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Celebrating Jewish Culture & Community Pages 7 - 9

12 Celebrating Jewish Culture & Community Pages 7 - 9 Great Events! Y our Community Newspaper

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PHILADELPHIA

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THE

MAIN

LINE’S

FAVORITE

WEEKLY

Year 26, No. 1

Celebrating 26 Years of Community News

September 8 – September 14, 2010

Ingrid Betancourt Speaks at Documentary Screening at BMFI

The Kidnapping of Ingrid Betancourt with a Q&A moderated by Elisabeth Perez-Luna

Betancourt with a Q&A moderated by Elisabeth Perez-Luna Photo/©Tess Steinkolk Former Colombian Presidential

Photo/©Tess Steinkolk

Former Colombian Presidential Candidate Ingrid Betancourt will give a book talk and sign copies of her new memoir at Bryn Mawr Film Institute, following a screening of the award-winning 2003 documentary “The Kidnapping of Ingrid Betancourt” on Thurs- day, September 23 at 7:30 p.m. Betancourt was kidnapped days before the 2002 elections and held hostage by guerrilla forces for six-and-a-half years.

B ryn Mawr Film Institute is part- nering with First Person Arts to co-present the award-winning

documentary The Kidnapping of Ingrid Betancourt on Thurs- day, September 23, at 7:30 p.m. at Bryn Mawr Film Insti- tute, followed by a discussion with Betancourt, the former Colombian presidential can- didate kidnapped just prior to the 2002 election and held captive for six-and-a-half years. The discussion will be mod- erated by WHYY’s Elisabeth Perez-Luna and will be follow- ed by a book signing of Betan- court’s new memoir, Even Silence Has an End: My Six Years of Captivity in the Colom- bian Jungle. The Kidnapping of Ingrid Betancourt is an award-winning 2003 documentary directed by Victoria Bruce and Karin Hayes. The filmmakers orig- inally set out to make a doc- umentary about Colombian senator and anti-corruption

activist Ingrid Betancourt and her 2002 campaign to run for president as a member of the Green Party. However, Betan- court was kidnapped by the Revolutionary Armed Forces of Colombia (FARC) a few days before the election was to take place, throwing her poli- tical party and family into

chaos. In addition to including Betancourt telling the story of her early political career in her own words, the documentary captures the efforts of Betancourt’s mother, husband, and

teenage children as they struggle to free

See “The Kidnapping of Ingrid Betancourt” Screening on page 4

Author Mark Bowden Visits Paoli Library

C elebrated

author, jour-

nalist and

V isits Paoli Library C elebrated author, jour- nalist and screenwriter Mark Bowden visits Paoli Library,

screenwriter Mark Bowden visits Paoli Library, 18 Darby Road in Paoli, on Wednesday, Sep- tember 22, at 7 p.m. to discuss his body of work. Bowden’s best- selling book Black Hawk Down, a de-

piction of the United States raid to cap- ture Somali war- lord Mohamed Farrah Aidid, was

a finalist for the

National Book Award, won the Overseas Press Club’s 1997 Hal Boyle Award, and was the basis of the Ridley Scott film of the same name. His book Killing Pablo about Colum- bian drug lord Pablo Escobar won the

Overseas Press Club’s 2001 Cornelius Ryan Award and is currently in devel- opment to become a film. Bowden’s Guests of the Ayatollah,

an account of the 1979 Iran hostage crisis, was listed by Newsweek as one of “The 50 Books for Our Times,” and The

Best Game Ever, a story of the 1958 NFL championship game,

is a New York Times best-seller. Bowden is a contributing

Celebrated author, journalist and screen- writer Mark Bowden visits Paoli Library, 18 Darby Road in Paoli, on Wednesday, September 22, at 7 p.m.

editor to Vanity Fair, and a national correspondent for The Atlantic. Bowden has received The Abraham Lincoln Literary Award and the International Thriller Writers’ “True Thriller Award” for lifetime achievement, and served as a judge for the National Book Awards in 2005. Mark Bowden graduated in 1973 from Loyola University of Maryland, where he taught from 2001-2010. He was a re-

See Author Visits Paoli Library on page 3

YOUNG FILMMAKER DEBUTS A GOLD-AWARD DOCUMENTARY

I t’s not her first film but it is by far her best, says 18-

year old Malvern-resident

and Girl Scout Ambassador Darragh Friedman about “The Voices of History Before They Are Silenced: The Holocaust,” a documentary featuring inter- views with four local Holocaust survivors that debuted last month at the Bryn Mawr Film Institute. Friedman’s film was the culmination of a major leader- ship project she completed over three years to earn her Girl Scout Gold Award—the highest honor a girl member (aged 14-18) can achieve. Gold Award projects are rigorous and demand at least 65 hours to complete and many months to plan, propose, implement, and present for approval. It took Friedman more than

See “The Voices of History” on page 7

more than See “The Voices of History” on page 7 Last month, the Bryn Mawr Film

Last month, the Bryn Mawr

Film Institute debuted “The Voices of History Before They Are Silenced: The Holocaust,”

a 30-minute documentary

featuring interviews with four local Holocaust survivors that was single-handedly produced by 18-year-old filmmaker and Girl Scout Ambassador Darragh Friedman (center). Joining her at the screening are, from left – Holocaust Awareness Museum Educator Marc Adelman; Kurt Herman, born

in Austria; Manya Frydman

Perel, born in Poland; and Michael Herskovitz, born in Czechoslovakia. Arnold Vanderhorst, born in Holland, was also featured in the film but did not attend the screen- ing. Friedman interviewed a fifth survivor who was not featured in the film.

Page 2

CITY SUBURBAN NEWS

September 8 – September 14, 2010

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EVENMOREEVENTS

Community Fair

Saturday, September 11, 2010, Miss Black Pennsylvania USA 2010, Ms. Valerie Moore will make a special appearance and give greetings at “Healthy and Safe Community Fair,” Laura Sims Skate House in Cobbs Creek Park, 63rd and Walnut Streets. Free family event from 10 a.m. - 3 p.m. will feature health screenings, information exhibits, nutritious food demonstration, healthy snacks “biggest loser” Challenge, chair mas- sages and give-aways. For infor- mation call 215-685-1995.

Astronomy Open House

Astronomy Open House Tuesday, September 14, 2010, 9:00 p.m. at the Swarthmore College Science Center, Peter van de Kamp Observa- tory. The campus hosts an astrono- my open house on the 2nd Tuesday of each month. The new Peter Van de Kamp telescope, located in the science center, will be used for the events. Call 610-957-6335 for info or email physics@swarthmore.edu.

Panel Discussion & Opening

Panel discussion with artists fea- tured in the List Gallery exhibition, “Aesthetics of Intimacy” will be held on Wednesday, September 15, 2010, at 4:30 p.m. at the Swarthmore Col- lege Lang Performing Arts Center, List Gallery. Susan Jane Walp, Don Southard, and Mark Karnes will pre- sent slides of their work and that of distinguished masters of still life painting. Discussion will follow, moderated by Randall Exon, Pro- fessor of Art, Swarthmore College. The opening for the show is at 5:30 p.m. For info, visit http://calen- dar.swarthmore.edu.

Exhibit

The Institute of Contemporary Art will present “Set Pieces,” guest cur- ated by Virgil Marti from the col-

lection of the Philadelphia Museum of Art. The exhibition will be on

display Wednesday, September 15,

through Sunday, February 13. An

opening reception will be held on September 15, from 6 - 8 p.m. Gallery hours are Wednesday 11 a.m.

- 8 p.m., Thursday and Friday 11

a.m. - 6 p.m., and Saturday and Sunday 11 a.m. - 5 p.m. The exhibit

and opening reception are free and open to the public. For info call

215-898-7108.

Exhibit

The Institute of Contemporary Art will present “Mineral Spirits,” by Anne Chu and Matthew Monahan, Wednesday, September 15 through

Sunday, December 5.

ing reception will be held on Sep-

tember 15 from 6 - 8 p.m. Gallery

An open-

ECONOMIC FORUM

E CONOMIC F ORUM On Wednesday, September 22, 2010, James Revels, CPA, MST and Partner with

On Wednesday, September 22, 2010, James Revels, CPA, MST and Partner with Citrin Cooperman & Company, LLC in Philadelphia, will present at the Small Business Solutions Center of Delaware County Community College’s “Your Business and the Economy 2011” economic forum. Revels will explain how companies can “Be Prepared: Small Busi- nesses and the New Tax Code Changes.” The event will be hosted from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. at Terrazza in Newtown Square, PA. Brad Segall of KYW News- radio will moderate the pro- gram. To attend or learn more

about this event, call the Small Business Solutions Center’s Danielle Cipolloni at 610-723-1229.

hours are Wednesday 11 a.m. - 8

p.m., Thursday and Friday 11 a.m.

- 6 p.m., and Saturday and Sunday

11 a.m. - 5 p.m. The exhibit and

opening reception are free and open to the public. For information call

215-898-7108.

Exhibit

The Institute of Contemporary Art will present “Still, Flat, and Far,” Erin Shirreff’s first solo museum

exhibition, consisting of all new work. The exhibition will be on display Wednesday, September 15 through Sunday, December 5. An open- ing reception will be held on Sep- tember 15 from 6 - 8 p.m. Gallery hours are Wednesday 11 a.m. - 8 p.m., Thursday and Friday 11 a.m.

- 6 p.m., and Saturday and Sunday

11 a.m. - 5 p.m. The exhibit and

opening reception are free and open to the public. For information call

215-898-7108.

Career ReDesign Fair + Open House

Adult learners will have the oppor- tunity to learn about the Univer- sity of the Arts’ certificate programs in Print Design, Web Design, Dual Print + Web Design, Web Devel- opment, Dual Web Design + Devel- opment, Digital Photography, and Portfolio Development and other courses. For artists interested in the University’s Teaching Artist Certificate (TAC) program, a spe- cial question-and-answer forum with current students and teachers will be held during the open house at 6 p.m. The first of its kind in the nation, the TAC provides a founda- tion for artists to share their craft in the classroom. New students in attendance will be eligible to re-

Say You Saw It in CITY SUBURBAN NEWS!

ceive a 10 percent discount on one new fall 2010 CE course registra-

tion. No retroactive refunds will be

given. Wednesday, September 15, 5:30 p.m. Terra Hall, 9th floor (211 S. Broad Street). Free and open to the public. Visit cs.uarts.edu/ce, email ce@uarts.edu or call 215-717-

6095.

Main Line Delco Loan Workshop

Understanding the process of apply- ing for a Small Business Adminis- tration (SBA) Loan can mean the difference between getting the loan and being turned down. Come join Joseph and Pat Massengale of Spirit Financial Group as they con- duct a workshop in which attendees

will learn about the process involved

in securing a SBA loan for their small business; including eligibility for such loans. Loans range from $5,000 to $50,000 and are available for new and existing businesses. The program will be held on Satur- day, September 18 at 2:00 p.m. at Lucien E. Blackwell West Philadel- phia Regional Library 125 South 52nd Street, Phila., PA 19139 (cor- ner of 52nd & Sansom Streets). For information call 215-685-7433.

Singles’ Mingle

Singles Dance – Professional and Business Singles Network. spon- sors a dance Saturday, September 18, 2010 at Crowne Plaza Hotel, 260 Mall Blvd., King of Prussia 8:00 p.m. to Midnight. Admission is $15 with Ladies $12 between 8:00 p.m. and 8:15 p.m. PBSN’s DJ will be spinning Top 40 dance hits from the 60’s to present for the 50 plus age group. Dressy attire, jack- et and tie please. Just drop in. Mem- bership is not required. For info call Bob 610-805-5827.

Free Kids’ Sewing Workshop

If your child has never taken a

machine sewing class, but is inter- ested in learning this life-long skill, now is the perfect time! On September 19, The Handwork Studio will be holding two free ses-

sions (1 - 2 p.m. or 3 - 4 p.m.) so kids (grades K-8) new to machine sew- ing can give it a try! Each child will walk away with a finished back-to- school drawstring backpack that they sewed on their own! The Hand- work Studio will also be offering the Janome My Style Sewing machines,

a student favorite, for $239. The

special offer price includes a free $29.95 tote bag and five years of service from Eagle/Enersave in Upper Darby. Pre-registration is re- quired. Visit TheHandworkStudio.com or call 610-660-9600 to register. The Handwork Studio, 35 N. Nar- berth Avenue, Narberth.

Free Performance

On Sunday, September 19 at 2:00 p.m., The Free Library’s Parkway Central Library, 1901 Vine Street in Philadelphia will host the D3 Trio playing woodwinds and brass. Join Tania DeVizia, flute, Nick Driscoll, clarinet, and Joseph DeVizia, Jr., trumpet, for an afternoon of duets and trios featuring the music of Bizet, Mozart, Schocker, Muczyn- ski, Villa-Lobos, Rimsky-Korsakov, Joplin and Puccini. Event is free and open to the public. For infor- mation, call 215-686-5414.

Hadassah – Opening Meeting

The newly merged Main Line Delco group of Hadassah will hold its opening meeting on Monday, Sep- tember 20, 2010, at 11:30 a.m. in the Girsh auditorium of Adath Israel Synagogue, Old Lancaster Road & Highland Avenue, Merion, PA. The meeting will feature Jill Goldstone, Chapter President, who will introduce the transfer and new members. The speaker for this meeting is Barbara G. Shaiman, noted author, educator and social entrepreneur, whose topic will be

“Live Your Legacy,” ten simple steps to find your passion and change the world. A petite luncheon will be served. Call Dahlia 610-789-

2155.

Class Reunion

The West Philadelphia High School Class of June1965 will be having its 45th Class Reunion on Satur- day, October 16, 2010 at the Hilton on City Avenue. For information and tickets, call Cheryl Johnson at

215-492-0825.

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September 8 – September 14, 2010

CITY SUBURBAN NEWS

Page 3

ARTS, CULTURE&SOCIETYEVENTS

By Rose Marie Riley

3 A RTS , C ULTURE &S OCIETY E VENTS By Rose Marie Riley Gr eat

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Birthed five years ago in a Philadelphia nightclub, Baby Loves Disco grew into an international phenomenon as an afternoon dance party featur- ing real music spun and mixed by real DJs blending classic disco tunes from the ’70s and ’80s. True to its trademark style, the party will contin- ue for the Baby Loves Disco Lemonade Tour 2010, as thousands of par- ents, grandparents and kids bop and play at venues of all kinds.

Tongue & Groove Debuts New Show

Tongue & Groove Spontaneous Theater Company, known for cutting- edge improvised shows that depict both comic and dramatic elements of real life, will debut a new show entitled “Unspoken” at the 2010 Philly Fringe Festival! Inspired by emails, texts and other words left unspoken provided anonymously by the audience, this critically acclaimed ensem- ble spontaneously creates a unique serio-comic performance every night. The 2010 Fringe marks the premiere of this new format, as well as the addition of a new element of the show, improvised music! Tongue & Groove will perform three shows only at The Adrienne Mainstage, 2030 Sansom Street, Friday, September 10, 8:30 p.m.; Saturday, Sep- tember 11, 5 p.m.; Thursday, September16, 7 p.m. Running time 1 hour. Tickets are $12 and can be purchased at the Fringe Box Office, online at livearts-fringe.org, and at the door.

Canine Partners For Life Open House

On Saturday, September 11, Canine Partners For Life (CPL) will hold its annual Open House at its 45-acre facility, 334 Faggs Manor Road, Cochranville, PA from noon to 4 p.m.! The main attraction is Cow Bingo, where one lucky winner will win a “beefy” $5,000. Tickets are on sale now! Tickets are $10 each, and squares are randomly assigned. For info, call 610-869-4902, ext. 225, or email specialevents@k94life.org, or visit

www.k94life.org.

The local event of Baby Loves Disco Lemonade Tour will be held at Sham- poo, 417 N. 8th Street, Philadelphia, PA on Sunday, September 12, from 1 - 4 p.m. Buy Tickets online: $20 per walking human. Family 4-pack is $60. For info visit http://www.babylovesdisco.com/events/.

“The Science of Happiness”

“The Science of Happiness” Video featuring Dr. Tal Ben-Shahar: Con- gregation Beth Hamedrosh presents a Video presentation featuring Dr. Tal Ben-Shahar speaking on “The Science of Happiness” on Wednesday, September 15, 2010, at 7:30 p.m. at Congregation Beth Hamedrosh,

200

Haverford Road in Wynnewood, PA. A Panel Discussion led by Rabbi

Yonah Gross and Stephanie Kerbel will follow the video. The program costs $8 in advance/$10 at the door. Light refreshments will be served. For info and to RSVP, call 610-642-6444 or visit www.bethhamedrosh.org.

DAR-SAR Constitution Week Luncheon

The 41st annual DAR-SAR Constitution Week Luncheon will be held Saturday, September 18, 2010 at the Dolce Valley Forge Hotel on Route

202

at 11:30 a.m. The reception is followed by a luncheon at 12:30 p.m. The event celebrates the ratification of the Constitution of the United States and is sponsored jointly by the Philadelphia Continental Chapter of the Sons of the American Revolution and the 25 chapters of the South East District of the Pennsylvania State Society of the Daughters of the American Revolution. The speaker will be Tom Roberts. Mr. Roberts is an attorney who is a descendant of Jared Ingersoll – a Signer of the Constitution. He will discuss Mr. Ingersoll’s advocacy of states rights during the Consti- tutional Convention. For info and reservations, contact 484-620-7200.

in King of Prussia. The event begins with a reception and cash bar

Opera Highlights Concert

The Delaware Valley Opera Company (DVOC) will present an evening of opera highlights on Saturday, September 11 at 7 p.m. at the sanctuary of Immaculate Heart of Mary Catholic Church, 819 Cathedral Road, in Roxborough. The church has a parking lot and is handicap accessible. A good-will donation will be collected as the price of admission. The con- cert is part memorial, part nod of recognition to Paul D. Osimo, one of the company’s founders, who poured his enthusiasm and energy into DVOC for more than 26 of the company’s 31 years. The concert program includes favorite arias and ensembles by beloved composers such as Donizetti, Gershwin, Gounod, Mozart, Puccini, and Saint-Saens. The evening’s singers, all from DVOC’s roster of fine performers, include mezzo- soprano Susan Blair, mezzo-soprano Andrea Broido, baritone Jeffrey Carr, soprano Teresa D’Amico, soprano Darlene Kelsey, soprano Laurice Kennel, bass Milo Morris, soprano Elizabeth Oliver, tenor Timothy Oliver, tenor David Price, mezzo-soprano Susan Rheingans and tenor Doug Rowland. For information, call 215-725-4171 or email info@dvopera.org.

James Labold Exhibit

JSF Contemporary, Fishtown, proudly presents “James Labold,” a solo exhibition of the unorthodox young sculptor. The exhibition will be on view Saturday, September 11 through Sunday, October 31 at Memphis Flats (1714 Memphis Street), in Fishtown. The artist’s reception will take place on Saturday September 11, from 6 - 9 p.m. Admission is free. Gal- lery hours by appointment only. For information, or to schedule an ap- pointment with Jeffrey Frederick please call 267-516-5034 or email jfred- erick@jsfcontemporary.com.

Baby Loves Disco Lemonade Tour

Baby Loves Disco celebrates life and lemonade at Shampoo on Sep- tember 12, as part of the nationwide Lemonade Tour 2010, sponsored by trendy fashion retailer H. It’s the first-ever national tour for Baby Loves Disco, offering an internationally acclaimed mix of music, danc- ing and fun-filled activities for parents and their young children. The party lands in more than 45 cities this season, touching down in night- clubs, children’s hospitals, shopping malls and schools across the United States. It’s a super-dance-party special mission to spread awareness and raise money for Alex’s Lemonade Stand, a nonprofit organization devot- ed to finding a cure for childhood cancer.

Coaches vs. Cancer

The 15th annual Coaches vs. Can- cer of Philadelphia Jim Maloney Golf Classic will be held Septem- ber 20, 2010, at Llanerch Country Club, Havertown. Events: 10 a.m. Registration; 11:15 a.m. Lunch; 12 p.m. Shotgun Start; 5 to 7 p.m. Cocktail Reception and Dinner. Silent and Live Auctions will be held. All proceeds from the Golf

Classic will support the American Cancer Society’s work to save lives from cancer. For info call 215-985-

5347.

work to save lives from cancer. For info call 215-985- 5347. Concert to Celebrate Life The

Concert to

Celebrate Life

The Hospice and Home Care Foun- dation is presenting the annual Concert to Celebrate Life, Septem- ber 22, 2010, at Appleford, 770 Mt. Moro Road Villanova, the evening will begin at 6 p.m. with cocktails on the lawn, followed by dinner and festive entertainment. The event raises funds and awareness of the needs of hospice and home-care patients. For info, call Appleford

610-527-4280.

AUTHOR VISITS PAOLI LIBRARY

Continued from front page

porter and columnist for The Philadelphia Inquirer for more than 30 years and now teaches journalism at The University of Delaware and lives in Oxford, Pennsylvania. Bowden visits Paoli Library as part of their Centennial Author Series. Future authors include: Tony Abbott on Friday, October 1, 4:30 p.m. Abbott, the award-winning author of Danger Guys, Firegirl, The Secrets of Droon and other books for young readers, began writing books for children when he began reading bedtime stories to his own children. He wrote his first book, Danger Guys, while taking a writing class with renowned children’s author Patricia Reilly Giff. That first book, and the series that it began, became the corner- stone of his writing career. Since then, he’s written over seventy-five books sold worldwide for readers ages 6 to 14. On Thursday, October 21, at 7 p.m. Paoli Library will host a Mystery Writers Panel with authors John Dobbyn, Bonnie McDougal Kistler and Barbara Clement who will share their experience and expertise on this very popular form of fiction. Barbara Robinson visits Paoli Library on Thursday, November 4, at 7 p.m. She is the short story writer, playwright, poet and beloved author of the popular The Best Christmas Pageant Ever and The Best School Year Ever. Robinson is from Berwyn and now enjoys traveling across the country visiting schools. Space is limited for all events, so please make a reservation by calling Paoli Library at 610-296-7996 or contact Branch Manager Beverly Michaels at bmichaels@ccls.org. For more information on Paoli Library’s year-long centennial celebration “A Century of Read- ing,” visit www.tredyffrinlibraries.org.

Page 4

CITY SUBURBAN NEWS

September 8 – September 14, 2010

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her and continue to campaign on her behalf by calling for the solidarity of the Colombian people. The Kidnapping of
Ingrid Betancourt won several awards, including the Audience Award from the SlamDance Festival and the Orson Welles
Award for Best First Film at the Tiburon International Film Festival, and was also a special mention for the Amnesty Inter-
national DOEN Award, which celebrates films about human rights issues. In Spanish with English subtitles, the film runs
76 minutes.
Ingrid Betancourt will appear in conjunction with the screening to tell her story about being kidnapped by the guerilla
Revolutionary Armed Forces of Colombia (FARC) and answer audience questions. A 2002
Colombian presidential nominee, Betancourt established her reputation by fighting against
political corruption and made many enemies, even as she won seats in the House of Repre-
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sentatives and the Senate in 1994 and 1998. Her mother Yolanda Pulecio, also a political
activist and former congresswoman in Colombia, assisted with her campaigns. Betancourt’s
kidnapping on the eve of the February 2002 election sparked international protests; she
remained in captivity for six-and-a-half years, until a Colombian security force rescued her
and fourteen other captives in July 2008. Betancourt received numerous honors following
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her release, including France’s National Order of the Legion of Honour and Spain’s Prince
of Asturias Award of Concord. Previously the author of Until Death Do Us Part: My Struggle
to Reclaim Colombia, the activist’s new memoir about her experience, titled Even Silence
Has an End: My Six Years of Captivity in the Colombian Jungle, will be released on Septem-
ber 21. Betancourt continues to campaign for the freedom of other hostages held by FARC.
WHYY’s Elisabeth Perez-Luna will moderate the discussion with Ingrid Betancourt fol-
lowing the screening. A journalist and producer, Perez-Luna has been at WHYY since 1999
as a producer of national programs. Currently she is the Executive Producer of Audio Con-
tent in the News and Information Department, where she
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produces and designs national and local programs for radio
and web. A regular contributor to NPR’s Morning Edition,
Weekend Edition, and All Things Considered, Perez-Luna has
run WHYY’s weekly radio news magazines for the past 29
years and developed several independent programs and
series. In addition to her work at WHYY, she has designed,
collected, and produced sound content for four national
museums and interpretive centers, including The African
American History Museum in Detroit, Michigan, and The
Civil War Interpretive Center in Richmond, Virginia.
This event is co-presented by First Person Arts, an orga-
nization which transforms the drama of real life into mem-
oir and documentary art to foster appreciation for our unique
and shared experience. Founded in 2000, the organization
supports the development of new memoir and documentary
work and creates opportunities for it to be seen and appre-
ciated. Visit www.firstpersonarts.org for information.
Tickets for the screening and discussion are $10 for General
Admission and $8 for Bryn Mawr Film Institute and First
Person Arts Members. Purchase tickets online at www.Bryn-
MawrFilm.org or visit Bryn Mawr Film Institute’s Box Office.
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CITY SUBURBAN NEWS

Page 5

“Convergences: From Photography to Dreamscapes” Art Exhibition

From Photography to Dreamscapes” Art Exhibition T he vivid, varied photography and mixed media artwork of

T he vivid, varied photography and mixed media artwork of G.

Loie Grossmann will be featured in the upcoming exhibition at the Mana- yunk-Roxborough Art Center (MRAC), along with work in various styles by members of the Manayunk Rox-

“Otherworldly” by G. Loie Grossmann, can be seen in the show, “Convergences:

From Photography to Dreamscapes,” opening September 12 at the Manayunk-Roxborough Art Center.

borough Artists’ Co-Op. Titled, “Con- vergences: From Photography to Dreamscapes,” the show’s opening reception will be Sunday, September 12, 2010, from noon to 3:00 p.m., in the gallery at MRAC, 419 Green Lane (rear), Philadelphia, PA 19128. The opening will be followed by a poetry reading, presented by MRAC’s Humanities division. Guests are in- vited to partake of light refreshments and to meet the artists. “Convergences:

From Photography to Dreamscapes” will run through Sunday, September 26. For information about this and other events at MRAC, telephone 215-482-3363 or visit www.manayunkartcenter.org. The gallery is open Saturdays and Sundays, 10:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. Admission is free.

JCCMaccabi Games ® the Largest Gathering of JewishTeenAthletes/Artists Worldwide

Largest Gathering of JewishTeenAthletes/Artists Worldwide Group shot of teens “hanging out” at the JCC Maccabi
Largest Gathering of JewishTeenAthletes/Artists Worldwide Group shot of teens “hanging out” at the JCC Maccabi

Group shot of teens “hanging out” at the JCC Maccabi Games in Denver this summer. All kids are from Team Philadelphia.

W hat do Olympic gold- medal swimmer Lenny

Krayzelburg, “Survivor: Africa” champion Ethan Zohn, Doug Gottlieb of ESPN, marathon runner Deena Kastor, and Jay Fiedler of Miami Dolphins fame have in common? Before they were in the limelight, all five honed their skills and strengthened their Jewish identity as participants in the community and character- building experience known as the JCC Maccabi Games ® . What began as a 1982 pilot project in one city with 300 Jewish youth has ballooned to an annual summer event that attracts thousands of teens from North America

and abroad to multiple sites in the U.S. and Canada. Team Philadelphia had a strong showing this summer with 61 athletes in Denver, 29

athletes in Richmond and 46 athletes in Baltimore. ArtsFest is also growing in Philadel-

phia with 3 artists in Baltimore and 14 to San Rafael.

See JCC Maccabi Games on page 8

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Page 6

CITY SUBURBAN NEWS

September 8 – September 14, 2010

ROYAL BUFFET & GRILL The Ultimate “All You Can Eat” Chinese, Japanese, Country & Fresh
ROYAL BUFFET & GRILL
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Balloons • Snacks & Candy & More!

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6623 Haverford Ave., Philadelphia, PA 19151

H EALTH S TORE 6623 Haverford Ave., Philadelphia, PA 19151 215-472-6565 www.renrich.food.officelive.com Renrich is a

215-472-6565

www.renrich.food.officelive.com

Renrich is a locally owned and managed Health Food Store serving all your vegetarian needs.

Our goal is to provide healthy alternatives for families in the area. Products include: Morning Star Worthington Cedar Lake • Noni Vibrant Life Acai Goji Jamaican Vegetarian Patties & more.

Store Hours: Sun., 11 am - 4 pm • Mon., CLOSED Tues. - Thurs., 10 am - 6 pm • Fri., 10 am - 5 pm • Sat., CLOSED

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OUT-AND-ABOUT –UpcomingFood&Entertainment

By Jerry H. Bloom, Staff Writer Onstage

Keswick Theatre in Glenside, PA, presents Bruce In The

USA, the Bruce Springsteen Tribute show, Friday, September 24, at 8 p.m. The show was born on the Las Vegas Strip in the winter of 2004, with West Coast musicians and charac-

ters cast into a double-take version of the E Street Band. For tickets ($27.50) or info, call 215-572-7650 or online visit www.keswicktheatre.com.

The DuPont Theatre, in the Hotel du Pont, Wilmington

DE, presents The Color Purple, The Musical About Love, Sep- tember 14 - 19 for eight performances

only. Based on the Pulitzer Prize-win- ning novel by Alice Walker and the film by Steven Spielberg, it is the unforgettable and inspiring story of

a woman named Celie, who finds the

strength to triumph over adversity, and discover her unique voice in the world. The score features gospel, jazz, pop, and the blues. Performances are

Tuesday through Sunday. For tickets ($50 & $75) or info, call 800-338-0881 or visit www.duponttheatre.com.

World Café Live, 3025 Walnut

Street in Philadelphia, presents Flipron,

a British quartet making their U.S.

debut September 17, 6:30 p.m., us- ing musical influences as far-ranging as 1920’s Hawaiian Steel guitar rags, laid-back Western Swing, Klezmer stomps, and old-time folk ballads. For

tickets (Free) or info, call 215-222-1400 or online at www.worldcafelive.com.

SRUTI – The India Music and

for steak frites. For reservations or info, call 215-923-4600 or visit www.swifthalfpub.com. Fleming’s Steakhouse & Wine Bar, 555 East Lancaster

Avenue in Radnor, PA, offers a series of wine tastings featur- ing 20 different wines from the Fleming’s 100, every Thurs- day in September from 5:30 - 7 p.m., for $25 per guest in- cluding a selection of light hors d’oeuvres. Stay for dinner and enjoy a $25 dining credit valid for the same evening. Prepayment required; phone reservations only by calling 610-688-WINE (9463) or visit www.FlemingsSteakhouse.com. Events The Ninth Annual Design Home

2010, in Gwynedd Valley, September 11 - October 10, showcasing newest design trends, technology, and ma- terials with proceeds benefiting the Philadelphia Ronald McDonald House. The 12,000 square foot home, set on 4.5 acres, has three living levels and features ceiling details in each room, a first floor wine cellar, a two-story great room, a master bedroom suite with a coffee bar, his and her bath- rooms, an office, cutting edge kitchen, finished basement with a home the- ater, bar for entertaining, and a sauna. Landscaped backyard features a pool and spa, two fire pits, and a covered porch with an indoor/outdoor TV. Parking at 1201 Sumneytown Pike, Spring House, PA (between Route 309 and Evans Road). Shuttle service available during regular tour hours. Parking at the Design Home not per- mitted. For tickets ($20) or info, call 215-387-8431 or visit www.philly-

mag.com/designhome. Aid Fund presents GayBINGO, hosted by Carlotta Tendant and the BVDs, at the Gershman Y – Broad and Pine Streets in Philadelphia on Saturday, September 11. Doors open at 6 p.m., games begin at 7 p.m. HONEY, IT’S NOT YOUR GRANDMOTHER’S BINGO! Open to anyone who enjoys campy humor with prizes ranging from $100 to a $1,000 jackpot. For tickets ($25 reserved seating on the Bingo floor/ $20 General admission in the balcony), call 215-731-9255 or visit www.aidsfundphilly.org.

call 215-731-9255 or visit www.aidsfundphilly.org. Keswick Theatre in Glenside, PA presents “Bruce In The
call 215-731-9255 or visit www.aidsfundphilly.org. Keswick Theatre in Glenside, PA presents “Bruce In The

Keswick Theatre in Glenside, PA presents

“Bruce In The USA,” the Bruce Springsteen Tribute show, Friday, September 24, at 8 p.m.

Dance Society, presents a Violin Con-

cert, Saturday, September 18 at 6 p.m., Featuring Dr. L. Subramaniam and Ambi Subramaniam at the Mitchell Auditorium, Bossone Center, Drexel University, 3128 Market Street in Philadelphia. For tickets ($30 (General Ad- mission Non-members – $5 discount for online purchases), $20 (Members), $15 (Students/Seniors), call the Philly Fringe Festival Box Office at 215-413-1318 or www.livearts-fringe.org. Wine & Dine

Swift Half Bar/Restaurant, 1001 North Second Street in Philadelphia, offers daily drink deals and features upscale comfort food from Chef Jessica O’Donnell whose seasonal menu features Fish and Chips, Vegetarian Shepherd’s Pie, a selection of Charcuterie and Cheeses, Buffalo Shrimp, Pierogies, B.E.L.T, and Reuben. Menu items range $5 to $24

E-mail releases two-weeks in advance to jerry@jerrybloom.com. Follow above format.

Seniors Invited for a Night of Comedy at the Masonic Village

O n Wednesday, September 15, seniors are invited to a free comedy night featuring The Chris and Dad Show

at the Masonic Village’s Kenneth Mills Auditorium. From 6

- 7 p.m., experience campus tours and enjoy refreshments,

followed by comedy hour from 7 - 8 p.m. Call 610- 828-5760 by September 13 to RSVP. Seating is limited. Speedy Morris’ sly remarks complement the over-excitable nature of his son, Chris, as the two prove that no topic is

too serious to joke about. Together, they bring down the house with imitations of past and present celebrities and send audiences into fits of laughter with their back-and- forth jesting. Don’t miss the opportunity to learn about the Masonic Village and experience comics who have been performing for 13 years in the Philadelphia area. For information about Masonic Village, visit www.mason- icvillagespa.org.

about Masonic Village, visit www.mason- icvillagespa.org. Feeding the Soul: Making, Tasting & Studying Holiday

Feeding the Soul: Making, Tasting & Studying Holiday Favorites

This Germantown Jewish Centre Adult Ed Class begins September 14. This class blends text study and cooking. Learn recipes associated with Sukkot, Pesach and Shavuot. Registration for all holidays encouraged, but you may sign up for just one or two holidays. Sukkot sessions are Sept. 14 & 21. Registration fees do apply. For info or to register con- tact program@germantownjewishcentre.org or 215-844-1507 ext 19.

Israeli Dancing Every Sunday

The Germantown Jewish Centre Israeli dance group meets virtually every Sunday morning from September through June, from 10 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. The repertoire consists mainly of intermediate dances, though the group always begins with easier, older dances. There is an emphasis on instruction and review in the earlier part of the session. It’s an informal, friendly group, and always welcomes new dancers! $5 per session. For info contact program@germantownjewishcentre.org or 215-844-1507 ext. 19.

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PATRICIA PSYCHIC CONSULTANT For You, a Friend, a Group or Event. Patricia McMonagle has been
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September 8 – September 14, 2010

CITY SUBURBAN NEWS

Page 7

Mazel tov

M

OhevShalomGreets JewishNewYear 5771

T he Jewish Community around the world and in the Walllingford-Swarthmore area is poised to observe the

High Holy Days beginning the evening of Wednesday, Sep- tember 8. Rosh Hashanah, the Jewish New Year, falls each year on the first and second days of the Hebrew month of Tishri. Yom Kippur, the Day of Atonement, takes place on September 18. The ten days in between are known as the Ten Days of Repentance, a time for personal reflection and introspection. Ohev Shalom will be holding services for all of the High Holy Days at the synagogue at 2 Chester Road in Wallingford. All are welcome to attend. Babysitting is available as well as Tot Shabbat, Junior Congregation and Teen Services. For information or to reserve places for the free Break-Fast, call the synagogue office at 610-874-1465. Schedule For High Holidays at Ohev Shalom Wednesday, September 8 – Erev Rosh Hashanah, Services

- 6:00 p.m. Thursday, September 9 – Rosh Hashanah, Day 1, Services

- 8:30 a.m.; Tot Shabbat, Junior Congregation, and Teen

Services - 10:30 a.m.; Tashlich - 5:00 p.m. Friday, September 10 – Rosh Hashanah, Day 2, Services - 8:30 a.m.; Junior Congregation -10:30 a.m. Friday, September 17 – Kol Nidrei, Musical performance by Mara Parker & Bruce Bogdanoff - 6:30 p.m.; Services - 6:45 p.m. Saturday, September 18 – Yom Kippur, Services - 8:30 a.m.; Tot Shabbat, Junior Congregation, and Teen Services - 10:30 a.m.; YIZKOR - 11:45 a.m.; Mincha (afternoon services) - 4:45 p.m.; Neilah - 6:30 p.m.; Fast ends - 7:40 p.m.; Break the Fast (communal meal) to follow. If attending, RSVP to Josh Laster at exec@ohev.net.

CELEBRATING JEWISH CULTURE & COMMUNITY

TRANSITIONAL CARE HELPS PATIENTS BRIDGE GAP BETWEEN HOSPITAL STAY AND HOME

ATIENTS B RIDGE G AP BETWEEN H OSPITAL S TAY AND H OME A patient receives

A patient receives physical therapy in the Transitional Care Program of the Abramson Center for Jewish Life.

P atients who aren’t well enough to return home after a hospital stay can recover more fully in the Transitional

Care Program, a nonsectarian program of the Madlyn and Leonard Abramson Center for Jewish Life. Transitional care bridges the gap between a hospital stay and home with short-term nursing, medical and rehabilita- tive care. In the Abramson Center’s program, patients receive

the services of a multi-disciplinary care team, which includes

a medical director board-certified in Internal Medicine who

directs all rehabilitative care; a physiatrist board-certified in Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation; registered nurses and nurse practitioners; certified nursing assistants; physi- cal, occupational, and speech therapists; social workers; dietitians; chaplains; a full-time program administrator; and

a quality improvement officer. The care team develops a tailored care plan to meet each patient’s individual needs. Frequent assessments and reviews of the treatment plan are done throughout the patient’s stay. “Our team approach involves patients and their families, along with referring physicians, in order to ensure patients’ successful return to their own homes,” says Program Director Paul Goldenberg. “Patients and their families are very pleased

with our individualized approach to care.” Services of the program include: Therapy available up to 7 days a week; Post-orthopedic surgery care; Physical, occu- pational and speech therapy; Pain management; Wound care; Advanced intravenous ther- apy; Nutrition management; Wheelchair or gurney mobility; Head or spinal cord injury care; Respiratory care; Frequent assessments and treatment reviews; Recreational and

therapeutic activities; Patient and family education; Case management; Discharge planning. The Transitional Care Program is located on the campus of the Abramson Center for Jewish Life in a designated center consisting of 27 private rooms, state-of-the-art rehabili- tation gym, therapy kitchen, living room and dining area, all with beautiful views of out- door gardens. Amenities include flat-screen TVs, telephone, wireless Internet access, emer- gency call system, bathing suite, laundry service, and beauty/barber services. The Abram- son Center is located in Horsham Township, Montgomery County, about 30 minutes from Center City, the Main Line, Lower Bucks County and the northern suburbs of Montgomery County, and provides free parking. For information call 215-371-3605 or toll-free at 1-888-791-5075.

Our services include: At the Abramson Center for Jewish Life, we honor our elders by
Our services include:
At the Abramson Center for Jewish Life,
we honor our elders by providing
exceptional care and programs in
keeping with Jewish tradition.
• Nursing and
Alzheimer’s Care
• Personal Care
Our unique senior community features
all single-occupancy bedrooms for nursing
care and lovely apartments for personal
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1425 Horsham Road North Wales, PA www.abramsoncenter.org “The Voices of History” Film by Girl Scout Continued

“The Voices of History” Film by Girl Scout

Continued from front page

a year to schedule and interview her subjects, most of whom speak to audiences about their Holocaust experiences an average of 40 to 50 times a year. Instead of hitting the shore or rol- licking with friends over her last summer before college, Friedman devoted nearly 150 hours to distill five-and-a-half hours of raw footage into a seamless 30 minutes. “The film took on a life of its own. I had to complete it for all the others involved,” says Friedman, a Great Valley High School graduate now studying communications and pre-law at Temple University. “These stories need to be told before there are no survivors left.” Her efforts paid off. Two days before the film’s debut, the Girl Scouts of Eastern Pennsyl- vania (GSEP) Gold Award Committee resoundingly approved Friedman’s project, paving the way for her to join other accomplished Girl Scouts from the Council region at next spring’s awards ceremony. Committee members recommended that Friedman submit her project in consideration for the Girl Scouts of the USA’s Young Women of Distinction, which recognizes 10 exemplary Gold Award honorees at its National Council Session each year. “Using real voices, faces, and emotion, Darragh brought a dark history lesson to life in ways that are often lost in a traditional classroom or textbook,” marvels Vicki Smith, an active GSEP volunteer and Committee member. “Darrah impressed us from the beginning with her commit- ment and planning, and she epitomizes a Girl Scout Gold Awardee.” Fewer than 6 percent of Girl Scouts earn the Gold Award. Those who do are also recognized

by the President and U.S. Congress, the U.S. Armed Services, state legislatures, and the Ameri- can Legion. A growing number of colleges and universities now recognize the achievements and leadership capabilities of Girl Scout Gold Awardees through scholarship programs. Indeed, Friedman’s 11-year tenure as a Girl Scout was a significant asset at least twice during her project. One initially-reluctant interviewee agreed to participate, and a sponsor of the film relaxed a guideline for its support—both in large part, she says, “because I’m a Girl Scout.” Though future screenings have not been scheduled, Friedman is exploring several avenues through which she might share the documentary, including showings at film festivals, touring Jewish community centers and schools, sharing a reel with the History and Discovery channels, and expanding the series to include other “Voices of History” subjects, such as Vietnam War veterans. Licensing and finances will play a role in her decisions. Marc Adelman, an educator at the Holocaust Awareness Museum in Northeast Philadelphia, said his organization has offered support if she decides to build upon the film. After the screening, he made an impromptu acknowledgement of three generations: “the young victims of the Holocaust who were forced to be courageous by living through it; the same generation who today choose to be courageous by re-telling their stories; and the courageous generation of young people committed to Holocaust and genocide awareness—of which Darragh is a remarkable example.” For information about “The Voices of History Before They Are Silenced: The Holocaust,” email Darragh Friedman at darraghdandurand@aol.com. EDITOR’S NOTES: Before being reunited with his birthparents, Kurt Herman was cared for by a family with several children in Allentown; the late famed-photographer Herman Leonard was among the family’s siblings. Manya Frydman Perel survived seven concentration camps, including Auschwitz, Plaszow (Schindler’s List), Ravensbrück, Rechlin, and Gundelsdorf; Friedman dedicated the film to Bella Frydman, Perel’s five-year old niece who perished

in the gas chambers (Bella’s image is featured on the screen in the background of the photo-

graph). Michael Herskovitz survived Auschwitz, Mauthausen and Gunskirchen.

Page 8

CITY SUBURBAN NEWS

September 8 – September 14, 2010

8 CITY SUBURBAN NEWS September 8 – September 14, 2010 Voted 2010 Best Retirement Community on
8 CITY SUBURBAN NEWS September 8 – September 14, 2010 Voted 2010 Best Retirement Community on
8 CITY SUBURBAN NEWS September 8 – September 14, 2010 Voted 2010 Best Retirement Community on

Voted 2010 Best Retirement Community on the Main Line

Look at All That’s New!

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Martins Run does not discriminate on the basis of race, color, religion, national origin, sex or handicap.

of race, color, religion, national origin, sex or handicap. CELEBRATING JEWISH CULTURE & COMMUNITY OhevShalomUnveils

CELEBRATING JEWISH CULTURE & COMMUNITY

OhevShalomUnveils FullyAccessible SanctuaryandSynagogue

Marks 20th Anniversary of Americans With Disabilities Act

T his High Holiday season is a special one in the life of Ohev Shalom’s sanctuary

and community. As our nation marks the 20th anniversary

of the passage of the Americans

With Disabilities Act, the synagogue’s bimah, a raised platform with a reading desk from which the Torah and Haf_arah (a reading from the prophets) are read will be fully accessible. Beginning on Rosh Hashana, the Jewish New Year, for the first time in the building’s 45-year his- tory, every congregant and visitor will have the oppor- tunity to go up to the bimah regardless of their ability to walk or navigate stairs. Most congregants accept the honor of “going up” to the bimah on numerous occasions, never questioning their abili- ty to do so physically. How- ever for some, the steps and height made it difficult and sometimes impossible to re- ceive the meaningful honor of having an Aliyah. Now thanks to Ohev’s generous

congregation, the sanctuary has a modern wheelchair lift to the bimah, skillfully encased in

a new cabinet designed to match the existing woodwork. Cantor Steven Friedrich says,

“Having our bimah be accessible for everyone, regardless of physical condition, makes our religious services more meaningful for all in attendance.” Bill Gross, previously of

Media’s B. Gross Men’s Store remarks, “Actually it was embarrassing to hobble up the stairs, even though that was many years ago. Now it will be wonderful being able to go up in my chair.” His wife Lorraine adds, “It’s not just for Bill; it’s for all of our future!” Ohev also offers fully accessible services with an Assisted Hearing System and large print prayer books. The rest of the building is fully accessible as well, including its park- ing spaces, reception area and restrooms. Although other congregations may have a ramp system, the elevator at the bimah is highly unusual. According to congregant Amy Larchuk, “Those of us with physical issues here at Ohev are so wanted as part of Jewish ritual that the congregation gladly raised a great deal of money and put up with a large inconvenience just for us. I am overwhelmed with gratitude for the thoughtfulness of our members.” Rabbi Jeremy Gerber, who plans to utilize the lift in various times throughout services, echoes the feeling of the congregation at large, “We know in our communal memory, what

it means to be left out, ignored, forgotten, and marginalized. Sometimes we forget, but

making our sanctuary handicap-accessible brings it all back to the present day. We must continue to strive, every day, to achieve equality. This project sends a strong message to our members, our visitors, and to the wider community about what our congregation cherishes and what we value most.” To learn more about the Bimah project or Ohev Shalom – Bringing Judaism to Life in Delaware County – contact Joshua Laster, Executive Director, 610-874-1465 or by email @ exec@ohev.net or visit www.ohev.net.

or by email @ exec@ohev.net or visit www.ohev.net. Ohev Shalom Congregants Bill and Lorraine Gross inaugurate

Ohev Shalom Congregants Bill and Lorraine Gross inaugurate the synagogue’s new Bimah lift.

JCC MACCABI GAMES

Continued from front page 5

And

many times this summer. Since the games were established in 1982, they have offered a life-changing experience, not just to the athletes themselves, but also to their parents and coaches and the legions of volunteers in host communities who work hard for more than a year to plan a busy week of events on the field and off. In every team and individual contest, Games partici- pants are encouraged to follow the “Rachmanus Rule,” a credo that dictates fair play, based on the Jewish values of mercy and compas- sion. Teamwork, sportsmanship, and respect for opponents are prized over winning at any cost. Supplementing the team and individual sports competitions, throughout the week there are fun and engaging social programs that promote friendships, community service projects that instill the Jewish values of tikkun olam (repairing the world) and tzedakah (social justice), and informal educational instruction that fosters a personal connec- tion to the state of Israel. Over the years,

Philly

brought home the Gold many,

participants have spoken of making new friends and memories to last a lifetime, mo- tivating many to return to the Games year after year, even volunteering as delegation heads and coaches once they are too old to compete. Philadelphia JCC Maccabi in 2011 If this all sounds like an experience of a lifetime, hold on to your hats. The Games are coming to your hometown. August 14 - 19, 2011 the JCC Maccabi Games will be hosted by Philadelphia. The Games will be based on the Main Line, out of the Kaiserman JCC (the home office of Team Philadelphia). Athletes, volunteers, sponsors will be re- cruited from all over the 5-county Philadel- phia area. Host families must live within a 30 minute drive to the Kaiserman JCC. Already a part of the team, the Jewish Exponent has generously agreed to be the Media Sponsor for the Games. The Jewish Federation of Greater Philadelphia has gra- ciously pledged $50,000 towards this project. This will be a massive community-wide event that will involve the entire Jewish commu- nity. Hundreds of host families and volun- teers will need to be rallied and $1.5 million raised. Visit www.phillymaccabi.com or call 610-896-7770 ext. 102, bsegal@phillyjcc.com to get involved.

Let Your Business Grow in City Suburban News! Call 610-667-6623 for Great Solutions to Reach Your Customers!

September 8 – September 14, 2010

CITY SUBURBAN NEWS

Page 9

Mazel tov

M

CELEBRATING JEWISH CULTURE & COMMUNITY

MitzvahMoms Connect Teens withMeaningful Projects

And fill a need within the local community

Projects And fill a need within the local community The Mitzvah Bowl moms, from left –

The Mitzvah Bowl moms, from left – Cheryl Friedenberg and Valerie Franklin. Visit www.themitzvahbowl.com.

V alerie Franklin and Cheryl Friedenberg, of Dresher and Blue Bell, PA, both busy juggling family life, and the

desire to make a difference, decided to launch The Mitzvah Bowl when they realized there was no central database in the Philly suburbs listing mitzvah projects. The result is www.themitzvahbowl.com, a website connecting Bar/Bat Mitzvah students to social action projects. High school students looking for community service hours, Church youth groups, scouting organizations & families searching for a way to make a difference may also benefit from this online resource. “Several local Rabbis and Jewish leaders have mentioned to us that this was on their ‘to do’ lists, but they haven’t had the time or resources to complete the task,” said Cheryl

Friedenberg, co-founder of themitzvahbowl.com. Val Franklin, themitzvahbowl.com co-founder, describes their motivation behind the website, “The children are look- ing for meaningful and enriching projects, but typically the parents are the ones digging deeper to find the perfect match for their child. This website takes the onus off of the par- ents and gives the children an easy way to find a perfect match.” Typically Bar and Bat mitzvah aged kids must complete several mitzvoth, including an in-depth mitzvah project, prior to B’nai mitzvah. Each synagogue compiles its own list of mitzvah projects, some temples more detailed than others, but themitzvahbowl.com creates a resource of data for students based on their interests, for example, animals or the environment, and lists organizations under categories for easy access. By categorizing their choices, the hope is that the students find a mitzvah project about which they are passionate. Not only do Friedenberg and Franklin want to give the students many organizations to choose from, they also want to suggest various projects for them to get involved. It’s one thing to ask family and friends to donate money to an organization, but it’s another to get involved with the orga- nization with a hands-on project, which connects the stu- dent to those who benefit from the organization. The Mitzvah Bowl asks each organization they list to send them suggest- ed hands-on projects beyond just fundraising. For instance, a student enthusiastic about technology could contact Jewish Family and Children’s Services to set up a weekly visit in an area nursing home with residents, teaching them how to surf the web or email. By practicing community service, responsibility, kindness, & good deeds, bar and bat mitzvah students will connect to their Jewish identity and get a true taste of what it’s like to make a difference. Meanwhile, the mitzvah moms will con- tinue their mission of stocking the The Mitzvah Bowl web- site.

Narberth Havurah Invites Community to Rosh Hashanah andYomKippur Events

T he Narberth Havurah, a Reconstructionist Jewish com- munity celebrating its fifth year under the spiritual direc- tion of Rabbi Yitzhak Nates, invites the community for Rosh Hashanah Eve on Wednesday, September 8 at St. John’s Episcopal Church, 404 Levering Mill Road, Bala Cynwyd. Young children’s service at 6:15 p.m., general service at 7 p.m. On Thursday, September 9 at 11 a.m. afternoon ser- vices with shofar blowing and Tashlich prayers will be held in Shortridge Park, Wynnewood Road and Shortridge Drive. Bring a picnic lunch. Yom Kippur Services will be held Friday, September 17,

with a young children’s service at 6:15 p.m. and general ser- vice at 7 p.m. at St. John’s Episcopal Church. On September 18 a Contemplative Walk will be held at 10 a.m., at Narberth Park. That evening a Closing Service/Yizkor will be held at 5 p.m.; and a Potluck Break-Fast will take place at 7 p.m., at Merion Friends Activity Building, 615 Montgomery Avenue, Merion. Free to Havurah members. Guest fees are $36 per household for each holiday; $72 for all fall holidays. For information or to reserve a seat, call 610-896-5507 or visit www.narberthhavurah.org.

SAY YOU SAW IT IN CITY SUBURBAN NEWS

SAY YOU SAW IT IN CITY SUBURBAN NEWS Awesome fitness demos: 9:15am-2:00pm Zumba, Yoga, Boxing,
SAY YOU SAW IT IN CITY SUBURBAN NEWS Awesome fitness demos: 9:15am-2:00pm Zumba, Yoga, Boxing,

Awesome fitness demos: 9:15am-2:00pm

Zumba, Yoga, Boxing, Hip-Hop Dance, Ballet & Jazz, more!

Enter to win FREE Personal Training Sessions! Moon Bounce and Obstacle Course: 1:30-3pm Red Cross Blood Drive: 9am-3pm

and Obstacle Course: 1:30-3pm Red Cross Blood Drive: 9am-3pm Kaiserman JCC Open House Join Kaiserman JCC

Kaiserman JCC Open House

Join Kaiserman JCC for an Open House Sunday, September 19, from 9 a.m. - 3 p.m. New membership savings of up to $281 if you register that day. Spend the day playing in the pool, working out in the fitness room or sampling one of the demo group fitness classes including: Zumba, Yoga, Boxing, Hip-Hop Dance, and more! Plus have a chance to win free Personal Training Sessions! Moon bounce and obstacle course for kids from 1:30 - 3 p.m. Red Cross Blood Drive from 9 a.m. - 3 p.m. Tours of the facility all day! Existing JCC members can earn $75 in referral cred- its when referring a new member to the Open House. See you at the JCC, 45 Haverford Rd., Wynnewood, PA 19096. For info call 610-896-7770 ext. 100 or visit www.phillyjcc.com.

Congregation Beth Hamedrosh Services

Congregation Beth Hamedrosh presents a free shofar and tashlich ser- vice on Thursday, September 9, at 4 p.m. in the Chapel. The shofar ser- vice will start, followed by tashlich at Indian Creek. Refreshments will be served. Congregation Beth Hamedrosh presents a Yom Kippur and Yizkor Service on Saturday, September 18, at 11 a.m. in the Chapel at Con- gregation Beth Hamedrosh, 200 Haverford Road, in Wynnewood, PA. For info, call 610-642-6444 or online visit www.bethhamedrosh.org.

Looking for a unique & welcoming Reconstructionist Jewish Community? A home for the High Holidays?

The Narberth Havurah

invites you to join us for Rosh Hashanah Services

Sept. 8 • 6:15 pm young children; 7 pm adults St. John’s Episcopal Church, Bala Cynwyd Sept. 9 • Services, with Tashlich prayers, in Shortridge Park 11 am

Yom Kippur Services

Sept. 17 • Kol Nidre, 6:15 pm young children; 7 pm adults St. John’s Episcopal Church Sept. 18 • Contemplative Walk 10 am Narberth Park; Closing Service/Yizkor, 5 pm; Potluck Break-Fast 7 pm Merion Friends Activity Building

FREE to Havurah members Guest Fee: $36/per household per holiday $72/per household for all fall holidays

Contact Louise with questions & seat reservations, at 610-896-5507 Send seat reservations to:

P.O. Box 65, Narberth, PA 19072

www.narberthhavurah.org

IT’S AS EASY AS

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Page 10

CITY SUBURBAN NEWS

September 8 – September 14, 2010

10 CITY SUBURBAN NEWS September 8 – September 14, 2010 • ACCEPTING REGISTRATION • PHILADELPHIA STUDIO

• ACCEPTING REGISTRATION •

PHILADELPHIA STUDIO BALLET

www.philadelphiastudioballet.com

Suzanne Slenn – Director

Formerly of Pennsylvania Ballet and The Rock School

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Birthday Parties

Little Ballerinas

Blending Fundamental Dance Instruction with Costumes and Props

OPEN HOUSE REGISTRATION CHILDREN • TEENS • ADULTS Sept. 9 • 5 pm - 7
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3903 City Avenue, Philadelphia, PA

O n September 10 and 11, 2010 two electrifying dance companies,

Danecfusion and 360º Dance Company will perform in Joint Concert at Drexel

University’s Mandell Theater as part of the Philly Fringe Festival. Dance- fusion will present three Philadelphia premieres and 360º Dance Company

will present one premiere.

Danecfusion and 360º Dance

Company will perform at Drexel

University’s Mandell Theater on September 10 and 11.

University’s Mandell Theater on September 10 and 11. Dancefusion, celebrating 23 years of dance under the
University’s Mandell Theater on September 10 and 11. Dancefusion, celebrating 23 years of dance under the

Dancefusion, celebrating 23 years

of dance under the Artistic Direction

of Gwendolyn Bye, will feature the re- construction of Pauline Koner’s solo masterpiece “The Farewell” danced by Janet Pilla to Gustav Mahler’s The Song of the Earth. The program in- cludes the full company in Daniel

Maloney’s “Suite for Percussion” with live music of Westley Rast and a new work, Dwelling by company member Joe Cicala. “This raw, highly physical and emotional duet, danced by Cicala and Christine Taylor, explores the difficulty of a dissolving relationship,” states

emotional duet, danced by Cicala and Christine Taylor, explores the difficulty of a dissolving relationship,” states
emotional duet, danced by Cicala and Christine Taylor, explores the difficulty of a dissolving relationship,” states

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Joint Concert –Dancefusion&360º DanceCompany Premieres at Fringe Festival

Artistic Director Gwendolyn Bye. 360º Dance Company, a New York- based company under Artistic Direc- tion of Martin Lofsnes, is comprised primarily of former principal dancers from the Martha Graham Dance Com- pany, and is dedicated to combining the great classics of modern dance with cutting-edge contemporary com- missions. The 360º Dance Company will feature a new work, “Que Color Tiene El Amor” by Ricardo Flores. This work takes the audience on an adven- ture of theatrical magic as two dancers, Martin Lofsnes and Alessandra Prosperi weave a provocative duet of attraction. Joint Concert – Dancefusion and 360º Dance Company Performances are Friday, September 10 and 11 at 8:00 p.m. and Saturday, September 11 at 2:00 p.m., at Mandell Theater, Drexel University, 3300 Chestnut Street, Phila- delphia PA 19104. Tickets: $25 Adults

- Students/Children ($5 off). Contact the Festival Box Office at 215-413-1318 or visit www.livearts- fringe.org. For group rates and info contact: Dancefusion Office: 215-222-7633 or gbyedance.org.

ROSEMONT SCHOOL INTRODUCES NEW TEACHERS

Rosemont School of the Holy Child has introduced six new faculty members for the 2010 - 2011 school year. The teachers are, from left – Mary Beth Hughes of Glad- wyne, Early Childhood and Lower School art; Peggy Stephens of Abington, Middle School Spanish; Erin Cain of Phoenixville, Early Childhood and Lower School music; Christina Thomson of Con- shohocken, Kindergarten; Maureen Josephsen of Rose- mont, 5th grade; and Mason Branch of Philadelphia, Lower and Middle School art.

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NAMI Classes

NAMI PA, Main Line presents Fami- ly-to-Family (F2F), a free series of 12 weekly classes, one evening per week, structured to help family members understand and support

a relative diagnosed with a serious mental illness while maintaining their own well-being. The course

is taught by trained volunteer fam-

ily members who know what it’s like to have a loved-one with a serious mental illness. This course begins on Wednesday, September 22, and meets once a week for 12 weeks in the Lankenau Hospital area. For information or to register, contact Judy at 610-668-7917 or F2FMain- Line@aol.com. Registration is re- quired.

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CITY SUBURBAN NEWS!

September 8 – September 14, 2010

CITY SUBURBAN NEWS

Page 11

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5 Years of Magic and the Dreams Keep Growing!

Bye 5 Years of Magic and the Dreams Keep Growing! W olf PAC is getting ready

Wolf PAC is getting ready for its Fall programs and Open House Birthday Party September 13, after its successful “Summer of Theatre Magic.”

“I t’s unbelievable, what’s going on around here!” exclaim- ed Bobbi Wolf as she looked at the Fall 2010 line-up for

Wolf Performing Arts Center. Over 100 children signed-up for auditions, pre-session enrollment is the highest in Wolf

PAC history, the teaching staff has more than doubled in size, more classes are available than ever before, a huge Birthday Party is set for the 13th, and

this is only September! Bobbi admits when she opened Wolf PAC in 2005 it

was a dream come true, but she had no idea this dream grow so big, so fast. “Of

course we hoped

ed to reach out to more chil- dren and their families, and let everyone feel at home here,” said Bobbi. Wolf PAC was home to almost 200 children throughout this year’s Summer of Theatre Magic and waiting lists were in place for some

we

want-

Fall classes by August. In five years, Wolf PAC has more grown exponentially, thanks to the talented staff and the hard-working board of directors, “and the families” added Bobbi. “We wouldn’t be where we are without all of these families. So, Happy Birthday Wolf PAC!” Bobbi said, smiling and pointing to two youngsters exchanging hugs in the hallway, “this is what it’s about though, it is amazing to watch them build friendships and feel good about themselves.” Wolf PAC welcomes the entire community to the Open House Birthday Party on Monday, September 13 from 4:30 p.m. - 6:30.p.m. Families are welcome to meet teachers, tour the building, take sample classes, register for Fall 2010, meet other families, and enjoy the fabulous birthday cake. The entire evening is free. Wolf Performing Arts Center is located at the corner of Remington and Dover Roads, in Wynnewood. For info visit www.wolfper- formingartscenter.org or call 610-642-0233.

Programfor ActiveAdults withNeurological Disorders

C rozer-Keystone Rehabilitation Services presents its “Active Living Series: Rehabilitation and Resources for an Active Lifestyle.” This four-part series kicks off on Saturday,

September 18 with a program at the Aston Community Center (257 Concord Rd., Aston) from noon to 2 p.m., and will continue throughout the fall. Learn how to live healthy with a neurological disorder, such as Multiple Sclerosis, ALS (Lou Gehrig’s disease), Parkinson’s

disease, stroke and dementia. Learn more about these conditions and available treatments/ therapies. Free hearing and stroke screenings will also be offered at the event, as well as free refreshments and giveaways. All participants will be entered into a raffle for a 30-day membership to the Healthplex ® Sports Club in Springfield. Call 1-877-CK-MOTION (1-877-256-6846) to register. For info on Crozer-Keystone’s rehabilitation services, visit http://ckhshmi.crozer.org.

WOLF PERFORMING ARTS CENTER

W OLF P ERFORMING A RTS C ENTER R EGISTER N OW FOR F ALL 2010

REGISTER NOW FOR FALL 2010

DYNAMIC CLASSES FOR CHILDREN 18 MONTHS - 18 YEARS FULL-SCALE PERFORMANCES PROFESSIONAL WORKSHOP SERIES

OPEN HOUSE BIRTHDAY PARTY!

Monday, September 13 4:30 - 6:30 p.m.

Celebrate Wolf PAC’s 5th Year! Live entertainment Sample classes Meet teachers And, enjoy the best birthday cake you’ve ever tasted! Join Us at Wolf PAC

Remington & Dover Roads, in Wynnewood

For information call 610-642-0233

www.wolfperformingartscenter.org

Page 12

CITY SUBURBAN NEWS

September 8 – September 14, 2010

DON’T IGNORE YOUR TEETH.

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Located at Haverford and Greenhill (a block off City Avenue) Most insurances accepted. Weekend hours available. Senior Citizens Discount. Emergencies welcome.

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“Y oga is for everybody!” declares Georgette DuBois, as she announces the September 15 start of her Gentle

Introduction to Yoga class at The Yoga Garden in Narberth.

This class is an opportunity to ease into yoga for those

who are brand-new beginners, have been away from yoga

for a while, or haven’t yet found a class that suits their needs. It will include stretching, breathing, basic yoga postures, and meditative silence in a comfortable, serene atmosphere. “I love introducing yoga to people who may be hesitant, wondering if it’s something they can do. Or perhaps they’ve tried a class that was too vigorous for them, so they didn’t have a good experience,” says Georgette. “My mission is to make yoga accessible to people who may not be used to moving their bodies, but who quickly discover in my classes that they CAN do yoga and feel great doing it.” According to the American Yoga Association, the classi- cal techniques of yoga date back more than 5,000 years. In

ancient times, the desire for greater personal freedom, health, long life, and heightened self-understanding gave birth to this system of physical and mental exercise that has since spread throughout the world. The word yoga means “to join or yoke together,” and it brings the body and mind together into a harmonious whole. “Yoga is increasingly popular in our fast-paced world.” Georgette observes. “It offers an easily learned approach to relaxing the body and quieting the mind, which allows release of the stress that we all experience.” Students experience the benefits of this mind/body/spirit practice from their very first class with Georgette, and they keep coming back. “I have students who have been taking my classes regularly for over a decade. It’s wonderful to see the positive impact that the regular practice of yoga has on their lives.” Georgette’s Gentle Introduction to Yoga starts on Wednes- day September 15, 12:00 noon to 1:00 p.m. The fee for the 4 week session is $40, and drop-ins are $15 per class. The Yoga Garden is located at 131 N. Narberth Avenue, above the Narberth Movie Theater.

131 N. Narberth Avenue, above the Narberth Movie Theater. Georgette DuBois, MS, RYT has been practicing

Georgette DuBois, MS, RYT has been practicing yoga since 1990 and became certified to teach Kripalu yoga in 1995. She found- ed the award-winning Yoga Garden, which is now under the direction of Mark Nelson. In her classes, she encourages stu- dents to honor their inner wisdom, nurturing body, mind and spirit by practicing awareness and self-acceptance.

For information about the full range of offerings at The Yoga Garden, visit www.yogagardennarberth.com or call

610-664-2705.

To contact Georgette about her gentle classes, email yogageorgette@gmail.com, or call 484-995-3619.

“Help Yourself to Health Workshops”

A re you an adult age 60+ with an ongoing health condition?

If you have conditions

such as diabetes, arthritis, high blood pressure, heart disease, chronic pain, anxiety,

the “Help Yourself to Health Workshop” can help you take charge of your life! This six- session nationally recognized course offers support and the latest information on dealing with pain, fatigue, and better ways to talk with your doctor and family about your health. Participants will get a handbook and a relaxation tape to keep.

The Center at Journey’s Way, 403 Rector St., is offering the “Help Yourself to Health Work- shop” this fall. Upcoming workshops are Mondays, September 20 - October 25, from 10 a.m. - 12:30 p.m. with lunch available and Thursdays, September 23 - October 28, from 6

- 8:30 p.m. with light dinner available. Reservations are a must.

Call right away as space is limited. “Help Yourself to Health Workshops” are supported by funds received through the Administration on Aging through the Pennsylvania Department of Aging.

RSVP at 215-487-1750.

Adolescence Program

What is Adolescence? Anthony Wolf, PhD, author of “Get Out of My Life, But First Could You Drive me and Cheryl to the Mall?” will address “why they act as they do and what you can do about it” on Sunday, October 3, 6:30 - 8:30 p.m., Bryn Mawr Presbyterian Church, 625 Mont- gomery Avenue, Bryn Mawr. The program is free and is sponsored by the Adolescent Institute of The Middleton Center, 610-525-0766, www.middletoncenter.org.

Thanks for Reading CITY SUBURBAN NEWS!

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CCITYITY SSUBURBANUBURBAN NNEWSEWS PHILADELPHIA & THE MAIN LINE’S FAVORITE WEEKLY FFRREEEE of Community
CCITYITY SSUBURBANUBURBAN NNEWSEWS
PHILADELPHIA
&
THE
MAIN
LINE’S
FAVORITE
WEEKLY
FFRREEEE
of Community News
Year 24,
No. 19
Celebrating 24
Years
January 21 – January 27, 2009
INSIDE
FIND
YOUR
COMMUNITY
Political Commentator
to Receive Cabrini
Cokie Roberts
MEMORIAL CONCERT FOR
GIFTED STUDENT
NEWS
HERE!
College Award
Music school holds
pays homage
such women,
concert
remember student
to
and build
his to
legacy.
and includes personal corre-
spondence and private jour-
T
he
Nelly
Ber-
nals
of Abigail Adams, Martha
man
School
Jefferson, Dolley Madison, and
of Music
(NBS)
among others.
Sacajawea,
will
hold
a
mem-
Given annually,
Ivy Young
orial concert in
the
Award recognizes women
Willis
memory
of gifted
who have
made outstanding
violin student,
in the
contributions
field of
Chanlan
Lee, on
Author
public affairs.
January 23, 2009
& to
The American
p.m. Chanlan
Historian
Women in Radio
at 7
and Television
cited Roberts as
Page 5 Civil
age
8,
pass-
Discuss
one
of the 50
greatest women
ed
away
on
Dec-
Rights
the history
in
of broadcasting,
a ember Lee,
19
due
the Library
and
of
Congress
severe
case
named her
a
“Living
Legend,”
viral
encephali-
making her one of
a
select group
tis.
He
was
the of to
have attained
of Americans to
youngest
schol-
that honor.
A
member of the
arship
student
and Cable Hall
Broadcasting
of
at the
Nelly Ber-
Fame, Roberts
also serves on
man School
of
several non-prof-
the boards of
Music and quite
it institutions and on
the Presi-
an accomplished
dent’s Commission
on Service
violinist for his
Civic Participation.
The concert
will commemorate Chanlan
and
young
age.
Young Willis was
and passion for music and life.
Ivy
a
pio-
Chanlan
had a
Lee’s love
in teaching
and reading
deep passion
neer
Education News
on television,
and served on
for transparent and
music that was
vibrant. He was involved
Women Voters
only solo performances,
The League
Pages 8
- 10
but chamber groups
World Affairs Council.
of
in not
and
and the
intensive summer camps. His hard work paid off when he
Past recipients of the award
the youngest soloist chosen to perform on the stage
Kimmel Center as a platinum
Lisa Nutter, president
was
include
at the
winner of the NBS Golden
Cokie Roberts will speak about her work
On February 5
of Philadelphia Academies, Inc.;
Key Competition.
dedicated to the scholarship program that supplement-
In addition to his heart for playing, he
women who helped shape
was
lesson fees. To show his appreciation, he took
raise funds, over $300 to be exact, by playing in
covering politics and about
Kathleen McGinty, former sec-
also
restaurant in the Chinatown section of Philadelphia.
of the
ed his
America, at Cabrini College.
retary
Pennsylvania
initia-
Department
of Environmental
tive to
his
okie Roberts,
ABC News
politi-
Protection; Renee Amoore, president of the
parents’
C
cal commentator and
and healthcare and political
senior
Amoore Group
7 January
23
concert
will
be
at Centennial
Hall
news analyst
The Haverford
held Avenue,
for
National
Public
activist; and Chai Ling, Tiananmen Square
The
School,
450
Lancaster
Haverford,
Radio will receive
the 2009
and business
Ivy
leader
entrepreneur.
from
passion for music and life. A donation of $15 per adu
9
p.m.
The
event,
showcasing
students
and
ard at Cabrini
p.m. lecture,
and open
p.m. - musicians,
A
Roberts’ 3:30
will be in the Grace Hall
free
professional
will
commemorate
Chanlan’s
love at
to the
public,
and
the Cabrini campus, 610 King of
is suggested.
All proceeds
of
a and
child
benefi
$10 per Lee
will provid
For
information about
the
Chanlan
to Scholarship
gifted violin student, from around th
Program,
which will
t
Dan
scholarship
a
ion with
to foster
adequate
lessons
their
talent.
contact
Kristin
Gray at
610-896-5105

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