mrs. Judge, teacher; Martin to OConnell Room 311 - Miss Height, teacher; Op0linger to Spencer Room 313 - Miss Hettes, teacher; Spencer to Zeisloft TWELFTH GRADE Room 402 - Mrs. Ferentino, teacher; Acevedo to Cunningham Room 403 - Mr. Coveleski, teacher; David to Hoyt Room 404 - Mr. Gorski, teacher; James to Moore Room 405 - Mr. Novrocki, teacher; Nichols to Shaw Room 406 - Mr. Lindbuchler, teacher; Snyder to Zacharias

Sutton honored by PASR

the Luzerne/ Wyoming chapter of the Pennsylvania association of School Retirees (PaSR) recently held an awards luncheon at genettis Hotel and Convention Center in Wilkes-Barre and presented its annual scholarship to amanda Sutton, a junior education major at misericordia University. a deans list student, Sutton was recently inducted into kappa Delta Pi, the international honor society for education. From left, are Sister Patti mcCann PhD, representing misericordia University; Helene Dainowski, PaSR Educational Support Chair; amanda Sutton and Pat Quinn, amandas grandmother.

Williams, Laskowski honored

the Luzerne/ Wyoming chapter of the Pennsylvania association of School Retirees (PaSR) recently held an awards luncheon at genettis Hotel and Convention Center in Wilkes-Barre. the Lauretta Woodson award, presented annually to an outstanding educator and a support staff member, was presented this year to amy Williams, educator and karen Laskowski, support staff, from the Dallas School District. From left, are Carol Williams, PaSR president-elect; Cathy Cortegerone, PaSR president amy Williams; alice Hudak, Educational Support Chair; karen Laskowski; and thomas traver, principal of Dallas Elementary School.

WAHS CLASS OF 73 REUNION The Wyoming Area High School Class of 1973 is planning its 40th anniversary reunion for Labor Day weekend. Classmates interested in obtaining information are asked to log onto waclassofseventythree on Facebook and enter their mailing address or email Dotty Martin at WSCCHS CLASS OF 1971 PARTY West Side Central Catholic High School Class of 1971 will hold a 60th birthday party from 1 to 7 p.m. on Sunday, Sept. 1 at the Grove at Checkerboard Inn on Carverton Road, Trucksville. For more information, contact Kate Bustin Taroli at FRIEDMAN GALLERY EXHIBIT The Pauly Friedman Art Gallery at Misericordia University will present Capturing Realism 2013 a biennial exhibit of works instructors, alumni and apprentices from the nationally renowned studios of the Ani Art Academies and acclaimed modern master Anthony J. Waichulis from Sept. 7 through Oct. 31. The exhibit will open with a Meet the Artists Reception from 5 to 8 p.m. on Saturday, Sept. 7 in the Pauly Friedman Art Gallery. Gallery hours are 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. For more information, call 674-6250. DHS CLASS OF 1968 REUNION The Dallas High School Class of 1968 will hold a 45-year anniversary reunion in September. There will be a mixer at Grotto Pizza, Harveys Lake on Friday, Sept. 20 and a reunion evening at Leggios, Dallas, on Saturday, Sept. 21. Classmates are encouraged to log onto Facebook at Dallas High School Class of 1968 or call Lucy at 6745673 for more information. DHS CLASS OF 1983 REUNION Dallas High School Class of 1983 is planning a 30th anniversary reunion for Oct. 26. Any classmate who has not yet received information about the reunion and who wishes to attend is asked to send their current email address to or call Sharon at (610) 737-0042.

misericordia University recently welcomed the addition of 10 new full-time faculty members to campus for the 2013-14 academic year during a special orientation program in the Catherine Evans mcgowan Room of the mary kintz Bevevino Library. From left, seated, are are Darlene kuchinski-Donnelly, F.n.P., m.S.n., assistant professor of nursing; Susan mcDonald, Ph.D., assistant professor of social work; Pamela Welsh, m.S.n., assistant professor of nursing; Sarah Batterson, Ph.D., visiting assistant professor of history and government. Standing, Heather Howell Fritz, D.P.t., assistant professor of physical therapy; Ryan Weber, Ph.D., assistant professor of fine arts; Ronald Petrilla, Ph.D., assistant professor of business; Joshua Winneker, J.D., assistant professor of business; matthew nickel, Ph.D., assistant professor of English; and Cathy Speace, m.S.n., assistant professor of nursing.

New faculty members welcomed at Misericordia University


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Sunday, August 25-31, 2013

Yoga Alliance 200 hour certified yoga teacher Alyssa Miller will teach one yoga class weekly at 5:30 p.m. on Tuesdays at The Rock Recreational Center, Carverton Road, Trucksville. Classes will be an hour long. Cost is $5 per class.

Five organizations will vie for top prize whole lot of family fun
are up for the challenge and will be more than happy to win your votes and your dollars. They are Blue Chip Farms Animal Refuge, Back Mountain Rails to Trails, Michael J. Cleary Scholarship Fund, Dallas High School Mini-Thon and the Back Mountain Memorial Library. Bright orange ballot jars and ballots have been placed atahalfdozenBackMountain ofces and businesses: Frontier Communications ofce, Route 309, Dallas; Ochmans Coins & Jewelry (next to Waynes World), on Route 415, Dallas; N-Mart, Route 309, Trucksville; Dallas Citgo (former Fuel-On), Route 309, Dallas; Dallas Borough ofce, 25 Main St.; and Dallas Township ofce, 2919 SR 309 Highway (just above Thomas Family Market, Country Club The Back Mountain Harvest Assembly hosted a FAM JAM on Aug. 14 which offered fun for the entire family, including games, swimming amd food.
Noah Daily, 11, of Dallas, does a belly flop into the pool as Nicholas Pechal, 11, of Swoyersville, watches. The Dallas Harvest Festivals new contest, Charity Starts Here: 1,000 Reasons to Give, is currently underway. From left, are Frontier Communications Local Manager Wayne Devine and Dallas Harvest Festival Committee Chairman Rich Fufaro.

NewDHFcontestbenefitslocalcharities FAM JAM provides a

The Dallas Harvest Festival Steering Committee recently announced its special interactive contest, Charity Starts Here: 1,000 Reasons to Give. The contest is up and running in the Back Mountain. The only thing missing is vote CARAWAY STREET CARNIVAL your Five area charities will compete, in former Kiss the Caraway Street Pig style, for the public vote Childrens Theater will a mere $1 per vote, accompahold an Opening Night nied by a circled choice ballot. Carnival from 2 to 6 The best part about it is that p.m. on Sept. 8 at the ALL monies collected will Dallas Baptist Church, Route 415 and Briarcrest be donated to the respective charities but the charity with Road. the MOST votes by Sunday, Included in the event Sept. 15 will win an additionwill be hot dogs, snow al $1,000 donation, contribcones, drinks, balloons, uted by Corporate Sponsor tie-dye t-shirts, face Frontier Communications painting, crafts, petting and the Dallas Harvest zoo with llama, sheep, Festival. goats, mini donkey and Five deserving Back rabbits, pony rides, Mountain-based charities photos with The Little People, Bouncy House, yard games, grand prizes and a Caraway Street performance at 3:30, 4:30 and 5:30 p.m. Admission is free.

Shopping Center). Charity Starts Here: 1,000 Reasons to Give will continue through Saturday, Sept. 14 but, there will be ample opportunity to vote during the 11th annual Dallas Harvest Festival on Sunday,

Sept. 15 at the festival booth located across from the Dallas Borough ofce. Though all participants will be winners, the charity with the most votes will be announced at 4 p.m. as the recipient of the $1,000 top prize.

Tom Maloney, left, of Harveys Lake, and Dean Bartorillo, of Sweet Valley, flame-broil burgers.

AWANA at Cross Creek Community Church, two miles from the light in Trucksville at 270 Carverton Road, starts at 6:30 p.m. on Wednesday, Sept. 11. AWANA helps churches and parents work together to develop spiritually strong children and youth who faithfully follow Jesus Christ. During this time, CrossRoads and Revive Youth Groups for grades sixth through 12th grades, as well as adult bible studies, will meet. For more information, call 696-0399 or e-mail for more details.

Hospice Services

Assuring Each Minute Matters 570-586-2222

Sunday, August 25-31, 2013



For The Dallas Post

After 17 years without a win, Sean Robbins dominates WB Triathlon

when people rst come on the scene, Robbins said. People sort of learn by doing. I made some mistakes along the way. A lot of people have coaches now, but it was not so prevalent when I rst started. Robbins also has some coaching guidance now and has refined his training practices over the years. He needed another major change this year after thinking a year ago that he might have been starting the decline that will eventually be a factor because of age. For years, Robbins had given himself Fridays off as his own rule about training. At the end of a week of work and lifes errands, he thought it made sense to take a rest from training. Robbins broke that routine last year in an effort to put in more miles on the roads and more yardage in the pool. He found out his body missed the necessary rest. I struggled a little bit last year, he said. I changed some of my training and the things I did were not really working, so I thought maybe this is all catching up to me, maybe Ive hit my peak and Im starting the downward slide. Now that he has recognized the value of resting in a sport for people who clearly do not rest much, Robbins performances

Sean Robbins got his start as a triathlete in 1994 at the Wilkes-Barre Triathlon. Robbins needed 17 years before he won the race for the rst time. Now, he is holding on to that title. After winning for the third straight time by swimming, cycling and running through the Back Mountain course in 2:10:34, Robbins said there are no wins in his career that he enjoys more. Because of the sentimental value, this is such a special thing for me, the 43-year-old from Shavertown said. It really got me started and its my hometown race. Robbins, a lawyer for the Pennsylvania Department of Environmental Protection, found out what may seem obvious - that training to be a triathlete and winning a triathlon are not easy. It was a long road to becoming the champion of the Olympic distance race that includes a 1.5-kilometer swim at Harveys Lake, a 40-kilometer bike course that winds its way to the Penn State WilkesBarre Campus and an 11-kilometer run that nishes back at the college. I kind of went through the school of hard knocks with some of my training, which is kind of natural

Sean Robbins, of Shavertown, leaves his bicycle behind to run the last leg of the Wilkes-Barre Triathlon en route to winning his third in a row.


are improving this year. By the time I got to Friday, I was always worn out, Robbins said. What I found out is that recovery was important. Swimming is always his biggest challenge against his top competition, but Robbins was going strong at the end. He won the triathlon by almost four minutes overall, beating every other entry by at least a minute and most by several minutes in the running portion of the event. Emily Sherrard, of Philadelphia, won the womens title in 2:24:36 to place fth overall. Wyomings Nick Hetro

John McGurk, of Dallas, emerges first from Harveys Lake during The first wave of swimmers start the first leg of the Wilkes-Barre the Wilkes-Barre Triathlon. Triathlon at Harveys Lake.

won the Sprint Distance Division and Wayne

Devine won the AquaBike challenge.

Matt Miller, John Loomis and Jack Tidball

formed the winning Olympic Distance Relay.

Children ages 4 to 8 years old interested in learning to play the rapidly growing game of lacrosse are invited to register for the new Cradle Lacrosse program to be offered at Wyoming Seminary Upper School, Kingston. Program sessions will be held from noon to 1 p.m. on Saturdays at Klassner Field on North Maple Street, on the Upper School campus, beginning on Saturday, Sept. 21 and continuing through

Sem offers Cradle Lacrosse program

Nov. 2. Cost is $120. Cradle Lacrosse is a nationwide program designed to teach basic lacrosse skills to boys and girls between the ages of 4 and 8 years old in a fun, energizing and supportive environment. The program provides all the necessary equipment for the children for no additional fee. The curriculum is designed to teach the basics of lacrosse to children in an age-appropriate

RAIDERS INVITE PARTICIPANTS Kingston Township children between the ages of 5 and 11 are invited to attend Kingston Township Raiders football practices between 5:30 and 7 p.m. Monday through Friday at the Center Street Park. For more information, call Stacy Wydra at 301-8841. FATHER-SON TOURNEY SCHEDULED The Cooks Pharmacy Second Annual Father Son Baseball Tournament and Home Run Derby to benet the Dallas Foundation will be held on Saturday, Sept. 7 at the Back Mountain Little League Field. Gametimes are 10 a.m. for 9-10 year-olds, noon for the Home Run Derby and 1:30 p.m. for 11-12-year olds. Registration fee is $50 for each father/ son team which includes a t-shirt for both father and son. Children must be league age 9, 10, 11 or 12 years old to participate. Registration deadline is Aug. 24. Registration forms may be dropped off or mailed to Cooks Pharmacy, 1909 Memorial Highway, Shavertown.

and fun way. The Sem Cradle Lacrosse program will be directed by Catie Kersey, head coach of the Sem varsity girls lacrosse team. Kersey, who was a member of the Wesleyan University womens lacrosse team, has led the Blue Knights to Wyoming Valley Conference and PIAA District 2 championships and state championship competition for the past three years.

Lions plan golf tournament

Jr. Mounts D team gets big win

The Dallas Junior Mount D-Team opened the 2013 football season with a 32-0 win over the Kingston Township Raiders. The four-man backeld of Lucas Tirpak, Dylan Geskey, Nate Malarky and Aaron Patton powered its way through the tough Raiders defense for the win. Leading the way for the backs was a stout line made up of Michael Elgonitis, Colby Powell, Dalton Hislop, Bryce Casey, and Archie Stephens. On the defensive side, Luke Hajkowski, Charlie Stephens, Noah Greco, Logan Geskey, and the powerful Mason Calvey led the way to ensure a victory for the season opener. The D Team will take the weekend off before heading to Swoyersville on Sunday, Sept. 1 against the Sailors.

Two holes in one recorded at Huntsville

Justin Saraka, of Shavertown, recorded a hole in one on Thursday, Aug. 8 while golng at Huntsville Golf Club in Lehman. Saraka aced Hole No. 5 from the white tee markers using an 8 iron. His shot was witnessed by Kasey Corbett. Herb Fehlinger, of Wyoming, recorded his second hole in one on Sunday, Aug. 11 during the Member-Guest Tournament at Huntsville Golf Club in Lehman. Fehlinger aced Hole No. 15 from the white tees using a 4 Hybrid. His shot was witnessed by Robert Edgerton Jr., Peter Borsuk and Richard Gower.

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The Golf Tourney Committee of the Dallas Lions Club met recently to finalize plans for its second annual tournament at Newberry Estate in Dallas. The event will be held at 8:30 a.m. on Sunday, Sept. 8 and will include lunch, entertainment and prizes for everyone. Interested participants and sponsors may contact Joe Czarnecki at 255-0136. From left, are Don Berlew, Joe Czarnecki, chairman; and Jack Williams.

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Sunday, August 25-31, 2013

New books added Intertribal Powwow set for Sept.28,29 to library shelves
The following new books have been added to the shelves of the Back Mountain Memorial Library, 96 Huntsville Road, Dallas, for the month of August 2013: eXPress Light of the World by James Lee Burke, Mistress by James Patterson, Hotshot by Julie Garwood, The Last Kiss Goodbye by Karen Robards, The Beast by Faye Kellerman, The Last Witness by W.E.B. Griffin, Ghosts of Bungo Suido by P.T. Deutermann fICTIon Light of the World by James Lee Burke, Mistress by James Patterson, Hotshot by Julie Garwood, The Last Kiss Goodbye by Karen Robards, The Beast by Faye Kellerman, The Last Witness by W.E.B. Griffin, Ghosts of Bungo Suido by P.T. Deutermann, Death Angel by Linda Fairstein, Under a Texas Sky by Dorothy Garlock, Revenge Wears Prada: The Devil returns by Lauren Weisberger, Broken Harbor by Tana French, Ladies Night by Mary Kay Andrews, Me Before You by Jojo Moyes, Brewster by Mark Slouka, Harvest of Rubies by Tessa Afshar nonfICTIon The Scientific Sherlock Holmes: Cracking the Case with Science & forensics by James F. OBrien, The End of Your Life Book Club by Will Schwalbe BooKs on CD The 9th Girl by Tami Hoag, The Heist by Janet Evanovich, Second Honeymoon by James Patterson, Beautiful Day by Elin Hilderbrand, Sweet Salt Air by Barbara Delinsky Young aDulT The Moon and More by Sarah Dessen, I, Q: Kitty Hawk by Roland Smith

A Paws for Pets fundraiser to benefit Blue Chip Farms Animal Refuge will be held from 12:30 to 6:30 p.m. today, Aug. 25 at Stormi Steel Skin F/X, 214 Wyoming Ave., Kingston. Donations are $30.

The Ninth Annual Fall Intertribal Powwow will be held Saturday and Sunday, Sept. 28-29, at the Noxen Fire Co. grounds, 3493 Stull Road, Noxen. Gates open at 10 a.m. and close at 6 p.m. both days. This event is a gathering of all Nations. Grand Entry of all dignitaries and dancers in full regalia will be at noon Indian Time with various local drums. Richard Gray Owl Greene

will serve as emcee. The event is open to the public with no admission fee. The event will feature Native American dancing, drumming, storytelling, childrens dances, Native American food and craft vendors, a Saturday evening trade blanket and much more. Dogs are welcome but must be leashed and cleaned up after at all times. Participants are asked to bring their own

lawn chair. Meals will be provided for dancers and vendors. A chili cooking contest will be held Friday with a cash prize to the winner who will be determined by $1 per plate. Saturday dinner will be pot luck; participants are asked to bring a dish to share. Sunday breakfast and dinner will be provided; participants are asked to bring their own place setting. Wash stations will be

available. Camping is free; there will be a $7 charge per day for electricity. Drugs, alcohol, rearms and politics are prohibited. All drums are welcome. Volunteers are also needed. Interested drums, vendors and volunteers may call Natalie Wisteria at 947-2097 or email Wisteria18704@ for more information.

The Poets will perform at the Irem Country Club Pavilion, 70 Ridgway Drive, Dallas at 8 p.m. on Friday, Aug. 30. Doors open at 6 p.m. Tickets are $25 per person and reserved tables are available for an additional fee. For more information, call 675-4465, ext. 241.

Mountain Grange 567 will meet at 7 p.m. on Tuesday, Sept. 3 in the Grange Hall, Eighth Street, Wyoming.

Puzzle answers from Page 2

The Dallas lions Club recently held installation of officers for the coming year at a dinner meeting at the Irem Country Club with members and guests in attendance. lion frank rollman installed the new officers. from left, first row, are ed Hahn, second vice president; Joe Canfield, treasurer; Don Berlew, president; Joe Czarnecki, immediate past president. second row, larry spaciano, membership chairman; rob swailes, secretary; Jeff miller, lion Tamer; and Paul Tonnes, Tail Twister. absent at the time of the photo was Doug Klinger, first vice president.

Dallas Lions install officers

The wyoming County active adult Center held its annual picnic at Dottie lous grove in Tunkhannock on aug. 9. a barbecue chicken dinner was enjoyed by all, as well as classic country music performed by scott arnold. from left, first row, are linda Kenia , Karen andrews, scott arnold, ladonna Jayne, Jeanette moyer. second row, Bill Kenia, fran Chapman, Harry sweppenheiser, sam Heath, Joline Heath, John logan, Dolores Corona and sally Kane.

Adult center holds annual picnic


The Dallas Alzheimers Support Group will meet at 10 a.m. on Sept. 5 in the board room of the Meadows Nursing and Rehab Center, 4 E. Center Hill Road, Dallas.

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Ashley Hudak, 6, left, and her sister Ava, 8, both of Shavertown, look through a box of books at the Back Mountain Memorial Library Summer Reading Party.

Digginginto reading
Reading club participants enjoy summer party
Children and teens who took part in the Back Mountain Memorial Librarys Summer Reading Program, Dig Into READING! enjoyed a final party of themed games, crafts and refreshments on Aug. 15. In addition, each participant dug for a book of their choice to take home. Crafts included finger painting, sidewalk chalk designs, mineral mosaics, using mineral tiles to create beautiful patterns, and gemstone designs, using all sizes and types of beads to create jewelry and other items. Participants dug for dinosaur eggs like archeologists, using paintbrushes to gently unearth the eggs and find surprises within. Everybody took a turn panning for gold by putting their pan in the sand and trying to scoop up a gold nugget. The children won prizes or books if they found gold. Worm races proved to be the popular game of the day as the participants selected a worm, gave it a name and cheered it on as it crawled to the outside of the circle. Winners earned prizes and books. All the children, teens and their parents enjoyed dirt pudding complete with gummy worms, sand pudding (for those who could not have chocolate), freeze pops, chips, cheese curls and refreshments. Pepsi Beverages
Debbie Ulitchney, left, of Shavertown, helps her daughter Stephanie, 7, make a mineral mosaic in the blazing sunshine at the Back Mountain Memorial Boy Scout Paul Smith, left, of Troop 281, Dallas, assists James Library Summer Reading Party. Eckert, 7, of Dallas, in panning for gold.

Company of WilkesBarre donated bottled water, Sams Club donated freeze pops and paper goods, Roberta Brightaup brought chips and cheese curls, and dirt pudding (complete with worms) was prepared and donated by Lake-Lehman High School senior Kelly Sweeney and her mother,

Ann, Kathy Millington, Anna Cummings, staff member Noreen Gladey and Childrens Librarian Janet Bauman. Danny Burkhart, Michael Santora, Michael Smith and Paul Smith of Boy Scout of Troop 281 and Nate Roppelt of Troop 146 helped with set up and take down and took

charge of the worm races and panning for gold game and prizes. Anna Korey, Kathy Millington, Kelly Sweeney and Ann Sweeney served pudding, snacks and refreshments. Louise Roberts, Karen Laskowski, Heather Pitcavage and Karen Chiarucci guided the children making

their crafts. Dallas students Olivia King and Erika and Carolyne Wintersteen registered the participants, helped with set up and take down and also helped with the crafts and games. Library custodian Joseph Stager directed the set up and take down and Joe Dwinchek, Gerry Korey and Chuck Rawls directed the parking. Summer readers who could not attend are welcome to visit the library to select a book and take home their bookworm.

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SABOL RECEIVES SCHOLARSHIP Samantha Sabol, of Shavertown, received the Barbara Jones Swartley Memorial Scholarship at Shippensburg University. A 2013 graduate of LakeLehman High School, Sabol will major in mid-level education, grades 4 to 8. STUDYING IN AUSTRALIA Gregory Groblewski, of Sweet Valley, is participating in an accounting and marketing internship this summer in Sydney, Australia, through GlobaLinks. A senior majoring in accounting and marketing at Kings College, Groblewski completed a study abroad experience last summer at the University of Stirling in Scotland through Butler Universitys Institute for Study Abroad. He is the son of Gwenyth Groblewski. TAKES PART IN COOK-OFF Matt Jeschke, of Dallas, took part in a student cook-off competition at the Luzerne County Community College Joseph A. Paglianite Culinary Institute. The rst-ever competition gave students the opportunity to practice their culinary skills, network with other area students and visit the colleges culinary facility. PINNING CEREMONY Amy Nichole Austin, of Sweet Valley, and Lisa Marie Perugino, of Dallas, participated in a Misericordia University pinning ceremony in Lemmond Theater at Walsh Hall that recognized students who completed the Part-Time Accelerated Evening Bachelor of Science Degree Nursing Program. During the ceremony, undergraduate nursing students received the Misericordia University Nursing Pin, a symbol of achievement in the nursing profession. ANSON NAMED TO BOARD Denis Anson, M.S., O.T.R., of Noxen, the director of research and development at the Misericordia University Assistive Technology Research Institute (ATRI), has been elected to the board of directors for the Rehabilitation Engineering & Assistive Technology Society of North America (RESNA). RESNA is the premier professional organization dedicated to promoting the health and well-being of people with disabilities by increasing access to technology solutions. An international membership organization, RESNA advances the eld by offering certication, continuing education, professional development, promoting research, developing technology standards and more. RECEIVE WHITE COATS Jennifer Corcoran, of Shavertown, and Sarah Harvey, of Benton, were members of the rst class of students in the Master of Science in Physician Assistant Studies program at Misericordia University to receive their white coats at a special ceremony held recently on campus. In memory of Ernest Ashbridge, Antiques Encyclopedia edited by Judith Miller, presented by Clarence and Morag Michael HONOR In honor of Jim Bartos retirement, Californias Gold Rush by Robert Grayson, presented by Liz Sheeder In honor of Morgan Lentz on his fth birthday, Steam Train, Dream Train by Sherri Duskey Rinker, presented by Brett, Charlene and Jaycee Decker In honor of Jasper, the 16th great-grandchild of Violet Bartakovits, This is Our House by Hyewon Yum, presented by Dr. and Mrs. John Kolchin In honor of Jasper, the new grandson of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Cinalli, Z is for Moose by Kelly Bingham, presented by Dr. and Mrs. John Kolchin

The Molly Maguires is classic NEPA

For The Times Leader


The following memorial/honor books have been added to the shelves of the Back Mountain Memorial Library for the month of August 2013: In memory of Eva and Peter Kolchin, The Disappearance of Amelia Earhart by A.M. Buckley, presented by Dr. and Mrs. John Kolchin In memory of Elizabeth W. Kachmar, Movie Menus: Recipes for Perfect Meals with Your Favorite Films by Francine Segan

Years ago when I interviewed Sean Connery for his then-current movie The Rock, I asked him about his memories of shooting The Molly Maguires in Jim Thorpe and Eckley Miners Village, among other Northeastern Pennsylvania locations. Pennsylvania, he said brightly. That was an interesting time. Richard Harris and I went through all the places we could. Theres a lot of Maa there in Scranton, as I recall. Scrantons near Pittsburgh, isnt it? OK, so his memory was a little hazy, but his demeanor said everything you needed to know about his perspective on NEPA. He clearly had a good time shooting the gritty drama, which is back in print and newly remastered on DVD courtesy of the folks at Warner Archive. A box-ofce op back in its day, the Martin Ritt-directed movie takes a look at the mem-

bers (Connery, Anthony Zerbe) of a secret society of 19th-century Pennsylvania coal miners who battled their exploitation by any means necessary. Richard Harris stars as a Peeler, or a detective who goes undercover to expose the Mollies only to discover he has more in common with the hardscrabble workers than with the corrupt lawmen who hired him. According to Picking Up the Tab, Carlton Jacksons biography of Ritt, the lmmaker decided early on to shoot the movie largely in the tiny town of Eckley (population 150). The crew removed all of the telephone wires and covered the streets with dirt, which almost instantly aged the place about 100 years. Authenticity seeps into every frame of the intelligent, provocative drama. There are mentions of Tamaqua and Shenandoah as well as an extended sequence shot at the Jim Thorpe Courthouse. The Molly Maguires captures the look of Northeastern Pennsylvania so

accurately, in fact, youll feel as if you need to brush off the coal dust when youre done watching.
Amy Longsdorf writes about DVD and Blu-Ray releases with local connections.

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