N

arberth Community Theatre presents
Michael Frayn’s hilarious farce “Noises
Off.” The show runs May 6, 7, 13, 14,
20 and 21 at 8 p.m., and May 8 and 15 at 2
p.m. General admission is $14 and $12 for
seniors and children 18 and under, with the
show being recommended for ages 13 and
older. Tickets can be pur-
chased online at www.nar-
berthcommunitytheatre.org.
Do you love a night out at
the theatre but sometimes
wonder what is going on be-
hind the scenes? Well, here’s
your chance to find out! Join
Narberth Community Theatre
as, in order, you’ll see the
final dress rehearsal of a down-
on their-luck professional
troupe trying to put on the
British farce Nothing On!
Meanwhile, as the show’s two
couples, a housekeeper and
a burglar collide in comical
mayhem, backstage you’ll
see what happens when the
lead actors begin a secret
relationship, and the direc-
tor takes full advantage of the
proverbial casting couch.
The show reaches its hysterical conclusion
as it completes its tour while all of the rela-
tionships come crashing down to the audi-
ence’s delight!
The talented ensemble cast includes: Kim
Albright, Nancy Bennett, Leigh Jacobs, Ben
W
est Laurel
Hill Ceme-
tery wel-
comes award-win-
ning author Mary
Cappello, author
of Swallow: Foreign
Bodies, Their Inges-
tion, Inspiration
and the Curious
Doct or Who Ex-
tracted Them for
an illustrated pre-
sentation, recep-
tion and book sign-
ing on Sunday, May
1 at 3 p.m.
Inspired by the
Chevalier Jackson
Foreign Body Col-
lection at Philadel-
phi a’s Mütter
Museum, Cappello’s
book explores the
pioneering laryn-
gologist Dr. Chevalier
Jackson (who is
entombed at West
Laurel Hill) and his
contributions to
medical history.
Without surgery,
Jackson extracted
nearly 2,000 objects
ingested by people
in the early 20th
century which he
saved and framed.
The presentation
wi l l focus on
Jackson’s med-
ical illustrations
and the new cura-
tion of an exhibi-
tion of Jackson’s
Forei gn Body
Collection at the
Mütter Museum.
Cappello will also
share poems writ-
ten about the col-
lection as well as
i mages of “The
Swallowing Plates,”
a series of assem-
blages created by
San Francisco artist
Lisa Wood and in-
spired by Jackson’s
career.
Cappello is a Pro-
fessor of English and
Creative Writing at
the University of Rhode Island and the recipient of many
awards including a Fulbright Fellowship.
The event will take place in the Atrium and Chapel at
Bringhurst on the grounds of West Laurel Hill Cemetery,
located at 215 Belmont Avenue in Bala Cynwyd. There is
no charge to attend but reservations are requested. For
information or to reserve a place, contact Sarah at 610-
664-1591 or contactus@forever-care.com.
For information about Mary Cappello and her new book,
visit http://www.swallowthebook.com/book.html.
T
avis Smiley, an
acclaimed PBS
host, author,
publisher, advo-
cate and philan-
thropi st, wi l l
discuss his life, inspirations,
career and more during an
intimate interview with Marty
Moss-Coane, host of WHYY-
FM’s Radio Times, on Friday,
May 6, at The University of
the Arts’ Levitt Auditorium
at Gershman Hall.
An Evening with Tavis Smiley
will run from 7 to 8:30 p.m.
Gershman Hall is located at
401 S. Broad St., Philadelphia.
Best known as host of the
late-night television talk show
Tavis Smiley on PBS, Smiley
is also an author of 14 books
and documentary filmmaker
and the creative force behind
“America I AM: The African
American Imprint,” a muse-
um exhibition that will travel
the country over four years.
In addition to his forays
into media, Smiley established
the Tavis Smiley Foundation,
a nonprofit organization that
provides leadership training
workshops and development
conferences for youths. Throughout 2010, Smiley conducted interviews and filed reports
on the road for a series of TV specials, Tavis Smiley Reports. The show’s topics and inter-
viewees range from Secretary of State Hillary Clinton to the streets of New Orleans on the
fifth anniversary of Hurricane Katrina.
Evening Hours
Page 12
Healthy Living
Page 9
Dining &
Entertainment
Pages 6 - 8
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See Narberth Community Theatre’s “Noises Off” on page 4
Preparing for “Noises Off” are, from left – Ben Kendall of
Wynnewood, Loretta Lucy Miller of Philadelphia, Nancy
Bennett of Bryn Mawr, Stephanie Weinstein of Rydal, Tamin
Yurcaba of Lansdowne, and Kim Albright of Broomall.
WHYY to Host an Evening with
Tavis Smiley
Marty Moss-Coane, Host of WHYY-FM’s Radio Times, to Interview PBS Host, Author
as Part of Limited Nationwide Tour
Tavis Smiley will discuss his life, inspirations, career and
more during an intimate interview with Marty Moss-Coane,
host of WHYY-FM’s “Radio Times,” on Friday, May 6, at The
University of the Arts’ Levitt Auditorium at Gershman Hall.
“NOI SES OFF” OPENS AT NARBERTH
COMMUNI TY THEATRE MAY 6
West Laurel Hill Cemetery
Presents Award-Winning
Author Mary Cappello
Join award-winning author Mary
Cappello, author of “Swallow: Foreign
Bodies, Their Ingestion, Inspiration and
the Curious Doctor Who Extracted
Them” for an illustrated presentation,
reception and book signing on Sunday,
May 1 at 3 p.m.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN CITY SUBURBAN NEWS
See An Evening with Tavis Smiley on page 4
Free Concert
On Thursday, April 28 at 8 p.m.,
the Chamber Singers of Haverford
and Bryn Mawr Colleges, directed
by Tian Hui Ng, will perform “Re-
calling Ariadne.” With Claudio Monte-
verdi’s “Lamento d’Ariana” as its
centerpiece, “Recalling Ariadne” is
a concert exploring the story of
Ariadne with premieres of new com-
missions by Bafitis, Britt, Cacci-
oppo, Chen, Esmail and Goh. In addi-
tion, the event features notes on
the subject of Ariadne by the students
of Danielle La Londe from the
Classics Department. This concert
will be held in Roberts Hall, Marshall
Auditorium on the Haverford Col-
lege Campus at 370 Lancaster Ave.,
Haverford, PA and is free and open
to the pubic. For info, call 610-896-
1011 or email nmerriam@haver-
ford.edu.
Free Jazz Concert
Lucien E. Blackwell/West Philadel-
phia Regional Library celebrates
spring with a free jazz concert in
the library. Jazz Flutist and native
Philadelphian, Walter Bell is giv-
ing a solo performance for the
entire family including the history
of the flute, sound association and
Q&A time. Mr. Bell has worked with
some of the legends in the jazz
world: Nancy Wilson, Ray Charles,
George Benson, Count Basie Orche-
stra, among others and he is one of
the few jazz musicians who plays
the flute exclusively. This musical
treat will be held on Saturday, April
30, 2011 at 2:00 p.m. For info call
215-685-7433. Lucien E. Blackwell/
West Philadelphia Regional Library
is located at 125 S. 52nd Street,
Phila., PA 19139
Paperback Book Sale
Browse several thousand books at
the spring paperback book sale of
the Friends of the Radnor Memor-
ial Library Saturday, April 30 from
9 a.m. to 5 p.m. and Sunday, May
1 from 1 p.m. to 3:30 p.m. in the
Library at 114 West Wayne Avenue,
Wayne, PA, behind the post office.
The sale includes fiction, myster-
ies, science fiction, romance, chil-
dren’s paperbacks, and non-fic-
tion. Items are priced at 50 cents
each or three for $1. Proceeds bene-
fit the Radnor Memorial Library.
Summer Music
Programs Benefit
Concert
In a continuing effort to battle child-
hood cancer, Summer Music Pro-
grams will host their second annu-
al benefit concert for Alex’s Lemon-
ade Stand on Saturday, April 30,
2011 from 6-9 p.m. at Harcum Col-
lege’s Klein Hall, 750 Montgomery
Avenue in Bryn Mawr, PA. Summer
Music Programs is a summer camp
for kids who love music and want
to play, record, and perform with
their peers. The concert will fea-
ture various bands of camper alum-
ni, a headlining act, and of course,
lots of lemonade. Summer Music
Programs was inspired to get in-
volved with Alex’s Lemonade Stand
after hearing about it in their local
community. Hosting a concert seem-
ed like a natural way to get people
involved in supporting ALSF as well
as provide kids with an opportuni-
ty to use music to make a differ-
ence in their community. For info,
contact Ryan Madora at 610-212-2965.
Morris Park
Scavenger Hunt
The Morris Park Restoration Associa-
tion invites the community to cel-
ebrate the group’s 7th year of work-
ing in Morris Park. Come to the
Morris Park May Day Celebration
on Sunday, May 1, from 10 a.m. to
1 p.m. Guided nature walks will
start at 10 a.m., 11 a.m., and 12 p.m.
A self guided scavenger hunt will
run all day with special prizes.
Meet at the Morris Park clearing
on 66th and Woodcrest in Philadel-
phia. All activities are free and
refreshments will be served. To
learn more about this event, vol-
unteer opportunities, and the com-
munity service credits program
visit www.morrisparkphiladelphia.org
or email MPRA-owner@yahoo-
groups.com.
Holocaust
Remembrance
“Remembrance, Responsibility and
the Future” is the theme that musi-
cologist and scholar Olivia Mattis
will address on Sunday, May 1, 1
p.m., at 16th Street & the Benja-
min Franklin Parkway. Her key-
note address is the centerpiece of
a Yom HaShoah – Holocaust Re-
membrance Day – commemoration,
sponsored by the Memorial Com-
mittee for the Six Million Jewish
Martyrs of the Jewish Community
Relations Council of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Philadelphia
and the Association of Jewish Holo-
caust Survivors of Philadelphia.
Free bus transportation is avail-
able if ordered by groups in ad-
vance. In case of rain, the cere-
mony will be moved to Congrega-
tion Rodeph Shalom, 615 North
Broad Street, Philadelphia. Any
venue change will be announced
on KYW NewsRadio. For informa-
tion, call 215-832-0536.
“The Mason Jar”
Reading
A play reading of “The Mason Jar”
will be presented at the Merion
Friends Meeting Activities Build-
ing, 615 Montgomery Avenue, in
Merion PA on May 1, 2011 at 4:00
p.m. The reading will be followed
by a Talkback Panel of local experts.
The Merion Friends Meeting Activi-
ties Building is located at the inter-
section of Montgomery Avenue and
Haverford Avenue across from the
Exxon Station and next to the Gen-
eral Wayne Inn. Parking is avail-
able in front of building. For infor-
mation, visit www.merionmeet-
ing.org or contact Gwendolyn Bye
at 610-608-7111.
Phillies’ Historian
Rich Westcott
Rich Westcott, sports author and
foremost authority on the Phillies
ball club, will present “The Phillies
and Their Place in Philadelphia
Baseball History” on Tuesday, May
3, at 7:30 p.m. at Tredyffrin Public
Library, 582 Upper Gulph Road in
Strafford. Come hear insightful facts
and humorous anecdotes about
our 128-year old ball club that has
been extraordinarily colorful, but,
until recently, not always success-
ful. And there will be some great
Phillies’ door prizes at the free, pub-
lic event sponsored by The Friends
of Tredyffrin Public Library and the
Pennsylvania Humanities Council.
To register for “The Phillies and
Their Place in Philadelphia Baseball
History,” call Tredyffrin Public Library
at 610-688-7092, extension 206.
Classes on Westerns
and Akira Kurosawa
Bryn Mawr Film Institute will fea-
ture two classes in May. Fans of
both classic westerns and recent
additions to the genre will learn
something new in the four-week
film course “Vistas and Vengeance:
The Western,” which starts Tues-
day, May 3. Next, explore the work
of the Japanese auteur Akira Kuro-
sawa in the four-week class “Akira
Kurosawa: East Meets West,” which
starts Wednesday, May 4. Visit
www.BrynMawrFilm.org for infor-
mation or to register.
Garden Club
Author Sharon White will speak at
the Narberth Area Garden Club on
May 5, 2011, from 7:45 p.m. to
9:00 p.m. on “Vanished Gardens:
Finding Nature in Philadelphia.” She
explores Philadelphia gardens, from
the distant as well as the more re-
cent past, and the gardeners who
created them. Drawing from diaries,
letters, and memoirs, and through
the stories of gardeners such as
John Bartram, the colonial botan-
ist; late 18th century farmer, Deborah
Logan; and 20th century botanist,
Mary Gibson Henry, she brings to
life the layers of gardens that make
up Philadelphia ecohistory. Narberth
Borough Hall, 2nd floor, 100 Conway
Avenue, Narberth, PA 19072. Free
to members; $5 for non-members.
For info contact Linda Pitt at lspitt@
msn.com; 620-668-8145; www.nar-
berthpa.org/nagc.
Earth Day Speaker on
Marcellus Shale
Gas drilling in the Marcellus Shale
has the potential to be a huge
financial boon for the state, or an
environmental disaster unparal-
leled in our history. Jan Jarrett,
President of Penn Future, will speak
at the Main Line Unitarian Church
on Monday, May 9 at 7 p.m. at
Main Line Unitarian Church, 816
S. Valley Forge Road, Devon. Visit
www.mluc.org or call 484-341-8014
for information.
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The youth of St. David’s Church will perform the musical “Godspell”
on Friday, May 6 at 7:00 p.m., Saturday, May 7, dinner theater
at 5:30 p.m., and Sunday, May 8 at 2 p.m. Come enjoy this pop-
ular musical with a beautiful score by Stephen Schwartz (“Wicked,”
“Pippin,” “Children of Eden”) including great songs like “Pre-
pare Ye,” “We Beseech Thee” and “Day By Day.” The youth at St.
David’s give “Godspell” a new spin—one that will be very famil-
iar to anyone who has gone to school! For tickets, call 610-688-
7947 or visit www.stdavidschurch.org.
“ GOD S P E L L ” AT CHU R C H
E
lderNet of Lower Merion and Narberth will hold its spring
fund raiser on Sunday, May 1, 2011 at the historic Apple-
ford Estate in Villanova. The theme this year is “A Picnic
in the Park” and honors a busy and successful year for Elder-
Net’s Food Cupboard, located at the Ada Mutch Community
Resource Center in Bryn Mawr. Nearly 600 residents have
depended on the Cupboard since it opened in October 2009.
Through the efforts of volunteers, donors and ElderNet staff,
the Food Cupboard has provided more than 2,194 bags of
groceries to families in need during that time, an average
of 115 bags per month.
“A Picnic in the Park” will begin at 3:00 p.m. with a silent
auction featuring herb plants, wine baskets, gift certificates
to dinners at local restaurants, as well as beauty- and sports-
themed packages.
The Appleford Estate, situated on a 22-acre arboretum and
bird sanctuary in Villanova, is the perfect setting for “A
Picnic in the Park.” Guests will stroll the enchanting gardens,
all in their May blooming splendor, and enjoy an appetiz-
ing menu created by Jack Francis Catering. “Also this year,
we are pleased to present a special performance by The
Orpheus Club of Philadelphia,” said Linda Fisher, chair of
ElderNet’s Development Committee.
The 2011 Community Leadership Award will be present-
ed to Sherry Tillman, founder of First Friday Main Line and
owner of Past*Present*Future gift store in Ardmore. The
Good Neighbor Award will be presented to Karen Cunning-
ham of Villanova, for her generous work on behalf of the
Food Cupboard. This year a special Good Neighbor Award
will recognize The Church of Saint Asaph, Bala Cynwyd.
Members of the church have collected supplies for the Food
Cupboard throughout the past year.
Proceeds raised from this event will help ElderNet provide
free, practical, volunteer and social work services including
the Food Cupboard. Most of ElderNet’s services are tar-
geted toward frail older and younger disabled persons with
low to moderate incomes in Lower Merion and Narberth.
Dedicated volunteers provide free transportation to med-
ical appointments and help with food shopping, small home
repairs and paper work. Volunteers also make daily reas-
surance telephone calls and home visits to ease the isola-
tion of homebound clients.
ElderNet’s Food Cupboard
is located at the Ada Mutch
Community Resource Center
at 9 South Bryn Mawr Avenue.
Donations of non-perishable
food and household supplies
are essential and always wel-
come. Persons interested
in volunteering may contact
ElderNet at 610-525-0706.
Tickets for “A Picnic in the
Park,” start at $75 per person
and directly support Elder-
Net’s services. For tickets
and sponsorship informa-
tion, visit www.elderneton-
line.org or call 610-525-0706.
Spring Fair at Lankenau
The Women’s Board of Lankenau Medical Center in Wynnewood will
hold its annual Spring Fair on May 5 & 6 in the main lobby area. Thirty
vendors will be selling items including jewelry, garden decor, handbags,
homemade gourmet candy, children’s items and more. Themed baskets
containing many exciting items contributed by the staff of departments
in the hospital will be raffled. Flowers for spring will also be available
for sale. All proceeds are used to further patient care. Co-chairs are
Women’s Board members Mamie Benson and Loraine Connolly. For info
contact Sue Williamson in the Volunteer Office at 484-476-2139.
Afternoon Tea
The Committee for the National Organization for Hearing Research
Foundation is presenting an Afternoon Tea on May 11, 2011, at Montrose
Mansion at Villanova Conference Center, 601 County Line Road, Radnor.
At 1 p.m. will be a reception and silent auction, followed by 2 p.m. Tea.
The Afternoon Tea will honor Vivian W. Piasecki with the presentation
of “The Distinguished Leadership Award.” Moderator is Stephanie Stahl
CBS-3 Eyewitness News Medical Reporter. Attire: Hats and Gloves.
NOHR’s Tenth Annual Tea supports Hearing Research. For information
call 610-664-3135.
Leadership Award Celebration
Martins Run is presenting “The Magic of Martins Run,” its 9th Leader-
ship Award Celebration on May 11, 2011, at Martins Run, 11 Martins
Run, Media, honoring Alan and Julie Gubernick. The celebration will
begin at 6:30 p.m. with cocktails and gourmet hors d’oeuvres; 7:30 p.m.
awards presentation and 8:30 p.m. desserts. For info call 610-353-7660.
Annual Student Exhibition
The Women’s Board Preview Party launches the 110th Annual Student
Exhibition at the Pennsylvania Academy of the Fine Arts in the Samuel
M.V. Hamilton Building, 128 North Broad Street, Philadelphia, May 12,
2011, from 4 - 8:30 p.m. The Annual Student Exhibition features the
work of third and fourth year Certificate and Graduating Bachelor of
Fine Arts and Masters of Fine Art students as well as award recipients.
The student exhibitors will be present to discuss their work. The Annual
Student Exhibition will be on view from May 13 to June 5, 2011. Pro-
ceeds from the Preview Party directly support student scholarships at
PAFA and students retain the majority of the purchase price of works
sold. For information call 215-972-0550.
Celebration
Joan O’Brien, MD, Director of Scheie Eye Institute and Chair of Ophthal-
mology is presenting the Celebration of the 137th Anniversary of Penn
Ophthalmology on May 13, 2011 at The Rittenhouse Hotel, 210 West
Rittenhouse Square, Philadelphia, at 6 p.m. The Celebration features an
evening of cocktails, dinner and dancing. For info call 215-662-8142.
Annual Art Show
Immaculata University’s Annual Art Show will be held May 14 to May
22, 2011 in Alumnae Hall, with a Preview Party May 13, 2011 at 7 p.m.
The show will feature 186 artists, including more than 80 artists who are
new to the show, who work with paint, stained glass, precious metals,
photography, clay, and other media. The Art Show is free and open to the
public Monday through Saturday, 10 a.m. to 6 p.m., Sunday Noon to 5
p.m. All proceeds from the preview party and art purchases will go to
University initiatives. Immaculata University, a Catholic co-educational
institution, is located 20 miles west of Philadelphia, south of the Inter-
section of Routes 30 and 352, between Paoli and Exton. For information
call 610-647-4400, ext. 3133.
Acting without Boundaries
AWB, Acting without Boundaries, is presenting its AWB Got Talent on
May 15, 2011, at The Agnes Irwin School, Ithan Avenue and Conestoga
Road, Rosemont, at 2 p.m. The talent show showcases their actors. It is
a Fundraiser: $5 for adult; $1 for child. Founded in 2004 by Christine
Rouse, AWB, unique, year-round theatre programs that provide an open
forum for the creative and artistic expression of children, teenagers and
young adults with physical disabilities. For info call 610-922-8240.
April 27 – May 3, 2011 CITY SUBURBAN NEWS Page 3
ARTS, CULTURE & SOCIETY EVENTS
By Rose Marie Riley
Arts, Culture & Society Events
ONLY EVENTS THAT ARE CORRECTLY FORMATTED AND
SUBMITTED VIA EMAIL – 2 WEEKS PRIOR TO PUBLICATION
DATE – WILL BE CONSIDERED FOR POSSIBLE PUBLICATION.
Buy Originals & Prints – “Under the Awning”
at Ardmore United Methodist Church
Argyle & Linwood Rds., Ardmore
610-642-8894 • AnnSimonWatercolors.com
May 1 & May 15 • noon - 3 p.m.
EXTRAORDINARY SALE • 2 Sundays!
Ann Simon
Watercolors & Oils
Ann Simon
Watercolors & Oils
Studio Gallery • 108 Forrest Ave. • Narberth
610-789-6666
1001 West Chester Pike, Havertown
(Corner West Chester Pike & Manoa Rd.)
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T
he Valley Forge Chapter of the American Rhododendron Society 2011 Annual Plant Sale
will be held at Jenkins Arboretum & Gardens on Saturday, April 30 from 9 a.m. - 3 p.m.
and on Sunday, May 1 from 11 a.m. - 3 p.m. The sale is open to the public free of charge
and will be held rain or shine. Cash and checks will be accepted as payment for plants (no
credit cards).
The opening night party and preview plant sale will be held on Friday, April 29 from 6 -
8 p.m. The cost for the preview party is $30 per person, payable to ARS, P.O. Box 715
Southeastern, PA 19399-0715. The deadline to register for the preview party is April 26.
Available will be azaleas and rhododendrons, trees, shrubs, hostas, conifers, wildflowers,
ferns and perennials.
For information call 610-647-8870. Directions are available on the Arboretum website
www.jenkinsarboretum.org. Jenkins Arboretum & Gardens is located at 631 Berwyn Baptist
Road in Devon, PA.
Plant Sale at Jenkins Arboretum & Gardens
ElderNet’s “A Picnic in the Park” Fund Raiser May 1
A
ssociated Services for the Blind and Visually Impaired
(ASB) honored 110 volunteers at their 28th Annual
Volunteer Recognition Luncheon on April 13. ASB’s volun-
teers contributed over 15,500 hours of service to the agency in 2010. With the current value estimate of one hour of vol-
unteer time equaling $18.04, ASB’s volunteers have given the agency a combined total value of $279,620 in service. ASB’s
volunteers give the use of their eyes so that others without vision can see and that gift is priceless.
The luncheon’s program included remarks from ASB’s President & CEO, Patricia C. Johnson, and ASB client Odell
Darlington. Odell shared with the attendees his story regarding his vision loss, which is attributed to Type 1 Diabetes,
and also his accomplishments since joining the ASB family. Most importantly, Odell stressed how important the work
the volunteers do is and expressed his appreciation for their service.
“No matter what job you do at ASB, big or small, the repercussions are significant,” said Odell. “Without each of you,
I would not be here today, and for that, I thank you.”
The afternoon’s special Keynote Speaker was Pat Ciarrocchi, CBS 3 News Anchor & Talk
Philly Co-Host. Pat regaled an emotional story about her late father and his passion to
help others and how she shared that passion.
“We have an incredible group of volunteers,” stated Patricia C. Johnson, ASB President
& CEO. “The help, support, and companionship they provide is essential and the backbone
to this organization. We host this event to show them how much we appreciate everything
they do—without them, we would not exist.”
Four volunteers were honored with Service Awards for 25-30 years of volunteer service
to ASB. Hazel Clark was honored for 25 years of service while Maxine Cook, Warren Sawyer,
and Howard Kellogg all received 30 year honors.
ASB volunteers provide a variety of invaluable services to the agency. From transcribing
print materials into braille, proofreading braille materials
for accuracy and binding books, to assisting clients with
various need (reading their mail, helping them shop, etc.),
supporting the extracurricular activities, and providing
office support—volunteers cover all areas needed! For
information visit www.asb.org.
Page 4 CITY SUBURBAN NEWS April 27 – May 3, 2011
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Living Water Baptist Church
International Ministry
Sunday School 10 a.m. & Worship Service 11 a.m.
7501 Brookhaven Rd., Philadelphia, PA 19151
www.livingwaterbcim.org • 215-205-6905
BIBLE TALK EVERY THURSDAY 7 PM - 8:30 PM
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ASB 28TH ANNUAL VOLUNTEER RECOGNITION LUNCHEON
Attending the event are, from left – Patricia C. Johnson, ASB
President and CEO; Pat Ciarrocchi, CBS-3 News Anchor and Talk
Philly Co-Host, Linda Gaffney, ASB Coordinator of Volunteers.
An Evening with Tavis Smiley is part of a six-city tour cel-
ebrating Smiley’s 20th year as a broadcaster. Tickets cost
$15 for WHYY members (member number required) and
$20 for nonmembers. Nonmembers may become members
at the $80 level for one year and receive two tickets to the
event.
The night before the interview program, Smiley will receive
the Lifelong Learning Award at the 10th annual WHYY Presi-
dent’s Dinner. The President’s Dinner will begin with a recep-
tion at 5:30 p.m. followed by dinner at 7 p.m. and will be
held at WHYY’s Dorrance H. Hamilton Public Media Com-
mons, 150 N. Sixth St., Philadelphia. The highlight of the gala
is an on-stage interview with Smiley by Terry Gross, host
of WHYY-FM’s Fresh Air. All proceeds from the dinner ben-
efit WHYY and its commitment to lifelong learning.
For information about the President’s Dinner or to reserve
tickets, visit WHYY.org/presidentsdinner or call 215-928-
2428. For information about An Evening with Tavis Smiley,
visit WHYY.org/memberexperience.
Kendall, Shamus Hunter McCarty, Dan McLaughlin, Loretta
Lucy Miller, Stephanie Weinstein, and Tamin Yurcaba.
Steve Arcidiacono directs with a production team includ-
ing Producer Susan Davit, Stage Manager Steven Lepak, Assis-
tant Director Diane Davis and Property Manager Tracey
Kaufman.
Narberth Community Theatre is located at 206 Price Avenue
in Narberth, PA right in the heart of the Main Line. This
show marks the end of its fifty-first season of bringing excit-
ing theatrical productions to the local community.
For info, visit http://www.narberthcommunitytheatre.com.
Narberth Community
Theatre’s “Noises Off”
Continued from front page
An Evening with Tavis Smiley
Continued from front page
From left – Linda Gaffney, Patricia C. Johnson, Odell Darlington
– ASB Client Speaker, Frank Grebe – ASB Board Chairman.
See ASB Luncheon on page 5
A
mtrak celebrates the past, present and rich future of
trains with an event in Philadelphia on the fourth annu-
al National Train Day, Saturday, May 7, 2011. Amtrak is
calling “all kids – young and old” to visit 30th Street Station
for one of the four, free signature events taking place nation-
wide from 11:00 a.m. - 4:00 p.m. The celebration will feature
live entertainment, interactive and educational exhibits, kids’
activities, model trains and tours of Amtrak freight and com-
muter trains, and notable private railroad cars.
“This year’s event will kick off during Amtrak’s 40th anni-
versary and is an opportunity to celebrate the company’s
contributions to the history and future of passenger rail in
this country,” said Emmett H. Fremaux, Vice President, Mar-
keting and Product Development, Amtrak. “National Train
Day promises to delight the kid in all of us with a day dedi-
cated to celebrating all things rail.”
Exclusive to Philadelphia this year, there will be an exhib-
it showcasing the importance of our nation’s railways dur-
ing the Great Migration. The exhibit will chronicle the migra-
tion of African-Americans during the early 20th century from
the South to the Northeast, Midwest and West via passen-
ger (and sometimes freight) trains commencing the Great
Migration, which was a step in the full nationalization of the
African-American population.
The event will also include a live performance from the
nationally recognized children’s entertainment group Alex
& The Kaleidoscope Band. The group, which has received
multiple children’s entertain-
ment awards including the
Parents’ Choice Foundation
Recommendation and “Best
Song for Children” from the
Independent Music Awards,
will captivate children and
families by performing some
of their most popular songs.
National Train Day marks
142 years of connecting trav-
elers coast to coast and com-
memorates the day the trans-
continental railroad was cre-
ated. On May 10, 1869, in
Promontory Summit, Utah,
the “golden spike” was driven
into the final tie that joined
1,776 miles of the Central
Pacific and Union Pacific rail-
ways, transforming America
by creating the nation’s trans-
continental railroad. All who
attend will enjoy the follow-
ing displays:
• State Partnership Display:
Learn about how Amtrak
partners with each state to
provide specialized service.
A locally-focused exhibit will
be on display at each major
National Train Day celebra-
tion.
• Amtrak High Speed Rail
Display: Take a look at an
exhibit that showcases
Amtrak’s leadership, exper-
tise and experience with high
speed rail.
• K-9 Unit Demonstrations:
Witness Amtrak Security K-9
Units, one of the largest pro-
grams in the country, perform
demonstrations with the dogs
and their handlers.
• Amtrak: Dining the Rail
Way: Catch a glimpse of the
history of dining on trains,
view live cooking demon-
strations from Amtrak chefs
and sample meals offered in
Amtrak’s dining cars.
• Train Equipment Displays: Get up close and personal
with Amtrak railcars to experience first-hand the modern
amenities and accommodations offered by passenger rail.
Then take a peek at how passengers traveled in generations
past by touring a variety of historic train cars and private-
ly-owned luxury coaches. Commuter and freight equipment
displays (featured in select markets) will highlight today’s
modern rail passenger services and how “green” locomo-
tives are transforming the nation’s freight fleet. For this
exhibit, participants will be able to order tickets prior to
the event at www.NationalTrainDay.com.
• Model Train Displays: Delight in the craft of model train
displays and take a closer look at these miniature master-
pieces.
• Amtrak 40th Anniversary Display: On May 1, 2011, Amtrak
will celebrate 40 years as America’s Railroadsm. Explore
the history of Amtrak and find out more about the future
of passenger rail, as well as current routes, amenities and
onboard offerings.
• AmtraKids Depot: Attend the Amtrak 40th birthday
party at the AmtraKids Depot and discover the kid in you
by creating party decorations, engaging in fun arts and crafts
and playing interactive games with surprise giveaways
throughout the day.
For information about National Train Day events, visit
www.NationalTrainDay.com.
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SUNDAY, MAY 15
7:30 PM
call for tickets
610-934-1919
April 27 – May 3, 2011 CITY SUBURBAN NEWS Page 5
Attending the ASB 28th
Annual Volunteer Recognition
Luncheon are, from left –
Patricia C. Johnson, Maxine
Cook, Warren Sawyer, Hazel
Clark, Linda Gaffney.
ASB Luncheon
Continued from page 4
T
he Sands Casino Resort Bethlehem, a Bethlehem, PA
casino and entertainment destination, anticipates the
opening of the Sands Hotel in May.
The Sands Hotel, the largest full service hotel in the Lehigh
Valley, is designed to set a new standard in luxury and style
for guests. Its 300 rooms include 16 Executive Suites and 6
Presidential Suites, each of which have the latest in modern
amenities, such as wireless Internet, media hubs and high-
definition flat-screen televisions. The hotel is also outfitted
with an indoor pool, fitness room, and complimentary con-
tinental breakfast.
The hotel will also offer “In-Room Dining from Emeril’s
Kitchen,” an exclusive in-room private dining service for
hotel guests by world-renowned chef and restaurateur Chef
Emeril Lagasse. This service will offer a creative menu for
breakfast, lunch and dinner, along with special selections
from the menus of Lagasse’s three resort restaurants—
Emeril’s Chop House, Burgers and More by Emeril and Emeril’s
Italian Table, the chef’s newest restaurant at the Sands Casino
Resort Bethlehem and his first ever Italian restaurant, sched-
uled to open in late spring.
“Whether you’re joining us in my restaurants, or dining
in the comfort of your room, we want to serve a memorable
and delicious meal,” said Chef Emeril Lagasse. “I’m really
excited to provide guests with this unique option as part
of their overall experience while staying at the new Sands
Hotel.”
The Sands Hotel is also designed for events and corporate
meetings— from executive retreats to intimate gatherings
and industry conferences. It has over 5,000 square feet of
state-of-the-art meeting space and 3,000 square feet of pre-
function and exhibit space, and a professional event plan-
ner is available to help plan events.
Designed by Lee Architectural Associates and Noble Hampton
Interiors, each of the hotel’s spacious guest rooms is styl-
ishly decorated in a combination of rich dark woods and
neutral tones. The interior design of the hotel was devel-
oped to blend both contemporary and classic design styles
—fabrics, finishes and patterns were drawn from tradition-
al backgrounds, while the
lighting, furniture and artwork
speaks to the contemporary
style of the casino.
“We have been a proud
member of the Lehigh Valley business community since we
opened our doors nearly two years ago, and look forward
to bringing even more new visitors to the area with the ad-
dition of the Sands Hotel,” said Sands Casino Resort Bethle-
hem President Robert DeSalvio. “With deluxe amenities,
premium dining options and state-of-the-art meeting space,
we expect the Sands Hotel to be a destination for leisure
and business travelers alike.”
Situated on the former site of the historic Bethlehem Steel
plant and located approximately one hour from Philadel-
phia and an hour and a half from New York City, the Sands
Casino Resort Bethlehem originally debuted in May 2009.
The property offers 3,000 state-of-the-art slot machines, as
well as 100 live table games, and a variety of premier enter-
tainment and dining options. These include Emeril’s Chop
House, Burgers And More By Emeril, Emeril’s Italian Table,
scheduled to open in late spring, Carnegie Deli, St. James
Gate Irish Pub and Carvery, The Market – Gourmet Express,
Cobalt Café and three bar/lounges, Coil, Molten and Infusion.
For information, visit PaSands.com. To make a reserva-
tion for the Sands Hotel, call 1-877-726-3777.
Page 6 CITY SUBURBAN NEWS April 27 – May 3, 2011
DINING & ENTERTAINMENT
Spring Bloom Festival
The Philadelphia area’s premiere garden showcase for Azaleas and
Rhododendrons. The month of May is our time to shine! Come visit us
during our Spring Bloom Festival of brilliant color and dappled shade.
at Jenkins Arboretum & Gardens in Devon
And come see Wind through the Trees before it’s over!
An outdoor sculpture exhibion of sound and moon, now
through June 2011. Don’t miss this one-of-a-kind exhibion,
only at Jenkins Arboretum & Gardens!
631 Berwyn Baptist Road • Devon, PA 19333 • 610-647-8870 • www.jenkinsarboretum.org
TOP-QUALITY WORK
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est.1959
Adult Admission $14.00
18 & under/62 & over $12.00
ALL SEATS RESERVED
Narberth Community Theatreis located inside the
United Methodist Church, 206 Price Avenue, Narberth, PA 19072
610.352.4823 - www.narberthcommunitytheatre.org
Fri Sat Sun
MAY 2011
8pm 8pm 2pm
8pm 8pm 2pm
8pm 8pm
L
iterally thousands of annuals, perennials, baskets, planters, herbs, vegetables, shrubs,
vines, trees and more will be offered Friday, April 29 and Saturday, April 30 at the 61st
annual Gladwyne Library Plant Sale. The sale takes place on the library grounds, 362
Righters Mill Road, and is the largest annual fund-raiser for the library, which owns and
maintains its historic building and property. Hours are 8 a.m. - 6 p.m. Friday and 8 a.m. - 4
p.m. Saturday.
The tradition began with local gardeners dropping off surplus plants from their own gar-
dens free for anyone to enjoy. For a certain period in the life of the Main Line, “the com-
mittee” of ladies who oversaw this modest endeavor was pictured in the local press in their
silk print dresses, white pumps and pearls. This committee was part of the newly formed
Gladwyne Library League or auxiliary, which began several years after the Plant Sale was
underway.
Today jeans, boots and work gloves are the dress code for most volunteers, comprised
of a loyal corps of ladies – and some gentlemen – from Gladwyne. Not only does the sale
provide funds for building and grounds, their improvements and maintenance—it also
helps support the library’s large and notable collection and its year-round programs for all
age groups. It takes a large corps of volunteers to achieve this. The “Old Guard” from the
early years are still remembered warmly by today’s “veterans.” Each group has worked
long (back-breaking) hours over the years to grow the Sale to where it stands today—
unique in the greater gardening world of Philadelphia and of significant importance to the
Gladwyne Library. For information, call 610-525-0352.
GLADWYNE LIBRARY PLANT SALE ON APRIL 29 AND 30
Sands Casino Resort Bethlehem to Open New Hotel in May
Hotel Marks Expansion Milestone of Casino and Entertainment Destination
T
he city’s most photogenic site, the Azalea Garden on Kelly Drive, will be the setting for
the “Party in the Garden,” on Wednesday, May 4, from 6 p.m. to 9 p.m. Hosted by the
Pennsylvania Horticultural Society, the party will benefit the treasured public landscapes
throughout Philadelphia enhanced and maintained by PHS. Future parties will be held in
the gardens of the Rodin Museum, the Swann Memorial Fountain on Logan Square, and
other signature civic landscapes.
This year’s event, formally known as the Azalea Garden Party, will actually be held in the
Azalea Garden for the first time. Three tents – a large party tent, a smaller “lounge” area, and
a tent for children’s activities – will be pitched in the blooming, four-acre garden located
between the Philadelphia Museum of Art and Boathouse Row.
The party setting will be designed by David Fierabend of Groundswell Design Group, an award-
winning exhibitor at the 2011 Philadelphia International Flower Show. Hors d’oeuvres and
refreshments will be provided by Max & Me Catering.
The party will feature children’s activities presented by the Please Touch Museum, and
live music. Guests will attend in their finest spring hats and garden party attire.
Event chairs are Karen and Ed D’Alba of Berwyn, PA.
For ticket information on Party in the Garden, visit www.pennhort.net/partyinthegarden
Tickets will be available at the door.
PHS “Party in the Garden” Benefits
Philadelphia’s Favorite Public Landscapes
Artist’s rendering of the new Sands Hotel opening in May.
By Jerry H. Bloom, Staff Writer
On Stage
• Walnut Street Theatre, Independence Studio on 3, 825
Walnut Street in Philadelphia presents My Way: A Musical
Tribute To Frank Sinatra, May 3 - June 26, a musical featur-
ing the music of Frank Sinatra. For tickets ($30) or info, call
215-574-3550, 800-982-2787 or visit
www.WalnutStreetTheatre.org.
• Curio Theatre Company, 4740 Baltimore Avenue in the
Calvary Center in Philadelphia, presents Tom Stoppard’s
Rosencrantz & Guildenstern Are Dead, through May 14. Bor-
rowing from Beckett and stealing from Shakespeare, the play
is about two minor characters from Hamlet who debate com-
plex philosophical concepts they don’t understand. Slapstick
comedy keeps this show moving and humorous. For tickets
($10 - $15) or info, call 215-525-1350 or www.curiotheatre.org.
• Walking Fish Theatre, 2509 Frankford Avenue in Phila-
delphia and Someday Productions present Mistaken Charity,
May 6 - 21, the adventures of two elderly, impoverished and
handicapped women who are forced from their home by
“well-meaning” neighbors and get ticked off—a black com-
edy written and directed by Philadelphia playwright Stan
Heleva. For tickets ($20, take a senior free) or info, call 215-
427-9255 or online at www.bsomeday.org.
Wine & Dining
• Blackfish Restaurant, 119 Fayette Street in Conshohocken,
PA, hosts Chef Kevin Sbraga, season seven winner of Bravo’s
Top Chef, with Chip Roman, chef/owner of Blackfish Res-
taurant and Mica, teaming up on Monday, May 2, to create
a six-course dinner for $85. For reservations or info, call 610-
397-0888 or visit www.blackfishrestaurant.com.
• Isabella Restaurant, 382 East Elm Street in Conshohocken,
PA, offers Chef Michael Cappon’s eight-course Tapas Tasting
Menu for $27, every Sunday through Wednesday, featuring
Isabella’s most popular dishes. For reservations or info,
call 484-532-7470 or online at www.barisabella.com.
• M Restaurant, 231 South 8th Street in Philadelphia offers
Sunday High Tea beginning May 1, from noon to 5 p.m., with
Brunch from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m., in a luxurious 18th century
Georgian garden courtyard surrounded by flowers, trees
and shrubs. Music ranges from contemporary to traditional
jazz. For reservations or info, call 215-625-6666 or online
at www.mrestaurantatthemorrishousehotel.com.
• Trax Restaurant & Cafe, 27 West Butler Pike in Ambler,
PA, a cozy BYOB in the old Ambler train station, and Chef
Steven Waxman is celebrating the warm weather and its
blossoming garden by giving away a special gift with each
lunch, through May 13. Diners receive a $10 gift card to use
on their next meal at Trax. NOTE: One gift card per entree.
Limited to one gift card per person, per month. For reserva-
tions or info, call 215-591-9777 or visit www.traxcafe.com.
Special Events
• Lacroix at The Rittenhouse Hotel in Philadelphia, will
hold a screening party of The Royal Wedding, complete with
a Royal Wedding Breakfast Friday, April 29, at 5:30 a.m., to
celebrate the nuptials between Prince William and Kate
Middleton. For $25 per person, (inclusive of tax and gratu-
ity) guests will feast on an English breakfast menu. Philadel-
phia’s Honorary British Consul, Oliver St. Clair Franklin, O.B.E.
will Officiate. For reservations or info, call 215-546-9000.
• The Melanie Finley Ovarian Cancer Foundation (MFOCF),
the nation’s only foundation providing financial support for
patients treated for ovarian cancer, presents its annual Blue
Hydrangea Tea Party benefit, Saturday, May 7, 12:30 - 3:30
p.m. at the Union League, 140 south Broad Street in Phila-
delphia. For tickets ($55, purchase by April 29, includes
Traditional High Tea and Fashion Show) or information, visit
www.mfocf.org.
• Haverford Township Rotary Club will conduct an Adopt
a Highway Cleanup on Darby Road in Havertown, Saturday,
April 30, from 9 to 11 a.m. To participate, contact Lisa Pacell
at lpacell@smd-pc.com, or 215-496-9339, ext. 140 for addi-
tional details.
• Oxford Valley Mall, at the intersection of East Lincoln
Highway and Oxford Valley Road in Langhorne, PA, is part-
nering with Middletown Township to help promote National
Health and Fitness Month, in holding free fitness classes with-
in the mall, Monday, May 2 - 7. From Zumba, tai chi, to salsa
dancing hosted by Kathy Romano from 93.3 WMMR’s Preston
& Steve Show, there’s an activity for every age. Romano
along with dance company, Las Estrellas from La Luna Dance
Studio will culminate the fitness festivities on Saturday, May
7, in the Courtyard at Sears. More info at www.simon.com/mall.
E-mail releases two-weeks in advance to
jerry@jerrybloom.com. Follow above format.
OU T - A N D - AB OU T – Upcoming Food & Entertainment
Cast of “My Way” at Walnut Street Theatre, Independence
Studio on 3, from left – Fran Prisco, Danielle Herbert, Ellie
Mooney, and Carl Clemons-Hopkins.
April 27 – May 3, 2011 CITY SUBURBAN NEWS Page 7
Photo/Mark Garvin
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THE DEVON HORSE
SHOW & COUNTRY FAIR
General information: 610-964-0550
Tickets: 610-688-2554
Fax: 610-964-1608
www.devonhorseshow.org
The Devon Horse Show and Country Fair is one of the
oldest, largest and most prestigious outdoor horse shows
in the country. Over 100,000 spectators and 1,500 horses
participate, from all over the United States.
Celebrating Our 115
th
Year
May 26 – June 5, 2011
Benefiting Bryn Mawr Hospital
A Philadelphia Tradition Since 1896
Morris Park
May Day Celebration
Hosted by Morris Park Restoration Assoc.
Meet at the Morris Park Clearing
66th & Woodcrest Ave. (two blocks from City Ave.)
www.MorrisParkPhiladelphia.org
Guided nature walks 10 am, 11 am & noon.
Self guided scavenger hunt with prizes.
Sun., May 1, 2011 • 10 am - 1 pm
FREE
Refreshments to be served
B
ring a friend and enjoy a self-guided tour of nine reno-
vated kitchens located on the lower Main Line. Ardmore
Library’s 6th Annual Kitchen Tour fundraiser, scheduled for
May 1, from 1 - 4 p.m., features an eco-friendly “green” kitchen
as well as the kitchen of Ethel G. Hofman, professional chef
and author of Mackerel at Midnight: Growing Up Jewish on
a Remote Scottish Island. Other featured kitchens include one
from a spectacularly restored historic estate with elegant
millwork and stained glass windows, a kosher kitchen dec-
orated with the owners’ collection of antiques, and a do-it-
yourself cottage kitchen renovation that started with the
delivery of 99 boxes of cabinetry needing assembly and
installation.
“All proceeds benefit the library’s diverse programs,” said
library board president Patricia Suplee. “We offer two adult
book groups, GED and ESL tutoring, an exercise class for
older adults, 15 children’s story hours a month for over 200
children, Science Saturday, and many other special events.
Our building includes a sunny reading room and a newly
added ‘bookstore.’”
“We also provide computer use for hundreds of people
without home computers and circulate about 12,000 items
a month to approximately 8,000 patrons,” added Suplee. “The
success of the Kitchen Tour is vital to our ability to continue
to offer high-quality collections and community programs.”
Tour tickets are $25 and may be obtained by pre-register-
ing at the library, 108 Ardmore Avenue, a half-block from
the Ardmore Post Office. The library is open Monday, Tues-
day and Thursday 10 a.m. - 8 p.m., Wednesday 1 p.m. - 8 p.m.,
Friday and Saturday 10 a.m. - 5 p.m. and closed on Sunday.
Registration forms also may be downloaded at www.lmls.org.
Tickets will be available at the library on the day of the
tour beginning at 11 a.m.
AR D MOR E LI B R A RY KI T C HE N TOU R ON MAY 1
T
he Lansdowne Symphony Orchestra
concludes its concert season with
An Evening in Italy on Saturday, May 7
at 7:30 p.m. at The Upper Darby Perform-
ing Arts Center. Tickets are $15 for adults,
$12 for senior citizens and $5 for students.
Call the Box Office at 610-622-1189 for
tickets or info. Visit www.udpac.org. The
Upper Darby Performing Arts Center is
located at 601 N. Lansdowne Avenue in
Drexel Hill. Parking is free.
The LSO is under the distinguished
leadership of Irving Ludwig, who this
year celebrates his 20th anniversary as
Music Director of the ensemble and he
will be honored at this concert. Maestro
Ludwig brings to the podium his many
years of experience as violinist with the
Philadelphia Orchestra.
The Orchestra will be performing Verdi’s
Overture to Nabucco, Overture to L’italiana
in Algeri (The Italian Girl in Algiers) by
Rossini, Mendelssohn’s Symphony No.
4 in A, Op.90, “Italian” and Violin Concerto
in E minor by Nardini, featuring violin
soloist Michael Ludwig.
Michael Ludwig enjoys a multi-faceted
career as a soloist, recording artist, and
chamber musician. A highly sought-
after soloist, he has performed on four
continents, including appearances with
the Chicago Symphony Orchestra, The
Philadelphia Orchestra, the Boston Pops,
the Buffalo Philharmonic Orchestra, and
the Shanghai Philharmonic Orchestra,
collaborating with such conductors as
Sir Georg Solti, JoAnn Falletta, Joseph
Silverstein, and John Williams among
others.
Founded in 1946, the Lansdowne
Symphony Orchestra is one of the old-
est community orchestras in the Great-
er Philadelphia area, presenting five
concerts spanning the months of Nov-
ember to May each year. Concertmaster
for the ensemble is long-time Philadel-
phia Orchestra violinist, Herold Klein.
Representing a wide variety of profes-
sions, the 75+ members of the LSO share
a strong love of music as well as a desire
to share their musicianship with the
community. Over the many years of
Maestro Ludwig’s dedicated direction,
and featuring the extraordinary talents
of its many fine musicians, the Lans-
downe Symphony Orchestra has come
to be recognized as one of the area’s
most respected orchestras.
Page 8 CITY SUBURBAN NEWS April 27 – May 3, 2011
Say You Saw It in CITY SUBURBAN NEWS!
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BUSINESS HERE!
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GET READY FOR MOTHER’S DAY!
MOTHER’S DAY IS COMING MAY 8!
Shop Local.
Services
Allied Medical
Citizens Bank
DuBose Printing
D’Shay School of Dance
Hair Fashion Center
Jackson Hewitt
Mr. Anton Cleaners
Haverford Wellness
Nobility Nails
Total Control Beauty
Urban Education Ctr.
Le Petit Papillon
(DayCare)
Restaurants/Foods
#1 China
Best Cake Bakery
Big Daddy’s BBQ
Casablanca Moroccan
City Line Deli
NY Bagel
R&R Produce/Fish
Shalom Pizza
Queens Chinese
Retail/Merchandise
B&C Eyeglass
Cedar Beauty Supply
Main Line Jewelers
Moskow Studios
Nature’s Nutrition Ctr.
Sylvia Berkow’s Re-Sale
Boost Mobile
Haverford Avenue
Shops
Haverford Avenue. Near City Avenue.
Clean • Safe • Free Parking • Convenient
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Instruction
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Havertown/Lansdowne PA
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NEXT ISSUE
MAY 4
Call 610-667-6623 for
Great Rates and
Advertising Ideas to
Help Your Business
Grow!
PSYCHIC FAIR
& JEWELRY PARTY
Saturday, April 30 • 11 am - 4 pm
Free Admission • Free Refreshments
TAROT CARD READINGS • CHANNELING
ARTWORK OF 200+ ARTISTS
FREE CHAIR MASSAGES
Tyme Gallery
17 W. Eagle Road, Havertown, PA 19083
610-853-1215 • madametyme@tymegallery.com
Tyme Gallery Presents its Spring
f a m i l y r e s t a u r a n t
GREENLEAF GREENLEAF
10% OFF ANY ENTREE
Not to be combined w/any other offers or specials. Expires 5/4/11. CSN
EARLY BIRD SPECIAL
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Daily 3 - 5 pm
Enjoy Breakfast, Lunch & Dinner
Open 7 Days • 7 a.m. to 9 p.m.
Reserve Our
Dining Room for
Your Next Event!
Dine-In or
Take-Out
BYOB
7522 Haverford Avenue, Philadelphia • 215-878-2224
Parking & entrance in rear • 2 blocks in from City Avenue.
Since 1985
HAPPY MOTHER’S DAY!
Holiday Dining
at Sangkee Asian Bistro
339 East Lancaster Avenue, Wynnewood, PA 19096
www.sangkeeasianbistro.com
An Eclectic Dining Experience • Dine-In/Take-Out
610-658-0618
OPEN MOTHER’S DAY
REGULAR MENU
DINING & ENTERTAINMENT
National Mom’s Nite Out
Event May 5
Free event to feature food, fun and lots of
pampering for moms of all ages
M
oms are invited to a much-deserved night
out with the girls at King of Prussia Mall’s
first annual, Mom’s Nite Out. On Thursday, May
5, from 6 p.m. - 9 p.m. moms will be treated to
an evening of pure pampering and fun. Through-
out the Plaza and the Court, Mom’s Nite Out
lounges will offer complimentary food, cocktails,
entertainment, massages, dancing, goodie bags
and more. Those attending the event will also be
able to register to win over $2,500 in prizes from
participating retailers, sponsors and the King of
Prussia Mall.
King of Prussia Mall will also be partnering with
local non-profit organization, Dress for Success,
to host a spring clothing drive benefiting disad-
vantage women looking to transition back into
the work place. During ten days of the Mother’s
Day shopping season (4/29/11 - 5/8/11) shoppers
are encouraged to bring gently worn women’s
professional attire, shoes and/or accessories to
any of the Mall’s Customer Service Desks. Those
that donate to the Dress for Success drive will
receive a complimentary King of Prussia Mall
tote bag filled with fabulous goodies.
For information on Mom’s Nite Out at King of
Prussia Mall visit www.kingofprussiamall.com.
J
azz – tasty, swinging and soulful – re-
turns to Chestnut Hill Saturday April
30 as Roller’s Restaurant at Flying Fish
presents the Jazz Doctors with very spe-
cial guest, vocalist extraordinaire Michael
Andrews.
The Jazz Doctors – pianist Joe Camardo
(MD) and bassist Justin Fink (PhD) – have
been performing together for over 30
years in clubs, restaurants and private
venues throughout the Delaware Valley.
Appearing with them are Richard Orr
(clarinet, flute, sax) and Tony Green (drums).
Guest, vocalist Michael Andrews sings
the jazz and blues classics. Through his
rich, velvety baritone the spirits of Billy
Eckstine, Joe Williams and Johnny Hart-
man are alive and well. This will be his
second time performing with the Jazz
Doctors at the Flying Fish, where he de-
lighted listeners with a surprise guest
appearance in February.
Since opening 30 years ago Roller’s Restaurant at Flying Fish has been
synonymous with fine dining, and a deliciously creative kitchen under
Chef Paul Roller, who has quietly been adding music to the menu at his
venue.
Regular dinner and late night menus available. Seating is limited,
reservations highly recommended. There is a $10 music charge.
Roller’s is located in Chestnut Hill at 8142 Germantown Ave., Phila.,
PA 19118. Call 215-247-0707 or visit www.rollersrestaurants.com.
Michael Ludwig, violin soloist, will
perform with the Lansdowne
Symphony Orchestra on May 7.
Roller’s Restaurant at Flying
Fish presents the Jazz
Doctors with vocalist Michael
Andrews (shown) on
Saturday, April 30, at 8 p.m.
Lansdowne Symphony Orchestra Celebrates Maestro
Irving Ludwig’s 20th Season as Music Director
SOULFUL JAZZ AND BLUES RETURN
TO CHESTNUT HILL APRIL 30
FIND IMPORTANT HEALTH NEWS HERE!
CITY SUBURBAN NEWS provides Healthy Living the second &
fourth Wednesdays of every month! Next Health Issue: May 11.
April 27 – May 3, 2011 CITY SUBURBAN NEWS Page 9
HE A L T H Y LI V I N G
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With this coupon. Not valid with other offers or prior purchases. Exp. 5/27/11
T
rinity Presbyterian Church recently announced its Second
Annual 5K Run/Walk and Pancake Breakfast to continue
celebrating its 150 years of existence culminating on January
4, 2013. The community event is scheduled for Saturday,
June 11, 2011 at 9 a.m. and is open to the public. The church
created this annual three-year activity a year ago with a major
race to be held on its actual 150th anniversary date. Last
year the event drew more than 160 participants from through-
out the Philadelphia Main Line, ages ranging from 2 to 77.
Trinity Pastor Jay Wilkins said at the March 2011 Board of
Sessions meeting that “this event is building an exciting
tempo for our three-year long celebration. Many other types
of events have already been held and are being planned.”
The 5K (three miles) race course starts at the church,
winds through the village of Berwyn, and is mostly down-
hill (for the first part). Flyers are available at the Church and
online, with all the information needed to register. Partici-
pants can register for the event at the church or online at
http://www.runtheday.com/app/find.
Registration fee per runner/walker is $25. All proceeds
will be matched by the church as it seeks to enhance its
physical plant and increase community outreach. 50% of
all proceeds will go toward outreach projects.
Information about the race and available sponsorship
opportunities can be obtained by visiting the race website
at www.berwyntrinity5K.org, by contacting the church at
640 Berwyn Avenue, Berwyn, PA, 19312, phone 610-644-0932,
or visiting the church website http://www.trinityberwyn.com.
2nd 5K Run/Walk at Trinity Presbyterian Church
Free Hearing Screenings in May for Area Residents
A
pril is Cancer Control Month, an opportunity Philadel-
phia CyberKnife is using to encourage healthy lifestyles,
remind people to visit their primary care physician regularly
and stress the importance of screenings and early detection
of cancer.
And cancer control is an issue worth addressing, especial-
ly in Delaware County where the cancer rate is higher than
the statewide average with about 529 of every 100,000 resi-
dents affected, compared to 497 of every 100,000 residents
statewide.
The latest facts and figures from the American Cancer
Society estimate that more than 1.4 million people were
diagnosed with cancer in 2010, and of those diagnoses,
about 500,000 resulted in death. Additional research findings
indicate as many as two-thirds of those 500,000 cancer-relat-
ed deaths could be avoided—one-third by cutting out tobac-
co use and another third with proper diet and exercise.
Cancer prevention tips from the American Cancer Society
include:
• Quitting cigarette smoking.
• Eating a healthy diet, which includes eating a minimum
of five servings of vegetables and fruits each day, choosing
whole grains and limiting intake of processed and red meats.
• Staying at a healthy weight throughout life or reaching
and staying at a healthy weight if currently obese.
• Engaging in a minimum of 30 minutes of moderate to
vigorous activity five or more days per week.
• Indulging in no more than two alcoholic drinks per day
for men and one alcoholic drink per day for women.
“Take the month of April to renew your commitment to
health,” recommends Dr. Luther Brady, medical director of
Philadelphia CyberKnife. “Work to establish healthy eating
habits for you and your family and commit to getting 30
minutes of exercise five times each week. Doing so will go
a long way toward cancer prevention and improving your
overall quality of life.”
In addition to establishing healthy habits, regular check-
ups and cancer screenings can aid in the early detection of
cancer.
“Cancer Control Month is also a good time to talk with
someone who may have received a recent cancer diagnosis
about their treatment options,” Brady said. “While CyberKnife
may not be appropriate for all cancer patients, the nonsur-
gical form of treatment offers several benefits for patients
who are appropriate candidates.”
CyberKnife treats cancerous and benign tumors in the
brain, spine, lung, liver, pancreas, prostate and kidney
through a process called stereotactic radiosurgery, a non-
invasive method of treating tumors with high-dose radiation
precisely aimed from different angles. The result is greatly
increased accuracy that spares healthy tissue. Treatment
is complete in one to five treatment sessions, and patients
are allowed to go home immediately after each procedure
to resume normal activities.
Contact Philadelphia CyberKnife at 610-446-6850 or at
www.phillycyberknife.com to determine if you or a loved
one may be a CyberKnife candidate. Most insurance plans
and Medicare are accepted.
In partnership with Delaware County Memorial Hospital,
a member of the Crozer-Keystone Health System, Philadel-
phia CyberKnife is a US Radiosurgery facility and depart-
ment of the hospital. Philadelphia CyberKnife is located at
2010 West Chester Pike in Havertown, Penn.
Philadelphia CyberKnife Offers Tips for National
Cancer Control Month
V
ITAS Innovative Hospice Care
®
of Philadelphia will offer
a bereavement workshop for those who have lost a moth-
er. The workshop will offer understanding, useful informa-
tion and sharing with others who are grieving.
“Honoring Our Mothers” will take place Saturday, May 7,
2011 from 10 to 11:30 a.m. The program will be held at
Nazareth Hospital, Conference Room A, 2601 Holme Avenue,
Philadelphia, PA 19152. This group will be led by Colleen
Butler, M. Div, VITAS Chaplain and Sherri Powers, LSW
Bereavement Services Manager.
To register or for info, call Sherri Powers, 215-542-3000.
VITAS Innovative Hospice Care
®
Offers Grief Workshop
SPRI NG I NTO GOOD HEALTH
EVENT FOR WOMEN ON MAY 7
I
n observance of Better Speech and Hearing Month, the
hospitals of Crozer-Keystone Health System will offer free
hearing screenings to the community. The screenings are
designed to identify hearing problems in those who have
not already been diagnosed with a deficiency and who do
not already wear a hearing aid.
Events are scheduled as follows:
• May 5, 9 a.m. - 4 p.m., Crozer-Chester Medical Center,
Audiology Dept. (Ground Floor).
• May 11, 9 a.m. - 3 p.m., Delaware County Memorial Hos-
pital, Audiology Dept. (Ground Floor).
• May 18, 9 a.m. - 4 p.m., Taylor Hospital, Audiology Dept.
(Fourth Floor).
• May 24, 9 a.m. - 4 p.m., Springfield Hospital, Audiology
Dept. (Ground Floor).
Registration is required and space is limited. Call 1-800-
CK-HEALTH (1-800-254-3258) for an appointment at Taylor,
Crozer or Springfield, and 610-284-8158 for an appointment
at DCMH.
J
oin Crozer-Keystone’s physicians and clinicians for a com-
prehensive look at women’s health during a special event,
“Spring Into Good Health: A Fun, Free Health Event for Women
of All Ages,” on Saturday, May 7, from 9 a.m. to noon at the
Springfield Country Club in Springfield (400 W. Sproul Road,
Springfield). Come alone, bring your daughter, a friend, or
any other special woman in your life.
There will be lectures on a variety of topics, including:
nutrition and exercise, menopause, urinary incontinence,
foot care, lung function, gynecologic cancers, breast health,
sleep disorders and more. There will also be a free conti-
nental breakfast, informational tables on a range of health
topics, and raffles and giveaways from Crozer-Keystone
Health System. Some topics may be subject to change. Regis-
tration and breakfast begin at 8:30 a.m. RSVP at 610-284-8158.
B
uilding upon the successful Lavner Tennis Academy and
the Lavner Culinary School, Justin Lavner is expanding
his 2011 summer programs to appeal to kids who love robot-
ics and technology and others who dream of starting a busi-
ness.
Lavner Camps & Programs, located on the Main Line, just
outside of Philadelphia is operating camps at the Cynwyd
Club, 332 Trevor Lane in Bala Cynwyd, PA. The 2011 summer
day camp season will begin on Monday, June 20, offering
flexible programs that extend until early September. Regis-
tration is possible for the full session or selected weeks of
each program. This year’s schedule offers: 12 weeks of Tennis
Camp for all ability levels, for ages five through 18; 11 weeks
of Culinary Camp for aspiring chefs, ages 6 to 16; 11 weeks
of Robotics & Technology Camp to engage young brainiacs,
ages 7 to 16; plus a one-week Young Entrepreneurship Camp
planned for 13 to 18 year olds in late August.
Because Justin Lavner understands that each child is an
individual and each family has different needs, schedules
are designed with families in mind, offering parents the option
to book any number of individual or consecutive weeks.
Lavner, a law school graduate and a respected tennis coach
with a reputation for motivating young athletes, promises
children in each program a rich mix of supervised activity,
carefree atmosphere and the upbeat attitude that make for
happy campers.
Each of the 2011 camp programs offers a tailored approach
to engaging the interest of its attendees and providing qual-
ity instruction that their parents can trust.
Tennis Camp
Head coach Justin Lavner is the founder of Lavner Tennis
Academy. He enjoys introducing the game to young children
– including those as young as 5 years old – and encouraging
recreational players at all levels.
In his own court career, Lavner competed in junior and
professional tournaments around the country and was one
of the top singles and doubles players on the Division 1
University of Pennsylvania Tennis Team. As a pro, he rou-
tinely trains many top-ranked regional players. His assis-
tant pros at the Tennis camp include athletes with top var-
sity tennis credentials, some of whom also hold pro rankings.
Special events scheduled throughout the summer at Tennis
Camp will include opportunities to consult with experts on
strength and nutritional training, visits from college coach-
es and a tennis “color war.”
Culinary Camp
Chef Marilyn Benedict, the owner of her own catering
company and an experienced public school educator from
Delaware County, will write the recipe for fun for the culinary
campers. Her projects will also emphasize kitchen and food
safety, ingredients, homemade recipes, healthy eating and
teamwork.
Special events at Culinary Camp will include mini “Iron
Chef” competitions, visits by guest chefs from top area
restaurants and a “Create A Cook Book” program.
Robotics & Technology Camp
Campers will use LEGO
®
Mindstorms
®
NXT2.0 to learn the
fundamentals of building a wide variety of specific robot
projects, as well as acquire the ability to create robots from
their imaginations. Campers will also learn how to program
robots by computer and use graphic design to dream up
new inventions. Special events at Robotics and Technology
Camp will include robot “wars,” design challenges, prize days
on Fridays and the creation of a technology Time Capsule.
Young Entrepreneurship Camp
Designed to appeal to the motivated 13 to 18 year old
student who wants to road-test a business idea or generate
income from self-employment, the one-week Young Entre-
preneurship camp will operate from August 22 - 26, 2011.
Taught by camp owner Justin Lavner, and drawing on his
background as a graduate of the University of Pennsylvania,
Villanova University School of Law, and his own entrepre-
neurial success, the class will introduce students to the
operational, financial and legal considerations associated
with starting and running their own profitable businesses.
Admission to the program is by application and a review
of student transcripts.
The 2011 Lavner Camps & Programs will operate Monday
through Friday, from 9 a.m. to 3:30 p.m., with extended day
options for early arrival at 8:15 a.m. and late pickup until
5:30 p.m.
Lavner Camps & Programs are located at the Cynwyd
Club, 332 Trevor Lane, Bala Cynwyd, PA. For info, call 215-
767-1354 or visit www.lavnercampsandprograms.com.
Page 10 CITY SUBURBAN NEWS April 27 – May 3, 2011
ADVERTISE YOUR
BUSINESS HERE!
Call 610-667-6623. We can easily email info
and custom design your ad for FREE!
Lavner Camps and Programs is adding two exciting new
options, including Robotics Camp, to its existing tennis
program and its Culinary Camp for young chefs.
Piano & Keyboard
Lessons for all Ages
and Skill Levels!
Bianca Waltz
CONCERT PIANIST
Located on
Conshohocken Ave.
(near City Ave.)
215-878-1368 • biancawaltz@verizon.net
G
G
E
E
T
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R
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E
E
A
A
D
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Y
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F
F
O
O
R
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C
C
A
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FIND EDUCATION & CAMP EVERY WEEK OF MAY!
Advertise Your Educational Services,
Open Houses and Summer Programs
in CITY SUBURBAN NEWS!
WAYNE ART CENT ER
610-688-3553 www.wayneart.org
12 One-Week Sessions June 6 - August 26
Summer Camp‘11 Summer Camp‘11 Summer Camp‘11
Open House Open House Open House
Saturday, April 30th 1 Saturday, April 30th 1 Saturday, April 30th 1-- -3 PM 3 PM 3 PM

P
hiladelphia School of Circus Arts (PSCA) invites children
to turn their summer upside down – literally – during
“Circus Summer Camp.” Children five years old and up will
learn static trapeze, aerial rope, silks, juggling, plate-spinning,
tightwire, clowning and tumbling. Activities also include
performance classes, and special guest demonstrations.
“Kinder Camp” sessions run July 11 to August 12, 2011. The
cost is $325 for a one-week session for children five and six
years old. “Youth Camp” sessions run July 11 to August
19, 2011. The cost is $650 for a two-week session for chil-
dren seven to fifteen years old. Pre-registration is required
by visiting www.phillycircus.com, e-mailing camp@philly-
circus.com, or calling 215-849-1991.
“Circus camp is a one-of-a-kind experience that incorpo-
rates elements of play, mental concentration, trust, and of
literally turning yourself upside-down,” said PSCA Managing
Director Robin Marcotte. “Participants will create new friend-
ships, learn new skills, become more receptive to new ideas,
build self-esteem, learn team-work, and simply experience
pure circus fun!”
“Kinder Camp” is open to children five and six years old
who have completed Kindergarten. It is specially designed
for younger campers with an emphasis on play and explo-
ration in the exciting world of circus. Campers will practice
trapeze, aerial rope and silks, feather-balancing, scarf-jug-
gling, plate-spinning, tightwire, rolling globe, tumbling and
obstacle courses. Camp will also include arts and crafts
projects and rest time, as needed. One-week “Kinder” ses-
sions run July 11 through July 15; July 15 to July 29; and
August 8 to August 12, 2011. Each camper is $325 per one-
week session.
“Youth Camp” is open to children seven to fifteen years
old who have completed first grade. Teachers will teach
trapeze, aerial rope and silks, juggling, unicycling, plate-
spinning, diabolo, devil sticks, tightwire, rolling globe, rola-
bola, clowning, tumbling and more. Professional circus per-
formers will speak and perform. Past guests have included
an International Jugglers Association Champion, and a vet-
eran performer from Ringling Bros. and the Big Apple Circus.
At the end of each two-week session, campers perform in
their own circus show for friends, family and the general
public. Two-week “Youth” sessions run from July 11 to
July 22; July 25 to August 5; and August 8 to August 19,
2011. Each camper is $650 per two-week session. Camper
performances are scheduled for 2:00 p.m. on Fridays, July
22, August 5, and August 19, 2011.
PSCA requires a $100 non-refundable deposit per child is
due upon registration for any session of circus camp. A
special sibling discount is available for $25 off the price of
“Youth Camp,” and $15 off the price of “Kinder Camp.” For
registration forms, visit www.phillycircus.com, e-mail camp@
phillycircus.com, or call 215-849-1991.
Philadelphia School for Circus Arts, “Best of Philly Winner”
for kids’ classes, is the region’s center of contemporary
circus arts. PSCA presents professional and student pro-
ductions during the year. Seasoned faculty lead a curricu-
lum featuring aerials (static trapeze, corde lisse, aerial silks
and lyra), juggling, unicycling, tightwire, tumbling, acrobat-
ics, Chinese pole, and physical conditioning. In addition
to ongoing classes, PSCA also offers introductory workshops,
birthday parties, rental space, summer camp and special
guest performances. Students are all ages and all levels.
PSCA is located at 5900A Greene Street, Philadelphia, PA
19144. Parking is free. For info, visit www.phillycircus.com.
“Circus Summer Camp” for Children
Children Can Beat the Heat with Circus Aerials, Juggling, Clowning, Unicycling and More!
LAVNER CAMPS & PROGRAMS EXPAND THI S YEAR
Introducing Robotics & Technology Camp and Young Entrepreneurship Camp
YMCA Basketball Camp
June 20 to June 24
Ages 7 - 12 years
8:30 am - 4 pm
$230/wk Full Privil. Members
$255/wk Youth Prog. Members
Teen Trip Camp
August 8 to August 12
Ages 12 - 15 years
8:30 am - 4 pm
$300/wk Full Privil. Members
$330/wk Youth Prog. Members
Both of these camps are based at the
Main Line YMCA.
Register at the Main Line YMCA or
online at www.philaymca.org
or call the camp hotline
610-649-0700 x1410
Find Summer Fun... Find Summer Fun...
AT THE MAIN LINE YMCA! AT THE MAIN LINE YMCA!
MAIN LINE YMCA 5K • SATURDAY, JUNE 18
100 St. George’s Rd., Ardmore, PA 19003
V
alley Forge Educational Services of Malvern, PA will be hosting “A Special Concert for
Special Children”—an evening of great classics mixed with wonderfully entertaining
popular music. The concert will be conducted by Philadelphia’s own Rosalind Erwin
and feature the artistry of well-known soloists Rich Ridenour on piano and Brandon
Ridenour on trumpet, as well as a 42 piece orchestra comprised of renowned musicians.
The event will be held in conjunction with Immaculata University’s annual art show, “Cele-
brating 28 Years of Original Art,” enabling concertgoers to view and purchase work by
distinguished artists on the same evening.
The concert will be held on Friday, May 20, 2011 at 7:30 p.m. at Immaculata University’s
Alumnae Hall. The program, arranged in part by C&K Artists, includes audience partici-
pation and a special musical appearance by a student from VFES’ Vanguard School joins
in a performance with Rich Ridenour.
The event will also feature a pre-concert with Valley Forge Educational Services’ students
Nicole Papadopoulos and Efecan Sirin.
Proceeds from the event will support VFES’ programs for children whose exceptionali-
ties include autism spectrum disorders and learning disabilities. Specific initiatives sup-
ported in-part by this fundraiser include an environmental learning and vocational skills
program for at-risk youth and programming for quality extracurricular activities that edu-
cate the child outside of regular class time.
For information about sponsorships or to purchase tickets, visit www.vfes.net or con-
tact Mario Dickerson, VFES Chief Advancement Officer, at mdickerson@vfes.net. Informa-
tion about Rosalind Erwin, Richard Ridenour and Brandon Ridenour can be found at
ckartists.info. For info about the Immaculata University Art Show, visit or http://www.immacu-
lata.edu.
P
atricia Smith, RSM, principal of
Waldron Mercy Academy since 1991,
has announced that she will be stepping
down from her post, effective this sum-
mer. Sr. Pat has been elected to the
Leadership Team of the Sisters of Mercy
of the Mid-Atlantic Community. Her five-
year term begins July 1.
In a letter to Waldron Mercy Academy
parents, Sr. Pat said “During my 20 years
at WMA, I have had the good fortune to
know so many wonderful parents whose
support and commitment to the school
have made it a wonderful, welcoming
place of Mercy hospitality.”
“Sister Patricia has left an indelible
mark on Waldron Mercy Academy dur-
ing her 20-year tenure as principal. The
Mission of Waldron Mercy Academy is
alive and well in our dedicated and tal-
ented administration, faculty and staff,
our alumni and parents, and of course,
our current students,” said Stephen
Gleason, chair of Waldron Mercy Academy’s
Board of Trustees. “Waldron Mercy
Academy is in a strong position, thanks
to Sister Patricia, and we will ensure that
her legacy and the Mission of Waldron
Mercy Academy are carried forth to future generations of
students.”
Under Sr. Patricia, Waldron Mercy has grown into a pre-
mier Catholic independent school, earning recognition as
a National Blue Ribbon School of Excellence in 2001 and 2009.
WMA’s curriculum, extracurriculars and
outreach opportunities have greatly ex-
panded in the past 20 years, and there
have also been extensive renovations
to the building, resulting in beautiful and
functional spaces in which WMA’s stu-
dents thrive.
Prior to her coming to WMA, Sr. Patricia
was the principal at St. Barbara School.
She earned her bachelor’s degree at
Gwynedd-Mercy College, and her Master
of Arts Degree at LaSalle University. She
also completed post-graduate studies
in Educational Leadership at St. Joseph’s
University.
Sr. Patricia currently serves as chair
of the Board of Mercy Neighborhood
Ministries, whose mission is to create
partnerships and services that respond
to the needs of those who are poor in
the North Philadelphia community, espe-
cially women, children and persons with
special needs. She has also served on
the Mercy Education Network Board,
and she is also a member of Kappa Delta
Pi, an International Honors Society in
Education.
Waldron Mercy’s Board of Trustees
will be forming a Search Committee, and will announce
transition plans in the near future.
Waldron Mercy Academy is a Catholic, co-educational,
private elementary school sponsored by the Sisters of Mercy.
April 27 – May 3, 2011 CITY SUBURBAN NEWS Page 11
Every Week Find
Great Information in
City Suburban News!
Support Your Free Community Newspaper – Pick up a copy of City Suburban News every week!
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Patricia Smith, RSM, principal of
Waldron Mercy Academy since 1991,
has announced that she will be
stepping down from her post, effective
this summer.
The pre-kindergarten program at
Zhang Sah is a child-centered, creative
learning, and nurturing environment
combined with a
unique curriculum
that fosters
cognitive,
social, and
physical
development.
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Artisans • Attic Treasures • Live Stage • Food
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Admission $5 • FREE for Kids 12 years & under
Spring Fair
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851 Buck Lane Haverford, PA • 610-642-2334
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Waldron Mercy Academy Principal to Step Down
Children’s Concert with Rosalind Erwin to
Benefit Special Education
C
rozer-Keystone and the Healthplex
®
Sports Club will once again offer an Asthma Day
Camp designed for asthmatic children ages 7 to 12 on June 20 - 24.
The camp combines fitness, conditioning and sports with a daily asthma education.
Participants are guided by professionals to achieve exercise potential within a safe and
challenge fitness training environment.
Because of their condition, many children who suffer from asthma do not have the
chance to experience all the activities that traditional camps offer. This camp allows chil-
dren to build friendships, explore new opportunities and participate in fun activities.
This program is ideal for children and adolescents who have difficulty controlling their
asthma, may frequent emergency departments, tend to avoid taking their medicine, and
have exercise-induced asthma.
The Healthplex
®
Sports Club is located at 194 West Sproul Club in Springfield. The camp
will use all of the club’s facilities which include 10 indoor tennis courts, three basketball
courts, two indoor pools, fitness equipment, a 1/5 mile running track, squash and racquet-
ball courts, and a café.
For information about Asthma Camp, call Tonya Merrill at 610-328-8874. All applications
must be submitted with a $15 application fee and a doctor’s written recommendation. Camp
enrollment is limited, so participants are encouraged to apply early.
Asthma Day Camp for Children 7-12
Page 12 CITY SUBURBAN NEWS April 27 – May 3, 2011
By Rose Marie Riley
EveningHours
View City Suburban News online:
Visit www.Scribd.com/CitySuburbanNews
Enjoying the Preview Party are, from left – George Coukos,
M.D., Ph.D., Director, Ovarian Cancer Research Center, Penn
Medicine, University of Pennsylvania Health System, of Phila-
delphia; Lydia and McBee Butcher, Jr., Vice President, Drexel
Morgan & Co., of Radnor; Antiques Chair Grete Greenacre and
Martyn Greenacre of Paoli.
Arriving at the Preview Party for “Art Unleashed,” held in the
University of the Arts, Hamilton Hall, on April 13 are, from left
– Nancy Campbell, Executive Director, Wayne Art Center, of
Berwyn; Sean T. Buffington, President of the University of the Arts,
of Philadelphia; Lawrence S. Reichlin, member of the Board
of Trustees, of Philadelphia.
“Art Unleashed”
The Committee for The University of the Arts presented
“Art Unleashed,” Exhibition and Art Sale, in the University’s
Hamilton Hall, 320 South Broad Street, Philadelphia. A pre-
view gala was held April 13, 2011. The event featured origi-
nal artwork by University of the Arts students, faculty and
alumni artists. Hundreds of one-of-a-kind pieces in a wide
spectrum of disciplines were available for sale, including
paintings, and mixed media, glass, wood, fibers and more.
Pam Berkman, Anne F. Hamilton, Laurie Marshall and Pia
Roychowdhury chaired the event for the second consecu-
tive year.
“Art Unleashed” is the largest annual fundraising event for
University of the Arts. “Art Unleashed” plays a critical role
in providing financial assistance to dozens of deserving stu-
dents who – without scholarship support – would other-
wise be unable to attend the university. All proceeds from
“Art Unleashed” will benefit the Sam S. McKeel Promising
Young Artists Scholarship Fund.
Attending the Preview Party and in the Photography Salon are,
from left – S. Matthews V. Hamilton, Jr.; Dorrance Hamilton;
Samuel M.V. Hamilton, III, Chair, Young Friends. All of Bryn Mawr.
At the Preview Party are, from left – William Daley, Emeritus
Professor, of Elkins Park and Nancy Campbell, Executive Director,
Wayne Art Center, of Berwyn.
At the Preview Party are Ardis Charrington, Committee Member
and Toby Charrington of Wayne.
At the Preview Party are, from left – Brian Effron, member of
the Board of Trustees, and Sherry Effron of Bryn Mawr; Laurie
and Irwin J. Borowsky, Trustee Emeriti, of Philadelphia.
Enjoying the Preview Party are, from left – Anne F. Hamilton,
Chair, of Bryn Mawr; Polly Richman, Committee Member, of
Haverford; Sandy Annesley of Gladwyne; Pia Roychowdhury,
Chair, of Philadelphia.
Arriving at The Philadelphia Antiques Show Preview Party are,
from left – Dr. Deborah Driscoll, Chair, Dept. of Obstetrics and
Gynecology, Penn Medicine, University of Pennsylvania Health
System, of Haverford; George Coukos, M.D., Ph.D., Director, Ovarian
Cancer Research Center, Penn Medicine, University of Pennsyl-
vania Health System, of Philadelphia; Patricia Cheek, Chair,
The Philadelphia Antiques Show, of East Falls; Karen Drury, Show
Chairman 2008, of Haverford.
At the Preview Party are, from left – Lana McDonald, Advisory
Past Chairman, of Villanova; Gretchen Riley, Co-Chair, The
Philadelphia Antiques Show, of Haverford; Ralph Muller, CEO,
Penn Medicine, University of Pennsylvania Health System, of
Philadelphia; Holly Amsterdam, Associate Chair, of Wayne;
Rebecca Wein, Associate Chair, of Wayne; Eileen Quinn, Associ-
ate Chair, of Haverford.
In the exhibit of the Schwarz Gallery Philadelphia are, from
left – Deepali and Robert Schwarz, of Schwarz Gallery Phila-
delphia, of Conshohocken; Nancy Campbell, Executive Director,
Wayne Art Center, of Berwyn.
The Philadelphia Antiques Show
The Philadelphia Antiques Show, celebrating its 50th year,
opened this year’s show with a Preview Party, April 8, 2011,
at The Navy Yard, Philadelphia Cruise Terminal, Philadelphia.
The 2011 Loan Exhibit was “Celebrations,” Antiques that
Mark the Moment, A presentation of remarkable keepsakes
and tributes in times past. Birthdays and weddings, balls,
and inaugurations, parades and holidays were among the
special events highlighted to celebrate the 50th year. Fifty
selected dealers presented exquisite examples of early Ameri-
can decorative art and material culture, furniture, paintings,
maps, prints, jewelry. Chair was Patricia Cheek, of the com-
mittee for the Philadelphia Antiques Show. Presenting Spon-
sor was Drexel Morgan & Company Investment Management.
The Show ran through April 12, 2011. Proceeds from the 2011
Philadelphia Antiques Show will benefit the Penn Ovarian
Cancer Research Center.
To Advertise Your Special Upcoming Event
please call 610-667-6623.
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April 27 – May 3, 2011 CITY SUBURBAN NEWS Page 13
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SEE PAGE 14 FOR
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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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Reach Your Clients
Every Week.
T
he Nelly Ber-
man School
of Music (NBS)
will hold a mem-
orial concert in
memory of gifted
violin student,
Chanlan Lee, on
January 23, 2009
at 7 p.m. Chanlan
Lee, age 8, pass-
ed away on Dec-
ember 19 due to
a severe case of
viral encephali-
tis. He was the
youngest schol-
arship student
at the Nelly Ber-
man School of
Music and quite
an accomplished
violinist for his
young age.
Chanlan had a
deep passion for
music that was transparent and vibrant. He was involved
in not only solo performances, but chamber groups and
intensive summer camps. His hard work paid off when he
was the youngest soloist chosen to perform on the stage
at the Kimmel Center as a platinum winner of the NBS Golden
Key Competition. In addition to his heart for playing, he was
also dedicated to the scholarship program that supplement-
ed his lesson fees. To show his appreciation, he took initia-
tive to raise funds, over $300 to be exact, by playing in his
parents’ restaurant in the Chinatown section of Philadelphia.
The January 23 concert will be held at Centennial Hall at
The Haverford School, 450 Lancaster Avenue, Haverford,
from 7 p.m. - 9 p.m. The event, showcasing students and
professional musicians, will commemorate Chanlan’s love
and passion for music and life. A donation of $15 per adu
and $10 per child is suggested. All proceeds will benefi
the Chanlan Lee Scholarship Program, which will provid
a scholarship to a gifted violin student, from around th
ion with adequate lessons to foster their talent.
contact Kristin Gray at 610-896-5105
C
okie Roberts, ABC News politi-
cal commentator and senior
news analyst for National Public
Radio will receive the 2009 Ivy
A ard at Cabrini
pays homage to such women,
and includes personal corre-
spondence and private jour-
nals of Abigail Adams, Martha
Jefferson, Dolley Madison, and
Sacajawea, among others.
Given annually, the Ivy Young
Willis Award recognizes women
who have made outstanding
contributions in the field of
public affairs.
The American Women in Radio
and Television cited Roberts as
one of the 50 greatest women
in the history of broadcasting,
and the Library of Congress
named her a “Living Legend,”
making her one of a select group
of Americans to have attained
that honor. A member of the
Broadcasting and Cable Hall of
Fame, Roberts also serves on
the boards of several non-prof-
it institutions and on the Presi-
dent’s Commission on Service
and Civic Participation.
Ivy Young Willis was a pio-
neer in teaching and reading
on television, and served on
The League of Women Voters
and the World Affairs Council.
Past recipients of the award
include Lisa Nutter, president
of Philadelphia Academies, Inc.;
Kathleen McGinty, former sec-
retary of the Pennsylvania
Department of Environmental
Protection; Renee Amoore, president of the
Amoore Group and healthcare and political
activist; and Chai Ling, Tiananmen Square
leader and business entrepreneur.
Roberts’ 3:30 p.m. lecture, free and open
to the public, will be in the Grace Hall
of the Cabrini campus, 610 King of
For information about
t Dan
INSIDE
Year 24, No. 19
Celebrating 24 Years of Community News
January 21 – January 27, 2009
P H I L A D E L P H I A & T H E M A I N L I N E ’ S F AV O R I T E WE E K L Y
C
IT
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B
A
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W
S
C
IT
Y
S
U
B
U
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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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Painting
Page 14 CITY SUBURBAN NEWS April 27 – May 3, 2011
Moving
Hauling/Removal
T/F
JOHN’S HAULING
MOVING - LOADING - UNLOADING
ONE APPLIANCE, PIANO
SOFA BED OR TRUCKLOAD
Anything Big or Small
Removed.
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April 27 – May 3, 2011 CITY SUBURBAN NEWS Page 15
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Does your partner hit you? Threaten you? Control you?
Put you down? Keep you away from family & friends?
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Our counselors will listen without judging and
help you explore your options.
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29 Bala Avenue • 610-344-3446
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Page 16 CITY SUBURBAN NEWS April 27 – May 3, 2011
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UP C OMI N G S P E C I A L I S S U E S :
May 4 – Early Deadline April 28! –
Education, Sr. Back Page, Get Ready for
Mother’s Day (Office closed Friday, April 29)
May 11 – Healthy Living, Education,
Celebrating Jewish Culture
May 18 – Education, Senior Services & Sr.
Back Page
May 25 – Healthy Living, Education, Get
Ready for Memorial Day!
June 1 – Education, Sr. Back Page
June 8 – Healthy Living, Education, Get
Ready for Father’s Day!
June 15 – Education, Senior Services & Sr.
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June 22 – Healthy Living, Education
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One of the largest marketers of financial products in
North America is looking for people who want to succeed.
• Excellent educational system to teach you our business.
• Competitive products that are highly desirable to most consumers.
• Excellent INCOME opportunity if you possess strong desire to succeed.
For info call 215-294-8875. Submit your resume to: Beverly@cavtel.net
with Financial Business Opportunity in the subject line.
SALES MANAGEMENT OPPORTUNITY
Become a licensed personal financial advisor and help people plan their
short-term and long-term financial goals. On-line classes.
F
raud is one of the fastest growing indus-
tries in America. With 50 percent of all
households invested in stocks and bonds,
investment fraud is a prime target for con
artists. “Investment scams paradoxically
have only increased since the many recent
high-profile scandals,” says former FINRA
attorney and Drexel University professor,
Debra G. Speyer, of Speyer Law, Bala Cynwyd.
Avoid being the next Madoff victim with the
tips below:
1.
Do not open an account from a cold
call. Any stranger asking for your
money should be regarded with caution.
It’s not rude to say you’re not interested
and hang up.
2.
Obtain and review references of the
broker and the firm. After you get a
recommendation, check out the broker and
his firm on FINRA, an organization that
provides free disciplinary reports on all
licensed brokers.
3.
Read and understand the new account
form; don’t just sign it.
4.
Don’t sign a margin agreement unless
you fully understand what margin trad-
ing entails, know its risk and believe it’s
appropriate to your trading style and invest-
ment goals.
5.
Never, never trade on a hot tip.
6.
Be leery of anyone who offers a risk-
free return. Higher rates than the mar-
ket always involve more risk.
7.
Stay on top of your portfolio. Do not
make any investment that you do not
understand. Learn as much as you can about
your investments and overall financial goals.
8.
Watch out for pushy salespeople. Con
artists know that many investors, par-
ticularly older ones, are worried about out-
living their nest egg. Scammers pitch their
schemes as a way to build up life savings
where you will have no worries. Keep in
mind, an investment that is right for you
only if you feel comfortable with its degree
of risk.
9.
Inquire about the commissions the
stockbroker charges for a particular
product being recommended. Obtain a copy
of the commission schedule.
10.
If you believe you are a victim of a
scam, report it to SEC (www.sec.gov)
Investors are often too embarrassed to re-
port financial abuse especially older investors
who fear they’ll be judged incapable of
handling their own affairs; and seasoned
investors don’t want to admit that they were
duped by a smooth talker. Con artists count
on these fears.
Debra G. Speyer helps individuals and pen-
sion funds recover funds from brokerage
firms and investment advisors who sold
fraudulent or unsuitable investments. She
also handles elder law and estate matters.
She has been quoted in over 250 periodicals
and is a legal commentator for radio and
television such as CNN, NBC, Fox News and
The Wall Street Journal Radio. She is a pro-
fessor of law at Drexel University, Philadel-
phia. Speyer Law can be reached at 610-949-
9555 or at www.speyerlaw.com.
10 Tips to Protect Your Nest Egg
T
he Philadelphia Sketch Club will present its 2011 Members Exhibition at its historic
center city headquarters from May 6 through May 28, 2011. Many of the areas best
artists will be represented in the exhibition which will have an artists reception on
Sunday, May 15 form 2 to 4 p.m.
As America’s oldest artists club, the Sketch Club is in its 150th year and its membership
has included many of the finest artists in America. N. C. Wyeth had his first solo exhibi-
tion in the Club’s gallery. Eakins taught life classes at the Sketch Club and used that ex-
perience to gain his instructors position at PAFA. Other prominent members included
Daniel Garber, Edward Redfield, Thomas Moran, Earl Horter, Daniel Ridgway Knight, Henry
Pitz, John Falter and a host of other well-known artists. In its 2011 Members’ Exhibition
Show & Sale, the Sketch Club assures its viewers that its contemporary cast still carries
on the fine tradition.
All are invited. Admission is free. Gallery hours are Mon., Wed., Fri., Sat. & Sun. from 1
to 5 p.m. For information call 215-545-9298 or visit www.sketchclub.org.
The Philadelphia Sketch Club 2011
Members Exhibition Show & Sale
“Dayna Fishing,” Oil on Wood, by Laura Rutherford Renner.

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