T

he Sugarloaf
Crafts Festi-
val in greater
Philadelphia, Friday
March 18 through
Sunday March 20
will feature the
works of more than
250 distinguished
artists from across
the country, and
offer a new theme
“Haute CRAFTure:
Celebrating Wear-
able Art.” The
Festival will also
highlight the wealth
of creative talent
in Philadelphia by
showcasing work
by nationally-known,
local artists. The
three-day Festival
will be held at the
Greater Philadel-
phia Expo Center
in Oaks.
The Sugarloaf
Crafts Festival will
feature an eclectic mix of artists whose work is exhibited
in fine galleries, shown at museums, and acquired by pres-
tigious collections, as well as new artists showcasing experi-
mental techniques and bold creative vision. Craftspeople
will display and sell affordable and innovative functional
and decorative pottery, sculpture, glass, home décor, fur-
niture and home accessories, leather, fiber and wearables,
items for the garden, fine art and photography.
The Sugarloaf Crafts Festival in Oaks will feature some of
Philadelphia’s most exceptional artists, including:
Arlene Freed (Langhorne, PA) – Arlene uses mixed met-
als along with her hand painted silks embedded in a resin,
to add texture, color and balance to her jewelry.
Claire Marshall (Ottsville, PA) – Claire hand-sculpts wax
into unusual organic shapes and then casts them into ster-
ling silver bracelets.
I
n honor of Women’s History Month, join
Peggy Miller Franck on Tuesday, March
15, 7:30 p.m. at Tredyffrin Public Library,
582 Upper Gulph Road in Strafford, for a read-
ing and signing of her book Prides Crossing:
The Unbridled Life and Impatient Times of
Eleonora Sears. Nicknamed the “Universal
Female Athlete,” Eleonora Sears was reputed
to be the most versatile female athlete in re-
corded history. A beautiful and popular young
woman in Boston’s busy society in the early
1900s, Sears bred, trained and rode show horses
for most of her adult life and was an excel-
lent golf, tennis, and squash player. She also
shocked her high society neighbors by par-
ticipating in – and excelling at – sports con-
sidered the province of men. She played in
trousers on a men’s polo team, and skippered
a yacht that beat Alfred Vanderbilt’s. She also
participated in speedboat racing, skating,
baseball, football and was among the first
women to race a car and fly a plane. Sears
was also the first person of either sex to swim
the 4
1
/2 miles from Bailey’s Beach to First
Beach in Newport, RI.
Prides Crossing is the first complete biogra-
phy of Eleonora Sears, the self-liberated great-
great-granddaughter of Thomas Jefferson
and daughter of a wealthy shipping and real
estate tycoon. Her career has been cele-
brated in the annals of sport. Author Peggy
Miller Franck, daughter of Sears’ financial
advisor, paints a dramatic portrait of Boston
society and the woman who dared to be
different.
Peggy Miller Franck enjoys living next to
Pennsylvania’s Valley Forge National Park
with its scenic trails for walking her dogs.
Peggy graduated from the University of
Pennsylvania in 1969 with a degree in Eng-
lish literature. She later attended the New
York School of Interior Design and devel-
oped an interior design business that is in
its fourth decade. Peggy is an active sports-
woman and an advocate for the welfare of
animals. For information on Prides Crossing
B
estselling author Daniel Pink
brings his provocative views on
the changing worlds of educa-
tion and the workplace to The
West Family 40th Anniversary
Speaker Series at Benchmark
School on Thursday evening, April 7, 2011.
The presentation is free and open to the public.
Benchmark, located
on a wooded campus
in Media, is an inde-
pendent, not-for-prof-
it school that has
nurtured bright, strug-
gling readers in grades
1-8 since 1970. The
West Family Speaker
Series celebrates
Benchmark’s past
and introduces the
School and its mis-
sion to a new gener-
ation of families in
the tri-state region.
Daniel Pink is the
author of four provoca-
tive books about the
changing world of
work—including the
New York Times best-
sellers, A Whole New
Mind: Why Right-Brain-
ers Wil l Rul e t he
Future and Drive: The
Surprising Truth About
What Motivates Us.
In addition to his
books, Pink’s articles
appear in many publi-
cations including
the New York Times,
Harvard Business
Review, and Wired,
where he is contributing editor. He has pro-
vided analysis of business trends on CNN,
CNBS, ABC, and NPR and other networks in
the U.S. and abroad and lectures around
the world on economic transformation and
the new workplace.
“Benchmark provides students who enter
Join Peggy Miller Franck on Tuesday,
March 15, 7:30 p.m. at Tredyffrin Public
Library for a reading and signing of her
book “Prides Crossing: The Unbridled Life
and Impatient Times of Eleonora Sears.”
Evening Hours
Page 12
Dining &
Entertainment
Pages 6 & 7
Healthy Living
Pages 8 - 10
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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
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E-mail:
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See Meet Author Peggy Miller Franck on page 11
See Sugarloaf Crafts Festival on page 6 See Conversation with Author Daniel Pink on page 5
Bestselling author Daniel Pink brings his provocative views
on the changing worlds of education and the workplace to The West
Family 40th Anniversary Speaker Series at Benchmark School on
April 7, 2011, at 7:30 p.m.
Find wonderful jewelry by Claire
Marshall at the upcoming Sugarloaf
Crafts Festival March 18 - 20.
Benchmark School Hosts Conversation
with Author Daniel Pink
The West Family 40th Anniversary Speaker Series at Benchmark April 7
Celebrate Women’s History Month with Local Author Peggy Franck
Franck authored the first complete biography of Eleanor Sears, the self-liberated Boston socialite
who broke gender boundaries in the world of sports.
Sugarloaf Crafts Festival
Includes Renown National and Local Artists
Photo Exhibit
InLiquid at the Cane Hall presents
“Chance,” an exhibition of recent
photographs by Paul Rider, The Hall
at the Crane Arts Building, 1400 N.
American Street, Philadelphia, PA.
Exhibition will be on display from
March 10 to April 30, 2011, with
two Second Thursday receptions
on March 10 and April 14, from
6 to 9 p.m. The public hours for
the Crane Arts Building are noon
to 6 p.m., Wednesday through Sun-
day, and until 9 p.m. on the Second
Thursday of each month. The exhi-
bition and receptions are free and
open to the public. For info call 215-
235-3405 or visit www.inliquid.org.
Zoo Visits Mall
Elmwood Park Zoo teaches children
and area residents about Dinosaurs
of yesterday as the interactive
family event takes place at Ply-
mouth Meeting Mall on March 11
from 11 a.m. - 3 p.m. A spectacular
artifact exhibit will be on display
and children who stop by the event
will receive a free zoo funpack.
The event takes place in the mall’s
Center Court near Auntie Anne’s
Pretzels. If you miss the exhibit or
simply want to see a dinosaur claw
or a mammoth molar, be sure to
stop by the new Elmwood Park Zoo
Outpost located on the upper level
near Bertucci’s. The Outpost is a
natural history museum complete
with exotic artifacts, some touch-
able, books and animal toys. The Zoo
Outpost is open Friday and Satur-
day from 10 a.m. - 5 p.m. and Sun-
day 12 p.m. - 5 p.m. For info, visit
shopplymouthmeetingmall.com.
2011 Mutter
Masquerade Ball
On Friday, March 11, more than
400 guests will don masquerade
costumes and gather at The Col-
lege of Physicians of Philadelphia
to celebrate the 200th birthday of
Dr. Thomas Dent Mutter, whose
donation of medical specimens
established the Mutter Museum near-
ly 150 years ago. Now in its third
year, the Mutter Ball has quickly
secured its place as one of Phila-
delphia’s most anticipated events,
loved by Friends and fans of the
Mutter, as well as distinguished
Fellows of the College. Tickets are
available at www.collegeofphysi-
cians.org. For info call 215-399-3097.
Great Narberth
Leprechaun Hunt
Get St. Patrick’s Day started early
with this free family event. The
fourth annual Great Narberth Lepre-
chaun Hunt is being held in down-
town Narberth on Saturday, March
12, from 1 p.m. - 4 p.m. Kids hunt
all over downtown Narberth for
leprechauns, and collect treats
along the way. Find them all, and
get a prize at the end. The hunt
goes until 4 p.m. or while prizes
last. For info, visit www.narberth-
online.com or e-mail info@nar-
berthonline.com.
One Book One
Philadelphia Program
Chief Stands With Song, the for-
mer Chief of the Cherokee Nation
of New Jersey, and current head of
the Eagle Medicine Band and Dance
Troupe with be at the Haverford
Township Free Library, on Satur-
day, March 12, 2011 at 2 p.m., as
part of the One Book One Philadel-
phia 2011. Doors will open at 1:30
p.m. Chief Stands with Song and
the several members that make up
the Eagle Medicine Band are dedi-
cated to preserving and promoting
the heritage of the American Indian
peoples and will be on hand to share
Native American stories, songs and
dance. This program is free and
open to public, but registration is
suggested and can be made on the
HTFL website www.haverford-
library.org and click on link for
Programs and then Eventkeeper.
The library is located at 1601 Darby
Road, Havertown, PA. For info, call
610-446-3082, email library@haver-
fordlibrary.org, or visit www.haver-
fordlibrary.org.
Graeme Park’s Free
Charter Day Tours
On Sunday, March 13 from 12-4
Graeme Park, along with most of
the state-owned historic sites, will
be open for free tours. This annual
open house is held in honor of the
granting of the Pennsylvania Charter
to William Penn by King Charles II
in 1681. Visitors should plan to arrive
by 3:30 to give themselves time for
a self-paced tour through the Keith
House, where volunteers will be on
hand to answer questions and tell
them some of the history of the
house. Graeme Park is listed in the
National Register of Historic Places
and is Horsham’s only National His-
toric Landmark. Built in 1722, the
Keith House is the only surviving
residence of a colonial Pennsyl-
vania governor. Graeme Park is lo-
cated at 859 County Line Rd., just
off of Rt. 611 in Horsham. It is owned
by the Pennsylvania Historical and
Museum Commission and operat-
ed by The Friends of Graeme Park.
Regular hours are Friday - Saturday
10 a.m. - 4 p.m. and Sunday 12 p.m.
- 4 p.m., last tour each day at 3 p.m.;
admission is charged for tours of
the Keith House. For information
or questions, call 215-343-0965 or
visit www.graemepark.org. Persons
with disabilities who need special
assistance or accommodation should
call 215-343-0965 in advance to dis-
cuss their needs. Pennsylvania TDD
relay service is available at 800-
654-5984.
Blood Drive
American Red Cross Blood Drive will
be held on March 14, from 2 p.m.
- 8: p.m. at Temple Sholom in Broomall,
55 N. Church Lane, Broomall, PA
19008. Register online through the
American Red Cross www.red-
cross.org/ sponsor code 2044 or call
610-356-5165 for information.
Praying Program
Praying with feminine images is a
program for men and women inter-
ested in a variety of ways to pray-
ing using feminine images from
Scripture. This three week program
started on March 7, will be held
March 14 and 28 starting with
Noon prayer (optional), 12:15 Lunch
and a 1 p.m. Program. The offer-
ing will be $15 per session includ-
ing lunch or $10 per session for the
program only. To register email
jackiroi@Daylesford.org or call
610-647-2530 ext. 133.
AIM Educational
Series for Parents and
Professionals
AIM~Academy in Manayunk will
host “The Complexities of Medi-
cation Use for Attention Problems,”
by Marianne Glanzman, MD on Tues-
day, March 15 from 7 p.m. - 8 p.m.
This presentation will focus on what
does and doesn’t help, effects on
co-existing traits and conditions,
and how to monitor children for
positive and negative effects. This
presentation is free and open to
the public, but space is limited. To
register and for information visit
www.aimpa.org or call 215-483-2461.
8th Annual Music Gala
Benefit Concert
The Eastern University 8th Annual
Music Gala Benefit Concert is Fri-
day, March 18 at 7:30 p.m. It will
be held again this year at Church
of the Saviour, 651 North Wayne
Avenue, Wayne, PA. The Music Gala
features the popular Eastern Uni-
versity Piano Quartet made up of
music faculty Ron Matthews, James
Correnti, David Bryant and Duncan
Stearns. The University Choir will
perform, in addition to other music
faculty and students. Tickets are
$40, $30, $20. Order tickets online
at www.musicgala.myevent.com.
Proceeds from the Music Gala ben-
efit the students and programs of
the Music Department.
The Philadelphia Brass
Concert at Haverford
College
On Sunday, March 20 at 3:00 p.m.,
the Guest Artist Series at Haver-
ford College presents the Philadel-
phia Brass. Their program will fea-
ture an exciting diversity of music
from the Renaissance period through
Jazz, including Heinrich Finck, JS
Bach, Claude Debussy, Franz Liszt
and Duke Ellington among others.
This concert will be held in Roberts
Hall, Marshall Auditorium on the
Haverford College campus at 370
Lancaster Avenue, Haverford, PA.
Ticket prices are $15 (General), $12
(Seniors), $8 (Students), and $5
(ages 7 - 17). Tickets can be reserved
in advance and purchased at the
door. For info: 610-896-1011, or
nmerriam@haverford.edu.
EVEN MORE EVENTS
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BLUE ROMEO PERFORMANCE
High-energy alternative rock band Blue Romeo will perform live
on Friday, March 11 at Screwballs Sports Bar and Grille in King
of Prussia. Come out to experience “a new sound in music” with
great drink specials and no cover charge. Blue Romeo is sched-
uled to take the stage at 9 p.m. and will play hits from the 80s,
90s and today as well as a few original tunes! Screwballs Sports
Bar and Grille is located at 216 West Beidler Road, King of Prussia,
PA, 19406.
11th Annual 102.9 WMGK Classic Rock
Art Show & Sale
The 11th Annual 102.9 WMGK Classic Rock Art Show and Sale will take
place from Friday, March 11 through Sunday, March 27 at Subur-
ban Square (65 St. James Place, Ardmore, PA). This year’s show fea-
tures the largest collection of pieces in the show’s history. Classic rock
fans will be able to view and purchase photographs, paintings and draw-
ings featuring Rock legends from A to Z, or Aerosmith to ZZ Top. The
prices of the artwork range from as low as $5 to as high at $10,000. Ad-
mission to the show is free. A portion of the sales made during the show
will go to this year’s charity, Little Steven Van Zandt’s Rock N Roll Forever
Foundation.
“The Wines and Cheeses of Israel”
“The Wines and Cheeses of Israel: An Entertaining and Educational
Evening,” will be held on Saturday, March 12, 8:30 p.m., at Temple Adath
Israel, 250 North Highland Avenue, Merion. The Greater Philadelphia
District of the Zionist Organization offers an opportunity to learn about
and sample kosher wines and cheeses from Israel as part of its “Buy Israel”
initiative. There will be presentations by a wine expert and a cheese
expert. To purchase tickets, call the ZOA Office at 215-338-9188.
AVA Concert
“Jubilate! A Concert of Sacred Music” takes place on March 15 at 7:30
p.m. in Centennial Hall at The Haverford School. It is located at 450
Lancaster Avenue in Haverford, PA. An AVA favorite, this concert fea-
tures three centuries of sacred vocal music, from Baroque to Gospel and
beyond. The AVA soloists are joined by the 100 voice New Jersey
MasterChorale. David Antony Lofton conducts the AVA Opera Orchestra.
The price is $35 for adults, $30 for seniors, and $15 students. For tickets
and information: www.avaopera.org or 215-735-1685.
Farmer’s Market Sponsors Films
The Oakmont Farmers Market is joining forces with the Haverford Town-
ship Free Library to bring you a series of three film screenings and dis-
cussion forums this Spring. Join the group on the third Tuesday of the
month – March 15, April 19, and May 17 – at 7 p.m. at the library for
thought-provoking films addressing issues of food production and sus-
tainability. Each screening will be followed by a short, moderated dis-
cussion of the questions raised throughout the evening. March 15 see
“Nourish: Food + Community” and “Heart and Soil,” two short films
addressing our relationship to food. April 19 will feature “What Will We
Eat” and “Fresh,” both films explore new ways of thinking about what
we eat. May 17 enjoy “The Real Dirt on Farmer John,” the epic tale of
a maverick Midwestern farmer. Refreshments from Market vendors will
be provided at each screening. Visit the Market’s website at www.oak-
montfarmersmarket.org for information. The library is at 1601 Darby
Road in Havertown. For information, contact Anny Laepple at 610-446-
3082, by email at laepple@haverfordlibrary.org, or online visit
www.haverfordlibrary.org.
Local Psychiatrist to Speak
H. Michael Zal, author and mental health professional, will speak about
his latest book, “Dancing With Medusa,” at the Falls of Schuylkill Branch
of the Free Library on Wednesday, March 16 at 6:30 p.m. “Medusa” is a
memoir about Zal’s 37 year career in psychiatry and his interactions
with Bella, a then 20 year old patient who was admitted to Haverford
State Hospital after suffering a severe psychotic episode. Dr. Zal is a lec-
turer, medical writer and editor on mental health topics with numerous
published articles to his credit. Falls of Schuylkill Branch, Free Library of
Philadelphia is located at 3501 Midvale Avenue. Phila. PA 19129. For info
about this free event, call 215-685-2093 or visit www.freelibrary.org.
“City Lights” Program
“The City Lights of Charlie Chaplin and Woody Allen” will be the topic of
LaSalle University Professor Gerry Molyneaux at Temple Sholom in
Broomall, Thursday evening, March 17, at 7:30 p.m. The public is invit-
ed and there is no charge for admission to the program, which is being
presented by the Pennsylvania Humanities Council and by the Hill-
toppers, the senior citizen group of Temple Sholom. The building is handi-
capped accessible. For information and directions, call Temple Sholom
in Broomall at 610-356-5165.
“Food for Thought” Benefit
PNC is presenting “Food for Thought” on March 19, 2011, at Urban
Outfitters, Inc. at The Philadelphia Navy Yard, 5000 South Broad Street,
Philadelphia, 6:30 to 9:30 p.m. Guests will sample dishes from Phila-
delphia’s best Chefs. A silent auction will be held. All proceeds from “Food
for Thought” will benefit ACHIEVEability, an agency that works to per-
manently break the cycle of poverty for single parent, low-income fami-
lies. ACHIEVEability provides housing and supportive services so par-
ents can pursue higher education and self-sufficiency. For information
call 215-748-8800.
March 9 – March 15, 2011 CITY SUBURBAN NEWS Page 3
ARTS, CULTURE & SOCIETY EVENTS
By Rose Marie Riley
• Competitive Coupons Honored
• All Extended Warranties Honored
• Sr. Citizen Discount (over 65 yrs)
• AAA Approved
To a maximum of $200 on
any body or paint repair
(includes deductibles)
Must Present Coupon on Date of Service.
No Combinations. Expires 4/9/11. 1cln
41 Greenfield Avenue • Ardmore
WE SERVICE ALL MAKES AND MODELS • WWW.SHOPARMEN.COM
Must Present Coupon on Date of Service.
No Combinations. Expires 4/9/11. 1cln
Insurance payments excluded. Must present
coupon at time of repair. Not to be combined with
other offers. Expires 4/9/11. 1cln
125 E. Lancaster Ave. • Ardmore
(office at Chevrolet Showroom)
COLLISION CENTER
610-649-0300
SERVICE CENTER
610-642-3700
Chevrolet • Saab
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MAIN LINE JEWELERS
IS NOW PAYING MORE THAN
EVER FOR YOUR GOLD, SILVER
& PLATINUM JEWELRY,
SILVERWARE, BOWLS,
CANDLESTICKS, TRAYS, ETC.
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Hours: Monday - Friday 10 - 5:30 p.m.; Saturday 10 - 4 p.m.
(1/2 block off City Avenue behind McDonald’s)
At the Haverford Ave. Shops
7553 Haverford Ave., Phila. • 215-477-1077
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Meet, Greet and Network with fellow women business owners
and hear the inspiring stories and sage advice of Colleen
DeBaise, Small Business Editor for the Wall Street Journal and
author of “The Wall Street Journal Complete Small Business
Guidebook,” and Lydia Fisher, former Senior Managing Direc-
tor at Bear Stearns and author of “Cinderella of Wall Street.”
Sponsored by the National Association of Women Business
Owners Philadelphia Chapter, the event will be held on Tues-
day, March 15, 2011, from 8:30 a.m. - 11:00 a.m., at the
Radisson Plaza-Warwick Hotel Philadelphia, 1701 Locust Street,
Philadelphia, PA 19103. Cost is $35 members and $45 non-
members. Register at www.GoNAWBOPhila.org.
HI GH POWE R E D WOME N
T O S P E A K AT NAWBO
MA R C H ME E T I N G
Colleen DeBaise, Small
Business Editor for the Wall
Street Journal and author.
Lydia Fisher, former Senior
Managing Director at Bear
Stearns and author.
M
embers of the Gala Committee for the upcoming Phila-
delphia International Festival of the Arts (PIFA) which
runs April 7 through May 1, gathered at the Kimmel Center
for a tasting of some of the possible menu items for the festi-
val Opening Night black-tie Gala, prepared by Wolfgang Puck
Catering, the new resident caterer at the Kimmel Center. In
addition to catering the gala dinner, WPC will also be offer-
ing food throughout the Parisian-themed festival with a
French food cart in the Kimmel Center Plaza, as well as with
Bistro Academie, located in the recently-restored Academy
of Music Ballroom, which will be serving dinners and Sun-
day brunch during the weekends of the PIFA event. For infor-
mation visit www.pifa.org.
Prior to the menu tasting event, Committee members had
gathered with a huge crowd outside the performing arts
center to watch the lighting and activation of the PIFA Cube — hung on the wall of the Kimmel Center, which will play
messages as well as video excerpts of performances and events. For info visit www.pifa.org.
Page 4 CITY SUBURBAN NEWS March 9 – March 15, 2011
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At the Kimmel Center for a tasting of some of the possible
menu items for the festival Opening Night black-tie Gala are,
from left – Marianne Raphaely, PIFA Steering Committee
member; Anne Ewers, Kimmel Center President and CEO; Ed
Cambron, PIFA Executive Director; Toni Garrison, PIFA
Steering Committee Co-Chair.
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New Seed Sanctuary
Ageless Wisdom Study Group
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6 Week Course • Sundays • 11 am - 2 pm
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WELKER
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tylish women who have always dreamed of their moment “strolling the red carpet” are
invited to dress up for a memorable afternoon of fashion and inspiration at the Water-
mark retirement community in Center City.
“Fabulous Over 70: Style, Art and Healthy Living” sets the theme for High Tea at The
Watermark at Logan Square, Wednesday afternoon, March 16, starting at 2 p.m. The key-
note speaker is Elizabeth Wellington, the award-winning fashion reporter for the Philadel-
phia Inquirer, who has covered design trends from New York to Paris. Set in the heart of
Center City’s beautiful cultural community, the event also takes inspiration from the ex-
citing arts offerings within blocks of the Watermark’s location.
This Women’s Month program is free and open to the public. Seating is limited. Advance
registration is strongly recommended. The Watermark at Logan Square is located just off
the Benjamin Franklin Parkway at Two Franklin Town Boulevard in Philadelphia. To attend
or learn more, call The Watermark at 215-240-8915.
“Fabulous Over 70” Event Highlights Style, Art & Healthy Living
Free Women’s Program with High Tea Presented by The Watermark at Logan Square
PREPARING FOR THE PHILADELPHIA INTERNATIONAL FESTIVAL OF THE ARTS
O
n Wednesday, March 2, Harcum College held a ribbon cutting ceremony to commem-
orate the completion of its newly renovated Kevin D. Marlo Little Theatre. Guests heard
remarks from Dennis Marlo, Kevin’s father and a member of Harcum Board of Trustees,
and Harcum President Dr. Jon Jay DeTemple.
The Kevin D. Marlo Little Theatre is named in memory of Kevin D. Marlo who passed
away on September 11, 2001
in the terrorist attacks on
the World Trade Center. It
occupies the ground floor of
the historic Melville Hall,
built originally in 1896 as a
private residence and con-
verted to a school building
by Edith and Octavius Harcum,
the College’s founders, in
1917.
Harcum College’s Little
Theatre was the launching
pad for a distinguished Holly-
wood career, as Richard
Nathan Nusbaum – better
known as Richard Nash,
author and screen writer for
the 1956 Hollywood classic
The Rainmaker starring Burt
Lancaster and Katherine
Hepburn – got his start as a
teacher and director at Har-
cum’s Experimental Theatre.
Over the decades, the
Theatre has served as a study
hall, music salon, and experimental theatre. Its restoration will allow the Theatre to once
again showcase Harcum’s creativity and engage the community through performances,
concerts, and exhibits. The Theatre will also be a warm gathering space for reunions, lec-
tures, and small conferences.
March 9 – March 15, 2011 CITY SUBURBAN NEWS Page 5
PUT YOUR
BUSINESS
IN THE NEWS!
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News: 610-667-6623 for
Great Rates and
Advertising Ideas to
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Grow!
Attending the ribbon cutting ceremony to commemorate the
completion of Harcum College’s newly renovated Kevin D. Marlo
Little Theatre are, from left – Vice-President of College Advance-
ment, Sachiko Mallach; Harcum Trustee Chair, Dennis Marlo;
Harcum President, Jon Jay DeTemple; Dean of Student, Life George
Thornton.
From left – Harcum President, Jon Jay DeTemple; Harcum Trustee Chair, Dennis Marlo;
Dean of Student Life, George Thornton; Vice-President of College Advancement, Sachiko
Mallach; Student Government President, Astrida Kahley.
Promote Your Business Every Week in CITY SUBURBAN NEWS! Call 610-667-6623.
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our school with the self-knowledge, advocacy, and academic skills to succeed in high
school, college and beyond,” explains Head of School Robb Gaskins, Ph.D. “We believe
that every child is entitled to a learning environment where instruction is designed to
build on students’ strengths, help address their weaknesses, and develop their potential.
Mr. Pink’s insights into the ways schools and workplaces must adapt to a new world order
is the kind of innovative, research-based way of thinking about learning we try to instill in
our students.”
Daniel Pink’s presentation What Motivates Us: Schools and Workplaces that Encourage
Imagination, Creativity and Innovation uses 40 years of behavioral science as a basis for
overturning conventional wisdom about human motivation and charts the rise of right-
brained thinking in modern economies. The talk is set for Thursday, April 7 at 7:30 p.m.
at Benchmark’s A. Palmer West Performing Art Center. It is hoped that Pink’s appearance
will not only inform the community about his important message, but also allow the pub-
lic an opportunity to discover the School’s critically acclaimed academic program and
state-of-the-art facilities. Daniel Pink is exclusively represented by The Washington Speakers
Bureau.
The open-to-the-public program is free, but reservations are required due to limited
seating. To reserve a ticket for Daniel Pink, email the school at benchmarkinfo@bench-
markschool.org.
For information about Benchmark School, its popular summer camp and its history
since 1970, visit www.benchmarkschool.org.
Conversation with Author Daniel Pink
Continued from front page
Harcum College Kevin D. Marlo Little
Theatre Ribbon Cutting Ceremony
BeatCancer.org/events • 610-642-4810
Cace Seminar, PO Box 48, Wynnewood, PA 19096
Registration is $50 and Includes:
3-Course Luncheon • Free Parking
All Lectures, Exhibits & Conference Materials
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Topics:
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Whether you wish to prevent breast cancer, prevent its recurrence,
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Crowne Plaza Ballroom, 4100 Presidential Blvd.,
Philadelphia, PA 19131
Saturday April 2, 2011 • 8:30 am - 3:00 pm
R
e
g
iste
r
T
o
d
a
y
!
FR
EE
A
dm
ission to
A
ll Lectures
w
ith Student ID.
By Jerry H. Bloom, Staff Writer
On Stage
• The Wilma Theater, 265 South Broad Street in Philadel-
phia, presents the 2010 Tony
®
-nominated In the Next Room,
or the vibrator play through April 3. The Wilma incorporat-
ed salon-style seating on both sides of the performance
space to allow audiences to observe the intimate relation-
ships in the play. For tickets ($36 to $65) or info, call 215-
546-7824 or visit www.wilmatheater.org.
Wine & Dining
• Stella Blu, 101 Ford Street in West Conshohocken, offers
a Southern Comfort Menu choice of two courses for just $25
per person, plus tax and gratuity, through March 31. A la
carte menu also available. Specialty Southern Cocktails are
$8 each. See menu online. For reservations or info, call 610-
825-7060 or visit www.stellablurestaurant.com.
• The Hotel Hershey in Hershey, PA, offers Umberto Cesari
Wine Dinner, March 16, held at the Hotel’s authentic Italian
Grill, Trevi 5, from 6 to 8:30 p.m. Meet winemaker Umberto
Cesari while dining on a four-course Italian menu paired with
Umberto Cesari wines at a cost of $65 per person. Limited
seating for guests 21 or older. For reservations or info, call
1-800-Hershey or visit www.DiningInHershey.com.
St. Patrick’s Day Events
• Fadó Irish Pub and Restaurant, 1500 Locust Street in
Philadelphia, celebrates St. Patrick’s Day with the following
activities:
— St. Baldrick’s Fundraiser – Friday, March 11, 4 p.m.
Shave your head to help find a cure for childhood cancer
at the annual St. Baldrick’s Charity Event. Help shave the
way to conquering childhood cancer by signing up as a
shavee today. Staff, Friends of the pub and others will shave
their heads to raise money and awareness for children’s
cancer research. Help Fadó meet their $1 million goal. Ad-
vance registration at www.stbaldricks.org.
— St. Practice Day Outdoor Street Festival -– Saturday,
March 12. Locust Street will close between 15th and 16th
for live Irish music, Irish food, Guinness and Irish whiskey,
from 10 a.m. – 7 p.m.
— St. Patrick’s Day Parade – Sunday, March 13, begin-
ning at 16th & JFK Boulevard at 11 a.m. After the parade,
round up your family and friends and head over to Fadó
Irish Pub and Restaurant for a traditional Irish lunch and a
pint of Guinness!
— St. Patrick’s Day, Thursday, March 17. Start the day
with a pint and free pancakes at 8 a.m., along with live music,
traditional Irish dancers, pipers, and pints all day. All dish-
es prepared from scratch. Specialties include the tradition-
al Irish Boxty, Corned Beef and Cabbage, and the Irish pub
favorite, Fish & Chips.
Free parking located across the street from the pub at
Latimer and Locust. For reservations or info, call 215-893-
9700 or visit www.fadoirishpub.com/philadelphia.
• McGillin’s Olde Ale House, 1310 Drury Street between
Chestnut & Sansom, 13th & Juniper, Philadelphia’s oldest
continuously operating tavern serves authentic O’Hara’s
Stout, direct from Ireland, and O’Reilly’s Stout, from Sly
Fox in Phoenixville, as well as a tasty theme-drink called
the Chocolate Leprechaun. Irish specials added to its menu
of fresh, homemade comfort foods include Bangers & Mash
(Irish sausage and mashed potatoes), Shepherd’s Pie, Irish
Lamb Stew, and Corned Beef with Cabbage. As usual, every
lunch comes with a free bowl of home-made soup from an
old-fashioned self-serve kettle. Planned events are:
— Saturdays, March 5 & 12, McGillin’s will serve green
beer & green cheer for people on pub crawls who want to
make McGillin’s their first, or last, stop. $2 Cover charge
on March 12.
— St. Patrick’s Day Parade, Sunday, March 13, chilly
parade-goers are encouraged to stop by McGillin’s for a
seat by the fire & an Irish Coffee, Hot Chocolate with
Butterscotch Liquor, Hot Toddie, or other warm-ups.
— McGillin’s 151st St. Patrick’s Day celebration, Thurs-
day, March 17, is the craziest, busiest, most fun night of
the year.
For reservations or info, call 215-735-5562 or online visit
www.mcgillins.com.
E-mail releases two-weeks in advance to
jerry@jerrybloom.com. Follow above format.
Page 6 CITY SUBURBAN NEWS March 9 – March 15, 2011
DINING & ENTERTAINMENT
OU T - A N D - AB OU T – Upcoming Food & Entertainment
Mairin Lee and Jeremiah Wiggins perform at the
Wilma Theater.
Advertise in
City Suburban
News to Reach
Your Customers!
UP C OMI N G S P E C I A L I S S U E S :
March 16 – Education News, Camp
March 23 – Healthy Living, Senior Services
& Sr. Back Page
March 30 – Jewish Culture, Get Ready for
Passover, Camp
April 6 – Education News, Sr. Back Page,
Get Ready for Passover & Easter
April 13 – Healthy Living, Get Ready for
Passover & Easter
April 20 – Senior Services & Sr. Back Page,
Get Ready for Easter, Education, Camp
April 27 – Healthy Living, Camp, Get
Ready for Mother’s Day
May 4 – Education, Sr. Back Page, Get
Ready for Mother’s Day
May 11 – Healthy Living
Find Dining & Entertainment News
Every Week!
Call 610-667-6623 for details.
Deadline previous Thursday.
CITY SUBURBAN NEWS –
Your Community Paper
for 26 Years!
ADVERTISE YOUR RESTAURANT
OR ENTERTAINMENT RELATED BUSINESS
IN THIS POPULAR SECTION EVERY WEEK!
Doylestown • March 23 • 3-7 p.m.
Sharing space with Nancy Loughery,
LMT. To schedule an appointment
with Patricia, call 215-771-8817
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
patricia.paradox22@gmail.com
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& facebook
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Marthe Roberts/Shea (Elkins Park, PA) – Marthe creates
both bold and subtle jewelry with articulated and hinged
elements, leading her pieces to be described as “industrial
chic.”
Jan and Gary Fulton (Exton, PA) – Jan and Gary create
contemporary art quilts with distinctive combinations of
piecing, embroidery, appliqué and quilting, using fabrics
gathered from around the world.
Visitors to the Sugarloaf Crafts Festival in Oaks will also
find unique works among the artists participating in the
show’s theme Haute CRAFTure: Celebrating Wearable Art.
The theme highlights the work of talented artists who cre-
ate unique fashion items in a range of classic and contem-
porary styles from everyday accessories, statement jewelry
and watches, to light-weight jackets, scarves, shoes, hand-
bags and fiber accessories.
The lively marketplace of the Sugarloaf Crafts Festival will
be enhanced by a full schedule of family entertainment.
Master craftspeople will showcase their expertise in a range
of media, including wheel thrown ceramics, iron forging,
paper making, and copper spinningin live demonstrations.
The Festival also celebrates the skill of making small-batch
specialty gourmet foods, available for sampling and pur-
chase. Visitors will enjoy live musical performances from
The Trinidad North Steel Band, and children can experi-
ence their medieval adventure with interactive, dress-up
theater from Middle Earth Studios.
The Sugarloaf Crafts Festival will be held Friday, March
18 and Saturday, March 19 from 10:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m.; and
Sunday, March 20 from 10:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. at the Greater
Philadelphia Expo Center, located at located at 100 Station
Avenue, in Oaks, PA. (For GPS navigation use “Intersection
of Egypt Rd & Mill Rd. – Phoenixville, PA 19460” and fol-
low the signs to the Expo Center.)
Adult admission to the Sugarloaf Crafts Festival is $7
when purchased online, $9 for adults at the door, and free
for children under 12. Admission is good for all three days,
and free parking is available.
For information about the Sugarloaf Crafts Festival, direc-
tions, or to purchase discount admission tickets online
visit www.SugarloafCrafts.com or call (800) 210-9900.
Additional show information, artist profiles, and special
offers may be found on Sugarloaf’s Facebook page at
www.facebook.com/sugarloafcrafts.
Sugarloaf Crafts Festival
Continued from front page
W
hat could be more appropriate for the coming of spring
than a classic coming-of-age story? The Players Club
of Swarthmore Theater presents Anne of Green Gables on
its stage, starting March 18.
It’s the story of Anne Shirley, an orphan girl mistakenly
sent to Matthew and Marilla Cuthbert (they’d asked for a
boy, you see). But the impetuous, outspoken and delightful
Anne wins them over. The play comes straight from the
pages of the beloved classic by Lucy Maud Montgomery.
You will fall in love with Anne once again, and perhaps
introduce her to someone new.
Directors Bruce and Millie Nutting of Glen Mills have
assembled a talented cast from around the area to bring
this classic to the stage: Alyssa and Andrea Marino of Berwyn;
Alex Yurcaba of Lansdowne; Diane Seader of Lower Gwynedd;
Ken Wilson of Springfield; Cathy Baum, Luke Clements, Daisy
Getz, Mina Lezenby and Margaret Mester of Swarthmore;
Dylan Harrington of Wallingford; Cara and Elizabeth Latham
of Wayne, and Jonathan Dalecki of Wilmington, DE.
Anne of Green Gables runs March 18-20, 24-27 and March
31-April 2. Thursday, Friday and Saturday performances
are at 8 p.m., with Sunday matinées at 2 p.m. Tickets are $15
for Adults, $14 for Seniors and $8 for students (18 and under
or college students with ID). All tickets and ticket packages
are available the day of the performance at the box office,
or may be purchased in advance at www.pcstheater.org
or calling 1-866-811-4111 (ticket sales through Theater-
Mania). For info or group sales, call 610-328-4271.
The Players Club of Swarthmore is celebrating its 100th
season. The theater is located at 614 Fairview Road, just
off of Route 320 (Chester Road). It’s only minutes from I-95
and Route 476 with the Swarthmore stop of the R3 Regional
Rail line less than a mile away, at the edge of the Swarth-
more College Campus. The Players Club Main stage is fully
handicapped accessible. Assisted listening devices are
available at no charge. The theater also offers plenty of free
off-street parking.
March 9 – March 15, 2011 CITY SUBURBAN NEWS Page 7
ADVERTISE YOUR RESTAURANT OR ENTERTAINMENT RELATED
BUSINESS IN THIS POPULAR SECTION EVERY WEEK!
SAY YOU SAW IT IN CITY SUBURBAN NEWS
DI N I N G &EN T E R T A I N M E N T
Matthew Cuthbert (Ken Wilson of Springfield) looks on
approvingly as his adopted daughter Anne Shirley (Alyssa
Marino of Berwyn) makes friends with their neighbor, Diana
Barry (Daisy Getz of Swarthmore) in “Anne of Green
Gables,” at The Players Club of Swarthmore.
19
th
Annual
Pancake
Breakfast
6333 Malvern Avenue, Philadelphia
OVERBROOK SCHOOL FOR THE BLIND
Sunday, March 27 • 8 am - 1 pm
All you can eat for only $5
Proceeds benefit
Overbrook School for the Blind
& the Philadelphia Filipino-American Lions Club
Tickets can be
purchased at the door.
For information call
215-877-0313,
ext. 264
REGOL CONCERTS
Abington Presbyterian Church
1082 Old York Road • Abington, PA 19001
$12 adults • $5 Children under 12 • $10 for groups of 15+
For reservations or info call
215-528-0582 • www.regolconcerts.com
Presents
A JAZZ LUNCHEON
FEATURING THE LENNY PIERRO GROUP
Enjoy a delicious buffet style light luncheon while listenig to these
fabulous musicians. Meet the artists after the performance.
Reservations Required.
The Lenny Pierro Group will feature vocalist Katie Eagleson
& special guest trumpeter Al Harrison.
Saturday, March 20, 2011 • 2 - 4 p.m.
IN CONCERT AT
LIVING WATER BAPTIST CHURCH
LIVING WATER BAPTIST CHURCH
INTERNATIONAL MINISTRY
Osaze Murray
7501 Brookhaven Rd., Philadelphia, PA 19151
www.livingwaterbcim.org • 215-205-6905
LIVING WATER COMMUNITY CENTER COMING SOON!
Sat., March 19 • 6:30 - 8:30 p.m.
Concert is FREE to all Youth & Adults
GOSPEL RAP ARTIST
Meet 250
Artisans
in Person
COOL CRAFTS COOL CRAFTS
DISCOUNT TICKETS, show info,
exhibitor lists, directions and more at:
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MAR 18, 19, 20, 2011
Greater Philadelphia Expo Center
Ooks, PA * Oll kl. 422 - Ooks Exil
Fri. & 5ol. J0-6, 5un. J0-5
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SÜGARLCAF MCÜMlAlM VCRKS, lMC. * 800210PP00
SugarloafCrafts.com
Tickets: $15 adults • $12 seniors • $5 students
For tickets call the box office at
610-622-1189 • WWW.UDPAC.ORG
LANSDOWNE SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
SPRING CONCERT
Featuring Wagner’s Prelude und Leibestod
from Tristan & Isolde.
3 of Brahm’s Hungarian Dances arranged by Dvorak.
Symphony No. 9 in E minor, Op. 95, B. 178,
from The New World by Dvorak.
Sunday, March 20, 2011 • 3 p.m.
Upper Darby Performing Arts Center
601 N. Lansdowne Avenue, at School Lane
Upper Daby, PA • FREE PARKING
IRVING LUDWIG CONDUCTING
10% OFF any Knish or Specialty Pot Pie Order.
FREE COFFEE with Purchase of Bagel or Breakfast Sandwich.
FREE SOUP with any Purchase of Salad or Sandwich.
Avril
134 BALA AVENUE, BALA CYNWYD • 7 AM - 10 PM
610-667-2626 • Fax 610-667-2633
The Main Line’s Newest BYOB
Husband & W
ife
Team
Let Avril Cater Your Next Corporate or Special Event!
Chef/Owner Christian Gatti Can Customize a Menu for You.
Now Serving Bagels, Breakfast Sandwiches,
Homemade Spreads, Salads, Soups & Sandwiches
for Take-Out or Eat-In in Our Cozy Cafe.
Exp. 5/31/11
Anne of Green Gables in Swarthmore
St. Patrick’s Day will be celebrated a couple days late but in full spirit when Anthony
Kearns, one of Ireland’s most beloved entertainers, returns to the Upper Darby Per-
forming Arts Center on March 19 at 7:30 p.m. Kearns will present a varied, all-
encompassing repertoire spanning Ireland to Broadway, Viennese romance to Italian
classics, of course, many of the standard Irish tunes. Tickets may be purchased
online at www.udpac.org or by calling the box office at 610-622-1189. Ticket prices
are $22-$25. Ask about becoming a member of the Upper Darby Performing Arts
Center to receive ticket discounts throughout the year. The Upper Darby Performing
Arts Center is located at 601 North Lansdowne Avenue in Drexel Hill, PA. The
Performing Arts Center offers free parking and is wheel-chair accessible.
Anthony Kearns Returns to Upper
Darby Performing Arts Center
Music lovers are invited to celebrate St. Patrick’s Day with one of
Ireland’s most beloved entertainers
By Aguida Atkinson, MD
T
he percentage of overweight children in the United States
is growing at an alarming rate. One out of three children
is now considered overweight or obese. In our technology
based society, children are spending less
time being active and more time in front of
the TV, computer, or video game console.
Today’s demanding work and school
schedules may also contribute to obesity.
Families often turn to fast food because
it’s quick and available instead of prepar-
ing nutritious home cooked meals.
A quick way to assess your child’s weight
in relation to peers of the same age and
gender is by calculating their Body Mass
Index (BMI). BMI uses height and weight
measurements to estimate body fat. Your
child’s doctor is the best person to calcu-
late and interpret BMI. But there are help-
ful BMI calculators online, including one
on KidsHealth.org.
Health Problems
Children who are overweight or obese
may be at risk for a variety of health prob-
lems. These include: sleep apnea, asthma
and other breathing problems, type 2 dia-
betes, high blood pressure, bone and joint
problems, liver disease, high cholesterol,
menstrual irregularities, anxiety, depression,
low self-esteem, bullying, and discrimination.
There is also evidence to suggest that obesity and early
puberty, especially in girls, are linked. Overweight children
tend to grow faster and enter puberty earlier. Results of a
recent study show that obese teens are 16 times more like-
ly to become severely obese in adulthood compared with
teens who are normal weight or overweight. Children who
maintain a healthy weight not only have less risk for obesity-
related problems, but are more likely to avoid obesity later
in life.
Living a Healthy Lifestyle
Preventing children from
becoming overweight requires
living a healthy lifestyle
rather than dieting. This means adapting the way your family
eats and exercises, along with how you spend time togeth-
er. Following 5-2-1-Almost None is a great way to start mak-
ing healthier choices:
• 5: Eat at least 5 servings of fruits and vegetables a
day – A great source of vitamins and minerals but more
importantly fiber. Fiber fills you up and helps you digest
food. At meal times, half of your plate
should be fruits and vegetables.
• 2: Limit screen time to no more than
2 hours a day – That includes watching
TV, using the computer (except for school-
work), and playing with video devices.
• 1: Get at least 1 hour of physical activi-
ty every day – Regular physical activity
burns calories, builds muscles, and gets
the heart pumping. An hour a day is a good
guideline to follow – not necessarily all at
once, but at several intervals throughout
the day.
• Almost None: Drink almost no sugary
beverages – Make low-fat or nonfat milk
and water the preferred drinks of choice.
Other way to maintain a healthy weight:
• Portion control – A clenched fist is
about a cup – and a cup is the amount
experts recommend for a portion of pasta,
rice, cereal, vegetables, and fruit. A meat
portion should be about as big as your palm.
And limit the amount of added fats (like
butter, mayo, or salad dressing) to the
size of the top of your thumb.
• Don’t skip breakfast – Breakfast kick-
starts your metabolism to help burn calories all day long!
If you’re worried that your child may be overweight, see
your doctor to discuss eating and activity habits. And ask
about ways to make positive changes that benefit the whole
family.
You can help by setting a good example. Let your children
see you eating healthy foods in the appropriate serving
sizes, enjoying treats in moderation and exercising regu-
larly. Helping children adopt healthy lifestyles begins with
parents who lead by example.
For information on healthy eating habits and risks related
to obesity, visit KidsHealth.org.
Child Obesity
Page 8 CITY SUBURBAN NEWS March 9 – March 15, 2011
HE A L T H Y LI V I N G
Dr. Atkinson is a pediatrician
with Nemours Pediatrics at St.
Francis in Wilmington and
Nemours Health and
Prevention Services.
PHILADELPHIA COLLEGE OF OSTEOPATHIC MEDICINE
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JEROME C. GORSON D.D.S.
PERIODONTICS
H
eart disease is the leading killer of women
in the US, accounting for more than one-
third of deaths among women each year. An
estimated 42 million women in this country
are living with some form of heart disease.
Despite its prevalence, many women do not
know much about heart disease and whether
they are at risk for it.
Heart disease includes a number of prob-
lems that affect the muscle and blood ves-
sels in the heart, such as heart attack, angi-
na (chest pain that occurs when the heart
doesn’t get enough blood), and arrhythmias
(flutters or changes in the heart beat that
can cause dizziness and shortness of breath).
While age and family history play a role in
a woman’s personal risk, other factors such
as cholesterol, blood pressure, blood sugar,
smoking, weight, and waist circumference,
may signal an increased risk of heart disease.
• Excess cholesterol can cause fatty deposits
to clog the arteries and set the stage for a
heart attack. Ideally, total cholesterol level
should stay below 200, LDL (“bad cholesterol”)
below 100, and HDL (“good cholesterol”)
greater than 60.
• An estimated 74.5 million people in the
US have high blood pressure. High blood
pressure puts extra strain on the heart and
blood vessels and can also damage the kid-
neys, brain, and eyes. Try to keep blood pres-
sure below 120/80 mm Hg.
• Diabetes increases the chances of heart
problems. Additionally, women with diabetes
often have other risk factors for heart dis-
ease, such as obesity, high cholesterol, and
high blood pressure.
Most women with heart disease have no
symptoms, so it’s important to be aware of
your personal health stats. No matter how
healthy you feel, you should have them
checked regularly starting at age 45, or ear-
lier if you have risk factors. Knowing your
numbers and working to keep them in a
healthy range may help to lower your chances
of developing heart disease.
Because heart disease is largely preventable
and many risk factors can be reduced with
healthy lifestyle changes. If you smoke, quit.
Try to consume a diet high in fiber and low
in saturated fats, cholesterol, and process-
ed foods. Aim to get 30 minutes of exercise
on most days of the week. Talk to your doc-
tor about ways to further reduce your risk
and control preexisting conditions such as
high cholesterol, high blood pressure, and
diabetes. Some women may need medication
or other interventions to help with health
problems that don’t improve.
For information, go to www.heart.org.
Women’s Health – Know Your Numbers,
Protect Your Heart
By Richard N. Waldman, MD, President, The American Congress of
Obstetricians and Gynecologists
Roxborough Health Fair
March into Wellness on March 11 and 12 at the Lyceum Wellness Center in Roxborough. The 2011 Rox-
borough Health Fair will feature free programs by a dozen professionals in the areas of Acupuncture, Chiro-
practic, Massage, Bowenwork, Pranic Healing, Reiki and more. For a complete schedule, online visit
www.RoxboroughWellness.com or call David Schiman 267-417-0147.
Advertise in our next Education & Camp issue March 16!
J
ewish Family and Children’s Service (JFCS) of Greater
Philadelphia is pleased to announce the launch of its
new intensive care management and enrichment program
for adults with special needs, B’Side (Brodsky Support For
Independence, Development and Enrichment for Adults with
Special Needs), made possible through a significant multi-
year gift from Bobbi and Harvey Brodsky of Haverford
through the Adolph & Rose Levis Foundation.
B’Side will reach, support, and empower families, through
prevention and intervention, by creating and implementing
individualized, holistic plans for families through each stage
in the life cycle. The services include in-home assessment
of an individual or family’s needs, long-term care planning,
identification of key resources for individuals and families,
accompanying individuals to needed appointments and
social events, and visiting as needed. B’Side clients and
their families partner with JFCS clinicians to create an indi-
vidualized care plan that reflects the family’s unique and
complex needs and wishes. The focus of services is to plan
for a stable and safe environment for the client, while afford-
ing the highest possible quality of life.
According to JFCS Adult and Family Services Director,
Sheila Weiner MSW, LCSW, “With this intensive approach,
the JFCS care manager is actively involved with the client
on a frequent basis, providing a continuum of services over
the course of many years.” Weiner continues, “JFCS is well-
known in the community for providing extensive support
to adults with special needs and their families through pro-
gramming such as peer socialization, education, counsel-
ing, group cultural experiences, community, and more.
Recognizing the need for more individually tailored services,
and to support aging parents who foresee the need for
long-term support of their adult child with special needs,
B’Side will help us expand the level of care provided to all
members of the family.”
In relaying the significance of the Brodsky’s support on
JFCS’ Center for Special Needs, JFCS President and CEO,
Jack Dembow, stated that “the Brodsky family’s generosity
in creating the B’Side Program will not only add depth to
our existing special needs services, but it will also provide
peace of mind to aging parents of adult children with spe-
cial needs. In our work with this special population, we
have come to learn that their elderly parents are consumed
with worry about their adult children’s well-being upon
their own passing; the B’Side program will alleviate their
overwhelming anxiety, and will provide special needs adults
with a support system to remain independent and involved
in the community. This was the Brodsky’s primary goal in
providing the financial resources to create the B’Side Pro-
gram, and JFCS is proud to be the Agency they chose to
carry out their admirable intentions.”
JFCS Vice President of Development, Pia Eisenberg, added
“it has been both professionally and personally rewarding
to work with the Brodsky’s to create a program that simul-
taneously meets their charitable goals and advances the
Agency’s mission.“
This comprehensive program will also give individuals
with special needs and their families an opportunity to
attend workshops and trainings conducted throughout the
Greater Philadelphia region on pertinent topics such as
healthy relationships, life coping skills, organization tech-
niques, self-advocacy, anger management, and nutrition and
exercise.
JFCS provides quality social and community services
across the life spectrum to enhance the lives of families,
children and individuals. Guided by Jewish values, the ser-
vices are available to all in the Greater Philadelphia Region.
For more information visit
www.jfcsphilly.org or call 1-
866-JFCS-NOW. JFCS part-
ners with the Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Philadelphia.
March 9 – March 15, 2011 CITY SUBURBAN NEWS Page 9
Find Great Information Here
Each Week!
HE A L T H Y LI V I N G
Join us for “Why are you afraid of the scope?”, a lecture for anyone who has
been putting off a colonoscopy. Hear Philip Pearson, MD, colorectal surgeon, give an
informative and humorous (he might even sing!) discussion on the highs and lows of
colonoscopy. You’ll learn everything from test prep to the differences between optical
and virtual colonoscopies. Don’t forget to wear blue to this lecture to honor colon
cancer month.
Tuesday, March 15th
6:30 to 8 pm
Main Line HealthCenter – Newtown Square
3855 West Chester Pike, Newtown Square, PA19073
A light dinner is included.
Registration is required. Call 1.866.CALL.MLH
or visit brynmawrhealth.org.
Personal Choice/House Calls Available
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FIND IMPORTANT HEALTH NEWS
HERE TWICE A MONTH!
CITY SUBURBAN NEWS provides Healthy Living
the 2nd and 4th weeks of every month!
Next Healthy Living Issues: March 23 & April 13.
Ad deadline is the previous Thursday.
M
any people don’t delay scheduling their health checks for breast cancer, cervical can-
cer, or other diseases. But, even though colon cancer is the third most deadly cancer,
when it comes to scheduling a colonoscopy, many of us procrastinate.
However, Philip Pearson MD, Bryn Mawr Hospital Surgeon, says three out of five deaths
from colorectal cancer could be prevented with regular screening. “Colonoscopies can
truly save your life by helping doctors find growths before they get too large or before the
cancer spreads to other areas of the body,” explains Dr. Pearson.
In addition to the choice of traditional colonoscopies, virtual colonoscopies offer a min-
imally-invasive option for colon cancer screening that involves no sedation and no post-
procedure recovery.
“If you are age 50 or older, or if you’re due for a screening, ask your doctor which test he
or she recommends and why,” advises Dr. Pearson. “Ask about the risks and benefits of
each method. Your doctor can explain what’s involved so that you can choose based on
your personal preference and health history.”
For information or to schedule a colonoscopy, visit mainlinehealth.org/colonoscopy.
Main Line Health Urges the Community to Act
During Colorectal Cancer Awareness Month
JFCS Launches New Program for Adults with Special Needs
B’Side (Brodsky Support for Independence, Development and Enrichment for Adults with Special Needs)
Main Line NAMI Forum
NAMI PA, Main Line presents Main Line NAMI Forum: Delaware and Montgomery County Services for Individuals
with Mental Illness on Sunday, March 20, 2 - 4 p.m. at Ardmore Presbyterian Church, 5 West Montgomery
Avenue, Ardmore, PA. Nancy Wieman, Deputy Administrator of Mental Health Services, Montgomery County,
and William Chambers, Mental Health Program Director, Delaware County, will provide an overview of services
for individuals with severe mental illness and their families with an emphasis on new services such as the
Self-Directed Care Program in Delaware County and the Behavioral Health Court and Recovery Coaching in Mont-
gomery County. Free and open to the public. For info, call Kristine at 267-251-6240.
T
he Graystone Society, located in
the Lukens National Historic District
in Coatesville, has announced its fifth
annual Rebecca Lukens Award to be
presented to noted Chester County
icon, Nancy Penn Smith Hannum, or
as she preferred to be called simply, “
Mrs. Hannum.” Established by The
Graystone Society to honor individuals
who exhibit the qualities of Rebecca
Lukens, the annual award will be pre-
sented posthumously to Mrs. Hannum
at a March 17 reception in the Lukens
Executive Office Building, the date
commemorating Rebecca Lukens’ 217th
birthday.
Mrs. Hannum, a Chester County con-
servation force whose fiery passion
was always tempered by kindness,
passed away last March at the age of
90. She was the daughter of Richard
Penn Smith and Carol Harriman Penn
Smith. Her grandfather was noted
financier and chief executive officer,
E. H. Harriman (head of the Union
Pacific Railroad and other major rail-
roads). Another family notable, her uncle, Averell Harriman,
was a legendary governor of New York State and Ambassador
to the Soviet Union during World War II.
Born on Long Island, in 1919, Mrs. Hannum grew up in a
life filled with horses, hounds and foxes. Black riding hats
and scarlet hunt jackets were a common sight to this indus-
trious young woman. She was an accomplished equestrian,
and also trained horses, many of whom went on to win
prestigious steeplechase awards.
Eventually, Mrs. Hannum had to give up riding due to multi-
ple injuries, which kept her out of the saddle and into a Jeep
instead. Her step-father (her biological father passed away
in 1929) was a Master of the Hounds (a person who main-
tains the kennels for a fox hunt and is master of the field,
among other duties). In fact, her stepfather, W. Plunkett
Stewart, founded the pack of hounds (Mr. Stewart’s Cheshire
Foxhounds), which he mastered until his death in 1948. At
that time, young Nancy took over the mastership from her
stepfather.
When Stewart moved his family to Unionville, he immedi-
ately started to buy land parcels and eventually would ac-
cumulate over 5,000 acres in that pastoral community. He
also encouraged all of his friends to do the same. With power
comes responsibility, and that was not lost on young Nancy,
who eventually married John Hannum III in the winter of
1940. With their home at Brooklawn, deeded in 1682, Mrs.
Hannum realized the importance of
preserving the beauty of the land for
future generations. With that thought
in mind, she became active in land
conservation and open-space pre-
servation. She did this through donat-
ing “conservation” easements on her
multitude of real estate holdings and
“encouraged” most of her friends and
colleagues to do the same. Many will
tell you that if you enjoy the beautiful
bucolic landscapes along Rt. 82 in
Unionville, you largely have Mrs.
Hannum to thank.
Mrs. Hannum, and her husband John,
were the parents of three children:
John B. “Jock” Hannum, Jr., Richard
“Buzz” Hannum, and a daughter, Carol
H. Davidson. Mrs. Hannum’s husband
pre-deceased her in 2007.
Mrs. Hannum was also active in
many civic and community organiza-
tions. She was a founding board
member of the Upland Country Day
School, now located in Kennett Square.
She was a motivating board member
of Chester County Parks and Recreations, as well as the
West Chester University Foundation. In addition, Nancy L.
Mohr memorialized her in the book, The Lady Blows a Horn.
The Rebecca Lukens Award will be presented to the fam-
ily of Mrs. Hannum at a reception in the Lukens Executive
Office Building, 50 South First Avenue, in Coatesville, PA,
on March 17, 2011 from 5 to 8 p.m. Tickets are $35 and
reservations are required.
The Graystone Society, which was created in 1984 to help
preserve the city’s historic architecture, also assists with
municipal improvement and economic development through
preservation. The Graystone Society is named for the Gray-
stone Mansion, part of The Lukens National Historic District,
which is the future home of The National Iron and Steel
Heritage Museum.
One focal point of the museum will be the 500 tons of
World Trade Center steel “trees” originally manufactured
at Lukens Steel in the late 1960s. This museum will also
focus on the people, places, products and processes that
made Coatesville the outstanding center of the iron and
steel industry that it is today. For event information and
reservations, contact The Graystone Society at 610-384-9282
or graystone@lukensnhd.org.
The Lukens National Historic District is located at 50
South First Avenue, Coatesville, PA 19320.
Page 10 CITY SUBURBAN NEWS March 9 – March 15, 2011
The annual award will be presented
posthumously to Mrs. Hannum at a March
17 reception in the Lukens Executive
Office Building, the date commemorating
Rebecca Lukens’ 217th birthday.
Dr. Maria-Victoria G. Fernando
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“Mrs. Hannum” Honored with Fifth Annual
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C
linicians who are interested in emerging treatments for
patients with mild or severe traumatic brain injury will
gain valuable insight at a full-day educational conference
on Wednesday, March 30, at Bryn Mawr Rehab Hospital in
Malvern. The program will include presentations by renown-
ed brain injury specialists and will include exciting devel-
opments in the field, including functional imaging in vege-
tative and minimally-conscious patients; results of a recent-
ly-completed, multicenter, double-blind amantadine trial;
utilization of baclofen pumps for spasticity in the TBI patient;
the use of dynamic posturography and robotic ambulation;
new data on multisensory stimulation including nutriceuti-
cals for patients in the minimally conscious state, and the
latest in treating sports concussion. This full-day educa-
tional conference is open to physicians, nurses, therapists
and case managers.
To register for the program, visit mainlinehealth.org/cme.
For information, contact Bryn Mawr Rehab Hospital Edu-
cation Services at 484-596-3907. The program will be held
at Bryn Mawr Rehab Hospital, 414 Paoli Pike, Malvern, PA
19355.
Bryn Mawr Rehab to Host Brain Injury Education Program
Patients with Mild or Severe Traumatic Brain Injury: Emerging Treatments
T
he third annual Race for Recovery to benefit the Brain
Injury Association of Pennsylvania will be held at East
Goshen Township Park, on Saturday, March 26, at 4 p.m.
The 5K Run and 1 Mile walk/wheelchair roll will benefit pro-
grams aimed at educating the public to prevent traumatic
brain injuries and to support rehabilitation programs for
individuals who have suffered a traumatic brain injury
For the third consecutive year, the event was planned and
organized by Curry Durborow, a physical therapist from Bryn
Mawr Rehab Hospital in Malvern. She organized the event
in 2008 “to raise awareness and promote safer choices in
an effort to decrease the incidence and severity of traumatic
brain injuries.” She explained that the Race for Recovery
is held in March, which is designated Brain Injury Awareness
month nationwide.
Registration for the event is now open and can be com-
pleted online through the Brain Injury Association of PA at
www.biapa.org. Registration also will be open on the day
of the event beginning at 2:30 p.m. The 5K run and 1 mile
walk/wheelchair roll will begin at 4 p.m., followed by awards.
The Brain Injury Association of Pennsylvania, Inc., works
to prevent brain injury and improve the quality of life for
brain injury patients and their families. For more informa-
tion about brain injuries and what can be done to prevent
them, visit www.biapa.org.
Race for Recovery to Benefit Brain Injury Association of PA
PROMOTE YOUR BUSINESS EVERY WEEK IN CITY SUBURBAN NEWS!
Call 610-667-6623 for Great Rates and Advertising Ideas to Help Your Business!
T
redyffrin Public Library and The Music Workshop have
teamed up to offer free community concerts this spring
at the library located at 582 Upper Gulph Road in Strafford. The
first concert in the series, Sunday, March 20 from 3 - 4:30 p.m.,
features the Bainbridge String Trio performing an array of
classical, impressionistic and modern music.
The trio consists of Chi Park, Claudia Pellegrini and Heather
Wright. Chi Park earned her bachelor’s and master’s degrees
in Music from the Esther Boyer College of Music at Temple
University. She is a part of many regional orchestras, includ-
ing Symphony in C (formerly Haddonfield Symphony), Lan-
caster Symphony, Black Pearl Chamber Orchestra, and is a
founding member of the Allegro Chamber Orchestra, among
others. She also judges violin auditions for the Reading
Youth Symphony Orchestra.
Claudia Pellegrini began her violin studies at the age of
five in her homeland of Spain. Throughout her childhood
she had the privilege of studying under some of Europe’s
finest teachers. She taught her first student when she was
sixteen and at the age of nineteen moved to the United States
to pursue her master’s degree at Temple University. Cur-
rently, she divides her time between composition, produc-
ing, teaching, and being a full-time member of Symphony
in C, Lancaster Symphony, and Pottstown Symphony. She
is frequently seen on stage at the Bristol Riverside Theatre,
both as a violinist and as a singer. She recently released a
collection of inspirational works “Landing In Peace,” con-
ceived as a donation to The Flight, Inc., a non-profit orga-
nization focused on making music available for infirmed
people in hospitals and clinics. For info visit www.claudia-
pellegrini.com.
Heather Wright received both her bachelor’s and masters’
degrees from Temple University in music performance. She
has had the rare opportunity to perform at the Kimmel
Center, Carnegie Hall and Lincoln Center in New York City.
Heather performs locally
wi th the Southeastern
Pennsylvania Symphony, the
Chester County Pops and
the Immaculata Symphony,
as well as smaller ensembles
at weddings and special
events.
Subsequent concerts are
scheduled for the third Sun-
days in April and May from
3:00 - 4 :30 p.m. at the library.
Audience members are being
asked to bring a non-perish-
able food item to be donated
to Philabundance, the Phila-
delphia region’s largest food
bank and hunger relief orga-
nization. Each artist will also
have CDs available for sale.
The series is funded by The
Friends of Tredyffrin Public
Library and The Music Work-
shop in Berwyn.
Register for the Spring Con-
cert Series by calling Tredyf-
frin Public Library at 610-688-
7092 or emailing Gretchen
Chamberlin at gchamberlin@
ccls.org. For info, online visit
www.tredyffrinlibraries.org.
F
or her commitment and willingness to go the extra mile,
Marian Miller has been named the “Main Line YMCA 2010
Employee of the Year.” YMCA President and CEO John Flynn
recognized Marian Miller at the YMCA of Philadelphia &
Vicinity’s Employee Recognition Luncheon on January 18,
2011.
Marian has graciously said yes to every project, event or
activity that the Main Line Y has asked for her assistance
in. She started in the Y Child Care department, but she
quickly took on many other jobs at the Y.
“We approached Marian to run our Preschool camp this
past summer and without any hesitation she said yes,” said
Courtney Izett. “She is an integral part of our staff and is
someone who will always commit to helping her staff and
the Y.”
The Y is one of the nation’s leading nonprofits strength-
ening communities through youth development, healthy
living and social responsibility. Throughout the Delaware
Valley, the YMCA of Philadelphia & Vicinity serves more than
52,000 members and 140,000 individuals a year – regardless
of age, income or background – to nurture the potential of
children and teens, improve the nation’s health and well-
being, and provide opportunities to give back and support
neighbors. Anchored in 10 locations throughout the Dela-
ware Valley, the YMCA of Philadelphia & Vicinity has the
long-standing relationships and physical presence not just
to promise, but to deliver, lasting personal and social change.
For information, call 215-963-3700 or visit www.philaymca.org.
March 9 – March 15, 2011 CITY SUBURBAN NEWS Page 11
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Course Scheduling!
Tutoring and Test Preparation
Attending the YMCA of Philadelphia & Vicinity’s Employee
Recognition Luncheon are, from left – Gary Burgess, Senior
Vice President of Human Resources at Crown Cork & Seal
USA, Inc., honoree Marian Miller and Courtney Izett, Main
Line Y Advanced Aquatic Director.
F
irst Person Arts’ seventh annual
First Person Festival of memoir
and documentary art, running
November 11 - 16 in Philadelphia,
will showcase works by local and
nationally renowned artists
through twenty-two events based on real-
f experiences. The multidisciplinary Festi-
val features memoir readings
and author discussions, docu-
mentary film screenings,
performance art, experien-
tial tours, visual arts exhibi-
tions, music, competitions,
artist receptions and more.
First Person Arts Founder
and Executive Director Vicki
Solot says, “More than ever
before, this, our seventh
festival, expresses our vision
of a creative community—
one that is built on the
diversity and richness of
our experiences and knit
together through the stories
we share.”
On Sunday, November 16,
the Festival will present
“Relative History,” an event
featuring best-selling author
Daniel Mendelsohn and
Philadelphia-based author
Lise Funderburg, who have
both devoted years to dis-
secting the minutia of family
stories, framed by the grand
sweep of history. They will
read from and discuss their respective
memoirs with audience members.
Mendelsohn’s Lost: A Search for Six of Six
Million is a gripping account of six of his
own family members—Holocaust victims
uncovered through a detective-like search
for facts about their lives and deaths. The
J
ohn Scott, LVO
will perform a
free concert at the
Episcopal Academy
Thursday, Novem-
ber 20 at 7:30 p.m.
in Class of 1944
Chapel on Epis-
copal’s campus in
Newtown Square.
Admission is free
and all are welcome.
Scott, the Organ-
ist and Director of
Music at St. Thomas
Church in New York,
is recognized as one
of the most gifted
concert organists
in the world today.
Mr. Scott was long
associated with St.
Paul’s Cathedral in
London and served
as Organist and
Director of Music
at St. Paul’s for more
than two decades.
Among others,
Scott has performed at the wedding of Prince Charles and
Lady Diana in 1981, the National Service of Thanksgiving
for the Millennium, the 100th birthday celebration for the
Queen Mother, and the Golden Jubilee of Her Majesty the
Queen of England. As a concert organist, Mr. Scott has
toured the world extensively and has performed with the
Royal Philharmonic and the London Symphony.
The performance at Episcopal will be the dedicatory
recital for the Class of 1944 Chapel’s new organ.
The Episcopal Academy is located at 1785 Bishop White
Drive, Newtown Square, PA 19073. Directions to Episcopal
campus can be found online at www.episcopalacademy.or
For information, call Michael Letts, Director of Communi
cations, at 484-424-1484.
INSIDE
Year 24, No. 10
Celebrating 24 Years of Community News!
November 12 – November 18, 2008
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
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FIND YOUR
COMMUNITY
NEWS HERE!
F FR RE EE E
Executive Chef
Shane Cash
Page 6
Photo/Matt Mendelsohn
John Scott, LVO will perform a free
concert at the Episcopal Academy
Thursday, November 20 at 7:30 p.m.
Best-selling author Daniel Mendelsohn will be appear at the
First Person Festival.
First Person Festival Features Works
by Renowned Artists
The Festival will present Relative History, an event featuring best-selling author
Daniel Mendelsohn and Philadelphia-based author Lise Funderburg
World-Class Organist to
Perform Free Concert
At Episcopal Academy on November 20
See First Person Festival on page 5
Hosts Lecture on
D
A Love Story
The Wellness
Community
Celebrates
Page 8
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
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The Pavilion
215-477-3555
Call for an appointment
Community for Active Seniors 62 and Older
“Best in Apartment Living 2009”
SECTION 8
Benefits:
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in Bedroom and Bath.
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And More:
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Transportation, Shopping
and Medical Facilities.
3901 Conshohocken Ave., Phila.
G
wynedd-Mercy College’s Autism Institute is holding its
fourth annual Autism Workshop on Saturday, April 9.
The workshop addresses autism identification, programming
and ongoing support for administrators, teachers, parapro-
fessionals and preschool personnel.
The workshop will be held from 8:30 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the
College’s Center for Lifelong Learning in East Norriton, PA,
conveniently located at 480 E. Germantown Pike. The Center,
a three-story building located on the corner of Arch Road
and East Germantown Pike, is easily accessible from the
Pennsylvania Turnpike, Route 202 and I-476.
The fee is $25, which includes a light breakfast and lunch.
Preschool personnel will receive a scholarship through a
grant from the Montgomery County Child Development
Foundation. Act 48 credit hours are available through the
workshop.
Visit gmc.edu to view workshop breakout sessions and
speakers and to register. Those interested may also contact
Deborah Schadler, PhD, at 215-646-7300, ext. 160 or email
Schadler.d@gmc.edu.
Fourth Annual Autism Institute Workshop Set
Main Line YMCA Honors Dedicated Staff Member
Marian Miller is honored for her dedication to the YMCA Cause
LI BRARY AND THE MUSI C WORKSHOP TO HOST
SPRI NG CONCERT SERI ES
Meet Author Peggy Miller Franck
and author Peggy Franck, visit www.pridescrossingbook.com.
To register, call Tredyffrin Public Library at 610-688-7092, extension 206 or email Gretchen
Chamberlin at gchamberlin@ccls.org. For information, go to www.tredyffrinlibraries.org.
Continued from front page
Page 12 CITY SUBURBAN NEWS March 9 – March 15, 2011
By Rose Marie Riley
Let Your Business Grow in City Suburban News!
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EveningHours
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At the reception are, from left – Suzanne Fabricant, committee
member, of St. Davids; holding an auction item from Via Bellisima
in Bryn Mawr, Kim Bornstein of Havertown; Merle Holman, com-
mittee member, of Wynnewood.
At the reception and by a picture of Oscar Winner Audrey Hepburn
are, from left – Pat Thomas, volunteer, of Berwyn; Billie Lee
Orenbuch, committee member, of Gladwyne; Georgette DuBois,
member and volunteer, of Narberth.
Arriving at Bryn Mawr Theater for its Oscar Party are, from
left – Chairperson, Betsy Klausman of Bala Cynwyd; President,
Juliet Goodfriend of Penn Valley; co-chairman, Phyllis Liebert
of Bala Cynwyd.
Welcoming Martin Phillips and Anmiryam Budner, board mem-
ber, of Bryn Mawr to the Oscar Party are – Marc Moreau and
Juliet Goodfriend, president, of Penn Valley.
At the Oscar Party, are, from left – Shannon Leahy-Miller, of
Wallingford; Allyson Gaht of Broomall, both are dressed from
the movie “True Grit”; Joan Shrager, board member, of Elkins
Park.
About to enjoy the Buffet Dinner and the Oscar presentations
are, from left – Bunny and Dick Borkowski, board members,
of Narberth; Phebe Novakovic of Villanova; Mary Ann Kevlin,
board member, of Lafayette Hill.
Bryn Mawr Film Institute’s
Oscar Night
Bryn Mawr Film Institute hosted its third annual Oscar Party,
February 27, 2011, at Bryn Mawr Theater, 824 West Lancaster
Avenue, Bryn Mawr Theater, 824 West Lancaster Avenue,
Bryn Mawr. Guests were encouraged to dress in their red
carpet best or wear costumes inspired by the nominated
films. Oscar Night is an evening of glitz and glamour for Holly-
wood celebrities, and Bryn Mawr Film Institute brought
some of that glamour to the Main Line. The Academy Awards
were broadcasted live on a big screen—the stars appeared
larger than life. Guest enjoyed a gourmet buffet dinner, and
a silent auction. Chairman was Betsy Klausman of Bala Cynwyd.
President is Juliet Goodfriend of Penn Valley. Proceeds of the
Oscar Party will benefit the extensive renovation of the Bryn
Mawr Theater.
Opera Company of Philadelphia’s L’Amour & Couture Gala
The 2011 L’Amour & Couture Gala was inspired by the Opera Company of Philadelphia’s (OCP) production of Gounod’s
Romeo & Juliet, in which the Montagues and Capulets are portrayed as competing modern-day fashion houses. Starring
in the production’s titles roles are real-life spouses, Academy of Vocal Arts alumni and rising international sensations Stephen
Costello and Ailyn Pérez, who are the evening’s Guests of Honor. To create many of the couture costumes featured in the
production, OCP partnered with the fashion design programs at Drexel University’s Antoinette Westphal College of Media
Arts and Design, Moore College of Art and Design, and Philadelphia University. Students from these three institutions work-
ed under the direction of OCP Costume Director Richard St. Clair to create exciting avant-garde fashions that appear on
the Academy of Music stage during the opera. The L’Amour & Couture Gala featured a special preview runway show of
the 16 winning student designs that appear in the production, as well as a cocktail hour, seated dinner, live and silent auc-
tions, and a musical performance by Curtis Institute of Music soprano Elizabeth Reiter with Academy of Vocal Arts grad-
uate bass-baritone Daniel Mobbs and current resident artists mezzo-soprano Olivia Vote and tenor Taylor Stayton. More
than the $125,000 goal was raised at the event.
Enjoying the The 2011 L’Amour & Couture Gala are, from left
– Dianne Semingson with L’Amour & Couture co-chair Eliana
Papadakis and Theresa Rollins. Photos/Sofia Negron
Enjoying the event are, From left – Rachel Moore, L’Amour &
Couture co-chair Maria Papadakis, and GN Kang.
From left – Walter Strine with daughter-in-law Inez Strine, wife
Alice Strine, and Ellen Berman Lee.
From left – OCP General Director David Devan and Philip and
Rita Harper with Denise Creedon and her husband, Board
chair, Stephen Madva.
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March 9 – March 15, 2011 CITY SUBURBAN NEWS Page 13
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Reach Your Clients
Every Week.
T
he Nelly Ber-
man School
of Music (NBS)
will hold a mem-
orial concert in
memory of gifted
violin student,
Chanlan Lee, on
January 23, 2009
at 7 p.m. Chanlan
Lee, age 8, pass-
ed away on Dec-
ember 19 due to
a severe case of
viral encephali-
tis. He was the
youngest schol-
arship student
at the Nelly Ber-
man School of
Music and quite
an accomplished
violinist for his
young age.
Chanlan had a
deep passion for
music that was transparent and vibrant. He was involved
in not only solo performances, but chamber groups and
intensive summer camps. His hard work paid off when he
was the youngest soloist chosen to perform on the stage
at the Kimmel Center as a platinum winner of the NBS Golden
Key Competition. In addition to his heart for playing, he was
also dedicated to the scholarship program that supplement-
ed his lesson fees. To show his appreciation, he took initia-
tive to raise funds, over $300 to be exact, by playing in his
parents’ restaurant in the Chinatown section of Philadelphia.
The January 23 concert will be held at Centennial Hall at
The Haverford School, 450 Lancaster Avenue, Haverford,
from 7 p.m. - 9 p.m. The event, showcasing students and
professional musicians, will commemorate Chanlan’s love
and passion for music and life. A donation of $15 per adu
and $10 per child is suggested. All proceeds will benefi
the Chanlan Lee Scholarship Program, which will provid
a scholarship to a gifted violin student, from around th
ion with adequate lessons to foster their talent.
contact Kristin Gray at 610-896-5105
C
okie Roberts, ABC News politi-
cal commentator and senior
news analyst for National Public
Radio will receive the 2009 Ivy
A ard at Cabrini
pays homage to such women,
and includes personal corre-
spondence and private jour-
nals of Abigail Adams, Martha
Jefferson, Dolley Madison, and
Sacajawea, among others.
Given annually, the Ivy Young
Willis Award recognizes women
who have made outstanding
contributions in the field of
public affairs.
The American Women in Radio
and Television cited Roberts as
one of the 50 greatest women
in the history of broadcasting,
and the Library of Congress
named her a “Living Legend,”
making her one of a select group
of Americans to have attained
that honor. A member of the
Broadcasting and Cable Hall of
Fame, Roberts also serves on
the boards of several non-prof-
it institutions and on the Presi-
dent’s Commission on Service
and Civic Participation.
Ivy Young Willis was a pio-
neer in teaching and reading
on television, and served on
The League of Women Voters
and the World Affairs Council.
Past recipients of the award
include Lisa Nutter, president
of Philadelphia Academies, Inc.;
Kathleen McGinty, former sec-
retary of the Pennsylvania
Department of Environmental
Protection; Renee Amoore, president of the
Amoore Group and healthcare and political
activist; and Chai Ling, Tiananmen Square
leader and business entrepreneur.
Roberts’ 3:30 p.m. lecture, free and open
to the public, will be in the Grace Hall
of the Cabrini campus, 610 King of
For information about
t Dan
INSIDE
Year 24, No. 19
Celebrating 24 Years of Community News
January 21 – January 27, 2009
P H I L A D E L P H I A & T H E M A I N L I N E ’ S F AV O R I T E WE E K L Y
C
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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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NARBERTH, PA
3 BR, 1 bath house, W/W
carpeting, refrig., W/D, A/C, great
cond. Lower Merion School Dist.
Shopping & transp. very close.
Off street parking.
Benjamin Cobrin & Co.
610-667-1122 ext. 107
T/F
BALWYNNE PARK
2 BR, newly refurbished.
First & second floor. Near
shopping & transportation.
Benjamin Cobrin & Co.
610-667-1122 T/F
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WOODCREST GARDENS
1411 N. 76th St.
Extremely lg. 2 BR apt. W/W
carp., dishwasher, garb. disposal,
refrig., 3 ceiling fans. Avail.
immed. Parking on premises.
Also avail. lg. garage parking
space will hold an SUV.
Benjamin Cobrin & Co.
610-667-1122 ext. 107
T/F
Popcorn & Stucco
Ceilings
Quality Work at
Affordable Rates!
FREE ESTIMATES
AFFORDABLE
HOUSE PAINTING
Call Idris
Cell 267-230-5875
3/30
• Drywall
• Ceiling & Wall Repair
• Ceramic Tile Installation
★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★
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484-841-3497 3/23
INDEPENDENT HERBALIFE DIST
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Call for opp.
Call 610-389-2402
supervitality.com
www.behomefree.com
T/F
ATTN:
We Pay U
To Lose WT
19 serious people needed to
lose 5 to 100 pounds
215-552-8150 T/F
Weight Loss
Personal Assistant
Child Care
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(leave details of experience)
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3/9
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Katie 610-787-1173
3/23
Wanted to Buy
AANDERSON PAYS TOP DOLLAR
- Dining room, BR, antiques, used
furniture, oriental rugs, bric-a-brac,
modern or antique. Clean outs avail-
able. 610-649-4123. 3/9
SALES PROS WANTED
Part time $500/wk or more.
Full time OK. Work from
home while helping others
and get paid for it!
800-208-2009
3/9
dhoff305@comcast.net
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EXECUTIVE
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experience. Fairmount area.
215-200-0808 3/16
March 13 • 12-3 p.m.
215-878-3084
OVERBROOK PARK
3/9
APARTMENT OPEN HOUSE
1345 Pennwood Rd.
Large 1st flr., 2 BR, LR, DR,
spac. kitch., walk-in pantry, A/C.
Hot water incl. No smoking.
Near transp., shops and
Lambertown School. $675/mo.
PROVIDING QUALITY
CHILD CARE IN MY
HOME OR YOURS
215-219-9451
Specializing in Infant Care
Former ML Pre-School Teacher
FBI Bonded • No Pets Please
3/16
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March 9 – March 15, 2011 CITY SUBURBAN NEWS Page 15
Services Home Improvements
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SALE
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Woods • Pleated
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Roofing
SCOTT BORISH
PLUMBING, HEATING & PROFESSIONAL
DRAIN CLEANING
CALL US WITH YOUR PLUMBING OR HEATING PROBLEM TODAY!
(215) 878-1180 Reg. # 4253
Plumbing/Heating
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APPLIANCE REPAIR
FRANK A. VESCI
610-352-8299
Washers • Dryers • Ranges
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Sales • Service • Parts
Prompt Dependable Service
T/F
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HENKEL ROOFING
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Hot Asphalt • Shingles • Rubber Roofing • Slate
Seamless Gutters • Skylights • Vinyl • Aluminum Siding
★ COMPLETE RESTORATION OF ANY TYPE ROOF ★
3660 Cresson St. • 215-482-4445 • Lic. 000188
MEMBER
EASTERN
PENNSYLVANIA
BUREAU
ALL TYPES OF ROOFING & SIDING
Emergency
Repairs
24 Hour
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All Types of Roofing
6604 HAVERFORD AVE. • 215-474-5600
Licensed - Bonded - Insured
FREE ESTIMATES
Quality Roofing at Reasonable Prices
Specializing in Hard to Find Leaks
TRAMA ROOFING
CLASSI FI ED
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Carpentry • Painting • Cement Work
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T/F
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Paving
610-649-6378 • 10% SR. DISCOUNT
JR PAVING CO.
Blacktop: Driveways,
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All Concrete Work
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SINCE
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2/23/12
CITY SUBURBAN
NEWS
is a great place
to advertise!
Call Anytime 267-632-1104
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SENIOR CITIZEN DISCOUNT 3/30
SAMMY’S CONCRETE
RETAINING WALLS & GARAGES & ADDITIONS
Cement Work








































★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★
★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★
FRANCO CONCRETE
Custom Concrete
Contractor
Sidewalks • Curbs
Steps • Patios
Driveways • Stucco Work
Brick & Stone Pointing
Basement Walls
Lic. & Insured • Senior Discount
(H) 610-449-3852
(C) 484-429-4050
T/F LIC. # 9133539
WE WILL
BEAT ANY
COMPETITOR’S
PRICE!
PAINTING, CARPENTRY, DRY-
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Trouble Shooting • A/C Lines
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215-432-8365
316
Sr.
Discount
Lic. #
16793
PENNYPACK
GENERAL CONTRACTORS
CALL NOW! 267-971-1003 (City Ave.)
FREE CONSULTATIONS
T/F
★ CERTIFIED ROOFING & REPAIRS ★
★ SIDING ★ GUTTERS ★ CAPPING ★
★ KITCHENS ★ BATHS ★ BSMNT. REMODELING ★
FREE
EST.
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& INS.
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start to finish—100%”
??? GOT ROOF OR PLUMBING LEAKS ???
Find Great Services Here Every Week!
COMFORT
HEATING, AIR CONDITIONING & ELECTRIC
610-789-1343 TONY
Air Conditioners • Heaters • Water Heaters
Complete House Rewiring • 100/200 Amp Services
Licences & Insured 6/29
3/16
29 Bala Avenue • 610-344-3446
www.PhiladelphiaPlumberNow.com
Plumbing Service 90 Minutes or Less
Water Heaters • Drain Cleaning
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to Reach Your Customers.
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Steps • Walls • Brick • Block
Patio • Veneer Stone • Stucco
Flagstone Pointing • Drainage
SOLUTION PEOPLE
LandscapingHardscaping.com
215-750-2694
3/30TF
Page 16 CITY SUBURBAN NEWS March 9 – March 15, 2011
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1
0
-
6
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6
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Advertise in
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UP C OMI N G S P E C I A L I S S U E S :
March 16 – Education News, Camp
March 23 – Healthy Living, Senior Services
& Sr. Back Page
March 30 – Jewish Culture, Get Ready for
Passover, Camp
April 6 – Education News, Sr. Back Page,
Get Ready for Passover & Easter
April 13 – Healthy Living, Get Ready for
Passover & Easter
April 20 – Senior Services & Sr. Back Page,
Get Ready for Easter, Education, Camp
April 27 – Healthy Living, Camp
May 4 – Education, Sr. Back Page, Get
Ready for Mother’s Day
May 11 – Healthy Living
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THE CHINESE
REFLEXOLOGY CENTER
Monday - Saturday 10 am - 8 pm • Sunday by Appt.
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Credit Cards Accepted • Gift Certificates Available • Free Parking
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PROMOTE YOUR BUSINESS EVERY WEEK!
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FOR A CONVENIENT APPOINTMENT
“50 Years Combined Experience
in Income Tax Preparation”
MARVIN R. HUTTMAN, CPA
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before the Internal Revenue Service
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Enrolled to Represent Taxpayers before the
Internal Revenue Service
We explore every legal way to save you taxes when
we prepare your INCOME TAX RETURNS.
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711 Montgomery Avenue, Narberth • 610-664-6600
We Specialize in Complicated Tax Returns!
FREE ELECTRONIC FILING TO ALL NEW CLIENTS
SENIOR
CITIZENS’
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• home health aides provide personal
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• nurses provide skilled care and
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Tri County Concerts presents The Dali Quartet on Sunday March 27, 2011, at 2:30 at McInnis
Auditorium, Eastern University 1300 Eagle Road, St. Davids, PA. Luigi Mazzocchi, first violin,
Carlos Rubio, second violin, Adriana Linares, viola and Jesus Morales, cello will perform The
Bullfighters’ Prayer, String Quartet No. 12 in F major and various other Latin string chamber
music. With an artist’s grace and a Caribbean soul, the Dali Quartet is today’s freshest voice
for Latin American musicians. Tickets are $18, $12 for seniors and all children and students
are free, supported by the Ethel Sergeant Clark Smith Memorial Fund. Join for a complimen-
tary Meet the Artists reception following the concert. Call 610-649-2517 or visit www.tricoun-
tyconcerts.org.
DALI QUARTET PERFORMANCE MARCH 27
Group blends traditional string quartet repertoire with Latin American Chamber Music