Graduat es

Stephanie Kan of
Philadelphia, and
Meghan Pierce of
Phi l adel phi a,
reminisce before
t he ceremony.
St ephani e was
recognized as the
graduate with the
highest GPA and
Meghan was the
Baccalaureate
speaker.
I
n Intuitive Lovers (O-Books), the author
reaches out to readers who want to
find a deeper, ego-free consciousness
in their physical encounters with a lover.
Being that intuition is instinctive know-
ing means that we are all intuitive lovers.
After all, no one ever showed us how to
kiss or how to feel, or even what we make
of situations or experiences
—our thoughts do that; they
create our reality and thus
we do what feels natural.
The physical attraction
between people can be so
tangible you can feel it and
almost breathe it, yet there
are times we wonder if it’s
wishful thinking or just our
imagination. Intuition is the
key to controlling much of
the anxiety we feel when we
lack answers from our part-
ner, empowering us to trust
ourselves and to open up
our hearts. Intuitive Lovers
takes readers on a journey
to trust their intuition from
first encounters with a pos-
sible partner, be it internet
dating or long-term conscious
loving.
As Walsh explains, the ego
has planted demands in our
society that if we don’t have
a rigorously active, multi-
orgasmic love life, we are
doing something wrong or
inadequate. Unfortunately,
this keeps us from the feeling
of oneness that can be found
in another’s arms. Since we
are all an aspect of the ‘one’
that split into smaller, vibra-
tional pieces, reconnecting
with one of those divine pieces
through an open and loving
physical union reminds us
we are not alone and that we
were never separate from
one another.
When we understand that we do have a
choice to look at the root of our thoughts
and to come from our higher self, this rais-
es our personal vibration so that the sound
we send out into the world is a sound of love
and not fear. This sound plays out from
B
ala Cynwyd artist William Ternay has
had a long and varied career in the
Arts in Philadelphia. Since graduating
from what was then the Philadelphia
College of Art, in 1964, Ternay has done
set design for the Mike Douglas Show,
created illustrations for advertising and
children’s books, won acclaim as one of
the most respected Courtroom Artists in
the U.S., and worked on some of the most
beautiful murals in the city of Philadelphia.
Society’s
Evening Hours
Page 12
Summer Dining
Pages 6 & 7
Healthy Living
Pages 8 & 9
Your Community
Newspaper
CITY SUBURBAN
NEWS
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Year 25, No. 41 Celebrating 25 Years of Community News June 23 – June 29, 2010
FIND YOUR
COMMUNITY
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Devon Hat
Contest
Page 3
Student to
Study with
Bolshoi Ballet
Page 11
E-mail:
CitySuburbanNews@mac.com
Becky Walsh is one of Britain’s leading thinkers on intuition
and spirituality which explains why her book is revolutionary
for its time. Its perfect blend of humor and poignant honesty
offers a different perspective on modern-age physical gratification
and relationships.
Author Wants Readers to Find a
Deeper Ego-Free Consciousness
Listening to our intuition empowers as to control anxiety
and learn to trust in ourselves
P H I L A D E L P H I A & T H E M A I N L I N E ’ S F AV O R I T E WE E K L Y
CITY SUBURBAN NEWS
CITY SUBURBAN NEWS
F
F
R
R
E
E
E
E
Writer Peg Tyre will present a free lecture, “The Trouble with
Boys,” on June 29 at 7:30 p.m. in The Haverford School’s
Centennial Hall.
“INVENTIONS IN TEACHING”
INTERNATIONAL BOYS’ SCHOOLS
COALITION CONFERENCE JUNE 27-30
T
he Haverford School, in conjunction with Chestnut Hill
Academy and La Salle College High School, is hosting
the 17th annual International Boys’ Schools Coalition
Conference June 27 - 30.
Educators representing more than 200 boys’ schools from
around the world will be attending the conference, which,
with its emphasis on international collaboration and inven-
tions in teaching, will offer insights into best teaching prac-
tices that improve the learning of boys.
The four-day event includes a presentation by Peg Tyre,
“The Trouble with Boys,” on June 29 at 7:30 p.m. in The
Haverford School’s Centennial Hall. Tyre, author of the New
York Times’ best-selling book, The Trouble with Boys: A Sur-
prising Report Card on Our Sons, Their Problems at School,
and What Parents and Educators Must Do, will discuss why
See Conference on page 10
See Art at Town Hall Coffee Company on page 7
See “Intuitive Lovers” on page 9
Meet Artist William Ternay and Town
Hall Coffee Company Owner/Barista Tim
Noble for a special evening of art & coffee
on Friday, June 25, between 5 p.m. and 9
p.m.
Local Artist Exhibits Work at Newly Opened
Town Hall Coffee Company in Bala Cynwyd
O
ne hundred and twenty four Merion Mercy Academy
seniors graduated Sunday, June 6, 2010 on campus. The
Class of 2010 has earned a total of $11,762,580 in academic
scholarships. Collectively, they’ve also earned 504 accep-
tances to 144 colleges. See photo on page 10!
MERI ON MERCY ACADEMY
GRADUATES 124 SENI ORS
Drum Celebration
People will be gathering to cele-
brate and honor the tradition of
drumming and African culture on
Sunday June 27, 2010 from 12 to
6 p.m. at the Hatfield House, 33rd
& Girard Avenue, Philadelphia.
The event each year grows in size
and spirit. This year the celebra-
tion continues to honor the legacy
of Master Drummer Ancestors
Michael Olatunji and Mongo Santa
Maria and their legacy of introduc-
ing African Drums to the Pan-Afri-
can community. The event will also
honor those in the region who have
remained Keeper’s of the African
drum and Dance culture. The hon-
orees this year are Ione Nash, Omom-
ola Iyabunmi, Oyin Hardy, Robert
Kenyatta, Leonard “Doc” Gibbs, Daryl
Kwasi Burgee and Dottie Wilkie. All
have remained steadfast to not only
performing, but also teaching their
cultural crafts. Entertainment at
the event will be provided by: The
Universal African Dance and Drum
Ensemble, Women’s Shekere En-
semble, Voices of Africa, Mshinda
Ensemble, Troupe DaDa, Jan Jef-
fries Female Ensemble and Poets
Pat McLean and Sister Nzinga. People
are encouraged to bring their in-
struments and chairs or blankets
to sit on. There will also be an Afri-
can Market Place. The event is free
and open to the public. For infor-
mation call Terry 215-455-5885.
Don Giovanni
Delaware Valley Opera Company
presents Mozart’s Don Giovanni,
semi staged with piano accompa-
niment at the Philadelphia Ethical
Society, 1906 Rittenhouse Square,
Thursday, July 1 and Friday, July
2, at 7:00 p.m. The story of murder,
seductions, and sweet revenge un-
folds with Mozart’s sublime music.
Tim Ribchester is Music Director,
Connie Koppe is stage Director.
Tickets are $15 for DVOC mem-
bers and $25 for non members. For
information, call 215-725-4171.
Darlingside Concert
String rock quintet Darlingside,
one of the hottest young groups
out of Northampton, MA, is pairing
up with acclaimed singer/song-
writer Howard Jennings (as seen
on tour with Vertical Horizon and
Rusted Root) for a summer show
at MilkBoy Coffee Mainstage in Ard-
more on Friday, July 2, at 8 p.m.
Tickets are $8 in advance and $10
at the door. For info call Milkboy at
610-645-5269.
Singles’ Mingle
A Holiday Dance Party and Social
Saturday will be held on July 3,
2010 at Kildare’s, 826 Dekalb Pike,
King of Prussia, PA 19406, from
8:00 p.m. to Midnight. $15 admis-
sion with all $10 before 8:30 p.m.
Sponsored by Professional and
Business Singles Network, Informa-
tion 1-610-348-5544 or www.PBSN-
info.com. PBSN’s DJ will be spin-
ning your favorite dance hits from
the 60’s to present for the 40 to 65
age group. Cash bar. Casual sum-
mer attire. No reservations requir-
ed—just drop in. All singles wel-
come!
ExecuNet Networking
Meeting
Kelleher Associates LLC presents
the July ExecuNet Networking Meet-
ing: Franchising as an Alternative
Career Path. Led by Joseph Schu-
macher, Chief Executive Officer of
Goddard Systems, Inc., the meet-
ing will explore what to look for in
a franchise opportunity, the legal re-
quirements of franchising, what’s
negotiable and what’s not, how to
select and use professional advisors
and financing options. The meet-
ing will take place on Wednesday,
July 7 at the Radisson Valley Forge
Hotel. Networking begins at 7:15
a.m., with the presentation at 8:00
a.m. Following the ExecuNet Net-
working Meeting, there will be a
Senior Roundtable discussion for
pre-qualified C-level executives.
For information and registration
details, call 610-293-1115, or visit
http://www.kelleherllc.com/net-
working-opportunities/execunet-
mont hl y - net wor ki ng- meet -
ings.html.
Garden Tour
The Friends of the Haverford Town-
ship Free Library are hosting the
1st Annual Haverford Township
Garden Tour on Saturday, July 10,
from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m., with a
reception and garden talk at the
Historic Grange Estate in Haver-
ford Township at 3 p.m. Tickets
are on sale at the library. $15 ad-
vance sale tickets; $18 day of the
tour beginning at 10:30 a.m. For
info call 610-446-3082.
No Kidding Events
No Kidding, an all-volunteer, non-
profit social network for adults who
have never had children, invites new
participants to attend its upcoming
events. On Saturday July 10, join
Philadelphia Chapter of No Kidding
for a Technical Tour and Reserve
Tasting at Chadds Ford Winery in
Chadds Ford, PA. On Sunday, July
18, No Kidding will have a joint
event with the South Jersey/Philly
Chapter; touring Philadelphia’s
Shofuso Japanese Tea House and
have a tasting, followed by dinner
at Auspicious Chinese Restaurant
in Ardmore. Saturday, July 24 brings
another Philadelphia event—a tour
of Bartram’s Garden. On Tuesday,
July 27, the women in the group
will meet for its monthly women’s
dinner, to be held at PF Chang’s in
Collegeville, PA. For details, or to
sign up to receive the Evite for this
event, visit http://www.chesco.nokid-
ding.net/events.
JFCS Volunteer
Training
Learn how to become a volunteer
for JFCS at a Volunteer Training
Session: Introduction to JFCS and
Volunteering on Monday, July 12,
2010, f rom 7 - 9 p. m. at t he
Mandell Campus at 7607 Old York
Road, Elkins Park, PA 19027. Think-
ing about volunteering for JFCS?
Attend a volunteer training ses-
sion. For information contact Lisa
Tischler at LTischler@jfcsphilly.org
or 267-256-2082.
Auditions for “The
Rocky Horror Show”
The Barnstormers Theater in Rid-
ley Park, 402 Tome St., Ridley Park,
PA 19078, is looking for actors for
an October/Halloween Production
of this Cult Classic Musical. Audi-
tion dates are Tuesday, July 20 and
Wednesday, July 21 at 7 p.m. with
callbacks at Saturday, July 24 from
10 a.m. to 1 p.m. if required. Pre-
pare 16 bars of a song from the show
and be prepared to read a few sides
from the show. Also dress comfort-
ably for dance/movement. A few roles
from the show are already cast, for
info email the director, Marsha
Amato-Greenspan at info@barn-
stormerstheater.com.
Volunteers Needed
to Lead Peer
Discussion Groups
Journey’s Way, Resources and Pro-
grams for People 55+, located at
403 Rector St., is currently recruit-
ing volunteers 55+ to lead peer
discussion groups on health, aging
and life after retirement. Volun-
teers must enjoy working with
people, have good listening skills
and provide their own transporta-
tion to and from meetings. Discus-
sion groups meet weekly in senior
community centers in Philadel-
phia. The next training will be in
August and discussion groups will
begin in September. For informa-
tion, call Karen Rouse at 215-487-
1750 ext. 1214 or email: krouse@
intercommunityaction.org.
Exhibit
The Philadelphia Sketch Club pre-
sents “On the Move,” a solo show
by member Deb K. Simon this July
and August. Simon will present her
new works in oil, including the
installation piece, “Cocktail Party.”
An Artist’s Reception will be held
Wednesday July 14, 2010 from
5:30 - 8 p.m. in the Stewart Room
of the Club, celebrating its 150th
year this season. All are invited.
Along with membership to PSC,
Simon, an award winning artist, is
a member of PAFA Alumni, ART-
sisters, Sherman Mills Artists and
Delaware Valley Artist League. For
information, call 215-545-9298 or
visit www.debsimon.com.
EVEN MORE EVENTS
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National Merit Finalists from The Baldwin School for 2010
include, from left – Elena Stephenson, who will attend Stanford
University; Allison Ballinger, who will attend Johns Hopkins Uni-
versity; Ellen Norris, who will attend Northwestern University;
Sarah June, who will attend Harvard College; and Emily Lau,
who will attend Swarthmore College. Lau also received a special
award form the Naitonal Latin Exam Committee for achieving
Summa Cum laude (gold medal) results for five consecutive years
on the exam.
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By Rose Marie Riley, Society Editor
A
long standing tradition and a feast for the eyes, the Devon
Horse Show Hat Parade attracts some of the most fas-
cinating fashion combinations as well as some of the most
creative and handmade
chapeaux. This year’s
three categories were:
“Best Botanical,” which
covered all things flowers;
“Best Vintage,” which in-
cluded an authentic ‘old
time’ theme; and “Devon Diva” which combined the eques-
trian lifestyle with high glamour. As contestants entered
the fairgrounds they paraded in front of the judges. The
judges were: Carson Kressley, national television celebrity and Devon equestrian; Mrs. Samuel M.V. Hamilton, local phil-
anthropist; Malena Martinez, vintage boutique owner, and Caroline O’Halloran, Main Line Media News Fashion Editor. A
Champagne Reception followed the announcement of the winners.
BUY THIS NEW BOOK BY LOCAL
AUTHOR VICTORIA LLOYD
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Author: Victoria Lloyd
ISBN: 978-1-4500-6796-6 Paperback
ISBN: 978-1-4500-6797-3 Hardback
“Walking God’s Tightrope” offers
hope and inspires readers to achieve
victory against life’s complexity and
surprises. Aimed at telling of God’s
loving-kindness and mercy as one
walks life’s tightrope.
Order at Xlibris: www.walkinggodstightrope.com
or call 1-888-795-4274 ext. 7879
To see a book excerpt, visit Victoria’s Blog:
http://dawnvictorialloyd.aegauthorblogs.com
ENTER TO WIN TICKETS TO THE BRYN MAWR
FILM INSTITUTE! SEE PAGE 6!
ARTS, CULTURE & SOCIETY EVENTS
June 23 – June 29, 2010 CITY SUBURBAN NEWS Page 3
Page 3 – Arts, Culture &
Society Events
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please submit – VIA EMAIL ONLY – ready-to-publish
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happenings should be submitted with “Even More Events”
in the subject line for our page 2 events.
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publication date. There is no guarantee that every event
submitted will be published. Events, if published, are only
published once. Private events can not be published.
Thank you. CitySuburbanNews@mac.com
JULY 4TH HOLIDAY
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AN N U A L LA D I E S ’ DAY AT DE V ON HAT CON T E S T
About to announce the winner of the Ladies’ Day Hat Contest
are, from left – Judges Carson Kressley of ABC’s “True Beauty,”
of New York City, and Mrs. Samuel M. V. Hamilton of Wayne.
At the announcement of the Most
Beautiful Hat in the Contest are
Hat Judge, Carson Kressley of
New York City; and winner Lauren
St. Clair Lynch of Bryn Mawr.
T
his Fourth of July, the National Constitution Center will
celebrate our independence with patriotic fanfare and
fun from Thursday, July 1, through Monday, July 5, 2010
from 10:00 a.m. - 3:00 p.m. Visitors will enjoy Revolutionary
War re-enactments, historical games, interactive workshops,
craft activities, and more. On Sunday, July 4, the Center
will be open for extended hours from 9:30 a.m. - 5:00 p.m.
The Center’s Independence Day celebration is free with
museum admission.
Throughout the celebration, children and their families
can play a variety of historical games from the Revolution-
ary period, including sack races, an egg toss, three-legged
races, and more. Visitors can also participate in dance les-
sons to learn the most popular moves from different time
periods in American history.
From Thursday, July 1 through Sunday, July 4 from 10:00
a.m. - 5:00 p.m., the 2nd and 6th Pennsylvania Regiments
will set up camp on the Center’s front lawn, complete with
an infantry unit, rifle unit, surgical group, and more. The
Regiments will show visitors what life was like for soldiers
during the Revolutionary War and allow them to experience
colonial life through living history demonstrations.
In addition, visitors can join in the Center’s interactive
“Independence Day Show,” which takes an in depth look at
this exciting national holiday by exploring it over time, from
the very first words establishing our nation’s independence
to present day celebrations. During the “Growing Up,
American Style Show,” children will learn what it was like
growing up in the United States during different time periods.
Participants will have the chance to dress in costume for a
special runway show depicting children of various histori-
cal eras.
Visitors can also take part in a variety of themed work-
shops throughout the weekend. Guests can join in flag
raising ceremonies, learn how to become a blacksmith,
explore the medicine of Revolutionary times, and discover
what life was like for Revolutionary War soldiers. In con-
junction with the Center’s Ancient Rome & America exhibi-
tion, visitors can also explore Rome’s influence on the
Founding Fathers.
To further get into the Fourth of July spirit, guests can
create take-home patriotic crafts, including American flags,
freedom stars, and door-knockers. Children can also learn
how to make butter, bonnets, and soaps during hands-on
tutorials.
The National Constitution Center, located at 525 Arch St.
on Philadelphia’s Independence Mall, is an independent,
nonpartisan, nonprofit organization dedicated to increas-
ing public understanding of the U.S. Constitution and the
ideas and values it represents. For information, call 215-
409-6700 or visit www.constitutioncenter.org.
Celebrate Independence Day at the National Constitution Center
Arriving at the Devon Horse Show for the Ladies’ Day at
Devon Hat Contest are, from left – Jen McGowan, Chair and
milliner, owner of Jackie’s Hat Box, of Wayne; Mimi Killian,
Co-chair, Devon Horse Show and Country Fair, of St. Davids;
Caroline O’Halloran, Judge, Main Line Media News Media Fash-
ion Editor, of Malvern.
Photos/Rose Marie Riley
G
loria Guard,
one of Phila-
delphia’s most
recognized and
valued advo-
cates for people
living in pover-
ty said good-
bye to her beloved People’s Emergency Center (PEC) and
the people she has served for decades when she was pre-
sented with the 2010 Imprint Award on Tuesday, June 8.
I
n honor of the Italian National Day, the Consulate General
of Italy held a celebration at the National Constitution
Center. The evening’s events included a speech by the
Consul General Luigi Scotto, in both Italian and English, highlighting the similarities between Italy and America’s history,
and honoring the importance of Italians who have worked and are currently working in Italy. Official National Honors
were also awarded to prominent Italian Citizens living in the area, Mr. Frank DiCianni, Mr.
Mario Marano, and the Honorable Mr. Amato Berardi, member of the Italian Parliament.
Among the 500 guests, was Mayor Michael Nutter, who on behalf of the city of Philadelphia,
received a limited edition Colnago Bicycle and the Number One Jersey for the Grand
Fondo Colnago event which will be held in Philadelphia on August 8. The evening ended
with a visit to the exhibit, “Ancient Rome and America,” which is showing at the National
Constitution Center until August 1.
Page 4 CITY SUBURBAN NEWS June 23 – June 29, 2010
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Consul General of Italy, Luigi Scotto, welcomes Cardinal Justin
Regali to the the National Constitution Center, where the
Consulate General of Italy held a celebration in honor of the
Italian National Day.
Consul General of Italy, Luigi Scotto (right), awards official
honors to the honorable Mr. Amato Berardi, a member of the
Italian Parliment.
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Our counselors will listen without judging and
help you explore your options.
Abuse is NOT YOUR FAULT
24-hour hotline 1-800-773-2424
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I M P R I N T
AWA R D
GA L A
From left – Karen Dougherty Buchholz, vice president of Ad-
ministration at Comcast; and Carl Buchholz, managing partner
and CEO, Blank Rome LLP, were part of an overflow crowd of
well-wishers at the 2010 Imprint Award Gala honoring Gloria
Guard, at right.
Mayor Michael
Nutter honors
Gloria Guard
with a citation
from the City.
I T A L I A N N AT I O N A L D AY C E L E B R AT I O N
It’s Simple. . . Advertise Your Business in
City Suburban News to Reach Your Clients!
E
llen Davis, Board Chair of the Lower
Merion Conservancy, recently announced
the appointment of Keith Jones as the
Conservancy’s new Executive Director.
Keith currently serves as General Counsel
of the National Association of Clean Water
Agencies in Washington, DC, and previ-
ously served as Divisional Deputy City
Solicitor for the Philadelphia Water Depart-
ment.
Ellen Davis said, “We are very excited
to welcome Keith to the Conservancy.
Keith’s environmental expertise and proven
leadership skills stood out in a pool of
worthy candidates. Our local community
will benefit greatly from his knowledge of
national environmental issues. Keith grew
up in nearby Bucks County and lived in
Philadelphia for many years, and we are
glad to offer this opportunity for him to
return to the area with his wife and young
children.”
The Conservancy Board engaged the
firm Leadership Recruiters, led by Priscilla
Rosenwald, to assist the Search Commit-
tee during the selection process. The com-
mittee was co-chaired by environmental
attorney Jonathan Spergel of Bala Cynwyd
and retired real estate executive Jon Weller
of Penn Valley. Both are former Chairs of the Conservancy’s 25-member Board. Other
Search Committee members were fellow Board members Rita Auritt, Todd Bressi, and
Gerry Fisher.
Keith received a Bachelor of Arts in Communications from Rider University and received
his Juris Doctor from Temple University School of Law. When Keith’s professional interests
turned to the environment, he completed a Masters of Environmental Studies in Resource
Management at the University of Pennsylvania.
Jones is excited to return to his Pennsylvania roots. “Working on national environmen-
tal issues in Washington, DC has been a great experience, but I am thrilled to have this
opportunity to return to Pennsylvania and lead the Lower Merion Conservancy,” Jones
said. “The appeal for me is that the work of the Conservancy impacts and improves the
quality of life for the residents of Lower Merion Township and the Borough of Narberth
through watershed protection, land conservation, historic building preservation, and
environmental education.”
Ellen Davis noted that 2010 marks the 15th anniversary
of the Conservancy’s founding. She stated, “We see this
year as a great opportunity for the organization. We will
be continuing the well-respected and well-attended pro-
grams for which we are known, and for which there is a
strong and experienced staff in place. We also plan to intro-
duce new programs as part of our 15th anniversary cele-
bration. Keith will bring fresh perspectives and a broad
range of experience to these efforts. Under his leadership,
in our anniversary year we will solidify the long-term future
of the organization, building on the strong foundation that
has been established.”
Founded in 1994 as the merger of the Lower Merion-Nar-
berth Watershed Association and the Lower Merion Preser-
vation Trust, the Conservancy protects open space, historic
architecture, and the natural environment. Almost 1,300
local families belong to the group, making it one of the larg-
est membership groups on the Main Line.
Keith Jones will assume his Executive Director position
on August 2. For information, contact the Conservancy at
610-645-9030.
Thanks for reading City Suburban News every week!
June 23 – June 29, 2010 CITY SUBURBAN NEWS Page 5
Every Wednesday Pick Up Your FREE Copy of CITY SUBURBAN NEWS!
2 WEEKS FOR THE PRICE OF 1
ADVERTISING SPECIAL!
Call 610-667-6623 today to advertise in our special 2-week issue July 21! (July 14 Deadline.)
Keith Jones has been named Lower Merion
Conservancy’s new Executive Director.
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In-Home
Consultation
Lower Merion Conservancy Announces
Appointment of Executive Director
WEST LAUREL HILL
CREMATORY OPEN HOUSE
FREE Event • Refreshments will be served
CHAPEL OF PEACE AT WEST LAUREL HILL CEMETERY
215 Belmont Avenue, Bala Cynwyd, PA
610-664-1591 • www.forever-care.com
Wednesday, June 30 • 6 PM
Wednesday, June 30 • 6 PM
You’re invited to see the newly completed renovations and restoration
to our Chapel of Peace and Crematory. The Chapel, built in 1938, was
designed by the architectural firm Watson & Thompson.
WEST LAUREL HI LL
CREMATORY OPEN HOUSE
W
est Laurel Hill Cemetery presents a free open house
of its Crematory and Chapel of Peace on Wednesday,
June 30, 2010 at 6 p.m. showcasing the newly completed
renovations and restoration.
New additions include a state-of-the-art cremation cham-
ber with a comfortable witnessing area for family members,
glass front niches with lighting and ADA compliant restrooms.
To preserve the integrity and history of the building, the
original sandstone floors have been refurbished and the
limestone stained-glass windows have been restored.
The Chapel, built in 1938, was designed by the architec-
tural firm Watson & Thompson who also designed St. Mary’s
Cathedral in Andorra and St. Colman's Catholic Church in
Ardmore. Many of the materials used in the construction
of the Beaux-Arts/Gothic Revival style chapel are native to
the Philadelphia region including Pennsylvania slate shingles
and local schist.
Refreshments will be served. For information call 610-
664-1591 or email contactus@forever-care.com.
By Jerry H. Bloom, Staff Writer
Wine & Dine
• Oyster House, 1516 Sansom Street, Philadelpha, will
host seven of the city’s top mixologists as they craft cock-
tails inspired by the sea, on Monday, June 28 beginning at
7 p.m., at restaurateur Sam Mink’s popular raw bar and
restaurant. These masters of the cocktail will take turns
behind the bar, three at a time, shaking – stirring – and
pouring their creations for guests to
enjoy for $8 each. Oyster House is
open for dinner Monday through Sat-
urday from 5 p.m. until 11 p.m. Lunch
is served Monday through Friday from
11:30 a.m. until 2:30 p.m. For info, or
to make a reservation for groups of
six or more, call 215-567-7683 or visit
www.oysterhousephilly.com.
• The HeadHouse, 122 Lombard
Street in Philadelphia, is a newly-open-
ed craft beer cafe in historic Society
Hill by Philly Beer Week founder and
Museum Catering owner Bruce Nichols
and well-known restaurateur Madame
Saito. Featuring more than 100 bottled
beers, as well as another 20 on draught,
the restaurant will serve beer-friendly
cuisine designed to complement the
bar’s extensive selection of ales and
lagers and beer-based cocktails and
Sangria on draft, as well as a full list
of classic cocktails and wines. Execu-
tive Chef Jimmy Chiu’s menu ranges
from $5 for fresh cut French fries with Vietnamese curry
mayo or ginger mayo to $23 for boneless braised beef short
ribs with brown ale jus and roasted potato wedges. The
HeadHouse’s design elements feature exposed brick walls,
ten-foot high wood paneling, a distressed copper bar, rust-
colored tiling, and black and white photographs of antique
British ale glasses. Food and Beverage Director Tom Pittakis,
formerly of Alison Two in Fort Washington, leads the man-
agement team. For reservations or info, call 215-625-0122
or visit www.headhousephilly.com.
• Dettera Restaurant and Wine Bar, 129 East Butler Avenue
in Ambler, PA, has a new Executive Chef, Jeffrey Power whose
menu offers fresh produce from local farms and herbs and
vegetables from Dettera’s onsite garden. Power is a Culinary
Institute of America graduate and was most recently the
Chef de Cuisine at Blackfish. He honed his skills as Execu-
tive Chef at Dolce International, as Sous Chef at Georges
Perrier’s Le Bec Fin, and was Poissonier under Terence
Feury at Striped Bass. Brent Hazelbaker, formerly of Parc
and Maia joins Chef Power’s kitchen as Chef de Cuisine.
Dettera merges progressive American cuisine with wine
bar chic in a restored, historic building. For reservations
or info, call 215-643-0111 or visit www.dettera.com.
• Avalon Restaurant, a neighborhood-oriented BYOB at
312 South High Street in West Chester, PA, offers a four-
course Farm to Table Pig Dinner, Tuesday, June 22, at 7
p.m., for $50 per person. Each course highlights a different
part of a Heritage pig paired with vegetables & grains from
Lancaster & Chester County farms. Local farmers will host
the dinner, along with Avalon sous chef Steve Forte, to dis-
cuss the products and their preparation. The dinners will
take place in Avalon’s courtyard, weather permitting. Credit
cards accepted for this event. Free parking available at
Trinity Church, corner of South High
& Union Streets. For reservations
(required), call 610-436-4100 or visit
www.avalonrestaurant.net.
Events
• Zahav, 237 St. James Place in
Philadelphia, and Chef Michael Solo-
monov, will offer a Jersey Shore
Party, Thursday, July 1, 5 p.m., fea-
turing boardwalk food and dishes
created by nine of the city’s top
chefs for $25 per person. Includes
snacks from each chef plus live enter-
tainment complete with a Journey
cover band at 8 p.m. and cash bar all
night long. Dishes include: Crab Boil
from Lucio Palacio of Xochitl; Ice
Cream Sandwiches from Chef Erin
O’Shea of Percy Street Barbecue;
French Fries from Chef Pierre Calmels
of Bibou; Fried Clams from Chef Terry
Feury of Fork; Popsicles from Chef
Peter Woolsey of Bistro La Minette;
Hamburgers from Chef David Katz of
Meme; Pizza from Chef Solomonov; and Hot Dogs from
John “Chainsaw” Taus and Andrew Wood of Fork. For reser-
vations (required) or info, call 215-625-8800 or online visit
www.zahavrestaurant.com.
Museum News
• Adventure Aquarium, on the Camden NJ waterfront,
opened The Stingray Beach Club on June 18 with a tropical
beach where it’s always warm and sunny even though
you’re inside. Fluffy clouds, palm trees, and waterfalls sur-
round guests as they dip their hands into the warm waters
to touch and hand-feed an array of beautiful stingrays. Some
guests will get the chance to “wade-in” with the gentle
creatures. Bright open spaces, thatched roof structures,
palm trees, and a sand castle are all part of the experience.
There’s also a touch pool for little kids, featuring smaller
stingrays, a lower wall height, and clear acrylic walls for
viewing of the stingrays from both above and below the
water’s surface. Feeding opportunities offered daily at
select times throughout the day. Guests can buy a cup of
fish ($3 each) to hand-feed the stingrays. Stingray Beach
Club exhibit is included with the price of Adventure Aquar-
ium admission. Tickets or visit www.AdventureAquarium.com.
E-mail releases two-weeks in advance to
jerry@jerrybloom.com. Follow above format.
Page 6 CITY SUBURBAN NEWS June 23 – June 29, 2010
Find great information and advertisers every week in
City Suburban News – Your Free Community Newspaper!
SUMMER DINING & ENTERTAINMENT
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OU T - A N D - AB OU T – Upcoming Food & Entertainment
Patricia McMonagle has been doing readings
all her life. She has the ability to guide people
in choosing a positive direction for themselves.
Experienced in helping detectives solve crimes,
she believes, “Change can alter an outcome if
you have information!”
Call 267-241-8473 or visit
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Readings at Coyote Crossing
800 Spring Mill Ave., Conshohocken
Saturdays • 7 - 10 pm
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J
oin the fun when the First Annual Atlantic City Summer
Solstice Parade rolls into town Saturday, June 26, begin-
ning at 1 p.m. on the Atlantic City Boardwalk.
The inaugural parade will bring local artists, businesses,
organizations, street performers and spectators together
in a spontaneous parade celebrating the longest day of the
year and another busy summer at the Jersey Shore. The
Greater Atlantic City Jaycees, the merchants and casinos
of Atlantic City’s Special Improvement District, and other
local stakeholders have partnered to bring the parade to
Atlantic City’s Boardwalk on the first official weekend of
summer.
“After experiencing other summer solstice events, I thought
Atlantic City would be a perfect location for an event cele-
brating freedom and creativity,” says parade organizer Daryl
Bulthuis of Casino Connection Magazine. “This is an event
everyone can participate in, so hopefully people will feel
free to join the festivities.” In fact, onlookers are not only
welcome, but encouraged to join the fun. Similar festivals
and parades throughout the country emphasize body paint-
ing and other forms of artistry in the spirit of the event.
Atlantic City’s parade will have a Carnivale theme.
Also on June 26, Hands Across the Sand will take place
at three locations in Atlantic City: Garden Pier at New Jersey
Avenue; Boardwalk Hall at Florida Avenue; and Albany
Avenue. Organized by the South Jersey Chapter of Surfrider
Foundation, Clean Ocean Action and the Alaska Wilderness
League, Hands Across the Sand is a national movement to
oppose offshore oil drilling and champion clean energy
and renewables. Participants are asked to gather at 11 a.m.
“At noon, we’ll draw a line in the sand and join hands to
say ‘No’ to the offshore oil drilling and ‘Yes’ to clean energy,”
says Krissy Halkes, chairwoman of the Surfrider Foundation’s
South Jersey Chapter.
At 1 p.m. the Summer Solstice Parade will leave Showboat
Casino Hotel and proceed down the Boardwalk to Albany
Avenue. Participants include floats, walkers and riders rep-
resenting various businesses and organizatons.
Following the parade, participants are invited to enjoy
Atlantic City’s free beaches and various Summer Solstice-
themed events at Atlantic City’s beach bars.
For information on Hands Across the Sand, contact
Krissy Halkes at 609-287-1486.
For information on the Summer Solstice Parade, call
Daryl Bulthuis at 609-705-4884, or visit www.acsolsticepa-
rade.com or find it on Facebook.
First Annual Atlantic City Summer Solstice Parade to
Celebrate the Beginning of Summer Season
Hands Across the Sand event to take place at three Atlantic City locations
4 Tickets and 4 popcorn and drink passes good at Bryn Mawr Film
Institute, 824 W. Lancaster Avenue, Bryn Mawr, PA 19010.
Tickets are not valid for opera, theater, or concert screenings or
simulcasts. ($60 value – no exchange)
For tickets and info visit www.BrynMawrFilm.org or call 610-527-9898.
Name:
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not liable for, and will be held harmless against, any and all claims for injury, loss or damage of
any kind resulting directly or indirectly from participation in this contest or from acceptance or use
of any prize.
ONE ENTRY PER PERSON PE R WEEK O R I SSUE.
One winner will be chosen per week during the promotion.
Entries from previous weeks valid for full length of drawing.
Entries must be received by each Monday, at noon.
Mail this entry to: Summer Fun at BMFI,
857 Montgomery Avenue, 2nd Floor, Narberth, PA 19072
ENTER FOR A CHANCE
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#1 Entry 6/23
“B
lues Jam” is an opportunity for players and lovers of
the Blues to get together to celebrate the USA’s origi-
nal musical art-form on the first Wednesdays of every month
from 7 p.m. to 10 p.m. at the popular PSALM Salon. “Blues
Jam” is free of charge and open to the public, and is host-
ed By WXPN’s Jonny Meister and PSALM’s Jamey Reilly.
Upcoming sessions will happen on July 7, August 4, Sep-
tember 1, October 6, and so forth.
The Blues found its voice in the deep south from the Mis-
sissippi Delta to Memphis Tennessee during the times of
African-American slavery, when field workers would holler
and moan to break the heat and monotony of cruel work
under the hot sun... often communicating spiritual senti-
ments, social commentary, personal tragedy or news of
escape in the underground railway.
From these early traditions of one man with a guitar, steep-
ed in the rhythms of Africa, came influences from places as
diverse as the Celtic Isles, France and the Carribean which
blended to create a style of music that developed regional
inflections which came to be known as Folk, Country, Delta,
Texas, Memphis, Barrel House, Chicago, East Coast, Electric,
Piedmont, Jump, Swamp, Boogie, etc. From the raw and
earthy power of the Blues emerged the genres of Jazz,
Rhythm and Blues, and Rock ‘n’ Roll. Having come full-circle,
the Blues has finally earned worldwide respect, with broad
appeal to audiences and players of all races and social
statures.
Many of the founders and popularizers of Blues music are
still with us or recently passed. Greats like BB King, Son
House, John Lee Hooker, Jimmy Rodgers, Robert Johnson,
Bessie Smith, Big Bill Broonzy, Howlin’ Wolf, Muddy Waters,
Little Walter, Willie Dixon, Blind Lemon Jefferson, JB Lenoir,
and so many more old-timers. Modern adherents of the
tradition have carried the Blues into the present day and
given it new sounds... including Paul Butterfield, John Mayall,
Bonnie Raitt, Susan Tedeschi, Shemika Copeland, Samuel
James, Keb Mo, Magic Slim, Deb Callahan, Don Evans, and
Rory Block, among others. Echoes of the Blues can be heard
in almost all popular music today.
PSALM honors these and others who preserve and extend
the joy and sorrow of the Blues, and opens its doors the
first Wednesdays of every month from 7 p.m. to 10 p.m.
free of charge to invite both players and lovers to join for
a few hours in an intimate concert-like environment to en-
joy the spontaneous expression of the USA’s original musi-
cal art-form. The Blues Jam is hosted by PSALM’s resident
bass-man Jamey Reilly and WXPN’s Jonny Meister, host of
“Blues and Beyond” and the “Blues Show.”
“We make it easy for players by supplying a full sound
system, drum kit, keyboard, and several amplifiers. All you
need to bring is your favorite guitar/cord/amp if you want/
bass/horn/harp/harp mic/etc. All levels of proficiency are
welcome... from seasoned professional players to young
bloods with a story to tell,” states Reilly.
The jams are broadcast live worldwide on Ustream, and
archived for all to view online... just in case one of those
magical peak moments occurs! The web address is
www.ustream.tv/channel/live-at-the-psalm-salon/v3.
The listening room holds 60 guests comfortably, and afi-
cionados are welcome to come, kick back and enjoy an
evening of good music and good company. BYO is welcome
for 21 and over.
The PSALM Salon is produced by the non-profit Philadel-
phia Society for Art, Literature & Music, and features some
of the finest music representing every musical genre from
around the world every Saturday evening in Philadelphia’s
premiere small performance space. Information is available
at www.psalmsalon.com. The venue address is 5841 Over-
brook Avenue off City Avenue near St. Joseph’s University.
Let Your Business Grow in City Suburban News!
Call 610-667-6623 for Great Solutions to Reach Your Clients!
June 23 – June 29, 2010 CITY SUBURBAN NEWS Page 7
Noted Bluesman Samuel James performs at the PSALM Salon.
Art at Town Hall Coffee Company
Continued from front page
ADVERTISE YOUR RESTAURANT
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DINING & ENTERTAINMENT
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ife
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$25 three-course prix fixe menu nightly 5 - 6 pm
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5 Course Hibachi Dinner Includes:
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EARLY BIRD HIBACHI SPECIALS
Mon. - Fri., 4pm - 6pm • Sat. & Sun., 4pm - 5:30pm
PSALM Salon Presents “Blues Jam” – Free Monthly
Event for Fans of the Blues
“I look back on my 45 years as a working artist and Arts Educator, and am
reminded of the 1972 book by Gail Sheehy, Passages. Her ideas about major
changes happening in our lives every 7 to 10 years or so seems even more
valid to me as I age, and continue to evolve,
as a creative person.”
For the past 10 years the artist has been
devoting less time to being an Illustrator, and
focusing on teaching Painting Workshops, and
painting and exhibiting his “Plein Air” land-
scapes. “I recently participated in a two-day
Paint Out Fund-raiser, sponsored by The Lower
Merion Conservancy,” said the artist. “One of my favorite sites to paint, for many
years, has been the small, but very elegant Merion Park, near the train station.
I seem to have become the resident artist there, and I enjoy meeting neighbors
who walk their dogs, and love that beautiful park, in all seasons, as I do.”
William Ternay’s paintings of Merion Park, and of rowers on the Schuylkill
River, are currently on display at the recently opened Town Hall Coffee Com-
pany, at 358 Montgomery Avenue, in Merion. “As a long time resident of the
area I was curious to see what could possibly be unique about yet another
Coffee Shop on Montgomery Avenue,” said this coffee-loving artist. “Owner/
Barista Tim Noble is a true ‘afficionado,’ of fine coffees, and he loves sharing
his knowledge of the growing, brewing, and tasting, of exotic coffees from around the world.” And, admits Ternay, “He
had all those wonderful blank walls, waiting for Art to be hung on them! I’m honored to be the first artist to exhibit in
this new gathering place.”
On Friday, June 25, between 5 p.m. and 9 p.m., William Ternay and Tim Noble will be welcoming art and coffee lovers,
at Town Hall Coffee Company, 358 Montgomery Avenue, in Merion, PA. For information call 484-270-8041. You can also
see William Ternay’s art on his blog, postcardsfromphilly.blogspot.com.
“Bridge at Merion Park,” one
of twenty oils and watercolors
by Bala Cynwyd artist William
Ternay, on exhibit at Town
Hall Coffee Company, in
Merion, PA, through July 4.
Young Artist Workshop
Explore the world of art and creative thinking with the Young Artist Workshop, July 12 - August 13. Children and youth in grades 1 - 12 receive
high quality, exciting art instruction in a rich variety of courses including Animation & Illustration, Computer Graphics, Digital Art, Fashion Design
& Illustration, Fine Arts, Graphic Design, Photography and Portfolio Preparation. NEW for Summer 2010 – Certificate Program in Art & Design.
Register by June 21. For information about Moore College of Art & Design, visit www.moore.edu.
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I
t is estimated that nearly 7 million
Americans suffer from chronic wounds
associated with conditions such as dia-
betes, peripheral vascular disease and
autoimmune disease.
Delaware County Memorial Hospital
announces the opening of the Center
for Wound Healing and Hyperbaric Medi-
cine. This comprehensive center is staff-
ed by a team of specialists whose pri-
mary goal is to heal painful chronic
wounds and return patients to their
normal lives. They do this by conduct-
ing a thorough evaluation and imple-
menting an aggressive treatment plan
to heal wounds quickly and completely.
Education is also an important plan
component.
“It’s our job to figure out why a wound
is not healing, and to provide the best
therapy available to treat a wound, pre-
vent infection and prevent it from recur-
ring” says Homayoon Pasdar, M.D., medi-
cal director of the Center for Wound
Healing and Hyperbaric Medicine at DCMH.
DCMH offers all the latest therapies to
treat chronic wounds, including hyper-
baric oxygen therapy (HBOT)—conve-
niently located in its own suite adjacent to the Center. HBOT
is a non-invasive treatment where the patient lies on a com-
fortable mattress and breathes 100 percent oxygen in a
special pressurized chamber. Pure oxygen, once in the
body’s tissues and organs, speeds up the healing process.
Therapies that the Center offers in-
clude debridement—which is the sur-
gical removal of dead or infected tissue
to allow healthy tissue to heal—and
various topical agents to promote
quicker healing. In addition, nutrition
recommendations are an important
part of wound care.
While most of think of wounds as
superficial cuts that heal and possibly
leave a scar as a reminder, the person
who requires a wound specialist expe-
riences something completely different.
Some common conditions that can
be treated at a specialized wound cen-
ter include diabetic wounds (usually on
the legs and/or feet), pressure ulcers,
infections, rheumatoid arthritis, traumat-
ic wounds, carbon monoxide poisoning,
and non-healing surgical wounds.
Venous stasis ulcers, vasculitis and
arterial insufficiency are other common
conditions that cause non-healing
wounds. “All of these conditions deal
with poor circulation,” Pasdar says.
“Venous stasis ulcers occur when
there is poor drainage of blood or
lymph from the neck. Vasculitis is a
disease of the blood vessels where they become inflamed.
All of these conditions can occur anywhere in the body, but
they are most commonly found in the lower extremities—
the legs and feet.
I
n an effort to educate stu-
dents, their families, and the
community about the signs
of and treatment for stroke,
physicians and clinicians of
the Crozer-Keystone Health
System hosted a contest for
elementary, middle and high
school students.
This year’s contest, which
charged students with creat-
ing a button or magnet dis-
playing a stroke-themed message, awarded a cash
prize to the top elementary, middle and high
school entries. Students submitted designs along
with an informational sheet about stroke aware-
ness and prevention. Hundreds of entries were
submitted, and in the end it was difficult to
choose from so many creative designs, but the
committee chose students from St. Philomena
School in Lansdowne and Wallingford Elementary
in Wallingford as the elementary winners; stu-
dents from Drexel Hill Middle School as the mid-
dle school winner; and Taylor Medical Careers
Program students as the high school winner. The
Medical Careers Program is comprised of students
from several area high schools. The winning high
school students attend Springfield High School
in Springfield, and Strath Haven High School in
Wallingford.
“We started this annual contest a few years ago
and each year we have gotten more and more
kids and more and more schools involved,” says
Gregory Cuculino, M.D., chairman of the Emer-
gency Medicine Department at Taylor Hospital.
“We have grown from about 50 entries to close
to 250 entries this year. It is so great to see so much enthusiasm from the participants and the teachers. Each year we
are amazed by the quality of work submitted by all. In the end, it helps educate the children and their families about
stroke and stroke prevention.”
The project was sponsored by the medical staffs of Taylor Hospital and Delaware County Memorial Hospital, in honor
of National Stroke Awareness Month. It was offered to students in grades 4-12 in Delaware County. The winning designs
will be mass-produced and distributed throughout the county.
Crozer-Chester Medical Center, Taylor Hospital, and Delaware County Memorial Hospital are certified by The Joint
Commission as Primary Stroke Centers.
HEALTHY LIVING
Page 8 CITY SUBURBAN NEWS June 23 – June 29, 2010
Every Week Find Great Information in City Suburban News!
See New Center for Wound Healing on page 16
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Front row, from left – Lauren Eck,
instructor of Health and Physi-
cal Education at Drexel Hill
Middle School; Anna Gentile,
runner-up for her poster design;
Meghan Dougherty, runner-up
for her poster design; Meredith Benson, winner for her button design; Taylor Melone, winner for her button design; Ellie Stanley,
winner for her poster design; Gregory Cuculino, M.D., chairman of Emergency Medicine at Taylor Hospital; back row – Rob
Solomon, instructor of Health and Physical Education at Drexel Hill Middle School.
Homayoon Pasdar, M.D. is medical
director, of the Center for Wound
Healing and Hyperbaric Medicine at
DCMH.
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“Where Health, Wellness, & Educational Development Become One” “Where Health, Wellness, & Educational Development Become One”
Center for Wound Healing and Hyperbaric Medicine Opens
CKHS and Local Schools Raise Stroke Awareness Through Contest
From left – Gregory Cuculino, M.D., chairman of Emergency Medicine at
Taylor Hospital; St. Philomena School in Lansdowne students, Grace McDermot
and Emily Urban, who won for their combined effort on a poster design;
Maureen DePrince, stroke coordinator for Delaware County Memorial
Hospital; and Mihai Diamandi, M.D., Taylor Hospitalist.
WYNNEWOOD ELECTROLYSIS
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T
he Little Rock Foundation, based in Philadelphia, PA and
Voorhees, NJ, is proud to announce that their efforts to
support families with children who are blind or visually im-
paired have just been enhanced with an expansion of ser-
vices made possible by 4Sight, an organization that is ded-
icated to helping these families through educational resources,
support groups, programming, Internet and more. Meghan
Wismer of Drexel Hill, PA, president of 4Sight, selected The
Little Rock Foundation for a merger because of their com-
mon goals, extensive programs and the opportunities to
help families get much-needed resources.
Wismer said, “The Little Rock Foundation is doing all the
things I’ve wanted 4Sight to do. They are so well respected
in the community, that I thought we could help our families
more by working together. I’m honored that Little Rock has
welcomed us.”
Tina Fiorentino, executive director of The Little Rock
Foundation, is equally delighted. She said, “We have so much
respect for Meghan and her board that we are very appre-
ciative they chose Little Rock. We have the same goals and
they can help grow our vision as a team.” Wismer will pro-
vide social media support to Little Rock and expand the
foundation by establishing family support groups. She has
great organizational skills and will be a major asset as their
new Family Support Outreach Coordinator.
Wismer comes to this kind of work naturally as she came
from a family of community activists. She was born with con-
genital cataracts in both eyes, developed glaucoma, and
was one of the first babies in the United States to have
cataract surgery. At that time her mother started a non-
profit called Parents and Cataract Kids where former Phila-
delphia Eagles players Reggie White and Andre Waters were
involved. Meghan’s daughter, Charlotte, 4, also has congeni-
tal cataracts. But while her vision was also complicated by
glaucoma, Charlotte’s glaucoma was caught early and is
currently under control.
Very similar to Meghan’s history, The Little Rock Foun-
dation (TLRF) was created to help parents in a similar situ-
ation as the founders, Tina and Rocco Fiorentino. In a quest
for information, the Fiorentinos realized there were very
few resources available to them when their baby boy, Rocco,
was born in 1996. Considered a miracle by his doctors,
Rocco, whose twin brother died at birth, was four months
premature and weighed only 1
1
/2 lbs. He had less than a 5%
chance of survival, and, after 10 surgeries, he left the hos-
pital at six months of age with one lasting challenge—
blindness caused by Retinopathy of Prematurity (ROP). This
couple was desperate for support and information and, after
experiencing frustration at the lack of resources, they formed
the foundation to help other parents with similar challenges.
One year later, there was another birth—the formation
of The Little Rock Foundation, which is dedicated to im-
proving the lives of children who are blind or visually
impaired from early childhood to adulthood. Completely
run by volunteers, The Little Rock Foundation, is a 501(c)3
non-profit that offers a variety of programs that meet the
needs of hundreds of families.
TLRF has two Family Resource Centers established in
Philadelphia. One is at Wills Eye Hospital and the other at
Children’s Hospital of Philadelphia, where resources for
deaf and hearing-impaired are also available. In addition,
there is The Little Rock Foundation Scholarship program,
providing $7500 scholarships to deserving students; the
very successful Camp Little Rock, the only free one-week
day camp in the tri-state area for children who are blind or
visually impaired; educational programs in schools and
senior centers; community outreach events like the annual
Holiday Party, and ongoing efforts to lobby governmental
officials.
Little Rocco, the Ambassador of The Little Rock Foun-
dation, has been recognized with several national awards
for his humanitarian efforts and he continues to serve as
an inspiration to others. Since he was five years old, he has
spoken out at the New Jersey State Assembly describing
his life and the needs of other children like him to New
Jersey state legislators. His speeches have resulted in $1.2
million being dedicated to Braille education and support
services for blind and visually impaired children and the
rescue of 50 jobs of employees of the New Jersey Commis-
sion for the Blind and Visually Impaired, which happened
this year after Rocco pro-
tested at April Budget Hear-
ings in the state capitol.
For information about The
Little Rock Foundation, visit
www.tlrf.org or call 877-220-
2500, toll free.
June 23 – June 29, 2010 CITY SUBURBAN NEWS Page 9
ADVERTISE YOUR
BUSINESS HERE!
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HE A L T H Y LI V I N G
Celebrating the merging or their organizations are, from left –
Meghan Wismer of Drexel Hill, PA, president of 4Sight and Tina
Fiorentino, executive director of The Little Rock Foundation.
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The Little Rock Foundation and 4 Sight Merge
To support families with blind and visually impaired children
our energy field so that when we consummate
a relationship with a person the energy fields
intertwine and their song is joined with ours.
Walsh believes there is no reason we cannot
read someone else’s energy and allow them to
read ours, which will ultimately make the
most amazing connection both in long-term
relationships and one-night stands.
Becky Walsh is one of the U.K.’s leading
thinkers on intuition and spirituality. She is
a well-recognized author, magazine feature
writer, speaker, host of two radio shows,
and has a practice both in London and San
Francisco where her consultations are a
blend of intuitive psychotherapy, psycholo-
gy inspiration, and life coaching. Her rea-
son for writing Intuitive Lovers is to give an
alternative perspective on modern age
physical gratification and relationship,
thereby bringing people out of the analyti-
cal mind and into their body and heart.
Visit Becky Walsh at her enlightening
website: www.lightofspirit.co.uk.
“Intuitive Lovers”
Continued from front page
Dr. Todd May • 610-853-9000
35 W. Eagle Road • Havertown, PA 19083
www.drtoddmay.com
SPECIAL OFFER TO NEW PATIENTS
Receive A Complimentary Consultation
Find out if Chiropractic is the answer to your healthcare needs.
Call today to schedule an appointment. Offer valid thru July 2, 2010.
NECK & BACK
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& SCIATICA
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AUTO & WORK
INJURIES
GENERAL HEALTH
& WELLNESS
Stress Awareness Day
FREE Lecture • Tues., June 29 • 7:30 p.m.
Learn the secrets of stress reduction, coping with
stress, types of stress, healthy vs. non-healthy
stress. Ask questions you need answered.
Dr. Todd May is a speaker and chiropractor
specializing in Holistic Healthcare approaches.
You can have a better year in 2010.
WE FOCUS ON
PAIN RELIEF,
CORRECTIVE
CARE, AND
WELLNESS CARE
Page 10 CITY SUBURBAN NEWS June 23 – June 29, 2010
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Fifty-one Baldwin School seniors received their diplomas June 10 at the school’s 122nd commencement ceremony at Bryn Mawr Presbyterian
Church. Baldiwn’s Class of 2010 includes, from left, front row – Ladonna Edwards (Penn State), Jessica G. Cook (Muhlenberg College), Raven
Andrews (Howard University), Ashley Catalano-Leckerman (University of Pennsylvania), Rachel Brooks (Lehigh University), Zaakirah R.
Hamid (Howard University), Emily Lau (Swarthmore College), Melissa Philips (Trinity College), Nicole C. Cutuli (American University); second
row – Kayla Cohen (Duquesne University), Delia L. Sudler (Howard University), Adrienne Frank (Temple University), Allison Ballinger (Johns
Hopkins University), Elena Stephenson (Stanford University), Ruiyi Chen (Ohio State), Byeol Han (Emory University); third row – Gabrielle
Amundson (Colgate University), Ayana Peterson (Undecided), Maxine Jacobson (Tufts University), Erin K. O’Donnell (New York University),
Leila S. Collins (Johns Hopkins University), Chelsea M. Stellmach (University of Pennsylvania), Ellen Morris (Northwestern University); fourth row
– Sophia Lisowski (Ithaca College), Ksenia Shepelev (Richmond American International University), Noelle Niu (Amherst College), Sarah
June (Harvard College), Caroline Durlacher (Yale University), Jennifer Newman (Amherst College), Rayma G. Garcia (Hobart & William Smith
Colleges); fifth row – Jenna M. Price (George Washington University), Charlotte Damico (Bucknell University), Samantha Swartz (Boston College),
Morgan Dawkins (Wake Forest), Allison M. Hoeltzel (Hamilton College), Alexandria Evans (Dickinson College); sixth row –- Elizabeth Schoenberg
(Vanderbilt University), Alexandra Sawin (Princeton University), Diane D. Ku (University of Chicago), Eileen M. Kenny (Loyola University
Maryland), Deionna Hill (Southern Methodist University); seventh row – Alice Matthai (Washington & Lee University), Monica Esposito (Southern
Methodist University), Christina Maloomian (Bucknell University), Catherine Welch (Southern Methodist University), Janell Barnes (University
of Miami); eighth row – Christina E. Middleton (Cornell University), Rebecca Guttentag (Kenyon College), Christina M. Lisk (Bryn Mawr College),
Claire Henkel (Washington University) and Alison Callegari (Trinity College). The members of Baldwin’s Class of 2010 have received more
than $1.6 million in merit-based college scholarships.
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CITY SUBURBAN NEWS –
Your Community Paper
for 25 Years!
F
ifty-one seniors at the
Baldwin School in Bryn
Mawr received their high
school diplomas Thursday,
June 10 at 3 p.m. at the
school’s 122nd commence-
ment exercises at Bryn Mawr
Presbyterian Church. Follow-
ing tradition, the young
women of the Class of 2010
wore white dresses and car-
ried bouquets featuring
their class color of green.
Elected by her classmates
to serve as student speaker
was Charlotte Damico of
Gladwyne, who will attend
Bucknell University next year.
The guest speaker was Andrea
Gilbert, president of Bryn
Mawr Hospital.
BALDWIN SCHOOL
GRADUATES 51
K
ids will explore their creative energies in Woodmere’s
art classes for kids beginning in July. Classes include
Watercolor for Kids, Let’s Make Paper, Paintbox: Inside and
Out Landscape Painting, Story & Stage, Clay, and Animalia:
Jungle, Wood and Sea. New classes offered this summer
include making kites, building clocks, even a trip to the
Philadelphia Zoo to sketch animals. Sign up now for July and
August classes.
Woodmere membership is required for art classes. For
information or to register for art classes, call the Education
Department at 215-247-0948 or visit www.woodmereart-
museum.org for a list of classes and a registration form.
Woodmere Art Museum is located at 9201 Germantown
Avenue, Philadelphia, PA 19118. It is open to the public
Tuesday through Saturday, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., and Sundays,
1 to 5 p.m. Call 215-247-0476 or visit www.woodmereartmu-
seum.org for information.
Summer Art Classes for Kids at Woodmere Art Museum
so many boys underachieve
in school and what can be
done to help them improve.
Admission is free; seating is
limited.
Tyre spent two decades in
journalism, as a magazine
feature writer at New York
magazine, a newspaper re-
porter at New York Newsday,
an on-air correspondent for
CNN and most recently, as a
longtime staff writer for News-
week, covering social trends
and education.
In addition to Tyre, con-
ference keynote speakers
are Andy Hargreaves, Thomas
Newkirk, Wes Moore, Denise
Pope, Ph.D., Heidi Hayes
Jacobs, and Adam Cox—all
wel l - known authors and
educators. Other noteworthy
presenters are Philadelphia
Mayor Michael Nutter and
political commentator Chris
Matthews.
For information on the IBSC
Conference, “Inventions in
Teaching,” or to register,
visit www.theibsc.org.
MERI ON MERCY ACADEMY GRADUATES
124 SENI ORS
Graduates Charlotte Keating of Bryn Mawr, Elena DiGiovanni of Drexel Hill, Caroline Fitzgerald
of Penn Valley, faculty member Colleen Gallagher of Wayne, and Alana Barretta of Philadelphia,
celebrate Merion Mercey Academy’s graduation day 2010.
H
arriton High School junior Sofie Seymour was selected by the
Russian American Foundation to participate in the National
Security Language Initiative for Youth Program this summer. She
was one of ten students selected from around the country to par-
ticipate.
Under this program, Sophie will spend six weeks over the summer
studying the Russian language, culture and ballet at the renowned
Bolshoi Ballet Academy in Moscow. The NSLI-Y provides merit-
based scholarships for students who want to study less commonly
taught languages and cultures in foreign countries. This summer
will be the first time the NSLI-Y has provided scholarships for a
dance related program with the Russian American Foundation and
the Bolshoi Ballet Academy.
Prior to leaving for Russia, Sofie and the other accepted students
will participate in three weeks of intensive ballet training at the
Bolshoi Ballet Academy’s U.S. campus in New York City.
The Bolshoi Academy is one of the oldest and most established
schools for classical ballet training in the world. It has produced
numerous world-class dancers, teachers and choreographers.
Advertise in Our Upcoming Education & Camp Issues. Call 610-667-6623.
June 23 – June 29, 2010 CITY SUBURBAN NEWS Page 11
SAY YOU SAW IT IN CITY SUBURBAN NEWS
Harriton High School Junior Sofie Seymour will spend six weeks over
the summer studying the Russian language, culture and ballet at the
renowned Bolshoi Ballet Academy in Moscow.
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FRENCH INTERNATIONAL SCHOOL
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OPEN HOUSE
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PIease caII (610) 667-1284
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ask for Sherrie
F
or children, the break from the day-to-day school routine
during the summer months provides extra time to hone
skills, try a new sport or make new friends. The Kinney Center
for Autism Education and Support believes those same op-
portunities should be available to children on the autism
spectrum. The Kinney Center will offer a five-week summer
camp designed to provide fun, imagination and social growth
for all children by bringing together those with Autism Spec-
trum Disorders (ASD) and their “neuro-typical peers.”
“Children learn not only from adults, but from each other,”
said Michelle Rowe, Ph.D., executive director of the Kinney
Center at Saint Joseph’s University and professor of health
services. “Children with autism can benefit from interacting
with neuro-typical or so called ‘normal’ peers because they
learn the expectations and social norms of kids their own
age.”
Beginning June 28, campers will arrive on SJU’s newly-acquired
Maguire Campus for a summer experience unlike any other.
Campers will be organized into age groups ranging from
three to14 years and will have customized, visual schedules
and/or written lists of what they will be doing each day from
10 a.m. to 3 p.m., and will also have choices for activities,
which include swimming, cooking, dancing, sensory activi-
ties, and crafts, and more. Each child with autism will have
one-on-one support provided by one of the Kinney Center
SCHOLARS (Students Committed to Helping Others Learn
about Autism Research and Support).
Camp highlights include a visit from Philadelphia Zoo ani-
mals, a theatre workshop presented by the Walnut Street
Theatre, a visit from Canine Partners for Life service dogs
and a chance to meet miniature horses provided by Penelope’s
Helping Hooves.
“Children with autism deserve a fun summer camp environ-
ment with activities that make for great summer memories,”
added Rowe. “These types of activities provide rich senso-
ry experiences, lots of opportunities for interacting socially
and the chance to build self-esteem and confidence.”
The camp will culminate on Thursday, July 29, at 2 p.m., with
a show for parents titled, “Kinney’s Got Talent,” to be held
in the Multipurpose Room of the Maguire Campus Sports
Complex.
About: With its roots in the Jesuit mission of service and
cura personalis, or care for the whole person, the Kinney
Center for Autism Education and Support seeks to address
the needs of those who struggle day-to-day with autism, either
as individuals or caregivers. The mission of the Kinney Center
is to provide multi-disciplinary education and research op-
portunities for students, teachers, professionals, and par-
ents who seek to improve and extend opportunities, outcomes,
quality of life and best practices in treatment for people with
ASD. The Kinney Center offers services, resources, and infor-
mation; support and guidance; and tools for public and indi-
vidual advocacy that contribute to improved autism aware-
ness and care.
In addition to the summer camp, the Kinney Center offers
a Kids Night Out program, an after-school social skills pro-
gram, an academic minor for SJU students, and a college-
bound retreat for college-age students with ASD.
For information, contact the Kinney Center at 610-660-2170
or kinneyautism@sju.edu.
SJU Brings Autistic and “Neuro-typical” Children Together
for Summer Camp
Kinney Center for Autism Education and Support provides unique summer experience for kids
Harriton Student to Study with
Bolshoi Ballet in Moscow
Reading Learning Center
Certified Reading Specialist • Reading Pre-K to 8
Homework Help • One-on-One Tutoring
Phonics • Spelling • Writing
Math • ESL • Study Skills
Multi-Sensory Programs
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111 Sibley Avenue, 2nd Floor, Ardmore
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EveningHours
Page 12 CITY SUBURBAN NEWS June 23 – June 29, 2010
By Rose Marie Riley
View City Suburban News online: Visit www.Scribd.com/CitySuburbanNews
At the entrance to the Art Gallery, sculptor Kathleen M. Friedenberg,
of Ardmore, works on one of her pieces.
At the Opening Preview Reception, from left – Co-chairman
Sandy Floyd of Wayne welcomes Devon Horse Show President
Wade McDevitt and Wendy McDevitt of Devon.
Attending the Opening Preview Reception are, from left –
Leonard A. King, Chairman, Devon Horse Show and Country
Fair, of Malvern; Elizabeth R. Moran, member of the Board of
Directors, Devon Horse Show and Country Fair, of Paoli.
Watching the carriage Drive are, from left – Andrea Butler;
Andrew Butler, Assistant Director, Church of the Redeemer, of
Bryn Mawr; Pamela S.K. Campbell, member of the Ladies’ Com-
mittee, and Box Holder; Marina Butler. All of Bryn Mawr.
Awaiting guests in the Hospitality Room at the Devon Horse
Show are, from left – Mary B. Griffin of West Chester; Sandy
Nesbitt, Chairman, Ladies’ Committee, of Newtown Square; Holly
Griffin, Committee member, of West Chester.
Enjoying the Devon Horse Show are, from left – Carole Moran,
Amateur Owner Champion, of Wellington, Florida; and Mrs. J.
Maxwell Moran, member of the Board of Directors and Box
Holder, of Paoli.
At the Devon Horse Show for the presentation of the Walter
Mooney Challenge Trophy are, from left – Richard G. Webster,
Co-chairman, Trophy and Presentation Committee, of Paoli;
presenter, Mrs. John J. Nesbitt, III, Chairman, Ladies’ Commit-
tee, of Newtown Square; Leonard A. King, Chairman, Devon Horse
Show, of Malvern; Mr. John J. Nesbitt, III, General Chairman,
Exhibitors Hospitality Committee, of Newtown Square.
Enjoying the Devon Horse Show, are, from left – Freeman M.
Zausner, Co-chairman, Sponsorship Committee, of Delaware;
Wendy McDevitt, member of the Ladies’ Committee; and Wade
L. McDevitt, Box Holder – President, The Devon Horse Show,
of Devon.
Devon Horse Show and
Country Fair
The 114th annual Devon Horse Show and Country Fair was
held May 27 - June 6, 2010, at the Devon Horse Show Grounds
in Devon. Featured were Hunters, Jumpers, three- and five-
gaited saddle horses, hackney and fine harness horses and
ponies, breeding classes, and coaching competitions. Bud-
weiser Clydesdales performed. Jumper classes featured evenings
with $100,000 Grand Prix, and $50,000 Idle Dice Stake. Four-
in-hand Coaching competitions were held, and the Hunter
Derby. The Country Fair included boutique shopping, mid-
way rides, games and fine food. The annual Ladies’ Day at
Devon Hat Contest was held, and for the first time – a Devon
Doggie Contest. Leonard A. King is Chairman of the Devon
Horse Show and Country Fair. Wade L. McDevitt is President
of the Devon Horse Show and Country Fair. Co-chairs of the
Devon Country Fair were Mimi Killian and Sandy Shinners.
Since 1919, the Devon Horse Show has generously donat-
ed over 14 million dollars to Bryn Mawr Hospital. The most
recent gift from 2009 fair proceeds were $320,000.
In the Dog/Owner Look-Alike Contest are Nicky – 2 year old
French Poodle, 2nd Place Winner; with his owner Jim Cowley
of Strafford.
2010 Art Show at Devon
The Art Gallery at Devon’s 2010 Art Show opened with a
preview reception May 27, 2010, at the Devon Horse Show
and Country Fair, Lancaster Avenue, Devon. The Gallery fea-
tured the works of more than 60 regional and national artists.
Also featured was this year’s official Devon Horse Show poster
artist, Michael Paraskevas. All works in the Art Gallery fea-
ture equestrian and country lifestyle in media ranging from
oil to watercolor to sculpture. The Gallery was open daily
throughout the days of the Devon Horse Show. Co-chairmen
were Helen Corkill, Gretchen Schwoebel, Pam Keller and Sandy
Floyd. Proceeds from the Art Gallery benefit the Bryn Mawr
Hospital.
Awaiting guests at the Opening Preview Reception for the Art
Gallery at Devon are, from left – Co-chairmen – Helen Corkill
of Radnor; Pam Keller of Downingtown; Gretchen Schwoebel
of Glenmoore.
CLASSI FI ED
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Real Estate for Sale
June 23 – June 29, 2010 CITY SUBURBAN NEWS Page 13
Early Deadline for Our July 7 Issue – All Ads Due by Thursday, July 1 at noon.
Say You Saw It in
City Suburban News!
COBRIN REALTORS
610-667-1122
RETAIL & OFFICE
3901 Conshohocken Ave.
3983 Ford Road
1200-1854 sf available.
T/F
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Reach Your Clients
Every Week.
T
he Nelly Ber-
man School
of Music (NBS)
will hold a mem-
orial concert in
memory of gifted
violin student,
Chanlan Lee, on
January 23, 2009
at 7 p.m. Chanlan
Lee, age 8, pass-
ed away on Dec-
ember 19 due to
a severe case of
viral encephali-
tis. He was the
youngest schol-
arship student
at the Nelly Ber-
man School of
Music and quite
an accomplished
violinist for his
young age.
Chanlan had a
deep passion for
music that was transparent and vibrant. He was involved
in not only solo performances, but chamber groups and
intensive summer camps. His hard work paid off when he
was the youngest soloist chosen to perform on the stage
at the Kimmel Center as a platinum winner of the NBS Golden
Key Competition. In addition to his heart for playing, he was
also dedicated to the scholarship program that supplement-
ed his lesson fees. To show his appreciation, he took initia-
tive to raise funds, over $300 to be exact, by playing in his
parents’ restaurant in the Chinatown section of Philadelphia.
The January 23 concert will be held at Centennial Hall at
The Haverford School, 450 Lancaster Avenue, Haverford,
from 7 p.m. - 9 p.m. The event, showcasing students and
professional musicians, will commemorate Chanlan’s love
and passion for music and life. A donation of $15 per adu
and $10 per child is suggested. All proceeds will benefi
the Chanlan Lee Scholarship Program, which will provid
a scholarship to a gifted violin student, from around th
ion with adequate lessons to foster their talent.
contact Kristin Gray at 610-896-5105
C
okie Roberts, ABC News politi-
cal commentator and senior
news analyst for National Public
Radio will receive the 2009 Ivy
A ard at Cabrini
pays homage to such women,
and includes personal corre-
spondence and private jour-
nals of Abigail Adams, Martha
Jefferson, Dolley Madison, and
Sacajawea, among others.
Given annually, the Ivy Young
Willis Award recognizes women
who have made outstanding
contributions in the field of
public affairs.
The American Women in Radio
and Television cited Roberts as
one of the 50 greatest women
in the history of broadcasting,
and the Library of Congress
named her a “Living Legend,”
making her one of a select group
of Americans to have attained
that honor. A member of the
Broadcasting and Cable Hall of
Fame, Roberts also serves on
the boards of several non-prof-
it institutions and on the Presi-
dent’s Commission on Service
and Civic Participation.
Ivy Young Willis was a pio-
neer in teaching and reading
on television, and served on
The League of Women Voters
and the World Affairs Council.
Past recipients of the award
include Lisa Nutter, president
of Philadelphia Academies, Inc.;
Kathleen McGinty, former sec-
retary of the Pennsylvania
Department of Environmental
Protection; Renee Amoore, president of the
Amoore Group and healthcare and political
activist; and Chai Ling, Tiananmen Square
leader and business entrepreneur.
Roberts’ 3:30 p.m. lecture, free and open
to the public, will be in the Grace Hall
of the Cabrini campus, 610 King of
For information about
t Dan
INSIDE
Year 24, No. 19
Celebrating 24 Years of Community News
January 21 – January 27, 2009
P H I L A D E L P H I A & T H E M A I N L I N E ’ S F AV O R I T E WE E K L Y
C
IT
Y
S
U
B
U
R
B
A
N
N
E
W
S
C
IT
Y
S
U
B
U
R
B
A
N
N
E
W
S
FIND YOUR
COMMUNITY
NEWS HERE!
F FR RE EE E
Author &
Historian to
Discuss Civil
Rights
Page 5
The concert will commemorate Chanlan
Lee’s love and passion for music and life.
Political Commentator Cokie Roberts
to Receive Cabrini College Award
On February 5 Cokie Roberts will speak about her work
covering politics and about women who helped shape
America, at Cabrini College.
Education News
Pages 8 - 10
ME MOR I A L CON C E RT F OR
GI F T E D S T U D E N T
Music school holds concert to remember student
and build his legacy.
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Call Millie Schoenberg
610-645-5222
610-527-0900
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ARDMORE
2212 HAVERFORD RD. - 4 BR, 2
1
/2 bath Colonial. Newer:
heat, C/A, windows. Redone eat-in kitchen w/white cabinets.
LR w/fireplace. One-car garage. Lg. backyard. Beautiful
condition. $379,000.
RIVER PARK
3 BR, 2 bath, sun-filled apt., balcony facing city, laundry in
unit, 24-hr. doorman. A real gem. NEW PRICE $179,000.
GREEN HILL
2 BR, 2 bath, East Bldg., high flr. NEW PRICE $134,900.
COMING SOON - 7540 Woodcrest Ave. Call for details!
6/23
C21 Alliance
3012 Township Line Rd.
Drexel Hill, PA 19026
BORN & RAI SED I N OVERBROOK
Free Market Evaluation – CALL RON TOGNUCCI
Direct Line 610-853-8450 • Office 610-449-6006
CALL RON TOGNUCCI,
GRI, CRS - 20 Years
THINKING OF BUYING
OR SELLING?
Top Listing Agent Out of 85 Agents in Office.
In the Top 100 Agents Out of 7000 Agents in the State of PA.
NEW LISTING - 419 N. 67th St. - 3 + 1
1
/2. $135,000.
NEW LISTING - 625 N. 57th St. - 3 BR, 1 bath. $99,000.
316 N. 65th St. - 3 + 2
1
/2. $159,000.
605 N. 66th St. - 3 + 1, fin. bsmnt. $145,000.
833 N. 63rd St. - 6 BR, 2
1
/2 bath, handyman special. $140,000.
622 Wynnewood Rd. - SOLD
6/23
Listings Needed – Buyers Waiting World Wide Relocation
Delaware County & Overbrook Specialist
E V E R Y WE E K RE A C H
HOME BU Y E R S HE R E !
A D V E R T I S I N G H E R E
Works!
Reach Your Community Each Week!
h
e herbert yentis realtors
7300 City Avenue • 215-878-7300
www.yentis.com
** ARDMORE **
Haverford Village - 2 BR, 2
1
/2 bath end unit w/1st flr.
laundry. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$240,000.
** COMMERCIAL RENTAL **
Haverford Ave., Overbrook Park - 700sf. to 4000sf. Good
parking, good visibility in active Shopping Center.
LOW, LOW RATES!!
CONDOS
RIVER PARK HOUSE
& PARK PLAZA
Call Sandy Cherry
215-510-0516
PRUDENTIAL FOX & ROACH
610-896-7400 6/23
Minutes to Center City.
Studio & 1 & 2 BR starting
at $98,000.
Prices include all utils.
LUXURY LIVING AT
AFFORDABLE PRICES.
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Painting
JERRY’S PAINTING
No Job Too Small
INTERIOR • EXTERIOR
Also Plastering
Call Jerry 610-284-9155
Sr. Cit. Dis Free Est
Page 14 CITY SUBURBAN NEWS June 23 – June 29, 2010
Moving
Hauling/Removal
T/F
JOHN’S HAULING
MOVING - LOADING - UNLOADING
ONE APPLIANCE, PIANO
SOFA BED OR TRUCKLOAD
Anything Big or Small
Removed.
HOUSES, GARAGES,
BASEMENTS CLEARED
7 DAYS A WEEK • LAST MINUTE SVC.
610-296-0560
Advertise Every
Week to Reach
Your Customers!
ACTION ENTERPRISES
Specializing in: CLEAN-OUTS
• HOUSES • BASEMENTS
• BACKYARDS and GARAGES
Moving and Hauling
Remove Unwanted Items
All Major Credit Cards Accepted
215-424-9801
610-476-3200
T/F
PAINTING BY ANGELO
Wallpaper Removal
Custom Colors
Interior & Exterior
Reasonable Rates • 25 Yrs. Exp.
FREE Est. 610-461-6236
Apartments for Rent Help Wanted
Popcorn Ceilings $100
3 Ceilings or Walls $250
Painting as Low as
$50-a-room
FREE ESTIMATES
AFFORDABLE
HOUSE PAINTING
Call Idris
Cell 267-230-5875
6/30
• Drywall
• Ceiling & Wall Repair
• Ceramic Tile Installation
Room for Rent
Homes for Rent
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❏ $102 - 4 weeks
❏ $192 - 8 weeks
Larger Sizes Also Available
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857 Montgomery Ave., 2nd Floor, Narberth, PA 19072
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Peruto Properties
Clean & safe
rental homes
apartments & garages.
215-740-4900
T/F www.PerutoProperties.com
Lampshades
Free Estimates
Interior & Exterior
Quality Work
Power Washing
215-878-4004
Cell # 215-300-1404
T/F
FRANK DEL PAINTING
Email or Fax Your
Ad to Us at
610-667-6624. We’ll
call you with a
price! It’s Easy!
LAMPSHADES
610-724-0664
• Custom Shades
• Shades Expertly Recovered
• Any Shape, Color or Size
FREE SHOP-AT-HOME
T/F
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FREE pick-up & delivery, call:
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HAVERTOWN/ BROOKLI NE -
2 BR, 2nd flr., W/D, A/C units, no
pets/smoking. $855/+utils. 610-
449-5588. 6/23
OVERBROOK PARK - Large 1
and 2 BR, free heat + HW, new rugs
& windows, parking, W/D, A/C. $725-
$825 Haverford Manor Apartment s.
7212 Haver for d Ave. www.Peruto-
Properties.com. 215-740-4900. T/F
WYNNEFI ELD - $99 1st month
special. Charming efficiency, laun-
dry room, elevator, near shopping
& transp., heat & hot water incl. Call
Mae. 215-877-9168. T/F
Landscaping
Pets for Sale
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CITY SUBURBAN NEWS –
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INDEPENDENT HERBALIFE DIST
Call for Products
Call for opp.
Call 610-389-2402
supervitality.com
www.behomefree.com
T/F
ATTN:
We Pay U
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19 serious people needed to
lose 5 to 100 pounds
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Weight Loss
215-271-1138 or
215-468-3028
LOU’S TV ELECTRONICS
Big Screen Projection TV Specialists
WE DO IT ALL • OPEN 7 DAYS
Antennas Repaired & Installed
11/8/10
Early Deadline for Our July 7 Issue – All Ads Due by Thursday, July 1 at noon.
SW, N, W. PHILA. AREA - move-in
special ranging from $90 to $135
per week. Clean rooms, use of
kitchen, SSI, 215-220-8877. 6/30
EARN EXTRA $$$
PT $500 - $1500,
FT $2000+
Will Train
215-552-8510
www.behomefree.com
T/F
215-410-4334
FRANK’S CARPET
CLEANING
Quality cleaning at
great prices.
FREE Estimates.
7/7
Carpet Cleaning
JUNK REMOVED
Clean Outs – Basements,
Attics, Yards, Entire Home
Less Expensive than
the Big Guys!
267-971-5732
T/F
Exterminating
SPECIALIZING IN RESIDENTIAL &
COMMERCIAL EXTERMINATING -
for all types of pest control. Ask for
Larry 215-694-7037. E/O
DRI VERS - Highway Transport
Chemical. Now Hiring for Regional
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Freight. Limited positions avail.!
Great Pay & Benefits, Pd. Orienta-
tion, Assigned Trucks. Fuel Card,
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mo Current TT Exp. EOE/M/F/V/D.
Call Tony Today! 800-764-4034
www.hytt.com. 6/23
DRI VERS - Local/Reg/OTR Com-
bination, .4771 Loaded Home Weekly
+ More, Comprehensive Benefits
Pkg. Apply: disttech.com 866-823-
0223 x205. 6/30
DRI VERS: CDL- A - Great Pay,
Benefits! Bristol Local Flatbed!
Es t e n s o n L o g i s t i c s . Ap p l y
www.goelc.com. 1 yr CDL-A. Exp.
Req. 866-336-9642. 6/23
HOUSEKEEPER - PT for errands,
laundry, w/exper., with no pet aller-
gies. Car a plus, in Overbrook. Call
215-290-2100 (leave message).6/30
NANNY/ HOUSEKEEPER - P/T
for 2 girls in Bala Cynwyd. $13/hr.
Call Felicia 215-247-0220. 6/23
PROPERTY HUNTERS WANT-
ED - No exp. necessary. Training
provided. Call for details. 215-220-
8877. 6/30
ONLY $525
FOR 1X1 AD
FOR ONE YEAR!
PROMOTE YOUR BUSINESS
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Hardwood Floors
E/O
HARDWOOD
FLOORS
610-668-8881
Keystone Floor
Refinishing
“Sanding, Finishing,
Installation & Repairs
Premium Quality
Guaranteed.”
CITY SUBURBAN
NEWS
is a great place
to advertise!
5900 BLK. PINE ST.
4 BR & bath, gas heat,
pay own utils. $650/mo.
Samuel H. Bell Agency
215-476-3464 6/23
80xx Mansfield Ave.
(19150)
2 BR Duplex, H/W flrs.,
new appliances.
$800/mo. + utils.
215-776-2394
6/30
MALE SHIH-TZUS - DOB 3/18/10,
white & chocolate, pretty & fluffy,
shots & dewormed, and pad-trained.
$700. Call 215-476-2220. 6/23
DON’T WASTE WATER! - Water
only the plants that need it...Free
demo. & quote. (Costs less than you
might think.) Andy McCrudy 267-
971-5384. 6/23
Call Larry Rosen 610-896-2425 or
email lr325@msn.com
PT/FT Career Opportunity - WILL TRAIN!
50k-PT/FT-90k
Licensed & Bonded Position
HIRING DAMAGE INSPECTORS/CLAIMS REPS
6/30
WYNNEFIELD AREA
First flr. apt. 4 rooms & bath.
Pay your own utils. $550/mo.
Samuel H. Bell Agency
215-476-3464
6/23
OVERBROOK PARK
610-733-9637
2 BR, freshly painted, 2nd flr.
duplex. New windows, C/A,
close to transp. $700/mo +
utils. + 1 mo. deposit.
No smoking. No pets.
7/14
FI ND GREAT SERVI CES
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Narberth, PA 19072
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WE GET RESULTS!!! FIND A GREAT JOB SELL YOUR BIKE FIX YOUR HOUSE FIND EVERYTHING YOU NEED HERE!
Pick-Up Your FREE Copy of CITY SUBURBAN NEWS Each Week!
June 23 – June 29, 2010 CITY SUBURBAN NEWS Page 15
Services Home Improvements
MULTI-CRAFT
Renovations • Carpentry
Electrical • Plumbing
Tile • Phone Jacks
HANDYMAN SPECIALS
No Job Too Large or Small
Free Estimates • Lic. #002244
Call Carl 610-891-9555
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HANDYMAN SERVICES
HOME IMPROVEMENTS
Storm Doors • Closets
Kitchens • Bathrooms • Tile
Plumbing • Electrical
Call Jerry Sr. 610-284-9155
Early Deadline for Our July 7 Issue – All Ads Due by Thursday, July 1 at noon.
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PLUMBING, HEATING & PROFESSIONAL
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CALL US WITH YOUR PLUMBING OR HEATING PROBLEM TODAY!
(215) 878-1180 Reg. # 4253
STAN SHAPIRO
24 HOURS
PLUMBING • HEATING
DRAIN CLEANING
Established 41 yrs
Reg. #2948
610-449-6118
Plumbing/Heating
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FRANK A. VESCI
610-352-8299
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★ COMPLETE RESTORATION OF ANY TYPE ROOF ★
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MEMBER
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610-259-0974
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Masonry
267-595-1567
BASEMENT
CEMENTED WALLS &
WATERPROOFING
Carpentry, Pavers, Concrete
Driveways & Walkways.
6/23L
Insulated Steel • Fiberglass
Security Storm Doors
Patio Doors • Closet Doors
Aluminum Storm Doors
Vinyl Replacement Windows
Bay & Bow • Casement
Basement • Garden
Glass Block Windows
Expert Installation • Est. 1976
FREE Shop-at-Home Service
610-999-4350
BUD GREENBERG
DOORS & WINDOWS
8/25
FREE
ESTIMATES
LICENSED
& INSURED
PENNYPACK
GENERAL CONTRACTORS
CALL NOW! 267-971-1003 In PA
T/F
PUBLIC ADJUSTING SERVICE
“WE WILL HANDLE ALL INS. CLAIMS”
★ Complete Interior Remodeling ★
10% OFF ALL ROOF REPAIRS
Siding • Gutters • Downspout
610-649-6378 • 10% SR. DISCOUNT
JR PAVING CO.
Blacktop: Driveways,
Parking Lots & Roads
All Concrete Work
3 Yr. Driveway Guarantee
“Paver of the Year” Last 9 Years
SINCE
1949
2/23/11
CITY SUBURBAN
NEWS
is a great place
to advertise!
ONLY $525
FOR 1X1 AD
FOR ONE YEAR!
Call Anytime 267-632-1104
Affordably Priced • 20 Years Experience
Concrete Steps • Walkways • Driveways • Carports
Stucco Work & Stonework • Glass Block
Stone Facing, Brick, Block & Pointing
Re-cement Basement Walls & Floors • Lic. & Insured
SENIOR CITIZEN DISCOUNT 7/7
SAMMY’S CONCRETE
RETAINING WALLS & GARAGES & ADDITIONS
Cement Work








































★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★
★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★
FRANCO CONCRETE
Custom Concrete
Contractor
Sidewalks • Curbs
Steps • Patios
Driveways • Stucco Work
Brick & Stone Pointing
Basement Walls
Lic. & Insured • Senior Discount
(H) 610-449-3852
(C) 484-429-4050
T/F LIC. # 9133539
WE WILL
BEAT ANY
COMPETITOR’S
PRICE!
RALPH SALAMONE
MASONRY
Brick, Flagstone
Concrete & Stucco
610-353-1682
30 Years Experience • Lic. & Ins.
Senior Citizen Discount
T/F
Find Great Services Here Every Week!
BIG MOM’S
Mobile Oil Change Inc.
Call Vince • 215-667-5895
bigmoms11@yahoo.com
An oil change service
that comes to you!
Fleet • Commercial • Residential
ALL MAJOR CREDI T CARDS ACCEPTED
6/30
Appliance Repair
IT’S EASY & AFFORDABLE
TO ADVERTISE HERE
EVERY WEEK!
PAINTING, CARPENTRY, DRY-
WALL - & any handyman duties,
20 plus years of experience. Call for
free estimates. 484-832-0123. 6/23
APPLIANCE REPAIRS
AC • Refridgerators
Dryers, etc.
RELIABLE SERVICE
Call Harry 267-233-6398
610-931-1525
6/30
MILES CONTRACTING
267-230-5875
Plumbing • Electric
Flooring – Laminate &
Ceramic ($200 and up)
Drywall • Painting
FREE EST. • AFFORDABLE PRICING
6/30
Home Care
QUICK HELP SERVICES
We offer excellent, gentle loving
care for the sick or elderly
215-477-1050
PERSONAL CARE - COOKING - CLEANING
7 Days a Week • Live In or Out
Day or Night • Excellent Ref.
Affordable Rates • 15+ Yrs. Exp.
7/14
T
he Ocean City Pops
Orchestra, William
Scheible, Artistic
Director, presents its open-
ing concert with legendary
singer Patti Page at 8 p.m.
on Sunday, June 27. The
concert takes place at its
historic venue, the Music
Pier, located at Moorlyn
Terrace and the Boardwalk.
Don’t miss the chance to
hear the Grammy Award
winning singer of such fav-
orites as “Tennessee Waltz”
and “(How Much Is) That
Doggie in the Window” live
in concert. Tickets are avail-
able for $25/20 by calling the
box office at 609-525-9291 or
at www.ocnj.us. Other
exciting upcoming concerts
include Simply Sinatra with
Steve Lippia on August 3 and
4, Cirque de le Symphonie,
featuring acrobats, contortionists, dancers,
and jugglers on August 24, and Broadway sen-
sation Ashley Brown on August 29.
Grammy Award winning recording artist Patti
Page, known as “The Singing Rage,” began her
career as the featured singer on a little known
radio show in Tulsa, Oklahoma. She quickly
became an American idol, and today remains
an American icon, a beloved singer who chang-
ed the face of pop music, and the way it was
recorded.
She has recorded more
than 1,000 songs, with a
staggering 111 hits on the
Billboard charts, 15 gold
records and four gol d
albums. Patti is the first
crossover artist to take
country music out of the
country and onto the pop
charts with such multi-
million-seller records as
“Mockin’ Bird Hill,” “I Went
To Your Wedding,” “Mister
& Mississippi,” and, of
course, the legendary
“Tennessee Waltz,” which
reached #1 on the Pop,
Country, & R&B charts, and
sold more than 10 million
copies. A repeat winner of
Billboard and Cashbox
Magazi ne awards as
“America’s Favorite Female
Vocalist,” Patti was also
named American Band-
stand’s “Favorite Female Vocalist” in its first
nationwide audience poll.
Patti has received her own star on the Holly-
wood Walk of Fame, a listing on the Country
Music Walk of Fame in Nashville, and the pres-
tigious Pioneer Award from the Academy of
Country Music. In addition, Patti was the first
female to be inducted into the Oklahoma
Music Hall of Fame, and in 2002 she was hon-
ored with the Living Legend Award from the
Oklahoma Jazz Hall of Fame.
“Most patients with these
types of chronic wounds
have multiple medical prob-
lems, such as coronary art-
ery disease, hypertension,
heart failure, diabetes and
poor nutrition. Many also
are not mobile, which con-
tributes to the formation of
ulcers,” Pasdar continues.
“It is our responsibility to
figure out what medical
problems exist so that we
can treat the wound by cre-
ating an environment for it
to heal and prevent infection.
By just talking and listening
to a patient, you will get close
enough to the underlying pro-
blem so that you can formu-
late the best plan of care.”
The Center for Wound Healing and Hyperbaric Medicine’s multidisciplinary team in-
cludes surgeons, podiatrists, nurses and associated health care professionals. The Center
is conveniently located in Suite 208 of the Medical Office Building at DCMH. Call 610-394-
4770 for an appointment.
For information about the Center for Wound Healing and Hyperbaric Medicine at DCMH,
visit http://dcmhwoundcare.crozer.org.
Page 16 CITY SUBURBAN NEWS June 23 – June 29, 2010
REACH YOUR
COMMUNITY!
PROMOTE YOUR
BUSINESS NOW IN
CITY SUBURBAN
NEWS!
Find Lots of Great
Events in City
Suburban News!
Find Senior Services on the back page of City Suburban News every other week.
Find an expanded Senior Services section with additional senior topics the 3rd or
4th week of every month. Our next Senior Services Back Pages are June 30 &
July 14. Our next Senior Issue & Back Page is July 21 – our special 2-week
edition. Ad deadline is the previous Thursday.
FIND IMPORTANT HEALTH NEWS
HERE TWICE A MONTH!
Now CITY SUBURBAN NEWS provides Healthy Living the 2nd
and 4th weeks of every month! Next Healthy Living Issues:
JULY 14 & JULY 21. Ad deadline is the previous Thursday.
A
d
v
e
r
t
i
s
e

H
e
r
e
!
C
A
L
L

6
1
0
-
6
6
7
-
6
6
2
3
.
Advertise in
City Suburban
News to Reach
Your Customers!
UP C OMI N G S P E C I A L I S S U E S :
June 30 – Education/Camp, Sr. Back Page
July 7 – Education/Camp (Early Deadline -
July 1)
July 14 – Healthy Living, Sr. Back Page
July 21 – SPECIAL 2-WEEK EDITION
(Receive 2 weeks of coverage for the
price of one week!), Education/Camp,
Senior Services & Sr. Back Page – EARLY
DEADLINE – July 14
August 4 – Education & Back-to-School
August 11 – Healthy Living, Jewish
Culture, Education & Back-to-School
Find Dining & Entertainment News
Every Week!
Call 610-667-6623 for details.
Deadline previous Thursday.
CITY SUBURBAN NEWS –
Your Community Paper
for 25 Years!
THE CHINESE
REFLEXOLOGY CENTER
Monday - Saturday 10 am - 8 pm • Sunday by Appt.
Experience the healing harmony of the ancient art of reflexology at...
111 BALA AVENUE, BALA CYNWYD • 610-667-8370
HEADACHE • DIGESTIVE DISORDERS • NEUROPATHY
INSOMNIA • BACK PAIN • NUMBNESS • SCIATICA
Certified Professional Services • Oriental Massage Available
Credit Cards Accepted • Gift Certificates Available • Free Parking
www.mainlinereflexology.com
PUT YOUR
BUSINESS
IN THE NEWS!
Call City Suburban
News: 610-667-6623
for Great Rates and
Advertising Ideas to
Help Your Business
Grow!
The Ocean City Pops Orchestra
presents its opening concert with
legendary singer Patti Page at
8 p.m. on Sunday, June 27.
The hyperbaric chambers at the Center for Wound Healing
and Hyperbaric Medicine at DCMH.
ADVERTISE IN OUR SPECIAL 2-WEEK EDITION JULY 21
Early Deadline for this special issue is Wednesday, July 14.
Call 610-667-6623 today. Sign up early for this fantastic opportunity.
Let Your Business Grow in City Suburban News!
Call 610-667-6623 for Great Solutions to Reach Your Customers!
View City Suburban News online: Visit www.Scribd.com/CitySuburbanNews
NOTE: Early Deadline for Our July 7 Issue is Thurs., July 1 at noon.
New Center for Wound Healing
Continued from page 8
The Ocean City Pops Presents
Opening Night with Patti Page
QUICK HELP SERVICES
We offer excellent & tender loving in-home care
for the sick & elderly at affordable rates.
Personal Care • Assists with Shower
Bed Bath • Meal Preparation • Laundry
Light Housekeeping & More
Dependable & Reliable
Excellent References
HOURLY OR LIVE-IN OR OUT • 215-477-1050
FATHER & DAUGHTERS
HOME SERVICES
Remodeling & Repair
Local References
Dependable & Trusted Service
Licensed & Insured
610-667-0101

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