K

nown for his colorful larger than-
life paintings of real and imagi-
nary characters, George Shinn
debuts Facing West. The exhibition opens
Friday, July 9 through Saturday, Aug-
ust 8 with a free reception July 9 from
5:30 p.m. to 7:30 p.m., University City
Arts League, 4226 Spruce Street, Phila-
delphia PA.
Facing West consists of large-scale
figurative acrylic paintings 43 inches
by 57 inches. Works such as “Three
Spoilsports Who Know Something And
Won’t Tell” and “Charlie Flash, His Prin-
cipal Squeeze, and His Accountant,
Raphael” reflect Shinn’s whimsical and
satirical views on human nature. The
scale, inherent geometry, use of bold
colors and dark lines emphasize his
characters facial expressions that ap-
pear to pop out of the canvas. Due to
limited vision early on, Shinn painted
from his imagination. His work was
also informed by his one-of-a-kind
flooorcloth design business where he
created and designed over 400 pieces.
Shinn slyly notes, “I explore ideas on
my trusty Mac, develop a digital tem-
plate and then transfer the composi-
tions to canvas for enlargement and
interpretation in paint. I try to report
on what comes to me, to be non-com-
mittal and non-judgmental, portraying
a visionary world of strange faces and
figures. I control their actuality, but
they often defy my efforts to direct
T
he Jersey
S h o r e .
While to-
day it’s in-
famous as
a place for
oversexed young adults
wi th dark tans, bi g
muscles, and even big-
ger hair – thanks to
reality-TV programs
such as MTV’s The Jer-
sey Shore and BRAVO’s Real Housewives of
New Jersey – it hasn’t always been seen as
so completely lacking in class. While war
clouds were gathering in Europe in 1939,
gentlemen strolled the Atlantic City board-
walk in navy blue blazers and creamy flannel
trousers with women on their arms in long
dresses, stylish hats, and satin gloves to the
elbow. It was the tenth year of the Great
Depression, yet the town known as
“the Playground of the World” never
stopped attracting visitors, who, with
their families, were able to forget their
worries briefly and enjoy Atlantic City’s
sights and sounds, its great climate,
bathing beaches, gilded landmark
hotels, and the grandest family enter-
tainment spot in America —the Steel
Pier.
This is the Jersey Shore brought to
life in J. Louis Yampolsky’s new com-
ing-of-age tale A Boardwalk Story, nar-
rated by 15-year-old Jack Laurel, who
lives with his family above a bakery
in Atlantic City. A Boardwalk Story
weaves together a number of stories,
from youthful adventure and the loss
of innocence, to infidelity, crime, and
commodities trading, all supported
by a cast of memorable characters.
“As a child, my
family spent time
in Atlantic City
just about every
summer,” Yampol-
sky reminisces.
“As a lifelong ac-
countant, I never
dreamed I’d one
day write a novel
of Atlantic City in
its heyday, but
thanks to conver-
sations with my
14-year-old grand-
daughter for a his-
tory assignment, a
floodgate of mem-
ories was released
about those days.
The book is the result.”
Beyond a vivid tale of youthful adventures
and mature awakenings, Yampolsky’s novel
immerses the reader in the history of that
fateful year, 1939, and the events that led
to World War II. Throughout the story, Yam-
polsky demonstrates his keen eye for detail
and deep respect for historical authenticity.
Society’s
Evening Hours
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E-mail:
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New Novel “A Boardwalk Story”
by Wynnewood Author
1939 New Jersey seashore resort town Atlantic City comes alive through
a vivid coming-of-age tale
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
Noa Seligsohn of the Main Line and Alison Bloch of Bryn
Mawr in front of the newly decorated Family Playroom.
JFCS’ Family Visitation Room
Receives Extreme Makeover
Student volunteers and their families come together to
redecorate playroom for Jewish Family and Children’s
Service (JFCS) of Greater Philadelphia Foster Care clients
See “A Boardwalk Story” on page 5
See “Facing West” Exhibition on page 3
A
lison Bloch, a junior at the Baldwin School in Bryn
Mawr, and Noa Seligsohn, a 7th grade student at
Friend’s Central High School, volunteered their cre-
ative energy and services to redecorate the Family Visita-
tion Room at JFCS’ Progress Plaza office on Broad Street.
These two young women, together with their families, trans-
formed the room into a colorful and welcoming haven for
children complete with a chalkboard wall, beautifully paint-
ed positive messages and brand new bookcases filled with
books, toys, and art supplies. The theme of the newly dec-
orated space is “Philly Love” which is evident in the art-
work on the walls.
Through its Child Welfare department, JFCS provides
“As a child, my family spent time
in Atlantic City just about every
summer,” Yampolsky reminisces.
“As a lifelong accountant, I never
dreamed I’d one day write a novel
of Atlantic City in its heyday, but
thanks to conversations with my
14-year-old granddaughter for a
history assignment, a floodgate of
memories was released about
those days. The book is the result.”
“Three Spoilsports Who Knew Some-
thing And Won’t Tell” by West Philadel-
phila painter George Shinn.
George Shinn’s Colorful Exhibition Facing West Debuts July 9
See Volunteers Makeover JFCS Visitation Room on page 10
National Constitution
Center
The National Constitution Center,
located at 525 Arch Street on Inde-
pendence Mall, brings the story of
the Constitution to life through more
than 100 interactive and multime-
dia exhibits, film, sculptures, pho-
tographs, and artifacts. The Center
is open from 9:30 a.m. - 5:00 p.m.
Mondays through Fridays, 9:30
a.m. - 6:00 p.m. on Saturdays, and
12:00 p.m. - 5:00 p.m. on Sundays.
General museum admission prices
are $12 for adults, $11 for seniors
ages 65 and over, and $8 for chil-
dren ages 4-12. Active military per-
sonnel and children ages 3 and
under are free. Group rates are also
available. For information call 215-
409-6700 or visit www.constitution-
center.org.
Alex’s Lemonade Stand
Foundation Benefit
Marathon Grill, 1818 Market Street,
Philadelphia, will host an adult happy
hour on Thursday, July 1 from 5 -
8 p.m. to benefit Alex’s Lemonade
Stand Foundation for Childhood
Cancer (ALSF). Special Harvest
Squeeze Lemonade cocktails fea-
turing Philadelphia Distilling’s
Bluecoat Gin and Penn1681 Vodka
will be served. Philadelphia Eagles
Offensive Lineman Winston Justice
will act as a guest bartender and
DJ Jon Gill will provide music. For
information, contact the Alex’s
Lemonade Stand Foundation office
by calling 610-649-3034 or online
visit www.AlexsLemonade.org.
Arc and PDDC First
Friday Dance
The Arc of Philadelphia and Phila-
delphia Developmental Disabilities
Corporation (ARC-PDDC) will hold
the First Friday Dance on Friday,
July 2, 2010, from 6:30 p.m. to
9:30 p.m. on the grounds of the Arc
facility, 2350 West Westmoreland
Street in Philadelphia. The ticket
price of $5 per person includes hot
dogs and hamburgers. Friends of
the Arc Committee and PDDC staff
members will be cooking and serv-
ing dinner. Music will be provided
by DJ “Cowboy” Tyrone. Usually,
over 200 people, with and without
disabilities, attend and enjoy this
social occasion. For information
call Mike Barnes or Milli Protheroe
at 215-229-4550.
Ocean City NJ Concert
The renowned Kauriga Balalaika
Orchestra will perform a lively pro-
gram of Russian, Ukrainian and
Slavic Folk music at the Music Pier,
Boardwalk and Moorlyn Terrace on
Sat., July 3. Folk dancers and sing-
ers will be included in the program.
Tickets are $5, available at the door.
Farmers Market at
Historic Morgan Log
House
The Farmers Market at the Morgan
Log House will bring the “Buy Local”
initiative to community residents
starting July 3, 2010. Stop on
over with your morning cup of cof-
fee and pick up fresh vegetables,
fruits, herbs, flowers, baked goods,
and more! Visit www.MLHmarket.org
for all dates, times, and list of farm-
ers and vendors. Interested in par-
ticipating, contact Sarah DiSantis
at 215-368-2480 or at Director@-
MorganLogHouse.org. Located at
850 Weikel Road, Lansdale, the
Morgan Log House dates to the
18th century and is listed on the
National Register of Historic Places.
Guided tours, special programs
and classes are offered throughout
the year.
OC NJ July 4th
On July 4 there will be a kite fly-
ing competition by Air Circus at
5:30 p.m. on the 9th St. Beach. At
9 p.m., there will a spectacular fire-
works display shot from a barge off
the 9th St. Beach. Bike Parades:
The Gardens Civic Assn. will have
is annual Bike Parade on July 3
starting at the Longport Bridge.
Registration is 9 a.m., Parade at 10
a.m. The South Ocean City Assn’s
Parade will be on July 5 starting at
40th and Asbury Avenue. Registra-
tion starts at 9 a.m., Parade at 10
a.m.
Museum Open July 5
Philadelphia Museum of Art will be
open from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. on
Monday, July 5, but will be closed
on Sunday, July 4. Admission: $16
adult; $14 senior; $12 student;
ages 12 and under free; also free
for members. Don’t miss the op-
portunity to visit “Late Renoir” and,
with the fourth of July in mind,
“Art in Revolutionary Philadelphia,”
as well as the full suite of ongoing
exhibitions. Main Museum number
is 215-763-8100.
First Person Narrative
Open Mike
Open call for writers/readers and a
receptive audience. All are welcome
to share up to ten minutes of per-
sonal narrative/creative non-fic-
tion/memoir writing work. Writers
of all ages and levels of experience
are encouraged to bring in your
stories – prose or poetry. Tell your
friends and relatives. Tell your
story. This is a first Tuesday monthly
event happening soon on Tuesday,
July 6, 2010 at 7:30 p.m. at Milk-
boy, 824 W. Lancaster Avenue, Bryn
Mawr, PA. For info email amitys-
ma@comcast.net.
Summer Adult Classes
Wayne Art Center’s new Summer
Adult Session begins July 6. Short
6-8 week Summer Session is a great
opportunity to try a new class!
Classes are available in drawing/
painting, mixed-media, ceramics,
jewelry/metals and the culinary
arts. Register online at www.wayn-
eart.org, or call 610-688-3553.
Patient Pavilion
Anniversary
Paoli Hospital is celebrating the
first anniversary of the patient
pavilion on Saturday, July 10, from
9 a.m. to 12 p.m., at 255 W. Lan-
caster Avenue, Paoli. Join for great
music, snacks, and family fun (face
painting, crafts, Jeffstat Helicopter,
and more)—all free of charge! Plus,
meet the 76’ers mascot “Hip Hop”
from 9:30 to 10:30; the Eagles mas-
cot “Swoop” from 11 to 12; the Ameri-
can Red Cross “Blood Drop” mas-
cot, and the “Philly Pretzel” mascot.
The event also features health in-
formation and screenings, da Vinci
®
robot demonstrations, and New York
Life Child Identification Program.
For information, visit www.main-
linehealth.org/events or call 1-866-
CALL-MLH.
Caravan 2010
The North Star Bar, at 2639 Poplar
St. in Philadelphia, will be hosting
a night of extraordinary music on
July 10, featuring The Codes with
Penrose, Flamingo, and A Million
Years. Tickets for the event can be
purchased ahead of time through
any of the bands (please contact
them via myspace, links listed
below) or at the door on the night
of the show. Tickets are $10 both
ahead of time and at the door, and
the show is 21+. The night is dou-
bling as a kick-off show for Cara-
van 2010, the second annual music
festival organized by local Philly
artists, to be held in Belgrade Lakes,
Maine from July 30 - August 1.
Tickets and info for the festival can
be found at www.flamingo-music.com.
OC’s Night In Venice
Registrations are now being taken
for the boat, home and condo com-
petition of Night In Venice, Sat.,
July 24. The colorful boat and bay
front celebration will start 7:30
p.m. by the Longport Bridge. $1,000
cash prizes will be awarded to the
best-decorated home and boat and
$500 cash prizes to the three run-
ners-up in both categories. There
will be non-cash prizes in boat cat-
egories under and over 24 ft. and
non-cash prizes for homes. Boat
parade participants will be given
$50 cash cards to enhance their
decorations. They will also receive
photos of their boats sailing in the
Parade. Entry forms are available
at City Hall Annex, 901 Asbury Ave.,
Ocean City, NJ, 609-525-9300 or
can be downloaded at www.ocnj.us/niv.
They can be requested by email
from msoifer@hotmail.com or by
fax 609-399-0374. After hours call
609-364-4010.
EVEN MORE EVENTS
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Fans of the hit TV series “Glee” will want to head to Ambler to catch
Act II Playhouse’s world premiere of the romantic comedy
musical “Burt & Me.” Wayne playwright Larry McKenna demon-
strates his passion for the retro-cool songs of Burt Bacharach
and Hal David in this coming-of-age story — while Vince DiMura’s
musical arrangements of songs such as “Wishin’ and Hopin’”,
“What the World Needs Now” and “Say a Little Prayer” would
make Will Schuester proud. Matt Silva directs the cast of five
gleeful singers, led by Liz Filios and John Jarboe. On stage July
6 to Aug. 1 at Act II Playhouse, 56 E. Butler Ave., Ambler. Tickets
are $22 - $33. Act II Box Office 215-654-0200 or www.act2.org.
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H
istory. Elegance. Beauty. These were the hallmarks of
the Dressage at Devon Preview Party held at Sanford
and Lisa Davne’s estate in Newtown Square last weekend.
Guests enjoyed carving and antipasto stations, as well as
flambé desserts provided by Brandywine Catering by Pace One. George Sinkler and his ensemble performed 35 years of
musical hits. Grand Prix rider Silva Martin demonstrated the harmony and precision required by international riders as
she and her Dutch Warmblood gelding Jeff the Chef W performed pirouettes, passage and piaffe to the music of Cirque
Du Soleil. The Preview Party was the official kick-off of the 35th Anniversary celebration of Dressage at Devon, which
will be held September 28 - October 3 at The Devon Horse Show Grounds. Visit www.dressageatdevon.org to purchase
tickets, volunteer or learn more about this Main Line tradition that benefits Thorncroft Therapeutic Horseback Riding Inc.
ARTS, CULTURE & SOCIETY EVENTS
June 30 – July 6, 2010 CITY SUBURBAN NEWS Page 3
Page 3 – Arts, Culture &
Society Events
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public (meaning if someone is interested in attending, receiving
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submitted will be published. Events, if published, are only
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Find Great Upcoming Events Every Week in City Suburban News! Pick Up Your FREE Issue Every Wednesday!
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Cherish the
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Geneva-Levy 215-470-0322
John and Elizabeth Bailey of Coatesville.
From left – Lori Kaminski, CEO and President of Dressage at
Devon, of North East, MD; Celeste Anderson of Wilmington, DE;
Robbie Kaneus of Glen Mill, PA.
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DR E S S A GE AT DE V ON PR E V I E W PA RT Y
Showcases Elegance and History of the First 35 Years of Show
their existence. But I retaliate by devising their titles!”
His formal training began at the Philadelphia Museum
School of Industrial Arts (now known at the University
of the Arts). The sudden death of his father forced him to work in the business world. He kept his passion alive as a
“Sunday painter” until he retired and reinvented himself as a full-time artist. Shinn has exhibited at Highwire Gallery
(for the past 10 years), Muse Galllery and Perkins Art Center. His work has appeared on the cover of Art Matters Maga-
zine, been displayed in Daffy’s window and is part of private collections nationally.
Gallery events are free. Gallery hours are Monday - Friday, noon - 7 p.m.; Saturday, 12:30 p.m. - 4:30 p.m.; and Sunday
by appointment. For information, visit www.ucartsleague.org or call 215-382-7811.
“FACI NG WEST” EXHI BI TI ON
Continued from front page
Silva Martin demonstrated the elegance of dressage in a musi-
cal freestyle with her Dutch Warmblood gelding Jeff the Chef W.
Dressage at Devon presented a check to their beneficiary,
Thorncroft Therapeutic Horseback Riding, Inc. From left – Lori
Kaminski, CEO and President of DAD; Preview Party planner
Debbe Scutellaro of Cochranville; Thorncroft’s Sallie Dixon and
Saunders Dixon of Malvern; DAD’s Chairman of the Board Mike
Riley of Wyomissing.
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, from 7 - 9 p.m. at the Mandell Campus at 7607 Old York Road,
Elkins Park, PA 19027. Thinking about volunteering for JFCS? Attend a
volunteer training session. For information contact Lisa Tischler
at LTischler@jfcsphilly.org or 267-256-2082.
Auditions for “The Rocky Horror Show”
The Barnstormers Theater in Ridley Park, 402 Tome St., Ridley Park, PA
19078, is looking for actors for an October/Halloween Production of this
Cult Classic Musical. Audition dates are Tuesday, July 20 and Wednes-
day, July 21 at 7 p.m. with callbacks at Saturday, July 24 from10 a.m. to
1 p.m. if required. Prepare 16 bars of a song from the show and be pre-
pared to read a few sides from the show. Also dress comfortably for
dance/movement. A few roles from the show are already cast, for info
email the director, Marsha Amato-Greenspan at info@barnstormersthe-
ater.com.
Volunteers Needed to Lead
Peer Discussion Groups
Journey’s Way, Resources and Programs for People 55+, located at 403
Rector St., is currently recruiting volunteers 55+ to lead peer discussion
groups on health, aging and life after retirement. Volunteers must enjoy
working with people, have good listening skills and provide their own
transportation to and from meetings. Discussion groups meet weekly in
senior community centers in Philadelphia. The next training will be in
August and discussion groups will begin in September. For information,
call Karen Rouse at 215-487-1750 ext. 1214 or email: krouse@intercom-
munityaction.org.
S
aturday, July 10, will be a day especially appealing to families at the 6th Annual Iron Hill Twilight Criterium in down-
town West Chester. In addition to pro bicycle racing there will be a wide range of family-friendly activities. At the
Kids’ Zone on Gay Street between Church and Darlington Streets, children will find an area dedicated solely to them,
where they can enjoy snacks, jump in the Moon Bounce and be entertained by other fun activities. The Market Street
Block Party between Church and Darlington Streets, returning for its fourth year of fun, will once again be the perfect
place to join in the celebration. Kids will love getting their faces painted, grabbing some chalk and becoming the next
sidewalk Rembrandt while everyone will enjoy the great food, live music and just hanging
out. Visitors will find much to explore at the Community Festival, where local businesses
will showcase the hottest new innovations, the newest “must-have” toys and a broad
selection of food favorites. And, of course, West Chester’s many restaurants and bistros
will be ready to please any palette.
Leading off the racing schedule for the first time will be the West Chester Dental Arts
Kids’ Race at 5:00 p.m. As in years past, these friendly races are open to all children three
to ten pedaling any two- or three-wheel bike and Big Wheels. Winning is of secondary im-
portance to the children as they discover the fun and excitement of competitive cycling
while being cheered on by family and friends. Registration is free with sign-up between
3:45 p.m. to 4:45 p.m.
Of course, the focus of the day is the Sixth Annual Iron Hill Twilight Criterium itself, which
once again promises pulse-pounding excitement.
The Amateur Men’s Criterium, featuring intermediate and advanced USCF riders, starts
off the day’s competitive events at 5:45. The Elite Women’s Criterium featuring last year’s
Iron Hill Twilight Criterium winner, Laura Van Guilder, follows this at 6:45. At 7:45 the
marquee event, the Pro Men’s Criterium, will conclude the
day with top riders from around the country. 2009 USA CRITS’
champion Mark Heckman will be back as will last year’s
Iron Hill winner Luca Damiana. The USA CRITS champion
Frank Travieso has also announced that he will be partici-
pating in the race.
This will also mark the first time that West Chester native
Wyatt Stoup will compete here in the Pro Men’s Criterium
after last year’s victory in the Amateur Men’s.
In celebration of the Iron Hill Twilight Criterium’s sixth
year, the Philly Pretzel Factory is sponsoring a chance for
one lucky girl and one lucky boy to each win a new bike.
Official entry forms are available at the Philly Pretzel Factory
on North Church Street in downtown West Chester. The
deadline for entering is Friday, July 2, 2010. The names of
the winning children will be announced immediately follow-
ing the West Chester Dental Arts Kids’ Race. The lucky
winners must be 10 or under.
So adults don’t feel neglected, Tolsdorf Oil Lube Express
is sponsoring a chance to win a rugged Mountain Bike for
those 18 and older. Official entry forms are available at
either Tolsdorf Oil Lube Express at 330 East Market Street
or Iron Hill Brewery & Restaurant at 3 West Gay Street. The
deadline for entering is also Friday, July 2, 2010. The winner
of the Mountain Bike will be announced immediately follow-
ing the Elite Women’s Criterium.
Entry forms for both contests are also available at
www.IronHillTwilightCriterium.com. No purchase is neces-
sary and you need not be present to win. Bikes are cour-
tesy of Bean’s Bicycles in West Chester.
The Iron Hill Twilight Criterium is presented by the West
Chester Cycling Classic, a subsidiary of the Greater West
Chester Chamber of Commerce. For information, visit
www.IronHillTwilightCriterium.com.
Page 4 CITY SUBURBAN NEWS June 30 – July 6, 2010
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Does your partner hit you? Threaten you? Control you?
Put you down? Keep you away from family & friends?
Are you afraid of what your partner might do to you?
Call the Women’s Center of Montgomery County.
Our counselors will listen without judging and
help you explore your options.
Abuse is NOT YOUR FAULT
24-hour hotline 1-800-773-2424
There is NO EXCUSE for ABUSE
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
www.PatriciaMcMonagle.com
& facebook.
Readings at Coyote Crossing
800 Spring Mill Ave., Conshohocken
Saturdays • 7 - 10 pm
PATRICIA MCMONAGLE’S
PSYCHIC SERVICES
For You, a Friend, a Group or Event.
Pro Bicycle Racing and More Highlight Iron Hill Twilight Criterium
Herbert Yentis & Company Realtors announces the grand re-
opening of the stores and offices located at 958 County Line
Road in Bryn Mawr after 6 months of renovation. Located a
block west of Bryn Mawr Hospital, you can now find a brand
new Rita’s Water Ice serving all your favorites and Pizzarella
Grille, serving delicious pizza and specialty sandwiches/salads
with quick service in an upscale setting. The building also
features existing tenants Eye Star Vision Center and American
Prosperity Group. In addition, Herbert Yentis Realtors is
proud to have been recognized recently by the Bryn Mawr
Rotary Club for its contributions to helping beautify the neigh-
borhood with the recent renovations. These renovations
include a brand new attractive brick storefront, specialty
lighting, new parking lot, and new landscaping. The build-
ing adjoins and complements 968 County Line Road built
twelve years ago and featuring The Bagel Factory, Ho Choi
Chinese Take-Out, Eagle Cleaners and Curves.
RE OP E N I N G OF S T OR E S A N D BU S I N E S S E S
Advertise Your Educational Services,
Open Houses and Summer Programs in
CITY SUBURBAN NEWS!
Call 610-667-76623 for Info
on Our Education Issues.
Audience Choice Summer Film Series at BMFI
Series features On the Waterfront,
The Third Man, and Lawrence of Arabia in 35mm
June 30 – July 6, 2010 CITY SUBURBAN NEWS Page 5
“A BOARDWALK STORY”
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.)
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S
pringfield Mills at the Morris Arboretum of the Univer-
sity of Pennsylvania is an historic place that matters to
the Fairwold Chapter of the Questers International Organi-
zation. Fairwold Questers, an eastern Montgomery County
chapter, celebrated completion of the window restoration
for the mill, a project supported by Questers. Included on
the National Register of Historic Places as part of the Morris
Arboretum, the mill is a rare survivor of the Philadelphia
region’s rich milling heritage. It features original nineteenth
century machinery and is being restored by the Arboretum
with the support of many volunteers. “This Place Matters”
is a program of The National Trust for Historic Preservation
(www.preservationnation.org). The national Trust and the
Questers are partnering to showcase the places that mat-
ter to them. The Questers is an international organization
(www.questers1944.org) whose mission is to study antiques
and the support of historic restoration and preservation.
Themes found in A Boardwalk Story include: Atlantic City as
“the Playground of the World”—the home of gilded Arabesque
hotels, elegant shops, parades, and pageants; American life
during the Great Depression; the glory of the “Steel Pier”; the
Jersey Shore: the way it was; summer life for a teen, from
shore jobs and neighborhood bullies to summer romance
and new-found friends; commodities trading and speculation
peppered with unimagined profits and an iron-fisted mob
boss; and, the events leading up to World War II.
J. Louis Yampolsky was born and raised in South Philadel-
phia. Yampolsky is a graduate of the Wharton School of the
University of Pennsylvania. A practicing CPA for four decades,
he retired from public practice to become a financial man-
ager of numerous trusts and real estate investment part-
nerships. Writing has overtaken sailing as Yampolsky’s
favorite recreation. He currently resides in Wynnewood,
PA, with his wife, Judith, but spends most weekends at
their shore house in Margate, NJ.
For information, visit www.ABoardwalkStory.com.
A Boardwalk Story is from Plexus Publishing, Inc., pub-
lisher of Boardwalk Empire (adapted for a major fall ser-
ies from Martin Scorsese and Terence Winter on HBO),
and is available for purchase on Amazon and directly
from the publisher’s online store http://infotoday.stores.
yahoo.net/boardwalkstory.html. In addition, Mr. Yam-
polsky is from Wynnewood, PA and will hold a book
signing at the Burlington County Book Fair on October
9, 2010.
MORRIS ARBORETUM’S
SPRINGFIELD MILLS QUESTORS
Fairwold Questers celebrate the completion of the window
restoration for Springfield Mills at Morris Arboretum.
Continued from front page
B
ryn Mawr Film Institute asked for programming sugges-
tions and their viewers answered! The inaugural Audi-
ence Choice film series, created from fan suggestions, fea-
tures On the Waterfront on Wednesday, July 14 at 7:00 p.m.,
The Third Man on Wednesday, July 21 at 7:00 p.m., and
Lawrence of Arabia on Wednesday, September 1 at 7:00 p.m.
The films, which are all included in the American Film Insti-
tute’s list of the top 100 movies of all time, will be shown
on stunning 35mm. It’s the perfect opportunity to take a
break from the summer heat and enjoy some fan favorites
on the big screen!
Tickets for On the Waterfront, The Third Man, and Lawrence
of Arabia are $9.50 general admission, $6.75 for seniors (65
and over) and students with ID, and $5.00 for Bryn Mawr
Film Institute members. The Summer Classics Seminars for
On the Waterfront and The Third Man include a ticket to the
screening, a lecture, discussion, and refreshments; members
are $25, non-members are $30. Visit www.BrynMawrFilm.org
to purchase tickets online and find more information about
the Summer Classics Seminars, as well as Bryn Mawr Film
Institute’s other upcoming events and classes.
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T
he Jay Sigel Invitational presented
by Accenture, an annual charity
golf tournament held to raise funds
for prostate cancer research at the
Abramson Family Cancer Research
Institute of the University of Pennsyl-
vania, has announced its master of
ceremonies and special guest for this
year’s event is KYW Newsradio 1060
morning anchor and golf reporter Ed
Abrams. Abrams is an avid golfer and
prostate cancer survivor who credits
The University of Pennsylvania-Pres-
byterian Hospital for his treatment
and recovery.
The invitational, which will be held
Monday, July 26 at Aronimink Golf
Club in Newtown Square, will offer
golfers a course that is set up with
the same professional pin placement
used in the final round of the AT&T
National – also held at Aronimink –
three weeks prior. At the AT&T Na-
tional, 128 PGA tour golfers will com-
pete to support the Tiger Woods Foun-
dation.
Main Line resident Jay Sigel, founder
of the event, is a professional golfer.
On hosting his 18th invitational, he
says, “I have always wanted this event
to benefit the community, and 18 years
later, I’m proud to say that we’ve raised more than $1.7
million for cancer research. Close friends of mine have
battled prostate cancer. Our goal is to support ongoing
research so that men no longer have to suffer or succumb
to prostate cancer.”
David Vaughn, M.D., a medical oncologist who focuses
on urologic cancers and serves as the medical director of
the Abramson Family Cancer Research Institute at the Uni-
versity of Pennsylvania, says philanthropy advances prostate
cancer research and plays an important role to keep it going.
“This is an exciting time in cancer research,” says Vaughn.
“Research is focused in two distinct areas—the develop-
ment of new therapies to improve
medical outcomes, and studies to
research the impact of treatment
on patient’s quality of life.”
One example of how the golf invi-
tational’s philanthropy is supporting
research is through proton therapy.
“Proton therapy is a relatively new
technique that uses a beam of pro-
tons moving at very high speeds –
at about 100,000 miles per second,
near the speed of light – to destroy
the DNA of cancer cells, killing them
and preventing them from multiply-
ing,” says Vaughn. “Protons give up
their energy completely once they
enter the tumor, so radiation dose
is limited beyond the tumor, caus-
ing less damage to healthy tissues.
Our hope is that proton therapy can
help prostate cancer patients.”
For more than 10 years, Sigel has
directed event proceeds to benefit
Penn’s Abramson Family Cancer Re-
search Institute. The revenue raised
from The 2009 Jay Sigel Invitational,
including corporate sponsorships
and the charity auction, was more
than $200,000.
Sigel turned pro on the PGA Tour’s
Champions Tour in 1994. His career
includes 101 top ten finishes with eight being first place
titles. He has won back-to-back U.S. amateur titles and
served as a two-time playing captain at the U.S. Walker Cup
team. In 2005, Sigel was inducted into the Philadelphia
Sports Hall of Fame. Currently, he serves as president of
“The First Tee,” a national program designed to teach life-
enhancing values to young people through the game of golf.
For info on the event, call Jackie Adamczyk at 610-902-
1790, by email at adamczyj@uphs.upenn.edu, or visit
www.jaysigel.com.
Page 6 CITY SUBURBAN NEWS June 30 – July 6, 2010
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Call 610-667-6623 to advertise in this popular section.
Ask about our special rates!
Education News
Education & Camp – Every Week of July!
KYW Newsradio Anchor and Golf Reporter Ed Abrams
Joins Charity Golf Tournament
Event Supports Prostate Cancer Research at Penn’s Abramson Family Cancer Research Institute
C
rozer-Keystone Health System’s Senior Health Services
Department will offer a number of informational programs
during the month of July.
Dining at Dusk: Crozer-Keystone presents “Dining at
Dusk,” a low-cost dining program that offers free lectures
geared toward seniors. Join for these events in July:
• Shifting Gears: Safe Driving for Seniors: Presented by
Judith Montgomery, AARP Driving Instructor. Thursday,
July 1, 5 - 7 p.m., Crozer-Chester Medical Center, Cafeteria,
One Medical Center Blvd., Upland. Meal costs $6.00 and
includes an entrée, a dinner roll, a choice of two sides,
dessert, and a fountain drink. Free parking is also includ-
ed. Call 1-800-CK-HEALTH (1-800-254-3258) for information
and to register.
• Shifting Gears: Safe Driving for Seniors: Presented by
Judith Montgomery, AARP Driving Instructor. Tuesday, July
13, 5 - 7 p.m., Springfield Hospital, Café Carl, 190 W. Sproul
Rd., Springfield. Meal costs $6.00 and includes stuffed shells
with marinara sauce, tossed salad, dinner roll, dessert,
coffee, tea or fountain drink. Free parking is also included.
Call 1-800-CK-HEALTH (1-800-254-3258) for information and
to register.
AARP Defensive Driving: An eight-hour driving safety
course held on two days that can help you improve your
driving skills and save you money on insurance. Courses
will be held on Tuesday, July 6 and Friday, July 9, from
12:30 - 4:30 p.m. in the Lower Level Conference Room of
Springfield Hospital; Saturday, July 10 and Saturday, July
17, from 9 a.m. - 1 p.m. in Classrooms A & B of Taylor Hospi-
tal; Tuesday, July 27 and Thursday, July 29, from 12:30 -
4:30 p.m. in the Community Room of Crozer Medical Plaza
at Brinton Lake. Also, a four-hour driving safety refresher
course will be held on Wednesday, July 7, from 12:30 - 4:30
p.m. in the Conference Center of Delaware County Memor-
ial Hospital. (Registrant must provide proof of previous
participation in eight-hour course to be eligible for refresher
course). Cost of all courses is $12 for AARP members and
$14 for non-members, with check made payable to AARP.
To register for any of the driving courses, call Crozer-Key-
stone Senior Health Services at 610-338-2729.
Senior Line Dancing Event: Those 50 years and older
are invited to join Crozer-Keystone’s Senior Health Services
dept for an evening of line dancing on Friday, July 16, from
7 - 9 p.m. at the Healthplex
®
Sports Club at Springfield
Hospital. The cost is $10 per person and $5 for Healthplex
®
Sports Club members. The cost includes light refreshments.
Free parking is also available. All line dance participants
must wear rubber-soled shoes. Call 1-800-CK-HEALTH (1-
800-254-3258) to register.
CKHS Support Groups: CKHS offers support groups for
a variety of conditions, including cancer, diabetes, sleep,
stroke and more. For information or to register for a sup-
port group, call 1-800-CKHS-KEY (1-800-254-7539).
• Crozer-Keystone Sleep Disorders Education and Sup-
port Group: These meetings are for people who suspect
that they have a sleep disorder or have already been diag-
nosed. Learn about new state-of-the-art treatment options
and ask questions about your sleep-related problems. The
meetings will be held from 6 - 7 p.m. on the first Tuesday
of every other month in the 1st Floor Conference Room at
Springfield Hospital, located at 190 W. Sproul Rd., in Spring-
field. The 2010 schedule is as follows: July 6, Sept. 7, and
Nov. 2. For information or to register, call 1-888-SLEEP-03
(1-888-753-3703).
Sign up for Crozer-Keystone’s e-newsletter geared toward
seniors, Healthy Living After 50, by logging on to http://enews-
letters.crozer.org and following the signup instructions.
Programs for Local Seniors Offered in July
KYW Newsradio anchor and golf reporter Ed
Abrams joins Main Line professional golfer
Jay Sigel in a charity tournament benefiting
Penn’s prostate cancer research program.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN CITY SUBURBAN NEWS
ENTER TO WIN TICKETS TO THE BRYN MAWR
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CALL 215-473-7879
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T
he Red Cross of Southeastern Pennsylvania has named Aqua America chairman and
CEO Nicholas DeBenedictis 2010 Citizen of the Year. For 28 years, the Red Cross has
honored citizens who dedicate themselves to improving the region’s civic and commu-
nity organizations.
“Nick is a model citizen,” said Tom Foley, CEO of the SEPA chapter of the Red Cross.
“Not only has he supported our work at the Red Cross, but every time Nick’s name is
mentioned, it is always followed by a story of how Nick helped a person, an organiza-
tion, or a town in our community.”
DeBenedictis was honored on June 3 at the Loews Hotel in Center City, Philadelphia.
“I find that the more I give, the harder it is to catch up with what has been given to me,”
said an admittedly humbled DeBenedictis.
Though it was DeBenedictis being honored, he praised the responsiveness of the Red
Cross over the last decade in their “over the top” responses to natural disasters like
Hurricane Katrina and the earthquakes in Chile and Haiti.
DeBenedictis compared the relationship between Aqua America and the Red Cross to
that of blood and water. The proverb says that blood is thicker than water, but DeBenedictis
sees it differently in regard to his company and the Red Cross.
“I believe water and blood are co-equals as they are both essential to life,” DeBenedictis
said of his partnership with the Red Cross. “We can’t live without either one.”
June 30 – July 6, 2010 CITY SUBURBAN NEWS Page 7
Thanks for Reading City Suburban News! Find Great Information Here!
SAY YOU SAW IT IN CITY SUBURBAN NEWS
Philadelphia
Corn. of Conshohocken Ave.
& W. Country Club Rd.
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R E D C R O S S C I T I Z E N O F T H E Y E A R
T
he typical Fourth of July sees more fires
reported than any other day, according
to the National Fire Protection Association
(NFPA)—and half of these fires will be caused
by fireworks, which also send thousands of
Americans to the emergency room each year.
The Burn Foundation, a Philadelphia-based
non-profit dedicated to supporting the burn
care community and enhancing the quality
of life for burn survivors, offers the follow-
ing tips to help keep families fire- and burn-
safe over the holiday:
• Even sparklers can be dangerous:
While they’re generally considered a safer
alternative to explosives, they can burn at
a temperature of 1200 degrees. In fact, more
than 36 percent of fireworks-related emer-
gency room visits are caused by sparklers
and similar novelty fireworks.
• With children, just say “no”: Children
ages 10 to 14 are two and a half times as like-
ly to be injured by a firework as the rest of
the population, and children under age 15
account for one in three firework-related in-
juries. Young children should never be allow-
ed to play with fireworks, and older children
should be closely supervised.
• Practice common sense: Don’t light
fireworks near anything likely to catch fire.
Choose a clear area away from houses, dry
leaves and grass, unused fireworks and, of
course, other people. Keep a bucket of water
close at hand just in case.
• If it doesn’t go off, trash it: If a firework
doesn’t ignite – or malfunctions in some
other way – never try to relight it! Douse
the dud in water and throw it away.
• Leave it to the professionals: While fire-
works are an enjoyable and important part
of many Americans’ Independence Day cel-
ebrations, the safest way to view them is to
attend a professional display.
For info on home fireworks safety, visit
the Burn Foundation online at www.burn-
foundation.org or call 215-545-3816.
Even Sparklers are Dangerous
Burn Foundation Offers Families Tips to Stay Fire- and Burn-Safe This Fourth of July
PHILADELPHIA COLLEGE OF OSTEOPATHIC MEDICINE
OUR FACILITY IS HANDICAPPED ACCESSIBLE AND IS LOCATED AT
4190 City Avenue • 215-871-6380 • www.pcom.edu
Caring Physicians in
your Community
PCOM Healthcare Center – City Avenue Division offers a
wide range of services for every member of your family –
from infants to older adults. Our board-certified doctors
take the time to get to know their patients making sure
that they get the best medical care possible. Call for an
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From left – Denis O’Brien, President and CEO of PECO and the
2006 Red Cross Citizen of the Year recipient; Michael Coslov,
Board Chairman of the Southeastern Pennsylvania Chapter of
the American Red Cross; Eileen DeBenedictis, wife of Nick
DeBenedictis; Nick DeBenedictis, Chairman and CEO of Aqua
America and the 2010 Red Cross Citizen of the Year; John Rowe,
Chairman and CEO of Exelon.
From left – Bill Sautter, President and CEO of Elliott Lewis and
2009 Red Cross Citizen of the Year recipient; Michael Coslov,
Board Chairman of the Southeastern Pennsylvania Chapter of
the American Red Cross; Nick DeBenedictis, 2010 Red Cross
Citizen of the Year recipient and Chairman and CEO of Aqua
America.
From left – American Red Cross
Southeastern Pennsylvania CEO
Tom Foley; Nick DeBenedictis,
2010 Red Cross Citizen of the
Year recipient, Chairman and
CEO of Aqua America.
By Jerry H. Bloom, Staff Writer
Independence Day Happenings
• Fireworks on the Camden, NJ Waterfront, Saturday,
July 3, 6:30 - 10 p.m. Adventure Aquarium hosts an exclu-
sive, after-hours event in coordination with the City of
Philadelphia’s fireworks celebration. First, join Adventure
Aquarium for a private guest experience to visit the hippos,
penguins, seals, and sharks. Then view
the fireworks celebration from the
promenade on the Camden Water-
front. Buy tickets at www.Adventure-
Aquarium.com, or call 856-365-3300
for info.
• Super Scooper All-You-Can-Eat
Ice Cream Festival will be held at
Penn’s Landing at Walnut Street and
Columbus Boulevard, July 3, 12 - 5 p.m.
& 6 - 9 p.m. Requires a $5 donation to
the Joshua Kahan Fund to find a cure
for Pediatric Leukemia.
• Wawa’s Welcome America! Block
Party in Chinatown, July 3, 12 noon.
Cooking demonstrations, a festive
open air market, and a multitude of
exciting dance and musical perfor-
mances to celebrate Asian culture in
Philadelphia’s Chinatown north of the
Center City district.
• The Philadelphia Orchestra’s
Free Neighborhood Concert and
Fireworks, presented by Wachovia,
July 3, 8 p.m., at the Great Plaza at Penn’s Landing, Colum-
bus Boulevard at Chestnut Street. Fireworks after free con-
cert.
• Celebration of Freedom, July 4, 10 - 11 a.m. at Indepen-
dence Hall, 520 Chestnut Street in Philadelphia. Mayor
Michael A. Nutter and other local dignitaries kick off the
day’s festivities at a ceremony honoring America’s 234th
birthday. The Philadelphia Independence Day Parade 11
a.m. - noon. Bell Tapping Ceremony 1:30 p.m., Liberty Bell
Center, 500 Market Street. Party on the Parkway, noon - 8
p.m. Benjamin Franklin Parkway, 20th Street to Eakins Oval.
An afternoon of family fun, free entertainment, and lots of
food. “Life, Liberty & You” concert starring The Goo Goo
Dolls, 8 p.m. with fireworks afterward.
Find info at www.WelcomeAmerica.com.
Onstage
• Keswick Theatre in Glenside, PA, presents B.B. King,
One Show Only, Wednesday, July 7, 7:30 p.m., along with
special guest Lukas Nelson & The Promise of the Real. After
10,000 concerts, B.B. King continues to bring his music to
audiences around the globe, spending the better part of
each year on the road with his beloved guitar, “Lucille.”
For tickets ($75) or info, call 215-572-7650 or online visit
www.keswicktheatre.com.
• Act II Playhouse, 56 East Butler Avenue in Ambler, PA
presents Burt & Me, July 6 - August 1, a romantic musical
comedy featuring Burt Bacharach’s pop classics: What the
World Needs Now, Wishin’ and Hopin’, Say a Little Prayer, and
many more. For tickets ($22/$27/$33), call 215-654-0200 or
visit www.act2.org.
Wine & Dine
• Joseph Ambler Inn, 1005 Horsham
Road in North Wales, PA, has a new
Executive Chef, Todd Blackney, for-
merly Executive Chef at McCormick,
and Schmick’s in Philadelphia. Black-
ney said he will “use old school tech-
niques with fresh local ingredients.”
The Joseph Ambler Inn is celebrating
its 27th Anniversary this year as one
of the area’s best restaurants and Inns.
For reservations or info, call 215-362-
7500 or online visit www.josephamb-
lerinn.com.
• Mann Center for the Performing
Arts in Fairmount Park offers dining
featuring flavors and dishes at the
Crescendo Restaurant from some of
Stephen Starr’s popular Center City
restaurants. Favorites inspired by
The Continental Restaurant and Mar-
tini Bar, include Continental Salad
with Grilled Chicken, Cheese Steak
Egg Rolls with Siracha Ketchup, and
Indian Ridge classic burgers along with veggie burgers.
For reservations or info, call 267-886-1475 or online at
www.manncenter.org.
• Le Bec-Fin, 1523 Walnut Street in Philadelphia, and
Chef owner Georges Perrier will celebrate a 40th anniver-
sary offering a $40 four-course tasting menu beginning
July 1 featuring the following choices: Appetizers – Roast-
ed Spanish Octopus, Chorizo in Two Preparations, Pickled
Blueberries; Tomato and Watermelon Salad, Grains of Para-
dise, Chevre Sorbet; Chilled Pea Soup, Toasted Almond Ice
Cream. Entrees – Roasted Stuffed Quail, Cannellini Beans,
Summer Root Vegetables; Olive Oil Poached Salmon, Fresh
Summer Bean, Sauce Beaumaniere; Roasted Flat Iron Steak,
Red Wine Poached Shallot, Pea Top Pommes Puree. Cheese
Course. Dessert – choice of two from the award-winning
pastry cart. In addition, there is a $40 by the bottle wine
list. The menu will be offered Tuesday through Friday from
5 - 6:30 p.m. in the main dining room and Le Bar Lyonnais.
Regular menus also available. Le Bec Fin will closed Sundays
and Mondays during July and August. For reservations or
info, call 215-567-1000 or visit www.lebecfin.com.
E-mail releases two-weeks in advance to
jerry@jerrybloom.com. Follow above format.
B.B. King in concert at the Keswick
Theatre in Glenside, PA, Wednesday,
July 7, at 7:30 p.m.
OU T - A N D - AB OU T – Upcoming Food & Entertainment
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DINING & ENTERTAINMENT
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.
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NEW Online Menu at www.ToShangriLa.com
138 Montgomery Ave., Bala Cynwyd
610.668.2100
$9.
95 & UP
5 Course Hibachi Dinner Includes:
Salad, Jumbo Shrimp Appetizer, Hibachi Fried Rice,
Vegetables & Your Choice of Entrée
(Chicken, NY Steak, Salmon, etc.)
EARLY BIRD HIBACHI SPECIALS
Mon. - Fri., 4pm - 6pm • Sat. & Sun., 4pm - 5:30pm
T
wenty-nine of University City’s most popular dining
destinations – including newcomers City Tap House,
Landmark Americana and Sang Kee Noodle House – are
now preparing for the fifth anniversary of University City
Dining Days from Thursday, July 15 to Thursday, July 29.
Now extended from one to two weeks, expanded to a record
number of participating restaurants, and sporting a new
brand identity, Philadelphia foodies are encouraged to make
their reservations early for this popular dining event.
The participating restaurants will offer a pre-fixe three-
course dinner special for $15, $25 or $30 not including tax,
gratuity or alcohol. The “3 course, 3 price” concept accom-
modates University City’s diverse and international culinary
options. Reservations should be made directly through the
participating restaurant. Tens of thousands of happy diners
have descended on University City throughout the years
for Dining Days, selling out reservations at many of the
participating restaurants (see www.universitycity.org/din-
ingdays for complete list).
An important goal of Dining Days is to drive traffic to
University City restaurants during typically slow periods
and to introduce new customers to the neighborhood’s
exciting and ever-growing dining scene. University City
District’s Lori Brennan, who help facilitate the launch of
Dining Days in 2005, added, “Our research suggests that
well more than half of Dining Days attendees are from out-
side the neighborhood and many of those are from outside
of Philadelphia, illustrating the impact and reach of this
promotion and, possibly more importantly, the overwhelm-
ing interest in this neighborhood’s dining options.” For
information, visit www.universitycity.org/diningdays.
July Heats Up with University City Dining Days
From July 15 - 29, an unprecedented 29 West Philadelphia restaurants will participate in the fifth anniversary
3-course dinner promotion
“Betsy’s Independence Day Bash!”
Celebrate America’s birthday at “Betsy’s Independence Day Bash!” this Fourth of July at the Betsy Ross House, 239 Arch Street. From 11 a.m. to
3 p.m. on Sunday, July 4, visitors will enjoy free, colonial-style entertainment and make-and-take crafts for the kids. At 1:30 p.m., in a mov-
ing naturalization ceremony, 13 children from around the world will become U.S. citizens. This is followed by “Let Freedom Ring,” a ceremonial
bell-tapping, at 2 p.m. In addition, the House will be open from 10 a.m. to 8 p.m. on both Friday, July 2 and Saturday, July 3 to accommodate all
the visitors celebrating Independence Day in Historic Philadelphia. The House, located at 239 Arch Street, is just blocks from Independence Hall
and the Liberty Bell. Admission is $3 for adults, $2 for children and seniors. For information, call 215-686-1252 or visit www.betsyrosshouse.org.
f a m i l y r e s t a u r a n t
GREENLEAF GREENLEAF
We have been serving the community for 25 years!
7522 Haverford Ave., Phila. • 215-878-2224
Open 7 Days for Breakfast, Lunch & Dinner
Serving Breakfast til 1 pm on Sat. & Sun. • 7 am to 9 pm
EARLY BIRD SPECIAL EARLY BIRD SPECIAL
FROM $8.95 • DAILY 3 - 5 PM
G
rateful Dead members Phil Lesh and Bob Weir are em-
barking on a musical adventure with their new band
Furthur. Fans can expect Lesh and Weir to push the musi-
cal envelope with jaw-dropping improvisations and loving
renditions of Grateful Dead classics along with an all-star
band that includes keyboardist Jeff Chimenti (RatDog),
drummer Joe Russo (Benevento – Russo Duo, Trey Anastasio),
and guitarist John Kadlecik (Dark Star Orchestra). New and
old fans of the Grateful Dead alike will be entranced as the
two rock legends take the musical journey “further,” ex-
ploring some of the Grateful Dead’s most beloved songs in
a tour that promises to keep the feet stomping and the
bodies shaking.
See Furthur perform at the Mann Center, July 10 & 11.
The Saturday & Sunday performances begin at 7:30 p.m.
Tickets for this event are $43.50 & $33.50.
For detailed ticket information, call 215-893-1999, visit
the Mann Center box office at 52nd and Parkside Avenue
in Fairmount Park, or buy online: www.manncenter.org,
www.ticketphiladelphia.org or www.ticketmaster.com. For
ticket package information, call 215-893-1955 or visit www.manncenter.org. To make reservations at Crescendo, call 267-
886-1475.
June 30 – July 6, 2010 CITY SUBURBAN NEWS Page 9
See Furthur perform at the Mann Center, July 10 & 11.
DINING & ENTERTAINMENT
Avril
AL FRESCO DINING • CATERING
SPECIAL & CORPORATE EVENT PARTIES
134 BALA AVENUE, BALA CYNWYD
(ACROSS FROM HISTORIC BALA THEATER) • 610-667-2626
The Main Line’s Newest BYOB
April Lisante/Owner • Christian Gatti Chef/Owner
Husband & W
ife
Team
Early Bird & Pre-Theater Special
$25 three-course prix fixe menu nightly 5 - 6 pm
ADVERTISE YOUR RESTAURANT
OR ENTERTAINMENT RELATED
BUSINESS IN THIS POPULAR
SECTION EVERY WEEK!
HAVE A HAPPY FOURTH OF JULY!
P
repare for an evening of fun and fireworks on the Cam-
den, NJ Waterfront! On Saturday, July 3 from 6:30 p.m.
to 10:00 p.m., Adventure Aquarium will open its doors to
host an exclusive, after-hours event in coordination with the
City of Philadelphia’s fireworks celebration. First, join Adven-
ture Aquarium for a private guest experience, where guests
are free to explore all that Adventure Aquarium has to offer,
including hippos, penguins, seals, and an incredible variety
of shark species, like the fascinating and rarely exhibited Great
Hammerhead Shark and magnificent Tiger Sharks! As the
evening concludes, guests of Adventure Aquarium’s Inde-
pendence Day splash will be invited to step outside to enjoy
a premium view of the fireworks celebration from the prome-
nade on the Camden Waterfront. There’s even indoor view-
ing for younger guests who don’t like the loud sounds!
Adventure Aquarium’s Independence Day Splash is the
perfect way to kick off your July 4th festivities with the entire
family, but hurry…this is a limited-ticket event! Purchase
tickets at www.AdventureAquarium.com or call 856-365-3300
for information.
Evening of Fireworks at Aquarium
C
lassic Rock 102.9 MGK and the Camden County Board
of Freeholders are proud to announce the “10th Annual
Let Freedom Rock Fest,” a day and evening full of fun and
live music followed by a spectacular fireworks display on
July 4th at Cooper River Park in Pennsauken, NJ. “Let
Freedom Rock Fest” is a free event for the entire family.
This year’s event features Paul Rodgers, the voice of Bad
Company, Free and The Firm. Rodgers will play a 90 minute
set. There will be a 25-minute fireworks display provided by
Pennsauken Township, set to Classic Rock music, follow-
ing Foghat’s performance.
The MGK on-air staff will host the festivities and make
numerous announcements from the stage throughout the
event. There will be activities and free giveaways through-
out the afternoon and into the evening. MGK “House Band,”
Dog Bite Money, will kick off the stage action at 6 p.m. Find
a comprehensive schedule of events and activities online
at wmgk.com. There is free parking available close to
Cooper River Park.
10th Annual Let Freedom Rock
Fest – Free Concert & Fireworks
T
he Upper Darby Department of Leisure Services announces
its popular Upper Darby Township Sousa Concert and
Fireworks show featuring a concert by the acclaimed Upper
Darby Sousa Band performing favorite marches with a salute
to veterans, The John Hoey Orchestra, one of the Philadel-
phia area’s most popular bands playing the music of Chicago,
The Upper Darby Summer Stage Shooting Stars showcasing
their high energy song and dance and a professional fire-
works show. The event will be held on Friday July 2, at
Upper Darby High School Memorial Stadium, Lansdowne Avenue
and School Lane, Drexel Hill, PA. The concert begins at 7:30
p.m., with fireworks at 9:20 p.m. The rain date is July 3.
Gates to the stadium will open at 7:00 p.m. Admission is $3
and children 5 and under are free. Tickets are available at
the gate only. No lawn chairs or coolers are permitted in the
stadium. Call 610-622-1189 for information.
Upper Darby Fireworks July 2
Hoey Brothers to provide musical entertainment
The Mann Center and AEG Live Present Furthur
Featuring Rock Legends Phil Lesh and Bob Weir July 10 & 11
Thanks for Reading City Suburban News Every Week!
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And they’re off running…
Lansdowne Friends School’s
annual sixth grade graduation,
held on June 9, was marked
by a joyful all-school Meeting
for Graduation where each
graduating student presented
a thoughtful address to the
entire school and much of the
school community. The proud
graduates and the middle
schools that they will attend,
are: Hannah Achiepo (Upper
Darby), Friends Select School;
Anthony Candelori-Moraglia
(Lansdowne), Media Provi-
dence Friends School; Eliza-
beth Carney (Havertown),
Media Providence Friends
Schoo; Jared Lazorko (Phila-
delphia), Germantown Friends School; Nicholas Lumsden (Philadelphia), William Penn Charter School; Coltrane Mosley-
Jones (Philadelphia), Friends Select School; Owen O’Sullivan (Drexel Hill), Friends’ Central School; Imon Rahaman (Upper
Darby), Friends Select School; Noah Sapiro (Upper Darby), Delaware Valley Friends School; Dylan van der Laan (Lansdowne),
Friends Select School. Lansdowne Friends School offers quality independent education from pre-kindergarten through sixth
grade, for children age 3 and up. Its educational philosophy is rooted in Quaker values. The program is child-centered,
enriching and developmentally appropriate for Pre-Kindergarten and elementary school students.
D
elaware Valley Friends School welcomes
Mary Ellen Trent as its new Director of
Admissions beginning July 1, 2010. Mary Ellen
brings a wealth of educational and manager-
ial experience to her new role. She comes to
Delaware Valley Friends School from The
Academy in Manayunk (AIM), where she
served as Educational Outreach Director
and Admissions Coordinator. Prior to AIM,
Mary Ellen was the manager for the Pennsyl-
vania Branch of the International Dyslexia
Association (PBIDA). She served on the
Board of Directors at The Crossroads School
from 2006 to 2008, and was a founder and
charter Board member of the Pittsburgh
Regional Group of the PBIDA—the first region-
al group approved in Pennsylvania.
“I’m thrilled on every level to be joining the
Delaware Valley Friends family,” said Trent.
“I know the school well and I have the ut-
most respect for the school’s program and
reputation and what they are able to do for
students with learning differences. One of the most impor-
tant reasons why I chose to accept a position with Delaware
Valley Friends is because of the school’s commitment to
using a variety of Orton-Gillingham based resources, includ-
ing Wilson and Read Naturally, among others, to best address
each student’s learning needs and style. That personalized
approach allows students to succeed, and that academic
and life success is what every parent wants for their child.”
Mary Ellen’s interest in and enthusiasm for Learning Dif-
ference (LD) education and outreach spring from very per-
sonal experiences as she has family members with dyslex-
ia. When they were diagnosed some years
ago, there were very few resources available
where they were living at the time. Like so
many families living with learning differences,
they had to educate themselves about the
options and programs available. As a result
of that journey, she has become a passion-
ate advocate for the kind of research-based,
multisensory educational approach that is
the foundation of the DVFS curriculum. Mary
Ellen’s personal and professional history
will enable her to engage prospective DVFS
parents on a deeper level.
“Mary Ellen brings a wonderful combina-
tion of experiences and talents to DVFS that
we were looking for in an Admissions Direc-
tor,” said Dr. Daniel Kahn, Head of School.
“Her long-time involvement with the PBIDA
combined with her sensitivity and under-
standing of families with children who have
learning differences make her and extraor-
dinary advocate for the school as well as
for students and parents who are searching for the right
LD educational solution for their situation.”
Mary Ellen replaces current Admissions Director, Jeannie
Bowman, who has held the position for thirteen years, and
is retiring at the end of this school year.
Delaware Valley Friends School is a coed, independent,
college preparatory school located in suburban Philadel-
phia that prepares students in grades 6 through 12 with
language-based learning differences to succeed in college
and in life. For information about Delaware Valley Friends
School, visit www.dvfs.org or call 610-640-4150.
Page 10 CITY SUBURBAN NEWS June 30 – July 6, 2010
PLACE YOUR SCHOOL
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UP C OMI N G S P E C I A L I S S U E S :
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!
Delaware Valley Friends Announces New Admissions Director
S
everal years ago a young boy decided to make a differ-
ence. After seeing a video about a young girl in Zambia
who lost her family to AIDS, Austin Gutwein, then 9 years
old, took his love of basketball and found a way to help
fight a deadly disease affecting people half a world away,
and he became the first Hoops of Hope All-Star.
The Hoops of Hope All-Star event, deemed “the world’s
largest free throw festival,” is coming to the King of Prussia
Mall on July 31, 2010. Much like a walk-a-thon, only with
basketball free throws, the event will bring together over
1,200 free throw shooters, attempting over 600,000 free
throws. Produced by Synergy Production Group, based in
Franklin, Tenn., the goal of the event is to raise over $200,000
to provide education, health care and economic develop-
ment to AIDS orphans and their communities in Africa. All
participants who raise the pledge goal of $150 will receive
a free event t-shirt, goodie bag from sponsors and a ticket
to the evening “Concert for the Cause.” Participants can
register at (http://www.hoopsofhopeallstars.com/).
The family-friendly festival is open to the public and will
also feature outdoor music stages featuring local Philly bands,
a Kids Zone with inflatable games and entertainment and a
Basketball Challenge with contests and cool prizes. Hoops
of Hope founder, Austen Gutwein, will be on-site participat-
ing in the event and helping to raise awareness about the
cause. The festival will conclude with an evening “Concert
for the Cause” featuring Dave Barnes, Francesca Battistelli
and The Afters.
Hoops of Hope (http://www.hoopsofhope.org) is a 501c3
organization based in Mesa, Ariz. that was founded in 2003
to raise money for AIDS orphans in Africa. Thousands of
people from seventeen countries have participated in Hoops
of Hope events, raising over $1.5 million to date.
Hoops of Hope All-Stars
Shoot-a-thon at King of
Prussia Mall
Founder, 16-year-old Austin Gutwein, raises $1.8 million
for AIDS orphans in Africa and encourages others to
participate in charity event
LANSDOWNE
FRIENDS SCHOOL
GRADUATES
effective, timely, and comprehensive child welfare services
in the areas of foster care, special needs adoption, family
reunification, protective services and intensive in-home
services for families at risk of abuse or neglect. Under con-
tract with the Department of Human Services of the City of
Philadelphia and other counties, JFCS works to ensure the
overall safety and developmental health of more than 385
children in its care. Staff members are specifically trained
to identify and handle the complicated issues that arise
when children are separated from their biological families
or at risk of this separation. JFCS’ Child Welfare Department
is recognized as one of the leading contract-based provid-
ers in Philadelphia.
JFCS recently recognized Alison and Noa by presenting
them with the Inspirational Teen Spirit Award at the orga-
nization’s Annual Report and Recognition Event. Through
this project, the girls learned the value of a supportive
community as they reached out to local businesses, friends
and family. They wanted to create a room by kids for kids,
so their friends painted panels for a mural and came to
Progress Plaza to help on installation day. The girls received
bags of donated toys, paint, books and furniture and they
raised over $2500. As a result of their efforts, they will be
able to maintain the renamed “Family Playroom” for quite
some time.
JFCS offers a comprehensive range of counseling, support,
chaplaincy and educational programs, for people of all
denominations, to address issues that can occur through-
out the life cycle. For information about JFCS services and
volunteer opportunities call 1-866-JFCS-NOW or online visit
www.jfcsphilly.org. Jewish Family and Children’s Service
partners with The Jewish Federation of Greater Philadelphia.
VOLUTEERS MAKEOVER JFCS VI SI TATI ON ROOM
Continued from front page
Delaware Valley Friends
School welcomes Mary Ellen
Trent as its new Director of
Admissions beginning
July 1, 2010.
See JFCS Volunteers – Photo on page 11
T
he community is invited to Out on a Limb’s first birthday
party on July 3 from 11 a.m. - 1 p.m.! Enjoy free birth-
day cake starting at 12:00 p.m., and a giveaway from Breden-
becks Bakery in Chestnut Hill, while supplies last. Visitors
will enjoy a visit from Judy Tudy, the “mommy clown,” who
combines magic and storytelling into one enchanting show.
These interactive presentations allow children to reach into
their imaginations and explore. Judy Tudy will also create
balloon animals and flowers for kids. The festivities take
place near the entrance to Out on a Limb, the 450 foot long
canopy walk that lead you up into the tree tops, 50 feet
above the ground. Visitors can experience the forest as a
bird by entering a huge nest, complete with giant robin’s
eggs, or as a squirrel by scampering down onto the Squirrel
Scramble’s rope netting between towering trees. See trees
as you never have before at Out on a Limb’s first birthday
party. Come one, come all! Free with regular admission.
While you’re there, be sure you check out the Garden Rail-
way with its new exhibit of Roadside Attractions, and some
fun circus trains.
The Morris Arboretum of the University of Pennsylvania
is located at 100 East Northwestern Avenue in Chestnut Hill.
The 92-acre horticulture display garden features a spectac-
ular collection of mature trees in a beautiful and colorful
landscape. The Arboretum features numerous picturesque
spots such as a formal rose garden, Japanese gardens, swan
pond, meadows, an elegant Fernery, and the thrilling Out
on a Limb canopy walk for a bird’s eye view of the forest
from 50 feet above the ground. The Morris Arboretum is listed on the National Register of
Historic Places and is the official arboretum of the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania. For
information, visit www.morrisarboretum.org.
K
eystone Hospice will hold its fourth annual bereavement
camp, called Keystone Kids Camp, on Saturday, July
31, and Sunday, August 1, 2010, from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. on
Saturday, and 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. on Sunday, at the Carson
Valley School, 1419 Bethlehem Pike, in Flourtown.
Michelle Brooks, MSS, LCSW, Director of Bereavement
Services for Keystone Hospice, and Laura Thomae, Music
Therapist at Keystone Hospice, said the camp is intended
for children ages 6 - 13 who have experienced the loss of a
loved one, with therapies designed to allow them to explore
their grief within a safe, supportive, and engaging environ-
ment.
Through music, art, and dance/movement therapeutic activities, discussion, and participation in a memorial service,
children will have opportunities to address their feelings creatively and develop supportive coping strategies for healing
and living with their loss. They will also have an opportunity to connect with other children who have also experienced
loss.
Families are invited to join the children and Keystone Hospice staff at the school on Sunday for closing ceremonies
from 2 p.m. to 3 p.m. and for a picnic.
A $30 activity fee per child includes both days’ activities and lunches, with a $5 charge for each additional child in a
family. Scholarships are available. Transportation to and from Keystone House will be available for those who require it.
For reservations and registration, call Michelle Brooks or Laura Thomae at Keystone Hospice, 215-836-2440.
Registration is limited.
June 30 – July 6, 2010 CITY SUBURBAN NEWS Page 11
Laura Thomae, Music Therapist for Keystone Hospice, will
once again be one of the staff persons at the Keystone Kids
Camp, to enable children to handle grieving and loss. The
camp will take place on Saturday, July 31, and Sunday,
August 1, at Carson Valley School in Flourtown.
CITY SUBURBAN NEWS
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
857 Montgomery Avenue, 2nd Floor, Narberth, PA 19072
610-667-6623 Fax: 610-667-6624 Email: citysuburbannews@mac.com
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Babies in the Air! Celebrating their first birthday in July are
more than 30 babies photographed on Morris Arboretum’s
Tree Adventure exhibit, “Out on a Limb,” which also turns 1
in July. Photo/Nick Kelsh
“Out on a Limb’s” First Birthday July 3
FAMILY VISION CARE
City Line Professional Building
7516 City Avenue, (Behind CVS), Phila., PA 19151 • 215-878-7181
Hours: M,W,F 9:30-5:30
Tu,Th 9:30-7:00
Amy N. Fox, O.D.
Michael A. Karliner O.D.
Eye Examinations • Contact Lenses • Most Insurance Accepted
Full Range of Eyewear, including designer
CITY LINE OPTICAL
JFCS VOLUTEERS
Continued from page 10
Wayne Bloch of Bryn Mawr;
Sue Carson, JFCS Volunteer
Coordinator; Sophia Seligsohn
of the Main Line; Noa Seligsohn
of the Main Line; Alison Bloch
of Bryn Mawr; Sheree Bloch
of Br yn Mawr and Li sa
Seligsohn of the Main Line
show off their handiwork in
redecorating the Family Visi-
tation Room at JFCS’ Progress
Plaza office on Broad Street.
EveningHours
Page 12 CITY SUBURBAN NEWS June 30 – July 6, 2010
In the Ballroom for dinner are, seated – Jim O’Brien of Phila-
delphia; and Marie Schwarz of Rittenhouse Square; standing
– Lea Brammick, former Scheie Development Director, of
Merion; Robert Spatola former Scheie Board member, and
Hannah Spatola of Lyndell, PA.
Attending the reception for NOHR’s annual tea at the Montrose
Mansion at the Villanova Conference Center in Radnor are,
from left – Kit Feldman, and her mother Cissie Levy, commit-
tee members, both of Bryn Mawr; Gerry Fox, President/CEO,
NOHR, of Penn Valley; Marianne Raphaely, committee mem-
ber, of Cherry Hill, NJ.
Davis R. Parker Memorial
History Lecture
The Haverford School presented the 20th Annual Davis R.
Parker Memorial Lecture April 28, 2010, in Centennial Hall,
at The Haverford School, 450 Lancaster Avenue, Haverford.
The speaker was ABC News’ White House correspondent
Anne Compton. Her topic was “Seven Presidents, One Reporter.”
By Rose Marie Riley
Arriving at The Haverford School for the Davis R. Parker
Memorial History Lecture, center – Ann Compton, is welcomed
by left – Jane Parker, of Gettysburg, PA; and Dr. Joseph T. Cox,
Headmaster, of Haverford.
Annual NOHR Benefit Tea
NOHR, the National Organization for Hearing Research
Foundation, presented its 9th annual tea, May 11, 2010, at
the Montrose Mansion at the Villanova Conference Center
in Radnor. NOHR honored Hannah L. Henderson with the
presentation of “The Distinguished Leadership Award.” She
has learned much about deafness research and enthusiasti-
cally supports the worthy cause. The annual tea began with
a reception and silent auction, followed by the tea, and
attended by beautifully-hatted women. Last year the bene-
fit raised $117,000, which helped NOHR distribute $300,000
in seed money grants to researchers throughout America’s
universities, hospitals and hearing institutes. Since 1988, NOHR
has invested $9.2 million in more than 489 auditory science
projects, which are reaping significant rewards in important
research developments.
136th Anniversary Celebration
Scheie Eye Institute, University of Pennsylvania, Depart-
ment of Ophthalmology hosted its 136th Anniversary Cele-
bration of Penn Ophthalmology on May 21, 2010, at The
Rittenhouse Hotel in Philadelphia. The evening began with
a reception, followed by dinner and dancing. The evening
featured a Portrait Presentation of Dr. Stuart L. Fine, by Dr.
Joan M. O’Brien, Director of Scheie Eye Institute and Chair
of Ophthalmology and Artist John Boyd Martin.
In 1991, Dr. Fine relocated from Johns Hopkins to Penn to
become the William F. Norris and George E. de Schweinitz
Professor and Chair of the Department of Ophthalmology and
Director of Scheie Eye Institute. During his 19 year tenure as
Chair, the Penn Ophthalmology faculty expanded threefold;
the annual research budget increased tenfold; the number
of endowed chairs increased from 3 to 8; and there was
comparable growth in the clinical practice and in the edu-
cation programs. During the course of his career, Dr. Fine
has received a number of awards which has acknowledged
his leadership in education, research, and patient care.
Dr. Stuart L. Fine is now Emeritus Director of Scheie Eye
Institute, Department of Ophthalmology, University of Pennsyl-
vania. Proceeds of the evening will benefit the Institute.
View City Suburban News online: Visit
www.Scribd.com/CitySuburbanNews
At the reception are, from left – Glenda and Stephen E. Orlin,
M.D., Associate Professor of Ophthalmology, of Wynnewood;
Dr. Antonio Giordano, Director, Sparrow Institute, and Dr. Mina
Massaro-Giordano, Scheie Ophthalmology, of Radnor.
Following the Portrait Dedication is Stuart L. Fine, M.D. by his
portrait.
At the tea, following the Award Presentation are, from left –
Richard Fox of Penn Valley; honoree Hannah L. Henderson of
Bryn Mawr; Gerry Gox, President/CEO, NOHR, of Penn Valley.
About to join their table for the tea are, from left – co-chairs
Barbara Greenfield of Philadelphia and Glenmoore; and Janis
O’Connor of Philadelphia.
Enjoying the annual tea are, from left – Dorrance Hill Hamilton
of Wayne; honoree Hannah L. Henderson of Bryn Mawr; co-
chair Barbara Greenfield of Philadelphia and Glenmoore.
Attending the reception at The Rittenhouse Hotel for the Scheie
Eye Institute’s 136th Anniversary Celebration are, from left –
Professor of Ophthalmology Dr. Alexander Brucker, and his
wife Terry, of Villanova; Jim Wall and Dr. Joan M. O’Brien, Director,
Scheie Eye Institute, Chair, Department of Ophthalmology, Uni-
versity of Pennsylvania, of Wynnewood; honoree, Dr. Stuart L.
Fine and Ellie Fine of Haverford.
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June 30 – July 6, 2010 CITY SUBURBAN NEWS Page 13
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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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Page 14 CITY SUBURBAN NEWS June 30 – July 6, 2010
Moving
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pets/smoking. $855/+utils. 610-
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Scratch & Dent Appliance
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2. Asst. Sales Manager
Both salary & commission.
Srs. & retirees encouraged to apply.
Fax resume: Jean 610-352-5840
6/30
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June 30 – July 6, 2010 CITY SUBURBAN NEWS Page 15
Services Home Improvements
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24 HOURS
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Established 41 yrs
Reg. #2948
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Plumbing/Heating
GET RESULTS HERE
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FRANK A. VESCI
610-352-8299
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★ COMPLETE RESTORATION OF ANY TYPE ROOF ★
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SAMMY’S CONCRETE
RETAINING WALLS & GARAGES & ADDITIONS
Cement Work








































★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★
★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★
FRANCO CONCRETE
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Lic. & Insured • Senior Discount
(H) 610-449-3852
(C) 484-429-4050
T/F LIC. # 9133539
WE WILL
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MASONRY
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610-353-1682
30 Years Experience • Lic. & Ins.
Senior Citizen Discount
T/F
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BIG MOM’S
Mobile Oil Change Inc.
Call Vince • 215-667-5895
bigmoms11@yahoo.com
An oil change service
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ALL MAJOR CREDI T CARDS ACCEPTED
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PAINTING, CARPENTRY, DRY-
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AC • Refridgerators
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Call Harry 267-233-6398
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6/30
Home Care
QUICK HELP SERVICES
We offer excellent, gentle loving
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215-477-1050
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10% OFF ALL WORK!!!
O
n June 3, Delaware
County Memorial Hos-
pital (DCMH) hosted its
annual Cancer Survivors
Day Celebration. Led by
Rachelle Lanciano, M.D.,
chair of Radiation Oncology,
the event featured survivors’
own personal stories as
well as entertainment from
comedienne Chris Rich.
Nearly 150 people gathered
for this special celebration
that honors those who are
currently fighting or have
survived their battle against
cancer. At the conclusion
of the event, attendees ob-
serve a moment of silence
and shine a light in memory
of those who have lost
their battle with cancer.
At the event, DCMH gave
Anne Matthews its Celebrate
Life: Survivor Recognition
Award, and St. Mary Mag-
dalen Elementary School
the Celebrate Life: Community Recognition Award. Matthews was recognized for her work
with cancer patients who are currently in treatment. She is a physical therapist who spe-
cializes in lymphedema, a condition that can occur as a result of cancer treatments. As a
cancer survivor, Matthews is not only able to treat her patients, but offers support from
the perspective of a cancer patient as well. She also has participated in dragon boating in
an effort to raise awareness about life after cancer.
St. Mary Magdalen was given its award in recognition of their loyal support of the Eagle
National Bank 5K Walk/Run to Fight Cancer, an annual event that benefits the Cancer
Center.
National Cancer Survivors Day is an annual, nationwide celebration of life held in more
than 650 communities throughout North America. Participants from coast to coast unite
in this symbolic event to honor the 10 million Americans who are surviving a cancer diag-
nosis and who demonstrate that cancer survivors are active and productive members of
society.
For information visit http://ckcancer.crozer.org. For referral to a cancer specialist, call
1-866-695-HOPE (1-866-695-4673).
Page 16 CITY SUBURBAN NEWS June 30 – July 6, 2010
REACH YOUR
COMMUNITY!
PROMOTE YOUR
BUSINESS NOW 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 Page is July 14. Our
next Senior Issue & Back Page is July 21 – our special 2-week edition.
Ad deadline is the previous Thursday.
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
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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!
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.
NOTE: Early Deadline for Our July 7 Issue is Thurs., July 1 at noon.
FATHER & DAUGHTERS
HOME SERVICES
Remodeling & Repair
Local References
Dependable & Trusted Service
Licensed & Insured
610-667-0101
• home health aides provide personal
care and companion services
• nurses provide skilled care and
manage chronic conditions
• accredited and state licensed
• direct billing to insurance
companies and no advanced
payment necessary
• no contract or long-term
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CitySuburbanNews
Attending DCMH’s Cancer Survivors Day event are, from left –
Rachelle Lanciano, M.D., chair of the Department of Radiation
Oncology at DCMH; Anne Matthews, recipient of the Celebrate
Life Survivor Recognition Award; Mary Hope, student at St. Mary
Magdalen School, Media; Barbara Burke, principal of St. Mary
Magdalen, recipient of the Celebrate Life Community Recognition
Award; and Marie DeStefano, administrative director of Oncology
for Crozer-Keystone Health System.

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