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JOURNAL

Clarks Summit, Pa. OCTOBER 17 TO OCTOBER 23, 2012 50 www.theabingtonjournal.com


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An edition of The Times Leader
THE ABINGTON
Wilkes-Barre, Pa.
7
7
9
9
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ArtsEtc. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .11
Calendar. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .2
Classified. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .16
Crosswords. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .8
Obituaries. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .24
School . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .10
Sports . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .14
INSIDE
Miss Chief Kaitlyn Zaleski
has entertained
spectators at Lakeland
High School football
games with her fire and
sword- throwing
performances. See Page
14.
FEATHER
in her cap
Meet the area
artisan behind this
stuffed creation.
See Page 4.
A turtle with personality
WAVERLY- Waverly Ele-
mentary School Principal Steve
Aquilina sent a letter home to
parents stating that Oct. 9, a
third-grade boy was allegedly
confronted by an older white
male after exiting Bus #35.
According to the letter, the
man offered the student video
games in an attempt to lure him
into his car. The incident oc-
curred at the intersection of
WillowRoad and Laurel Hill at
3:45 p.m.
Waverly police confirmed
that they received a call later
that night, around 6 or 7 p.m.,
regarding the incident and the
report is still under investiga-
tion.
The public is asked to report
suspicious behavior to Waverly
Police or Waverly Elementary
School.
According to Abington
Heights Superintendent of
Schools Dr. Michael Mahon,
all principals and bus drivers in
the districts were notified of the
confrontation, along with play-
ground moderators and gym
teachers.
They will all be on alert, as
they always are, Mahon said.
Although the report was
troubling, Mahon said the dis-
trict is not instituting any major
changes at this time.
Were not panicking, but our
eyes are wide open after the
incident, he said.
Alexis Lounsberg, a mom
with two students enrolled at
Waverly Elementary School,
was taken aback after hearing
about the incident.
I was shocked and a little
scared, she said. Anytime
Report
shocks
residents
BY ROBERT TOMKAVAGE
rtomkavage@theabingtonjournal.com
See Report, Page 6
CLARKS SUMMIT - Au-
tumn is harvest time. Atime
for farmers to reap the foods of
their labor. Atime of cornuco-
pias and abundance. But there
are many who struggle against
hunger in this area, which is
why this is also a time for food
drives.
Summit Baptist Bible
Church in Clarks Summit will
organize its 5th annual Athletes
in Action food drive Oct. 21.
Students fromthe churchs
youth group, students from
Summit Christian Academy
school and athletes from
Abington Heights High School
will meet at the church at 1
p.m., and fromthere will travel
door- to- door in neighbor-
hoods to collect donations from
Clarks Summit residents until 6
p.m.
They will collect foods such
as soups, canned vegetables,
cereals, peanut butter and other
non-perishable foods.
Residents who do not have
food on hand to donate, can
give money for the purchase of
food and water for the pro-
gram. If residents will not be
home during the drive, they can
call the church in advance and
leave food on their porches.
Its a good way to get the
Door-
to- door
donation
BY BEN FREDA
Abington Journal Correspondent
See Donation, Page 6
B
lustery fall afternoons and
evenings jam-packed with
touchdowns, bonfires, pep
rallies and teens transformed into
royalty signify Homecoming season
in the Abingtons.
This past weekend, high school
students at Abington Heights and
Lakeland celebrated the annual rite
of passage.
See game coverage on Page 14
and 15 and photos of courts and
dances on Page 24. Catch a glimpse
of college homecoming events at
Baptist Bible and Keystone in an
upcoming print edition and online
at www.theabingtonjournal.com.
ABINGTON JOURNAL/ELLEN BUGNO
Member of the Lakeland Jr./Sr. High School homecoming court, Jake Noldy, enjoys time on the dance floor.
ABINGTON JOURNAL/EMILY TAYLOR
Ryan and
Gina take
a break
from
dancing at
Abington
Heights
High
School
home-
coming.
UNBRIDLED EXCITEMENT
Can I
have this
dance?
SOUTH ABINGTON
TWP.- The concept of the
upcoming Eye on India
program is to recognize, pro-
mote and celebrate a glob-
alization happening around the
world, according to Dipti Pan-
choly, M.D., moderator of the
program to be held at the
Abington Community Library
Oct. 20 in the Ryon Room.
Members of the librarys
Teen Leadership Committee,
as well as non-member teen
and adult volunteers, who
share an appreciation for Indi-
an culture, attended an Eye on
India work session at the li-
brary Oct. 13, and spent time
customizing presentation
boards to represent the cultures
of various home-states in In-
dia.
Vanshika Bhardwaj, 13, an
ABINGTON JOURNAL/JOAN MEAD-MATSUI
Dipti Pancholy decorates for Eye on India at the Abington Community
Library Oct. 20.
Global message
BY JOAN MEAD-MATSUI
Abington Journal Correspondent
See Global, Page 9
K
ids in search of free
Saturday fun can visit
downtown Clarks
Summit in a Halloween cos-
tume and trick-or-treat for
free candy. They can play
games of Ghost Busters and
Spooky Eye Toss, try their
hand at a UFO craft, make
popcorn hands and candy
monsters and watch giant
pumpkin carvings. Then it
will be time to participate in
a Child and Pooch Costume
Parade.
There will not be a short-
age of amusement at the Fall
Fun Day Oct. 20, according
to Laura Ancherani, exec-
utive director of event host,
the Abington Business and
Professional Association. A
full day of free activities is
planned for the community.
Theres really nothing like
it in this area. Youve got that
uniqueness and on top of it,
its free, said Ancherani.
You can come to the event in
the morning at 11 a.m., go to
the (Heritage Baptist) church
and eat for free, ride a pony,
go on a hayride, ride the
rides, make a scarecrow-
come to town in a Hallo-
ween costume and get some
free candy, go to a free party
and see the giant pumpkins
being carved. You could
spend the whole day here and
not spend any money.
The fun will begin at 11
a.m. at Heritage Baptist
Church, 415 Venard Road,
with free food, rides, games,
scarecrow making, pony rides
and a magician and a juggler,
and continue until 4 p.m.
A large pumpkin demon-
stration will be held at the
church around noon, said
Marc Crouthamel, Sculpted
Ice Works of Lakeville.
And from 2 to 8 p.m., the
fun will continue in Clarks
Summit where there will be
ABINGTON JOURNAL/JOAN MEAD-MATSUI
Tara Crum, left, and Dorothy OConnor create some excitement deco-
rating the Clarks Summit Fire Hall for Fall Fun Day.
A full fall day of FUN
See Fun, Page 9
Oct. 20 events include
costume parade for children
and pets, Mad Scientist Lab,
pony rides, scarecrow
making, giant pumpkin
carving to name a few.
BY JOAN MEAD-MATSUI
Abington Journal Correspondent
C M Y K
PAGE 2A www.theabingtonjournal.com The Abington JournalClarks Summit, PA WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER17, 2012
YOUR COMMUNITY
211 S. State St., CLARKS SUMMIT, PA 18411 570-587-1148
NEWS@THEABINGTONJOURNAL.COM
EDITOR KRISTIE GRIER CERUTI
585-1604 / kgrier@theabingtonjournal.com
STAFF WRITERS AND PHOTOGRAPHERS
ELIZABETH BAUMEISTER
585-1606 / lbaumeister@theabingtonjournal.com
ROBERT TOMKAVAGE
585-1600 / rtomkavage@theabingtonjournal.com
RETAIL ADVERTISING ACCOUNT EXECUTIVES
JILL ANDES
970-7188 / jill.andes@timesleader.com
AUBREE ARMEZZANI
970-7291/ aarmezzani@timesleader.com
CLASSIFIED ADVISOR
LINDA BYRNES
970-7189 / lbyrnes@timesleader.com
COVERAGE AREA: The Abington Journal, a weekly community newspaper
that is part of Impressions Media in Wilkes-Barre, PA, covers the Abingtons
area of Lackawanna and Wyoming counties. This includes but is not limited to
Clarks Summit, Clarks Green, South Abington, Newton, Ransom, Glenburn,
Dalton, La Plume, Factoryville, Waverly, Tunkhannock and the Abington
Heights, Lackawanna Trail and Lakeland school districts.
Our circulation hovers between 2,000 and 3,000 readers. We try to get to as
many events as possible, but staff and space limitations make it impossible to
cover everything. If you have news about your family, town or organization,
please send it to us and well do our best to publish it. Photographs (with
captions) are welcome.
CORRECTIONS, clarifications: The Abington Journal will correct errors of
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THE ABINGTON
JOURNAL
Clarks Green United Methodist Church will host its First Annual Corn Roast and Pulled Pork
Dinner Oct. 20 from 4 to 6 p.m. in the church hall at 119 Glenburn Rd., Clarks Green. Tickets
cost $8 for adults and $4 for children 12 and under. Mike Pacyna is the dinner organizer and
chairman. Sandy Corselius is in charge of the seasonal desserts. The corn will be prepared by
Warren Watkins and Jim Corselius. Sides include cole slaw, beans and pickles.
Shown, seated, from left: Tony Antinnes, Joyce Crounse, Pastor Brent Stouffer and Sandy
Corselius. Standing: Don Kieffer, Fred Staffmaster, Mike Pacyna, chairman and Jim Corselius.
Oct. 20 Corn Roast to
benefit C.G. church
HOLIDAY EVENTS
October 20: Fall Fun Day,
at Heritage Baptist Church
from11 a.m. 4 p.m. and
Downtown Clarks Summit
from 2 8 p.m. Includes free
food, rides, games, scarecrow
making, pony rides, magician,
juggler, giant pumpkin carving,
children and pets parade, trick
or treating, mystery maze, fall
market and more. Info:
587.9045 or www.theabing-
tons.org.
October 21: The Griffin
Pond Animal Shelters Annual
Halloween Parade, at the shel-
ter, 967 Griffin Pond Rd, South
Abington Twp. Registration
will begin at Noon with the
Parade starting at 1 p.m. Vari-
ous prizes will be awarded for
Best in show, Funniest, Cutest,
Most Original, Creative, and
Classiest. Info: 585.0516.
DAILY EVENTS
October 17: Abington Lions
Fire Prevention Event, at the
Clarks Summit Volunteer Fire
Company No. 1, 321 Bedford
St., Clarks Summit at 6:30 p.m.
Abington Lions will provide
light refreshments. Reserva-
tions are appreciated. Cost: free
(free -will donations will be
accepted) Info/RSVP:
586.3034.
Families Helping Families, a
the Abington Community Li-
brary at 7 p.m. Presenter: Jeff
Zerechak.
Chicken-n-Biscuit or Ham
Dinner, at Clifford United
Methodist Church, Main St,
Clifford, from 4 6 p.m. Take
out or dine in. Includes dinner,
dessert and drink. Cost: $7.95.
October 19: Birds of Prey
program for home-schooled
students, at Endless Mountains
Nature Center on Vosburg
Road in Washington Twp from
9:30 a.m. to noon. Participants
will learn which birds live here
and how to identify them, meet
the Nature Centers live birds of
prey, dissect an owl pellet, and
search for wild birds of prey.
Cost: $6 per student, and $3
per parent. Info: www.EMN-
Conline.org or 836.3835.
Keystone College Breast
Cancer March, at 6: 30 p.m.
The march, open to Keystone
students and the public, will
begin on campus and proceed
on College Avenue to the Fac-
toryville Fire Co. All proceeds
will be donated to the North-
east Regional Cancer Institute.
Registration begins at 5:30 p.m.
at the Keystone College Green.
Registration is $5 and partici-
pants will receive a gift basket
raffle ticket, a breast cancer
bracelet and pink glowstick,
while supplies last. A social
with food and beverages for
sale at the Factoryville Fire
Department will follow the
event.
October 20: The American
Cancer Society Making Strides
Against Breast Cancer Walk, at
Kirby Park in Wilkes-Barre,
registration beginning at 8 a.m.
and event program at 9 a.m.
Info: 905.2540 or sarackling-
es@aol.com.The Dalton Com-
munity Library Book and Bake
Sale, from 9 a.m. - 3 p.m. The
library has a large selection of
adult and juvenile fiction and
nonfiction, magazines, paper-
backs, recordings, baked goods
and more for sale. Info:
563.2014.
Country Christmas Fair, at
Clarks Summit United Metho-
dist Church on Morgan High-
way from10 a.m. - 4 p.m. Fea-
tures crafts, baked goods and
more for sale from 40 vendors.
Cost: $1 (children 12 and under
free).
Thomas R. Kovall Memorial
Scholarship Fund Rummage
Sale, from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. in
the Abington Heights High
School Cafeteria. Items avail-
able for purchase are: new and
gently used housewares, holiday
decorations, knickknacks, cloth-
ing and toys. Many items are
priced at $5 or less. There will
be a theme basket raffle and a
bake sale. A bag sale will start
at noon.
Clarks Summit United Metho-
dist Churchs Annual Country
Christmas Fair, at the church,
1310 Morgan Highway, Clarks
Summit from10 a.m. -4 p.m.
Vendors will offer an array of
handmade items including jew-
elry, candles, rugs, knitted
items, leather goods, ceramics,
woodworks, dolls, and much
more. Refreshments, baked
goods and the United Methodist
Womens Pick your own coo-
kie booth will also be featured.
Cost: $1 admission for adults
and free for children 12 and
under. Info: 587.4141.
On India, at the Abington
Community Library from 2:30
4:30 p.m. Attendees will ex-
perience traditions from various
home-states in India with mem-
bers of the community repre-
senting their ancestral state. All
ages are welcome. Light re-
freshments will be served. Seat-
ing is limited and registration is
required. Info/register: 587.3440
or visit www.lclshome.org/
Abington and click on Library
Events.
Celerity Bartending to
benefit Griffin Pond Animal
Shelter, at Rumrunnerz Bar
and Grill, 600 E. Drinker St,
Dunmore, from 2 5 p.m.
Asbury/Providence Mens
Group Roast Beef Dinner
and Bake Sale, at 720 Dela-
ware St, Scranton, Take-outs
at 4:30 p.m. and eat-ins from
5 - 7 p.m. Cost: adults $10,
Children 12 and under $5 and
age 3 and under free. Tickets/
info: 343.1035.
October 21: Bereavement
Support Group session, in the
Parish Center of Our Lady of
the Snows Church in Clarks
Summit at 2 p.m. All are
welcome to this informal and
informative session. Info:
586.1741.
Pasta for the Pooches, at
Crystal Fire Company in
Jermyn from12 4 p.m.
Cost: $8 donation. Benefits
Griffin Pond Animal Shelter.
Info: 876.3026.
Fifth Annual Food Drive, at
1 p.m. To leave a bag of food
on your pourch and be placed
on the pick-up list, call Sum-
mit Baptist Bible Church at
586.3351. All of the food is
donated to the Scranton Res-
cue Mission each year.
Benefit Pasta Dinner for
Cassie Davies, at the New-
ton-Ransom Fire Hall, 1890
Newton-Ransom Blvd,
Clarks Summit, at 4 p.m.
Cost: Adult $10 Children $7.
Sponsored By Neighbors
Helping Neighbors.
October 22: Dalton Fire
Co. Ladies Aux. Bingo &
Spaghetti Supper, in the Dal-
ton Fire Hall. Bingo starts at
6:45 p.m., doors open at 6
p.m. The spaghetti supper
will run from 5 to 8 p.m.
Takeouts available. Tickets at
the door: Adults $8, children
10-6 $6, 5 & under Free.
Info: 563.1268.
October 23: Newton Ran-
som Fire Company Ladies
Auxiliary Meeting, at 6:30
p.m.
COMMUNITY
CALENDAR
The Abington Community
Librarys 2012 Holiday Mar-
ketplace will take place Nov.
10 from10 a.m. to 4 p.m.
This is the fourth year for
the popular shopping event.
A variety of handcrafted
merchandise will be available.
The event includes a large
gift basket raffle of great
prizes.
Admission is free.
Library to
host Holiday
Marketplace
LETTER TO THE EDITOR
Editor:
The company I work for
interacts with people with
disabilities. Many of these
people live independently in
their own homes through the
services we provide to them.
I recently attended a Junior
Comets football game held at
Comet Stadium. It came over
the loud speaker that the stadi-
um had about 6 handicapped
parking spaces. All the spaces
were taken up by cars that had
neither a handicapped li-
cense plate nor a placard in
the windows. It was furthered
announced that the cars would
receive a ticket and some
would be towed.
Three able bodied women
got up to move their cars.
They managed to climb up
and down the stadium stairs,
so I can only imagine that
they could park their cars and
walk to the stadium.
I want to thank the announ-
cer that day for bringing
awareness to an all too com-
mon problem. Handicapped
parking places are close to
buildings, stores etc. People
park there for the easy access
to the places they are going
with total disregard to the
people who the parking
spaces are intended for.
More people like this an-
nouncer at a football game
need to take a look around
them. If you see someone
parking in a space they should
not be in then tell them. It
only takes a few seconds to
improve a life of someone
who lives with a disability.
Linda M. Scott
Tunkhannock Junior Wom-
ens Club will sponsor its 26th
Annual Fall Fest Arts and
Crafts ShowOct. 27 at the
Tunkhannock Area High
School, 135 Tiger Drive, Tunk-
hannock from10 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Admission is $1and children
under 12 get in free.
More than150 crafters and
artisans are expected at this
years event. Patrons will find a
variety of handmade and hand-
embellished gifts, as well as
homemade lunch and dessert
options available for purchase
in the schools cafeteria. Food
items include: soups, pizza, hot
dogs, cold sandwiches, meat-
ball hoagies, pork sandwiches,
pies and cookies. All proceeds
benefit local charities and com-
munity programs. For more
information, e-mail
tjwc57@yahoo.comor visit
tjwc.tripod.com.
Womens Club to sponsor Fall
Fest Arts and Crafts Show
Theres a rumor going
around that Oct. 27, during
the twilight hours of 6 and 8
p.m., the Spirit of the
Great Pumpkin will be
lurking around the South
Abington Park. According
to the South Abington Lions
Club, that rumor is true.
Once again, the club is get-
ting into the spirit of the
season and planning an
event to help everyone enjoy
a Halloween that is fun,
safeand just a little bit
scary.
Children 10 and younger
are invited to join in the
celebration and festivities at
the South Abington Park
Pavilion. The event includes
Halloween refreshments
around a warm fire, face
painting, pumpkin painting,
story telling and more.
Whether in costume or not,
participants will receive
tricks and treats.
Safe and
spooky fun
The Little Sisters of the Poor
will hold an annual homemade
roast beef dinner Oct. 21 from
12 to 4 p.m. at Holy Family
Residence, 2500 Adams Ave.,
Scranton, adjacent to Mary-
wood University. The dinner
will be catered courtesy of
Stirnas Restaurant, Scranton.
Takeouts will be available all
day. Tickets are $10 for adults
and $6 for children 10 and
younger and can be purchased
by calling 570.343.4065, on the
web at littlesistersofthepoor-
scranton.org or at the door. The
menu includes roast beef,
mashed potatoes and gravy,
carrots, applesauce, rolls and
butter, pie and assorted bever-
ages. The event will also in-
clude easy-listening entertain-
ment, a bake sale, various raf-
fles and more.
Shown are committee mem-
bers, seated: Faith Foley, Judy
Cosgrove and Joyce Tressler.
Standing, first row: Sr. Marie
Therese, lsp; MaryCarol Kan-
ton and Janet Skibinski. Sec-
ond row: Jackie Galvin, direc-
tor of development and com-
munications and Pete Kanton.
Committee members absent
from photo: Charlie Butler;
Theresa Durkin; Cathy Gavin;
Ann Kwak; Alice Micone;
Carole Paswinski; Sr. Gilmary
Speirs, I.H.M.; Sandy Yantorn;
Mother Maureen, lsp; Sr. Ge-
rard Marie, lsp and Lisa Blak-
er, director of activities.
Little Sisters of the Poor
to hold roast beef dinner
The Attic Shop, a clothing
consignment shop for the
whole family, located in the
lower level of the Waverly
Community House, is now
open for the season. It is run
by the Waverly Womans
Club, and all proceeds are
donated to charity.
Shop hours are: Wednesday
and Friday mornings from
9:30 a.m. to noon; first and
third Wednesday evenings
from5:30 to 8 p.m.; second
Saturday mornings from10
a.m. to noon. Holiday clos-
ings include Nov. 21and 23,
2012, Dec. 26 and 28, 2012
and March 29, 2013.
For more information, call
570.586.5991.
Attic Shop
now open
C M Y K
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER17, 2012 THE ABINGTON JOURNALCLARKS SUMMIT, PA WWW.THEABINGTONJOURNAL.COM PAGE 3A
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B
anana splits, laughter
and a devotion to
their family are a few
items 67-year-old Norbert
Mayr and his wife, Diane
Hrubos, 56, South Abington
Township, cherish.
In 2005, they agreed
enough is enough and
married after 13 years in a
long- distance relationship.
The couple met at Dianes
familys farmin NewJersey
in1966, but It (their family
ties) goes back to my moth-
er and Norbert growing up
together in Germany, said
Hrubos. Mayr was born and
raised in Germany in the
same building as Dianes
mother and following his
immigration to the United
States in1965, their families
remained in close contact.
Hrubos was10 in1966
when Mayr, who was work-
ing at a jewelry store and
living in North Carolina,
came to visit. Hrubos re-
called, I had just gotten my
ears pierced when he came
to visit and he brought me a
pair of white gold earrings
with a diamond chip. Im
pretty sure thats when I fell
in love. I knowthat I had a
crush on himfor most of my
life.
In the spring of 1967,
Mayr married; Hrubos
married in1977. We had
separate existences, but
were always in touch. We
always knewwhat the other
one was doing, said Mayr.
Hrubos described their
journey as a crooked road
until 20 years ago. Our
lives intersectedI got
married and had children
and he got married and had
children, but he was always
on the outskirts of my life.
Years later, after Mayr
divorced, he took a teaching
position at Penn State Wor-
thington Campus in Dun-
more. Fairly frequently my
mother invited Norbert to
holiday dinners because he
was living alone, said Hru-
bos.
Twenty years ago, Hrubos
said, I called him(Mayr)
and said, Do you want to
go out to dinner with me?
He said, Sure. So I drove
up here (to Clarks Summit)
and here we are.
Mayr recalled his reac-
tion to her call. I didnt
knowwhat to doThis
was unusualbut it felt
more like a friend in need
than anything else. She had
just separated fromher
husbandI had a feeling
she needed someone to talk
to.
He added, I had almost
gotten used to the idea that I
was going to live alone for
the rest of my life, and the
realization that this was not
going to happen was won-
derful. After a while, it be-
came apparent that when
she wasnt here, something
was missing. It was a gradu-
al sort of thing that all of a
sudden, after a while, it was
really tough to envision life
if she wasnt a part of it.
They lived100 miles apart
and in separate states until
seven years ago. Hrubos
said, My kids were in
school and I didnt want to
take themout and I had a
good job. Norbert couldnt
move because he had tenure
at the Penn State Worthing-
ton Campus.
They were married by a
justice of the peace in April
2005.
Our wedding reception
was the two of us at Friend-
lys (former Friendlys in
Clarks Summit) with ba-
nana splits, said Hrubos
with a laugh.
Hrubos described their
marriage as, Like sleeping
in your own bed. Its easy
and comfortablerarely do
we have an argument.
Mayr said, Weve known
each other so long and so
well, its just a harmonious
sort of thing.
Among interests they
share is a great appreciation
for grandchildren, whom
they visit often; reading;
handcrafts (Hrubos makes
glass and Mayr enjoys
woodworking) and, of
course, banana splits. Every
year on their anniversary,
they commemorate with a
banana split at Friendlys.
Above their bed is a wall
decal that states, Its never
too late for happily ever
after.
ISNT IT ROMANTIC?
ABINGTON JOURNAL/JOAN MEAD-MATSUI
Norbert Mayr
and Diane
Hrubos will
celebrate their
7th anni-
versary in
April, 2013
with a banana
split for
dessert.
Harmonious life
To have your love story or
special anniversary considered
for a feature in an upcoming
edition of The Abington Journal,
send name, contact info,
anniversary date and details to
Editor Kristie Ceruti,
kgrier@theabington journal.com,
call 585.1604, visit the Abington
Journal, 211 S. State Street,
Clarks Summit, PA 18411.
SUBMITTED PHOTO
Norbert Mayr,
the first time he
saw Diane
Hrubos in 1966.
Diane is the girl
at center with
her older John
and their sister
Cathie. Hrubos
was 10 and
Mayr was 20.
They married 6
years ago.
BY JOAN MEAD-MATSUI
Abington Journal Correspondent
Diane Hrubos
and her
granddaughter
Olivia Traxler,
in Chesa-
peake, Va. at
Disney on Ice
with husband
Norbert Mayr.
Members of the Waverly Daisy Troop 50969, recently decorated pumpkins.
They are shown, from left: Bella Moher, Sophie Snyder, Emma Wagner, Eva Blaum, Sadie
Gilbert, Gabriella Potis, Gianna Fisne and Abigail OSullivan.
SUBMITTED PHOTO
When Daisies meet pumpkins
CLARKS SUMMIT- Ted
Pietryka, 40, an Abington
Heights High School gradu-
ate, Class of 1990, was
thrown into a tailspin of pain-
ful memories one night in
August when he was in-
formed that he would be liv-
ing a nightmare again.
The night prior to a family
vacation, Pietryka awakened
to a nosebleed that would not
stop, which forced him to
spend the rest of the night in
the emergency room of an
area hospital.
The following morning he
and his wife of 12 years, Jen,
received news that two mass-
es were detected in his right
lung. The couple have been
together for 21 years, during
which time they battled his
first bout of cancer together.
Twenty years ago at the age
of 20, Ted Pietryka was diag-
nosed with esophageal cancer
and treated in Philadelphia.
His wife said, We always
said we would go back if he
got sick again. .
In August, he was trans-
ported to a Philadelphia hos-
pital. There, the nonsmoker
was told he had lung cancer.
That was the beginning.
When pulmonologists per-
formed a lung biopsy they
found a spot in his throat and
he was informed that he had
cancer there as well. To have
two different cancers growing
inside him was unusual, he
was told, because the cancer
did not metastasize from his
lung to his throat, rather, it
developed in both areas sep-
arately.
The cancers in his lung and
throat have spread to his
lymph nodes, making it stage
3 cancer.
The doctors primary goal
right now is his lung, but the
chemotherapy treatments
should work on both the can-
cer in his lung and throat,
according to Jen Pietryka.
Sometimes not knowing
what to expect is better than
having experienced it before,
said Jen Pietryka.
Its different this time in
regard to the fact we have a
family now, its more diffi-
cult. And its harder on Ted
because he cant work and be
as involved with our boys.
The couple are raising three
boys, ages 10, 8 and 4. Jen
Pietryka said the boys are
young and unable to under-
stand the complexity of their
fathers sickness but know
what their parents feel they
need to know. The marathon
has begun, but it feels like we
are behind in the race, said
Jen Pietryka
It has been two months
since they received his diag-
nosis. He has finished his
second chemo treatment and
has one more to complete.
Then in mid-November, he
will receive a PET scan to
check on the treatments pro-
gress.
Ted knows that after che-
mo he wont be able to get
out of bed, kiss the boys
goodnight, or sit on the side-
lines of their soccer games.
We know that just getting
through the day is a daunting
task, something most others
take for granted, she added.
It makes it harder because
we keep looking back 20
years ago to what worked
back then, but we cant this
time because technology has
changed so much, the treat-
ment plans have changed
also, she said.
The bright side to the life
of this family: all their friends
and family members have
surrounded them and jumped
in to help.
We are so fortunate to be
surrounded by friends and
family whom have showered
us with love and compas-
sion, said Jen Pietryka.
One day a time is the
slogan we are living by and
we will continue to fight for
our beloved boys and all of
you.
Those friends have created
a fundraiser for Ted Pietryka
and his family, Friends and
Family Together for Ted.
Mary Ellen Berry has helped
organize a committee for the
fundraiser, which meets every
Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. at
State Street Grill in Clarks
Summit.
Berry said she has known
Ted Pietryka since high
school; they graduated to-
gether and he and her hus-
band have been best friends
since kindergarten. The fun-
draiser Nov. 11 at the State
Street Grill will take place
from 5 to 8 p.m. A Silent
Auction and 50/50 raffle will
be held and a DJ will provide
entertainment. Tickets for the
benefit, $50, will include
food stations and an open bar.
All proceeds will help offset
medical expenses of Ted Pie-
tryka.
Monetary donations can be
made directly to a fund:
Friends and Family Together
for Ted, C/O PNC Bank, 207
South State Street Clarks
Summit.
For more information con-
tact, Mary Ellen Berry at
570.212.1345.
Friends and Family
together with Ted
BY KASEY LYNN
Abington Journal Correspondent
Ted and Jen Pietryka, shown, feel
fortunate to be surrounded by
friends and family while Ted is
being treated for two forms of
cancer. A fundraiser Friends and
Family Together for Ted will take
place Nov. 11.
C M Y K
PAGE 4A www.theabingtonjournal.com The Abington JournalClarks Summit, PA WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER17, 2012
Dizzy?
Hearing Loss?
Ringing?
Ear Wax?
THESE PROBLEMS ARE OUR SPECIALTY!
Dr. Erica Schoenberg Gallagher
Doctor of Audiology
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604 South State St., Clarks Summit, PA (570)587-EARS(3277)
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Doctor of Audiology
Stop in and HEAR what we have to say...
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Our guiding principles
Clarks Summit
570-586-4573
800-870-0085
asera care
hospice and
home health
SOUTH ABINGTON
TWP.- When a family mem-
ber seems to be exhibiting
signs of drug or alcohol
abuse, it can be difficult to
know how to help that per-
son.
Educating those with
loved ones who have sub-
stance abuse problems is
among the aims of the
Abington Families Helping
Families program, which
runs at the Abington Com-
munity Librarys Ryan
Room each Wednesday be-
ginning at 7 p.m.
One of the goals of the
program is to convey accu-
rate information for people
exposed to drug and alco-
hol abuse and addiction,
said Gary Davis, facilitator
for the Abington Families
Helping Families program.
Davis, a court liaison
with Clearbrook Treatment
Centers, said the idea be-
hind holding the program at
the library is that that set-
ting is safe and comfort-
able.
We have folks come in
who are in recovery, Davis
said. Were offering sup-
port. They speak about
their experience.
Those in recovery can
also provide insight to
those struggling with addic-
tion or who have family
members struggling, he
added.
Davis explained that
spreading awareness is im-
portant because informed
people can better handle a
crisis.
Police chiefs, clinicians,
etc.folks dont meet these
people until theres a cri-
sis, he said. In a crisis,
details are missed, he add-
ed, which is why Families
Helping Families hopes to
inoculate attendees with
information that will help
them in their battle against
addiction.
The speaker Oct. 17 will
be Jeff Zerechak, who is
director of drug and alcohol
programming in Lackawan-
na and Susquehanna coun-
ties.
I expect an informative
presentation, Davis said.
Anyone interested in
learning about substance
abuse is encouraged to at-
tend. For more information,
call the library at
570.587.3440
Safe discussions at library
BY GERARD E. NOLAN
Abington Journal Correspondent
CLARKS GREEN- Clarks
Green Borough Council dis-
cussed the tentative budget for
2013 at its monthly meeting
Oct. 10 at the borough building.
Council member Alan Hughes
described it as a work in pro-
gress. Council members re-
ceived an early draft of the
budget to be reviewed and
amended as necessary.
Council president Keith
Williams said in regard to plan-
ning the 2013 budget, I want
to reassure the public that coun-
cil is exercising diligence.
Further discussion concerned
the upcoming Veterans Ou-
treach Oct. 26 in which Annis-
sa Fetchen fromthe Lackawan-
na County Veterans Affairs will
be available at the borough
building to discuss Veterans
benefits from10 a.m. to 2 p.m.
Council also mentioned that it
is seeking donation of toys or
gift cards for the Dec. 15 Health
and Safety Fair at Our Lady of
Peace School.
Councilman David Rinaldi
reported on the annul leaf bag
distribution and thanked those
who helped including Abington
Heights High School senior
John Olevnik, John Earley, Ben
Brown, former councilman
Rick Williams and15 students
fromBaptist Bible College and
Seminary (BBC&S).
It was a wonderful experi-
ence getting to knowthe young
people fromBBC&S, Ri-
naldi said. The students were
more than happy to help.
He mentioned that as Chair
of the Refuse and Recycling
Committee, he would like to
revisit involving BBC&S stu-
dents for next years leaf bag
distribution.
Council member Marnie
ODea Palmer and President
Williams introduced the idea of
a quarterly newsletter for resi-
dents to keep themapprised of
newresidents, ordnances and
events. Palmer said it could be a
venue for getting to knowresi-
dents thoughts and opinions
concerning the borough. She
volunteered to research the
cost.
C.G.
discusses
budget
BY EMILY CULLEY
Abington Journal Correspondent
ABINGTON JOURNAL/EMILY CULLEY
A Veterans Outreach will be host-
ed at Clarks Green Borough Build-
ing Oct. 26 from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.
Shown are Clarks Green council-
man Victor Alberigi and Council
President Keith Williams planning
it.
According to David J. Rinaldi, Clarks Green Borough Council member and Chair Refuse and Recycling
Committee, on Oct. 6, Clarks Green Borough conducted its annual leaf bag distribution. Annually, council
members were tasked with the physical delivery of the bags to borough residents. In an effort to increase
efficiency and create a community event, Council solicited volunteers from the community to assist. They
contacted Jonathan Strayer, Director of Student Activities at Baptist Bible College and Seminary offered
assistance from the student body there. In less than a weeks time, 15 students volunteered: Abigail Sko-
glund, Tamra Lenfesty, Ashley Adams, Faith Helbig, Claudia Erway, Vicky Eaton, Kristen Miller, Rachel Ingalls,
Daniel Pfuelg, Stephen Yakaboski, Ethan Balsavo, Josh Mowers, Kevin Fisher, Kristen Schill and Peter Rel-
ph.Additionally, resulting from a borough sign board request , John Olevnik, a senior at Abington Heights
High School, offered and rendered his assistance. Three other individuals donated their time as well John
Earley,Ben Brown and former Borough Councilman Rick Williams.
Shown are volunteers at the Clarks Green Borough leaf bag distribution, including students from Baptist
Bible College and Seminary.
PHOTO COURTESY DAVID RINALDI
Volunteers aid in leaf bag distribution
F
rom dog
treats and
couch-
shaped tissue
box covers to
hand-painted
glassware, the
Newton Ransom
Fire Company
Ladies Auxiliary
Fall Craft Show had
it all. Shoppers
browsed the various
tables set up in the
fire hall Oct. 13,
inspecting the varie-
ty of artistic cre-
ations and making
purchases.
For a listing of
more upcoming craft
shows, see the Arts
and Entertainment
Calendar on Page 11.
ABINGTON JOURNAL PHOTOS/ELIZABETH BAUMEISTER
Artist With a Needle Marie Kowalski offers her plastic
craft creations for sale at the Newton Ransom Fire Compa-
ny Ladies Auxiliary Fall Craft Show Oct. 13.
Edward Kloniecke, of Moosic,
creates wood plaques such as
this one by first drawing the
design on a computer, then
sending it to a laser, which acts
as a printer, to etch and cut the
design into the wood. The artist
said he has worked with the
craft for about 3 years and also
uses other materials such as
glass, cloth and marble, al-
though wood is his biggest
seller. He said he creates per-
sonalized gifts. For details, visit
scrantonengraving.com.
Rose Cognetti has been sewing these stuffed turtles and
similar stuffed lizards, frogs, monsters, bears, ghosts,
crazy dolls and more as gifts for about 40 years, she said,
and shes been selling them at local craft fairs for about
three years.
CREATIVITY
in Newton
OnOct. 20, concernedciti-
zens of Scrantonwill take tothe
streets tovoice public opposi-
tiontothe President Barack
Obama administrations Health
andHumanServices Mandate.
The Mandate forces all employ-
ersincludingreligious schools
andhospitalstoprovide free
contraceptives, surgical steril-
izations andabortion-inducing
drugs throughtheir healthplans,
regardless of religious or moral
convictions. The ScrantonStand
Upfor Religious FreedomRally
will beginat noonat Courthouse
Square, across fromthe Wiliam
J. NealonFederal Building, 235
N. WashingtonAve., Scranton,
joiningmore than130cities to
date andtowns fromMaine to
Hawaii participatinginthis
national event. Acomplete list
of rallysites andother details are
available at StandUpRally.com.
Scranton joins 3rd
coast-to-coast rally
C M Y K
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER17, 2012 THE ABINGTON JOURNALCLARKS SUMMIT, PA WWW.THEABINGTONJOURNAL.COM PAGE 5A
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October 20th and 21st
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Free Parking Free Admission Hourly Door Prizes
1. Warranty is three years from your date of purchase or 100,000 total vehicle miles. See your Certified Pre-Owned Lexus dealer for
warranty details. 2. Coverage only available in the continental U.S. Please see your Lexus dealer for details. Lexus reminds you to wear
seatbelts, secure children in rear seat, obey all traffic laws and drive responsibly. 2012 Lexus.
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The grand prize child winner of the coloring sweepstakes is invited to flip the switch
to light the town at the Tree Lighting Ceremony Saturday, Nov.17 at 6 p.m.
Grand Prize: $500 Savings Bond from Fidelity, Discount and Deposit Bank
Second Prize: To be announced
Third Prize: To be announced
Rules: All entries must be received by Friday, Nov. 9 at noon. Entrants must be age 12
and under. One entry per child. Entries may be mailed to the ABPA P.O. Box 98, Clarks
Summit PA18411 or dropped off at The Abington Journal, 211 South State Street, Clarks
Summit. Winners will be selected by a random drawing and notified by phone. Contact
the ABPA with questions at 570.587.9045.
Contestant Name_______________________________Age:_______
Contact phone number (not for publication):___________________________
Coloring Contest Sponsors: The Abington Journal, Fidelity, Discount and Deposit
Bank
Childrens Holiday Coloring Sweepstakes
ABINGTON BUSINESS AND PROFESSIONAL ASSOCIATION
for three months, the tech
pitched. I agreed, then ne-
glected to cancel it when the
rate increase kicked in.
Next thing I knew, this for-
mer proud Caillou and
Charlie Rose-watching,
budget-conscious mom, was
shelling out well over $200 a
month for TV. Pretty silly
considering we have little time
to watch it. Between home-
work, after-school activities,
jobs and chores, we are lucky
if we watch an hour a night.
It hasnt gone unnoticed that
our nearly one-year-old pre-
fers Barney, just as her sis-
ters had, to any slick Disney-
fied version of the Mickey
Mouse Clubhouse. I remem-
ber the guilt I felt when her
big sisters first left PBS for
Disney and Nickelodeon. The
worst part had been their reac-
tion to the colorful commer-
cials with the catchy jingles.
Our first few Christmases as
satellite TV-watchers had
brought must-have toys that
were systematically played
with once and left to collect
dust.
In addition, the ever-filling
DVR had become a source of
stress, another thing on the
never-ending To-Do List.
Do you know you have 22
episodes of The View re-
corded? my husband asked.
When are you going to watch
them? Do you realize we only
have 34 more hours of record-
ing space left on the DVR?
On any given weeknight, as
I race to get the kids showered
after practice, check their
homework and prep their
backpacks for the coming day,
he could be heard calling out,
Hurry, guys! We have three
Glee episodes to watch. Come
and sit down, quick!
Then there was the dreaded
Tuesday night ritual: Dance
Moms. Our middle-schooler
had heard about it at school
and both she and her younger
sister were hooked. They
would race in from practice,
I was never a cable TV per-
son. With so many good
shows on the basic networks, I
couldnt even contemplate
keeping up with the offerings
on hundreds of channels,
time-wise or financially.
Until five years ago, that is,
when the free offer came in
the mail.
Sign up now and receive a
free laptop! The phone com-
pany had paired with the sat-
ellite television company to
offer a bundle package;
phone, internet and television,
all on the same bill.
The three major networks
and PBS had always been
enough for us. I was the only
mom around whose kids
didnt know who Sponge Bob
was. They had been raised
thus far on Clifford the Big
Red Dog, Sesame Street
and no commercials. I felt no
need for more channels, but
the free laptop came at the
perfect time. We were opening
a business and really needed
it. The price to get more chan-
nels was within reason and the
kids were thrilled. It seemed
like the right time to upgrade.
In the five years since, our
familys appetite for more and
more channels has grown.
One Sunday, the Eagles
were playing on a sports chan-
nel we didnt receive. So we
added it.
Then Oprah started her own
network. It wasnt part of our
package, so I added it.
Then we watched Animal
Planet on a road trip and real-
ized we didnt have it, so we
added it.
Last fall, after strong
storms, repair technicians
were to our house more than
once to fix the satellite recep-
tion.
I can give you HBO free
leave a wake of strewn clothes
and unfinished homework in
their wake and race to the TV.
All so that the entire house-
hold could be held captive by
a shrill, raspy-voiced dance
teacher who berates her young
students while their bejeweled
mothers look on, whispering
bleeped obscenities.
This is whats breaking our
household budget,? I mused.
I dont know what took me
so long, but the $253 bill that
came this month finally set
me into action. First, I got the
husband on board.
I could give up my hunting
shows, he said. Theres al-
ways Pennsylvania Outdoor
Life. Then he went on, If
you could save us some mon-
ey, it would be so worth it.
Next, the kids. I knew this
would be a tougher sell. I
wasnt seeking their approval
as much as hoping to make
them understand the changes.
We cant lose Nickelodeon,
Disney or MTV! one ex-
claimed.
MTV? I asked, I didnt
know you watched MTV.
Ridiculousness! I love
that show.
Honey, it is a funny home
video show, I said, but, is it
worth $50 a month? You
watch it once in a while on a
Saturday morning. She shook
her head indicating that no, it
was not. We talked about how
little time we have to watch
TV, how many shows we all
like on regular TV and how
much money we will save.
They agreed it was a good
idea.
The phone call was even
more productive than I had
hoped. My husband was
thrilled with the savings and
now the costly extracurricular
activities the girls had been
asking for became feasible.
As we settled down on the
couch on Sunday night to
watch Americas Funniest
Home Videos instead of
Honey Boo-Boo, I was re-
minded of years gone by, of
simpler times. I smiled and
sighed peacefully, knowing
our lives just became a little
bit simpler and a lot less cost-
ly.
Parenthood,
Abington Style
with Adriane Heine
Simple life saves money
Adriane Heine and her husband,
Doug, own Dublins Pub in West
Scranton and are raising their three
daughters in Waverly. Contact her at
news@theabingtonjournal.com or
with column questions or suggesti-
ons.
The Lackawanna County
Commissioners received noti-
fication that the U. S. Small
Business Administration ap-
proved $100,850,800 in Disaster
Assistance Loans for residents
and business owners in Penn-
sylvania affected by Tropical
Storm Lee and Hurricane Irene.
According to SBA officials,
2,618 home and business disas-
ter loans have been approved.
The commissioners urge
residents who experienced diffi-
culties to contact either
www.sba.gov or the SBAs Cus-
tomer Service Center at
800.659.2955 (800.877.8339 for
the deaf and hard-of-hearing).
$100 million in
aid available
C M Y K
PAGE 6A www.theabingtonjournal.com The Abington JournalClarks Summit, PA WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER17, 2012
Kingston 287-9631 Exeter 655-8801
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CLARKS SUMMIT- A
local business has added a new
service to their store. The
Refill Station, 213 South State
Street, now offers computer
repairs.
The local family business
has been open for three and a
half years. The store is run by
Jason Zeidman and Jennifer
Henning.
We added the computer
repairs to the business because
it is something Ive always
liked to do, said Zeidman.
The Refill Station offers
computer sales, computer
repairs, small business net-
working and ink and toner
sales. The business advertises
the slogan, Refill and Save.
Zeidman said that they are
always busy.
The Refill Station also of-
fers free pickup and delivery
to all local businesses. They
also make house calls. And it
is now possible for customers
to order online at www.there-
fillstationonline.com. Custom-
ers can contact The Refill
Station with questions or busi-
ness at 586.3455.
We like to support other
local businesses as much as
we can, said Zeidman.
Refill Station refills.
Now fixes computers.
BY KASEY LYNN
Abington Journal Correspondent
ABINGTON JOURNAL/KASEY LYNN
Owners of The Refill Station, Jennifer Henning and Jason Zeidman,
now offer computer repair.
Vote for your favorite business scarecrow and be
entered to win. The ABPA business scarecrow pho-
tos and addresses appeared Oct. 17 and again this
week in The Abington Journal and online. View
them online at www.theabingtonjournal.com and at
all participating business locations. Vote for your
favorites by Wed., Oct. 31 in one of three ways
(email, in person, regular mail) and youll be entered
to win great prizes.
WHAT YOU CAN WIN: $100 gift certificate
good at all of the participating scarecrow businesses.
HOWTO VOTE:
1. Email to news@theabingtonjournal.com
With a subject line Scarecrow Contest email the
following: your favorite scarecrow and its location,
your name, town and phone number. We wont pub-
lish, its just to verify your vote.
2. Drop off/send via regular mail same info as
above to The Abington Journal 211 S. State Street,
Clarks Summit PA18411 Attn: Scarecrow Contest. If
the office is closed, leave your vote in our bright blue
drop off box in front of The Abington Journal.
Business Scarecrow Locations
* Everything Natural- 426 S. State St.
* Soul to Sole- 535 S. State St.
* Caregivers America- 718 S.
State St.
* Steve Pronko Jewelry, 120
S.State St.
* Kidazzle- 320 S. State St.
* Cloe & Company- 410 S. State
St.
* Lawlers Affordable Elegance-
210 Depot St.
* Duffys Coffee House- 312 S.
State St.
* AAJRB Community
Classroom- 304 S. State St.
* Jaya Yoga- 320 S. State St.
* My Gym- location TBD
CareGivers America Scarecrow: Dr. CGI Everything Natural Lawlers Affordable Elegance
Cloe & Company
SCARECROWS: Dont forget to VOTE
Jaya Yoga
someone tries to lure a small
child into their car, the results
can be beyond devastating.
Despite the incident,
Lounsberg feels the communi-
ty is full of good-hearted resi-
dents.
I have two students in the
school and we have the most
caring, loving parents Ive
ever seen, she said. I feel
the community is a little bit of
a throwback in that parents
look out for children other
than their own.
Lounsberg hopes the letter
will heighten awareness
among everyone in the com-
munity to avoid a more seri-
ous problem.
Its only after a tragedy
happens that everyone looks
back and says what could
have be done, she said.
What we can do now is
watch out for our kids and pay
attention.
REPORT
Continued from Page 1
www.TheAbingtons.com
community active with the
church, said youth group
member Dylan Passetti.
This year, a competition will
take place to see which team
can collect the most food.
Teams will be split into groups
of four or five. Each teamwill
get a map of the neighborhood.
At 6 p.m., they will return to
Summit Baptist Bible Church
to weigh the collected food.
The teamthat brings in the
most food will win a pizza
party.
The overall goal for the
church is to collect more than
2,000 pounds of food, their total
collected last year.
People around here are
generous, said youth group
member Jonathan Hanna.
All of the collected foods will
be donated to food pantries in
Lackawanna County, including
the Scranton Rescue Mission.
Imalways proud of the stu-
dents and athletes because of
their willingness to give up a
Sunday afternoon, said Sum-
mit Baptist Bible Church Pastor
Frank Passetti, who leads the
food drive. Its not just a youth
group effort, but also a commu-
nity effort.
If anyone has any questions
about the food drive, contact
Passetti at 570.575.3995 or
e-mail fpassetti@comcast.net.
DONATION
Continued from Page 1
As a service to the community
and the school, Scranton Prep
National Honor Society stu-
dents are preparing to tutor
eighth graders for the upcoming
Scholarship Entrance Exam.
The tutoring will take place on
Tuesdays. Tutoring began Oct.16
and runs for the six weeks prior
to the entrance examDec. 1.
Eighth graders are tutored in the
math and verbal concepts that
are covered by the exam. Be-
coming familiar with the struc-
ture of the test and the nature of
the questions is an important
part of the test preparation.
For more information contact
the Office of Admissions at
941.7737, ext. 112.
Scranton Prep students offer tutoring
for the Scholarship Entrance Exam
Steve Pronko Jewelry
C M Y K
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER17, 2012 THE ABINGTON JOURNALCLARKS SUMMIT, PA WWW.THEABINGTONJOURNAL.COM PAGE 7A
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C M Y K
PAGE 8A THE ABINGTON JOURNALCLARKS SUMMIT, PA WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER17, 2012
CROSSWORDS
ANSWERS ON PAGE 24
The Griffin Pond
Animal Shelter, 967
Griffin Pond Rd.,
Clarks Summit, is
open for the adop-
tion of pets from
noon to 4:30 p.m.,
daily. Wish list items
are always appre-
ciated, including cat
litter and paper tow-
els.
Adopt a cage at the
Griffin Pond Animal Shel-
ter for one month and
your $20 donation will go
toward care and feeding
of the animal in that cage
for the month you choose.
A card will be placed on
the cage identifying the
sponsor for that month.
Send the following
Adopt-a-Cage informa-
tion, including name,
address, city, state and
zip, phone number,
sponsor month, choice of
dog, cat or small animal
cage and how you would
like your sponsor card to
appear, along with $20
for each cage to The
Griffin Pond Animal Shel-
ter, 967 Griffin Pond Rd.,
Clarks Summit, PA 1841 1.
My name is ... Billy
Name: Billy
Age: 5 years
Sex: Neutered male
Breed: Tiger cat
About me: I enjoy the company of other cats,
but have no experience with dogs or children.
Remember to contact the Griffin Pond Animal
Shelter at 586.3700 if your pet is lost or goes
astray.
Members of the Artisans
Marketplace committee met
recently to plan for the annual
event which is set to take
place at the Waverly Commu-
nity House Nov. 17 and 18.
Shown above, front row,
from left: Maria Donahue,
Co-Chair; Sybil Keris, Hospi-
tality; Susie Sugerman, Lun-
cheon; and Kate Cole, Grand-
mas Kitchen. Back row, from
left: Danielle Carpenter, Trea-
surer; Michele Hughes, Chair;
Kathleen Nelson, Holiday
Hearth Booth; and Susan
Gershey, Signage and Suppli-
es. Absent from photo is Sue
Houck, Tickets and Hostesses.
Committee plans annual
Artisans Marketplace
Birds will be the focus of a series of
programs set for October at the End-
less Mountains Nature Center
(EMNC) on Vosburg Road in Wash-
ington Township. There will be pro-
grams for all ages and visitors can
interact with the new hands-on exhib-
its in the lodge.
The series begins with a Birds-of-
Prey Identification Workshop Oct. 17,
from 7 to 8:30 p.m., followed the next
day by a field trip to Hawk Mountain
Sanctuary in Kempton, Berks County.
There is no fee for EMNC stewards
and for others the fee is $5.
On Oct. 18, participants can visit
one of the hottest hawk migration
spots on the east coast to see The
Greatest Show Above the Earth. De-
tails will be mailed to registrants. The
entrance fee to Hawk Mountain is $6
for adults, $5 for seniors, and $3 for
children 6-12 years. EMNC stewards
are free through a reciprocal program
with Hawk Mountain Sanctuary.
On Oct. 19, the center will host a
program on birds of prey for home-
schooled students, from 9:30 a.m. to
noon.
The fee for the program is $6 per
student, and $3 per parent.
Nature center
programs to
take flight
U.S. Senator Bob Casey (D-
PA) announced that the U.S.
Department of Agricultures
Rural Development program
has approved a Community
Facility Direct Loan of $1,094 to
Scott Township in Lackawanna
County.
Rural Development funds will
be used to repave existing roads
which were affected by Town-
ship Sewer Authoritys recently
installed central sewers. In addi-
tion to the affected roads, Scott
Township will also be repaving
other roads in poor condition.
Casey announces Scott Twp. funding
C M Y K
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER17, 2012 THE ABINGTON JOURNALCLARKS SUMMIT, PA WWW.THEABINGTONJOURNAL.COM PAGE 9A
Students at Our Lady of Peace, Clarks
Green, traded in their saddle shoes for
sneakers and hit the gym floor walking,
running and dancing Oct. 12. The Race
for Education event, attended by more
than 350 students from kindergarten
through eighth grade, raised funds for the
schools needs.
ABINGTON JOURNAL PHOTOS/ELIZABETH BAUMEISTER
OLP students
grooving to
education
Participating in Our Lady of
Peace Race For Education
fundraiser, from front: Jack
Burke, second grade, Clarks
Summit; Alyssa Kelly, first
grade, Scranton; Peyton Houli-
han, first grade, Clarks Sum-
mit; Keith Pryitchyk, second
grade, Clarks Summit; Chris-
topher Molnar, second grade,
Clarks Summit; Jerry Dona-
hue, second grade, Clarks
Summit; Quinn Kelly, second
grade, Clarks Summit.
Our Lady of Peace first grade students dance to some
music during the Race For Education fundraiser held in
the school gym Oct. 12. Front, from left: Nora Kolucki,
of Jermyn and Rachel Fay, of Nicholson; back row:
Rosey Kelly, of Clarks Summit and Lilly Haggerty, of
Clarks Summit.
In observance of National Domestic Violence Aware-
ness Month, Keystone College and the Womens Re-
source Center of Scranton presented, An Empty Place at
the Table Oct. 9 in the Fireplace Lounge, Hibbard Cam-
pus Center. The exhibit serves as a visual reminder of the
deadliness of domestic violence. It honors the lives of
those fromLackawanna and Susquehanna counties who
were murdered in acts of domestic violence and seeks to
increases the understanding of the impact of domestic
and sexual violence on families and communities.
ABINGTON JOURNAL PHOTOS/EMILY TAYLOR
Catherine Michelle King Laboranti was represented at An Empty Place at the Table Domestic
Violence Exhibit at Keystone College.
Keystone hosts
Empty Place
ABOVE: From left: Kristi Greid-
er, Mary Endrusick and Amy
Clark of The Womens Re-
source Center put together,
An Empty Place at the Table,
an exhibit on domestic vio-
lence, at Keystone College..
eighth-grade student at Abing-
ton Heights Middle School, is
not a member of the Teen
Leadership Committee, but
offered help and support for
the program. Bhardwaj moved
to the United States May 25,
and would like the community
to learn more about the people
and cultures of India.
She said, Im here in the
United States and it (the pro-
gram) is of my motherland. I
hope they (people) will learn
India is very good, theres lots
of traffic and it has many mon-
uments.
Dr. Pancholy, whose goal for
the program is to further rec-
ognize and promote an appre-
ciation for the beauty in di-
versity that exists in our com-
munity, said, We, in North-
eastern Pennsylvania have a
view of the world that is very
Eurocentric. We have a diverse
region, however our vision is
Eurocentric. We have so many
cultures amongst usWe are
an accepting culture and a
gentle people here, but what
happens, I think, is that there is
a tendency towards finding
comfort in homogeneity. She
added, I think there is an ap-
preciation in finding beauty in
diversity. Eye on India is a
unique example of that and
thats why I wanted to start out
with this project in two phas-
es.
The program Oct. 20 will
highlight the unity and diversi-
ty in India through folk dance
demonstrations, verbal pre-
sentations, a question and
answer period and a time for
attendees to sample Indian
food by region. Participation in
folk dances is encouraged.
Food will be made by people
from the various regions of
India and among the food,
Pancholy said, will be available
are Dhokla made from chick
pea flour and Rajma and rice.
Pancholy said, India is
truly like Europe in that it is a
series of several little countries
with its own little languages,
clothing, customs, trades
things that make it specialI
want to be able to show there is
diversity in India, but then
there is this unified nation.
You can be beautiful but retain
your uniqueness.
The second phase of the
program, Nov. 17, will focus
on the Diwali Festival, com-
plete with sparklers for the
kids and desserts.
The Diwali Festival is the
equivalent of our Indian
Christmas, Fourth of July and
New Years all rolled up into
one. We exchange presents and
pray for peace, wealth and
forgiveness. We put away all of
our differences, rejoice and
visit friends and family.
Pancholy thanked Leela
Baikadi, project artistic con-
sultant, who dressed a manne-
quin in themed clothing and
will present a collage and dec-
orate the library room themat-
ically; Sandy Longo, young
adult librarian, who she said
played an indispensable orga-
nizational role in the project
and the Teen Leadership Com-
mittee and co-chair, Maitri
Pancholy. Volunteers included
: Udai Aulakh, Rachel Ezrin,
Pari Pancholy, Ellie Sullum,
Brianna Heffley, Rani Dalavai,
Kareena Dalavai.
Register at 570.587.3440 or
on line at lclshome.org/abing-
ton.
Rani and Kareena Dalavai, 1.
ABINGTON JOURNAL/JOAN MEAD-MATSUI
Vanshika and Aditya Bhardwaj.
GLOBAL
Continued from Page 1
at least 20 pumpkins carved on display.
We will be carving 8 to10 of them live from
2 to 6 p.m. up in front of businesses on State
Street in Clark Summit. There will be two
carvers and we will be doing designs from
simple and fun to intricate and detailedDe-
signs will be fun and spooky, said Croutha-
mel.
In the future home of the Abington Area
Community Classroom (AACC) located on
the first floor of the Clarks Summit Borough
Hall, is where eventgoers will find informa-
tion, including a floor plan and flyers with
information regarding AACC classes and how
to donate. Expect to find Cake Pops that look
like pumpkins donated by Ann Rich; a pop-
corn machine courtesy of the Lions Club of
the Abingtons, with an opportunity for chil-
dren to make Popcorn Hands; a Mad Scientist
Lab and a Candy Monster craft by the Abing-
ton Heights Civic League; water for sale do-
nated by Glen Summit; Venus Flytraps; Little
Shop of Horrors Audrey costume courtesy
of the Clarks Summit Shade Tree Commis-
sion; Ghost Busters Game, Spooky Eye Toss
and a UFO craft hosted by Girl Scout Cadet
Troop 50-273; hot chocolate and food avail-
able from Duffys Coffee House; story time
with Chris Arcangelo; information from The
Deutsch Institute; Meri Rockaway selling dog-
gie treats and a Mexican holiday Day of the
Dead craft table sponsored by the Clarks Sum-
mit Borough. Co-chairs for the borough hall
Fall Fun Day activities are Dorothy OConnor
and Tara Crum.
Volunteers are needed to help with the pa-
rades. To lend a hand, contact Dorothy OCon-
nor at Sole to Soul, 570.585.0439.
The 2012 Fall Fun Day is sponsored by The
Abington Journal, My Gym, Everything Nat-
ural, and Summit Frameworks.
For a complete list of activities, refer to the
schedule of events. More information is avail-
able by calling Heritage Baptist Church at
570.587.2543 or the ABPA at 570.587.9045.
ABINGTON JOURNAL/ELIZABETH BAUMEISTER
These are not ordinary balloons. Not on the inside,
that is. A surprise awaits trick-or-treaters who are
brave enough to pop one at Kidazzle, 320 S. State
St. during Fall Fun Day Oct. 20.
FUN
Fall Fun Day in the
Abingtons Events
Sponsors are Everything Natural My Gym, Summit
Frameworks and The Abington Journal. Co-chairs are
Dorothy OConnor and Tara Crum.
Heritage Baptist Church, 415 Venard Road from 11
a.m. 4 p.m.
Free food, rides, games, scarecrow making, pony rides,
a magician and juggler.
11 a.m. - New Appalachia, a gospel bluegrass band
noon - Live Pumpkin Carving
noon 2 p.m. - Pony rides
1-3 p.m. - Scarecrow Making
1 p.m. -Juggler Rob Smith
2:30 p.m. - Phil Crosson Magic
Downtown Clarks Summit - from 2 to 8 p.m.
Children and pooch costume parade, trick-or-treat at
area businesses, live giant pumpkin carvings.
2- 5 p.m.- Free photo booth at The Abington Journal.
Get a keepsake photo taken with a giant pumpkin. Enter
My Edition Draw Your Worst Nightmare contest.
2- 5 p.m. Kidazzle, 320 S. State St., Trick-or-treaters
pop a balloon on the Halloween wall of fun win a prize.
3:30 - 3:45 p.m. Costume Parade Lineup at Citizens
Savings Bank Parking lot, 500 S. State St.
4 p.m. Child and Pooch Costume Parade, heads down
Davis Street and ends at Borough Building.
5-6:30 p.m. Party at Clarks Summit Borough Building,
304 S. State St., first floor, future home of the Abington
Area Community Classroom, includes games, crafts.
- Cake Pop pumpkins
- Popcorn machine and make Popcorn Hands
- Mad Scientist Lab and a Candy Monster craft
- Venus Flytraps
- Little Shop of Horrors Audrey costume
- Ghost Busters Game
- Spooky Eye Toss
- UFO craft
- Hot chocolate and food
- Doggie treats for sale
- Mexican holiday Day of the Dead craft table
6 p.m. story teller Chris Arcangelo at Clarks Summit
Borough Building
Giant Live Pumpkin Carvings
Noon at Heritage Baptist Church; 2 to 6 p.m. in front of
businesses on State Street in Clark Summit.
Noon- Heritage Baptist Church- 415 Venard Rd
2 p.m.-The Abington Journal- 211 S. State St.
2:30 p.m.- Sole to Soul- 535 S. State St.
3 p.m.-Sprint Physical Therapy- 539 S. State St.
3:30 p.m.- Everything Natural- 426 S. State St.
4 p.m.- Summit Frameworks- * Not at business location
(along S. State St.)
4:30 p.m.- Lawrence Young - 418 S. State St.
5 p.m.- MyGym- * Not at business location
5:30 p.m.- Sprint Print- * Not at business location
Pre-Carved Pumpkin Locations
Nickies Fabulous Hoagies- 611 S. State St.
Pro-Active Chiropractic- 1146 Northern Blvd.
Sanderson State Street Salon- 509 S. State St.
Mamma Mia- 507 S. State St.
Kidazzle- 320 S. State St.
Duffys Coffee House- 312 S. State St.
AAJRB Community Classroom- 304 S. State St.
Lawlers Affordable Elegance- 210 Depot St.
Angels Galeria- 208 Depot St.
Steve Pronko Jewelry, 120 State St.
Find out how to vote for Business Scarecrow on
Page 6 of this weeks Abington Journal.
Allied Services Integrated
Health Systemwelcomes a
newmajor sponsor to the 2012
Ryans Run Campaign.
First National Community
Bank (FNCB) has joined a
teamof community-minded
organizations to raise funds for
children and adults with dis-
abilities.
FNCBalong with WNEP-
TVs Ryan Leckey and18 other
TeamLeckey members are
helping raise awareness and
funds to support the work of
Allied Services in improving
the lives of children and adults
with disabilities and life-chang-
ing injuries. The campaign will
culminate Nov. 4, with team
members running the 26.2 mile
NewYork City Marathon.
The Ryans Run campaign
has raised more than $340,000
in two years. To get involved,
visit www.allied-services.org/
ryansrun.
FNCB signs up to support Ryans Run
C M Y K
PAGE 10A www.theabingtonjournal.com The Abington JournalClarks Summit, PA WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER17, 2012
COSTA DRUGS
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INJURED AT WORK, SUING OUTSIDE OF WORK
While workers compensation can provide employees who are injured on the job
with money and benefts, it does not compensate them with monetary awards
related to pain and suffering, nor does it provide punitive damages that punish
employers who are responsible for poor safety controls or dangerous conditions.
With this in mind, injured employees may want to explore the possibility of
bringing their cases outside the workers compensation system. Another work
injury scenario that may prompt personal injury suits includes being injured by
a defective product, in which case a product liability suit may be brought against
the manufacturer. Similarly, a worker injured by a toxic substance might bring a
toxic tort lawsuit against its manufacturer.
If youve been hurt at work and want to pursue a case outside of the workers
compensation system, please call Amil M. Minora. I have years of experience
dealing with all aspects of personal injury law. That means I have the expertise
you need to get the money that you deserve. Please call (570) 961-1616 to
schedule a free initial appointment to discuss the merits of your case. My
address is 700 Vine St., Scranton. Im here to help.
www.minorakrowiak.com
HINT: If a third party were to be responsible for your workplace injury, it
might be possible to bring a personal injury lawsuit against that person.
Amil M. Minora, Attorney at Law
A
bington Heights Middle School sev-
enth grade science teacher Michael
Freidlin has taken students on adven-
tures through the rainforests of Central
America for the last 14 years as part of trop-
ical ecology trips.
Freidlin has organized funding for be-
tween 30 to 40 trips, giving more than 500
students an opportunity to expand their hori-
zons.
This year, Freidlin led two trips, one to
Panama from July 2-10, and
one to Panama and Costa
Rica from Aug. 4-20.
During the time in Costa
Rica, the group went on
several hiking and kayaking
adventures.
According to Freidlin, one
very special hike took
place in Sirena, along the
coast of the Osa Peninsula.
Its known as the Ama-
zon of Central America, he
said. Prominent scientists
from all over the world trav-
el there for research studies.
The hike is 20 miles long
one way. Its very difficult,
but also very inspiring and
rewarding. We saw some very interesting
endangered species including alligators and
all types of monkeys. In one of the museums
we visited, there were different species of
frogs, birds and snakes, among other ani-
mals. We got to see everything the jungle
has to offer.
The kids absolutely loved it.
Freidlin believes the trips are both a fun
and education experience for the kids.
The culture is so different, he said. We
live in huts right in the jungle. The kids get
to speak and learn a new language in order
to communicate with the indigenous people,
and they actually fall in love with the lan-
guage. It gives them a different perspective.
They find they dont need iPhones or video
games to have fun.
Freidlin enjoys the bond his groups have
developed with the people in Panama and
Costa Rica.
Weve established such a good relation-
ship that we want to return year after year,
he said. Some kids feel closer to the indige-
nous people than they do to people back
home.
It also means a lot to the indigenous peo-
ple because they feel like they have an im-
pact on the kids. In Panama, they built us
our own huts.
Even though the climate is extreme, the
group always has an enjoyable experience.
The conditions are quite different than
home, Freidlin said. It usually pours every
day and is very muddy. Its also very humid.
It can be somewhat oppressive at times, but
we like it because it builds character.
The groups also take every precaution to
ensure that everyone remains safe.
I always take another female chaperone,
either a parent or teacher at the school, Frei-
dlin said. We have great tour guides and
make sure every aspect of the trip is covered
so the kids stay safe."
According to Freidlin, groups are already
forming for next sum-
mers adventures to Pana-
ma and Costa Rica.
It becoming difficult to
pick the groups because
so many kids have interest
and several want to return
over and over again, he
said. Its feels like home
to them.
Diane Ostrowski, a
fourth grade teacher at
Waverly Elementary
School, who went along
on the first trip to Panama
thought it was an eye-
opening for both the stu-
dents and chaperones.
The Embera people are
such simplistic, caring, and giving people,
she said. They live without electricity in
grass huts in the middle of the rainforest.
Our students recognized how little the Embe-
ra people needed in order to live such happy
and fulfilling lives. The adventurous experi-
ence was truly breathtaking and life changing
for the students, and myself as an adult.
Students who participated in the Panama
trip were James Barrett, Holly Beppler, Han-
na Braid, Katie Carlin, Madeleine Cohen,
Brendan Conahan, Victoria Jeschke, Taya
Kobrynich, Brian Mattern, Raeva Mulloth,
Rishi Mulloth, Brandon Ostrowski, Rachel
Owens, Sarah Richardson, Susan Scappatura,
Catherine Simakaski, Emily Smith and Ra-
chel Yannuzzi.
Rewarding trips
SUBMITTED PHOTO
Abington Heights seventh grade science teacher
Michael Freidlin with Miguel Flaco.
BY ROBERT TOMKAVAGE
rtomkavage@theabingtonjournal.com
The kids get to speak
and learn a new language
in order to communicate
with the indigenous peo-
ple, and they actually fall
in love with the lan-
guage. They find they
dont need iPhones or vid-
eo games to have fun.
Abington Heights Middle School
seventh grade science teacher
Michael Freidlin
On ecology trips through the rainforests
of Central America
CLARKS SUMMIT- Com-
petitive horse riding is more of
a teamsport than one may
think, according to Madison
Strony, of Clarks Summit,
recent winner of the Eques-
trian National Championship
for Childrens Working Hunter
Horse Division in the Marshall
and Sterling horse league.
The 17-year-old Abington
Heights High School Senior
said she considers her horse,
Aye Spy, an11-year-old male
gelding, and his trainer, Leah
Cruciani, Chapter XI Farm,
Jermyn, as her teammates. She
said when her family moved to
the area fromErie about five
years ago, she was in between
trainers, and since then, Cruci-
ani took the horse under her
wing and helped himbecome
what he is today.
Leah [Cruciani] really
helped me get where I was,
Strony said. Without her, I
dont think I would have been
able to even get here or qual-
ify. She added she thinks Aye
Spy wouldnt be as great as he
is without her either.
Strony also gave a lot of
credit to her mother, Elisa
Strony, who supported her in
the sport throughout the years.
I cant say every momwill
wake up fromgetting a phone
call froma hotel at 3:45 in the
morning, she said, to be at the
showat 4:30 and on by 5.
And there have been many
shows.
Most recently, Strony finished
the Marshall and Sterling
League 2012 regular riding sea-
son in third place nationally, on
her way to her second top ten
qualifying visit to the national
finals, the first trip being in
2010.
Apress release stated she
counts this as the most presti-
gious win of her career, even
topping her accomplishment of
grand champion at the Syracuse
PHAhorse showearlier this
year.
Her next big trip is back to the
United States Equestrian Feder-
ation Zone 2 finals Oct 21in
Harrisburg, for which she is
ranked third out of the top15.
She said she considers this her
last hurrah, as this is her last
year in the childrens division,
and she hopes to have fun com-
peting and end it on a good
note.
After high school, Strony said
she aspires to attend college to
major in biology.
A team of
champions
Shown are: Joe Norick of Marshall & Sterling Insurance and Kristen
Vale of HITS-on-the-Hudson presenting Madison Strony, Leah Cruciani,
trainer, in front, and Aye Spy with top honors.
BY ELIZABETH BAUMEISTER
lbaumeister@theabingtonjournal.com
WAVERLYTWP. - Waverly
Township will recieve tips on
their Frisbee golf course froma
Frisbee golf design profession-
al.
At the Oct. 8 meeting, Town-
ship Supervisor Dr. Douglas
Klamp mentioned they would
very much like some recom-
mendations.
Ordering goals is going to be
held off until its certain that the
Frisbee golf course will be used.
If the goals are to be anchored
in concrete, it will need to be
done soon before the weather
turns colder, said public works
director Thomas James.
There was no newbusiness.
Golf plans
on hold
BY BRITTNEY PIERCE
Abington Journal Correspondent
Air Force Airman Aaron C.
Billings graduated from basic
military training at Lackland
Air Force Base, San Antonio,
Texas.
The airman completed an
intensive, eight-week program
that included training in mil-
itary discipline and studies,
Air Force core values, phys-
ical fitness, and basic warfare
principles and skills.
Airmen who complete basic
training earn four credits to-
ward an associate in applied
science degree through the
Community College of the
Air Force.
Billings is the son of Frank
Billings, Factoryville.
He is a 2010 graduate of
Tunkhannock High School.
Factoryville man
graduates
Cassandra Coles, a resi-
dent of Clarks Summit,
has enrolled in Coastal
Carolina University.
For four consecutive
years, Coastal Carolina
University has been recog-
nized as one of Americas
100 Best College Buys in
the Institutional Research &
Evaluation Inc. annual sur-
vey of more than 1,200 col-
leges and universities. CCU
has a total enrollment of
9,000 students and offers
more than 70 undergraduate
programs of study and 7
graduate programs.
C.S. resident enrolls at
Coastal Carolina
Queen Victorias Court at Vic-
torian Days in Belvidere, N.J.
Shown, from left: Bridget Conlogue,
Jennifer Ochman, Margaret Messana
and Mary Ann Rodeghiero.
Queen for a day
Army Pvt.
Gustavo W.
Defreitas has
graduated from
basic infantry
training at Fort
Benning, Co-
lumbus, Ga.
During nine
weeks of training, the soldier
received training in drill and
ceremonies, weapons, map read-
ing, tactics, military courtesy,
military justice, physical fitness,
first aid and Army history, core
values and traditions.
Defreitas is the son of Ro-
sangela Charlesworth and step-
son of Charles Charlesworth,
both of Clarks Summit.
He is a 2008 graduate of
Abington High School, Clarks
Summit.
A.H. graduate
completes training
Defreitas
C M Y K
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER17, 2012 THE ABINGTON JOURNALCLARKS SUMMIT, PA WWW.THEABINGTONJOURNAL.COM PAGE11A
ArtsEtc...
It could be argued that the
Beatles have been the most
influential rock n roll group in
the world. Whether young or
more mature, I am sure most
of us have a favorite Beatles
song. Whats yours? For me, it
is Yellow Submarine. The
song reminds me of my broth-
er who went through a long
phase of playing their music
on the piano and his keyboard
when we were growing up.
On Sunday, Oct. 21 at 3
p.m., the Dietrich Theater will
be hosting a free Beatles pre-
sentation called The End:
Authorship, Nostalgia and the
Beatles. We hope you can
join us for this audio and vid-
eo-oriented program with
Beatles scholar Kenneth Wo-
mack. During this talk, he will
bring the story of the Beatles
vividly to life as he traces the
groups history from their
salad days in Liverpool to the
mean streets of Hamburg,
through Abbey Road, to the
twilight of their career. He will
discuss the origins of the
groups compositions as well
as their songwriting and re-
cording practices. Bring your
entire family to this event and
share with each other favorite
memories or songs of the
Beatles. This program
has been sponsored by
the Pennsylvania Human-
ities Council through
their Commonwealth
Speakers program. Tick-
ets can be reserved by call-
ing 570.996.1500 or they can
be picked up at the Dietrichs
ticket.
Another event that I am
looking forward to is Tales
From Alaska, a story hour at
the Tunkhannock Public Li-
brary Tuesday, Oct. 23 from
6:30 to 7:30 p.m.
All ages are invited to expe-
rience stories from Alaska told
by master storyteller and
WVIA radio personality Fiona
Powell. During this hour, chil-
dren and adults will learn
about this states people and
culture through the ancient
tradition of storytelling. Ad-
mission is free. To preregister,
please call the Tunkhannock
Public Library at
570.836.1677.
This story hour is being held
in conjunction with the Die-
trich Childrens Theatres up-
coming production of Balto:
A True Story of the Bravest
Dog in America. On Friday,
Oct. 26 at 10 a.m. and Sat-
urday, Oct. 27 at 11 a.m., we
will go back in time to the
blinding blizzard of 1925 that
almost shut down the Alaskan
town of Nome. An outbreak of
disease threatens the children,
and the medicine needed is
800 miles away. No one could
MORE THAN
MOVIES
Dietrich Theater
Erica Rogler
See Dietrich, Page 13
Visual Arts/
Performing
Arts
Terra Firma and the
Spirit of Flight, Recent
Sculpture by Denis A. Ya-
nashot, on display through
Oct. 19 at Keystone College
Linder Gallery in the Miller
Library.
Lamar Advertisings
Up and Coming Comedy
Series, Oct. 20 at Scranton
Cultural Center at the Ma-
sonic Temple, Shopland
Hall, Fourth Floor, at 8 p.m.
with Cocktail Hour, Live
Music and Improv at 7 p.m.
Headliner: Eric Kirkland.
Opener: Chris Dubail. New
is Improv by Here We Are
in Spain. Emcee: Rock
107s Dave DiRienzo. Mu-
sical Opener: Jane Demi-
john. Cost: $16. Tickets:
344.1111, Ticketmaster.com
or 1.800.745.3000.
The End: Authorship,
Nostalgia and the Beatles,
Oct. 21 at the Dietrich The-
ater in downtown Tunkhan-
nockat 3p.m. Presentedby:
Kenneth Womack. Cost:
Free. Through an audio and
video-oriented discussion,
Beatles scholar, Kenneth
Womack, will bring the sto-
ry of the Beatles to life. In-
fo/reservations: 996.1500.
Tales fromAlaskaStory
Hour, Oct. 23 at the Tunk-
hannock Public Library
from 6:30 to 7:30 p.m. For
all ages Storyteller: Fiona
Powell. Cost: Free. Regis-
ter/info: 836.1677 or
996.1500.
Literary Arts
Writers Group, for ages
18 and up, at the Dietrich
Theater in downtown Tunk-
hannock, Thursdays from 7
to 8:30 p.m., ongoing. All
genres and levels of writing
welcome. Cost: Free. Info:
996.1500.
STACKS Writing
Group, the second and
fourth Tuesday of every
month at 6:30 p.m. at The
Banshee, 320 Penn Ave.,
Scranton.
Arts, Crafts
and More
Solutions, New Medi-
tation Classes, at the Wa-
verly Community House,
1115 North Abington Rd
Waverly, Thursdays
through Nov. 1 from 7-8:30
p.m. with Buddhist monk,
Gen Samten Kelsang.
Quilting for Kids -
"Birds in the Air",
Wednesdays through Dec.
12 at the Dietrich Theater in
downtown Tunkhannock
from3:30to5p.m. For ages
6 and up. Instructors: Terry
Keller, Peggy Lane, and In-
grid Rogler. Admission: $6
per class. Children will
learn early American quilt-
ing techniques as they cre-
ate this quilt that was pop-
ular during the time of the
Civil War. This colorful yet
simple quilt that is all about
freedom from slavery
stitches up quickly. All ma-
terials will be supplied.
Register: 996.1500.
Country Christmas
Fair, Oct. 20 at Clarks
Summit United Methodist
Church, Morgan Highway
from10 a.m. - 4 p.m. Cost:
$1 (children 12 and under
free).
Last weeks winner:
Kathy Shumbres
of Clarks Summit
Last weeks answer:
Tim Burton
G
eorge Gershwin, one of
the most renowned com-
posers of the 20th century,
will soon get the Mostly
Opera treatment.
He wrote wonderful stuff, said
Helene Tinsley, director of Mostly
Opera. Were going to touch on
the highlights.
Mostly Opera, a Scranton-based
organization committed to provid-
ing quality opera and other music
to the region, will present Mostly
Gershwin at 6 p.m., Oct. 28, at the
Radisson at Lackawanna Station,
Scranton. As the name suggests,
the show will primarily feature
music from Gershwin, but perform-
ers will trot out tunes from some of
his contemporaries, too. Tinsley,
who will help host the show, will
perform a song penned by Scranton
native Ned Washington, who was
nominated for 11 Oscars and won
two for his film music.
Gershwin, perhaps best known
for his classical piece Rhapsody in
Blue, wrote his music in the 1920s
and 30s, crafting some of the most
well-known songs in American
history. Ira, his brother, wrote
much of the lyrics for his songs,
and the two worked as a team.
He combined classical style
with folk music, and at that time it
was jazz, Tinsley said. The peo-
ple just stood up and said, Wow,
this is something different. It
changed music.
Among the songs included in the
show are selections from Gersh-
wins folk opera Porgy and Bess
as well as pieces from some of
Gershwins other shows. Most of
the music will be familiar to even
casual Gershwin fans.
The songs we have in the show
are standalone hits, she said.
Mostly Opera will transform the
Radisson into a theater with profes-
sional sound and lighting and top-
notch singers from the region.
An orchestra will provide the
music, including excerpts from
Rhapsody in Blue and An
American in Paris.
A crowd favorite, Tinsley said, is
the part of the show when the audi-
ence is encouraged to sing along.
We pass out sheets of music to
the audience, she said.
Mostly Opera was founded in
2000, but it has roots that stretch
back to the 1960s, when Norbert K.
Betti started the Scranton-based
opera company Opera IV.
One of the things that Mostly
Opera does is try to be an advocate
for opera in the community and be
a showcase where regional talent
can get the experience of actually
singing before an audience, Most-
ly Opera board member and Glen-
burn resident Marilyn Costa said,
adding that all of singers come
from within an hour of Scranton.
One way of promoting opera is
the organizations sponsorship of a
Contestants can only win once in a 60-day period.
Marywood University will present a painting exhibition, Talisman
by Rene Emanuel, opening Oct. 20 in the Suraci Gallery on campus.
An opening reception for the artist will be held from 6-8 p.m.
A regional artist and a native of Northeast Pa., Emanuel graduated
from Marywood University with an MFA in Painting. She creates
colorful paintings in acrylic, watercolor, and casein that celebrate her
strong connection to the land and the still life objects, shown, that
evoke an interior landscape. Whether its the tapestry of the natural
world that calls her, or the beautiful patterns and relationships in her
still life, the artist believes that painting can be a meditative state,
opening up both to observed reality and her inner landscape.
From the Greek verb Teleo the original meaning of talisman is
to consecrate. This active description appeals to the artist, who
believes that the act of painting, opening up both to observed reality
and to her inner landscape, can be a meditative state. Emanuel was
recognized as an award winner in the publication, The Best of Amer-
ica, Watercolor Artists and Artisans.
Marywood opens
Talisman exhibit Oct. 20
Ellen Rutkowski, a
vocal teacher at
Marywood Uni-
versity and Larry
Vojtko, baritone
and program
director at WVIA
FM at a recent
Mostly Opera
performance.
Good Ol Gershwin
BY GERARD E. NOLAN
Abington Journal Correspondent
Mostly Opera
soprano Cathe-
rine Carter
attends Mary-
wood Uni-
versity.
One of the things that Mostly Opera does is try to
be an advocate for opera in the community and be a
showcase where regional talent can get the experi-
ence of actually singing before an audience.
Marilyn Costa, Glenburn resident
Mostly Opera board member
See Gershwin, Page 13
Who directed "Argo"?
C M Y K
PAGE 12A www.theabingtonjournal.com The Abington JournalClarks Summit, PA WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER17, 2012
Ca ll 1- 8 00- 2 73- 7130 To Ad vertis e
R eligious S ervice C alendar
O UR LADY O F
THE S NO W S
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ofthe S n ows
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TR INITY LUTHER AN CHUR CH
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Rev. George M athewsP astor
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S atu rd ay7:00 p .m .
Con tem p oraryS u n d ayS ervice 8:15 a.m .
Trad ition al S ervice 9:30 a.m .
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Call ou rP reschool:
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25 Chu rch Hill,
Glen b u rn Twp ., P A.
(2 M ilesNorth of
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Com e join u sfor
worship on
S UND AY
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HOL Y EUCHARIS T
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& Ad u ltF oru m
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Acros s f rom Red BarnV illage,N ewtonT wp.
P astorD an M organ tin i
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Worship Service: Sunday 10:00AM
Time of Prayer: Sunday 11:15AM
Bible Study: Wednesday 6:00PM
Ep is cop a l Free M ethod is t
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all m orn in g!
5 8 6-63 06
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ilkes-Barre
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CAR &TRUCK SERVICE CENTER
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SERVINGTHE ABINGTONS SINCE 1945
713 N. STATE STREET, CLARKS SUMMIT, PA
570-586-6676 WWW.CHERMAKAUTO.COM
Mon. - Thurs. 8-7 Fri. 8-5 Sat. 8-1
Su m m itC lean ers
N orthern B oulevard ( R t. 6 & 11) C hinchilla,PA
C elebratin g 45 Yearsin the Abin gton s
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IN T E R N AT IO N A L F A B R IC A R E IN S T IT U T E
T he A ssociation ofProfessionalD rycleanersand L aund erers.
Have basket will travel. After cleaning his house
Friday, this Busy Bear might be entertaining dinner
guests Saturday, as illustrated by artist Wall copy-
right 1906 by the Ullman Manufacturing Company.
SHOPPING FOR SUPPER
POSTCARD COURTESY JACK HIDDLESTONE
The Wright Center opened a
new building of the Mid Valley
Practice in Jermyn Oct. 5 with an
Opening Night Reception held
inside and outside the facility.
Official sponsors were: Attorney
Larry and Kathy Moran; Archi-
tects Hemmler & Camayd; First
Liberty Bank and Trust; Grimm
Construction; Ken and Linda Po-
well; Accentuate Caterers of Dis-
tinctive Events; Mary and Phil
Marrara; Clauss Bovard Insurance
Agency and VNA Hospice.
Medical clinic opens in Jermyn
ABINGTON JOURNAL PHOTOS/BEN FREDA
Linda Tho-
mas-He-
mak, presi-
dent and
CEO and
primary
care physi-
cian of this
office, made
opening
remarks
about the
new facility.
From left: Tony Manger, practice manager, Zaza
Varsimashvili, program manager, Stephanie Pior-
kowski and Christina Lynady, medical assistants.
From left: Lindsay Gress, director of care coor-
dination, Kari Machelli, RN care manager, Alycia
Coar, physicians assistant, and Rebecca Alunni,
physicians assistant.
Daniel Grotta has worna
varietyof hats throughout the
yearsphotojournalist, war
correspondent, print journalist,
literarybiographer, critic, book
editor, techwriter, entrepreneur
andnowfictionwriter.
The author, whowas the first
tochronicle J.R.R. Tolkiens life
ina biography, recentlyreleased
a collectionof sevenshort sto-
ries titledSevenfromHaven.
Billedas a collectionwithan
OHenry-like sensibility,
charmandhumor, the stories
are set inthe fictional Pocono
townof Haven, where strange
andwondrous things happen,
accordingtoa descriptionon
Amazon.com.
The Newfoundland-based
writer describedhis stories as
fantasticalpossiblyghost
stories, but whether anything
supernatural is at workis a bit
ambiguous, he explained.
The stories of Havenare
writtenabout a townthat takes
care of its own, he said, re-
ferringtothe tight-knit ethos of
communities inthe Poconos.
Its somethingthat I wanted
todofor manyyears, but I got
bushwhackedbyreality, Grotta
saidof writingfiction.
The realityof tryingtowrite
while earninga livingtookon
manyforms throughout his
career.
This is Daniel version5.0or
somethinglike that, he said.
Grotta workedas a photo-
journalist, a freelance writer
publishinginmagazines and
newspapers anda bookeditor,
amongother jobs. Grotta then
became interestedinthe emerg-
ingfieldof personal computers
andbeganwritingabout them.
Inwritingabout technology,
Grotta soonfounda niche where
he couldwrite andmake a re-
spectable living. He foundeda
companythat electronically
transmittedarticles directlyto
publishers before the dawnof
the Internet.
I sawthat computers were
goingtobe the wave of the fu-
ture, he said.
After a while, his company,
thoughrevolutionary, beganto
founder.
We were tooearly, he said.
We lost our shirts financially.
Followinghis companys
collapse, Grotta was left witha
skill set that was rare inthose
daysanexpertise intech-
nologywitha writers talent.
All computer articles were
beingwrittenbyengineers and
techies, he said. There was a
needanda market for someone
whocouldtranslate the informa-
tionintolaymens terms.
This newventure tookoff, and
soonGrotta hadmore workthan
he couldever hope tocomplete.
We wrote for a number of
magazines, includingPC and
Macworld, he said. We
wrote literallyhundreds of re-
views andcolumns.
He has continuedtowrite
about technologyandhas em-
bracedthe e-Publishingrevolu-
tion.
Asea change is afoot within
the publishingindustry, accord-
ingtoGrotta. Inmuchthe same
waythat digital photography
brought about the obsolescence
of film, e-publishingwill render
deadtree books a thingof the
past, he explained.
Aprintingrevolutionas
profoundas Gutenbergs will
leave its permanent imprint for
better or for worse, he said.
.Grotta, alongwithhis wife,
Sally, owns a publishingimprint
calledPixel Hall Press, which
publishedSevenfromHaven.
Inmanyways, Grottas running
a publishingimprint is anout-
growthof his years of experi-
ence inthe publishingandtech-
nologyfields.
The operationof his publish-
ingimprint seems like anactual
extensionof technologies were
writingabout, he said. With
the rise of the Internet ande-
Publishing, were morphinginto
a newcareer.
SevenfromHaven as well
as Grottas other fiction, as well
as SallyWiener Grottas writing,
is available onAmazon.com.
For more informationonDa-
niels andSallys writing, visit
pixelhallpress.com
Writer finds his niche
BY GERARD E. NOLAN
Abington Journal Correspondent
Seven From Haven, Daniel
Grottas short story collection was
released Oct. 4 and is available on
Amazon.com.
The Scranton Iron Furnaces,
159 Cedar Avenue, will present
Bonfire at the Iron Furnaces
Oct. 20 from8 to11p.m.
The second annual event
features visual arts group The
Pop-Up Studio, The TomPetty
Appreciation Band, a Jack
OLantern Carving Competi-
tion, fire artist Chris Mina and
food and drink.
To highlight the art of story-
telling, Scranton StorySlamwill
tell traditional stories around a
fire bowl lent by nationally
recognized local artist, Elena
Colombo and poet Jack McGui-
gan will return to the main stage
for Celtic Readings.
The event has expanded to
include Hispanic tradition in-
cluding Day of the Dead activ-
ities by Scranton Reads Com-
mittee to celebrate this years
book, Bless Me Ultima. There
will be an ofrenda or altar where
the community is encouraged to
bring photographs of loved ones
who have passed on, a make a
skull craft and special Day of
the Dead face painting.
Tickets are $20 at the door
and can be purchased in ad-
vance for $15 by calling 570.
963.4804 or visiting www.an-
thracitemuseum.org. Children
under 12 are free but donations
will be accepted.
Bonfire Festival Oct. 20
C M Y K
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER17, 2012 THE ABINGTON JOURNALCLARKS SUMMIT, PA WWW.THEABINGTONJOURNAL.COM PAGE13A
free opera lecture before
every high-definition trans-
mission of a Metropolitan
Opera show at Cinemark in
Moosic.
We hire expert lecturers
who come and present a
lecture free in the theater
before the opera begins,
Costa said. Weve been
doing that for six seasons.
The opera company re-
ceives support from the
Lackawanna County Office
of Arts and Culture to help
fund the talks. The pro-
ceeds from the companys
fall show will go toward its
spring show, which consists
of more operatic works than
the fall show with its light-
er fare of operettas, arias
and Broadway music, for
example, Costa said.
Tinsley said she has lis-
tened to Gershwins music
since she was a child, but
as she grew older, she real-
ized how truly great he
was. The composer, who
died at the age of 38, left
behind an impressive
oeuvre that demonstrated
his innovative spirit and
workmanlike output.
He always wanted to
grow, Tinsley said of the
composer. He was an in-
cessant worker. He was a
genius.
The cost of the event is
$60 and includes dinner.
For more information, con-
tact, 570.346.3693.
GERSHWIN
Continued from Page 11
get through the storm by plane,
train, boat or car. It is up to a
fearless dog named Balto to
travel through the blizzard and
save the town, if he can get
there in time. Join us to find out
what happens. Admission is
free thanks to a grant from the
Pennsylvania Humanities Coun-
cil. Tickets are available by
calling 570.996.1500 or at the
door while supplies last.
For those of you who are
more interested in classes, we
invite you to explore the first
steps in creating stained glass
pieces in Introduction to
Stained Glass. Taught by in-
structor Esther Harmatz on
Monday, Oct. 22 from 6 to 9
p.m., students will learn to
work with a design, cut glass,
polish, foil wrap and solder. At
the end of the session, students
will leave with a finished piece.
Admission is $60 including
supplies and equipment.
Harmatz will also be teaching
Jewelry Making: Expressions in
Fused Glass on Mondays, Oct.
29 from 6 to 9 p.m. and No-
vember 12 from 7 to 9 p.m. In
this class, you will create your
own beautiful glass designs that
will be turned in to a pendant, a
pin and a pair of earrings. Ad-
mission is $60 and all materials
will be provided. Call the Die-
trich at 570.996.1500 for more
information or to register for
either of these classes.
As you can see the Dietrich is
so much more than the movies.
DIETRICH
Continued from Page 11
Spending will be the
theme of the first of
three upcoming pre-
school-oriented Story
Hours about money to be
held at the Abington
Community Library this
fall. Registration is now
underway in the Chil-
drens Room for the first
program scheduled for
Thursday, Oct. 25 from
1:30 to 2 p.m. at the li-
brary. Library staff mem-
bers Nancy Burke and
Mary Ann McGrath will
read aloud stories from
the childrens collection
about making choices and
interact with the children
as they set up a store
and spend their money
wisely. Each child will
make a simple craft relat-
ed to the theme and take
home a free gift, plus an
activity kit with a DVD
promoting PNC Banks
financial literacy initia-
tive for young children,
Growing Up Great: For
You, For Me, For Later.
PNC has generously pro-
vided support for the
purchase of books, prizes,
and craft materials for
the Story Hour series as
well as donating the liter-
acy kits to all area public
libraries. Stop in the
Childrens Room to pick
up a complimentary kit
and find out more about
the upcoming programs.
New Cookbook in the
Adult Collection
The Meat Free Mon-
day Cookbook, edited by
Annie Rigg with photog-
raphy by Tara Fisher. The
Meat Free Monday Cam-
paign was launched in
2009 by Paul, Stella and
Mary McCartney as a
simple and straightfor-
ward idea to show every-
one the value of eating
less meat. This new
cookbook is aimed at
everyone who cares about
the environment and is
happy to eat vegetarian
one day a week, but
needs inspiration and
guidance to expand their
repertoire of meatless
meals. With menus for
each of the 52 weeks of
the year --- two main
recipes, plus four other
ideas for each meal of
the day --- all illustrated
with artful photographs,
the book is organized by
season, with recipes for
meatless soups, inventive
salads, baked dishes,
stews and snacks.
New How-To Books
for Adults
Beaded Jewelry: Cre-
ate Your Own Style, by
Maya Brenner. Follow
step-by-step projects to
make elegant and top-
quality necklaces, brace-
lets, and earrings for a
fraction of what it would
cost in a store. There are
tips, techniques, equip-
ment needed and inspira-
tional ideas for every
fashion from delicate to
bold and chunky.
Grow Your Handmade
Business: How to Envi-
sion, Develop, and Sus-
tain a Successful Creative
Business, by Kari Chap-
in. With the help of this
book, creative crafters
can achieve their long-
term business goals by
learning how to license
and market their hand-
made goods. It is de-
signed to share real-life
practical knowledge on
how to achieve success
with a creative business.
Living on the Coast,
by Barclay Butera. Styles
of these beach homes
range from cottage and
classic to modern and
elegant, a style for every
taste. Interior designer
and decorator Butera
shares his tips for giving
any home a beachy clean
ambience.
LIBRARY NEWS
BY MARY ANN MCGRATH
The Abington Community Library
is located at 1200 W. Grove St.,
Clarks Summit. Visit our website,
www.lclshome.org/abington to
register online for events or call
the library at (570) 587-3440.
Dont have a library card? Regis-
ter for one at http://
www.lclshome.org/libraryinfo/
library_card_reg.asp.
during the month of the 50th anniversary of the release of The Beat-
les first single of Love Me Do, the Dietrich Theater in Tunkhannock
will host a free presentation chronicling The Beatles, a musical phe-
nomenon that changed popular music forever.
Pennsylvania Humanities Council scholar Ken Womack will present a
history of The Beatles in his multi-media presentation Oct. 21 at 3
p.m., of The End: Authorship, Nostalgia and The Beatles.
Sara Santa of Tunkhannock can remember seeing a Beatles movie at
the Dietrich Theater in the 1960s, and during the movie children were
dancing in the aisles. Esther Harmatz, projectionist and supervisor at
the Dietrich Theater, remembers just missing a chance to meet them in
person, because her father wanted to get back home to Scranton.
For information or to reserve free tickets call 570.996.1500 or pick
them up at the ticket booth. Tickets will be available at the door.
Beatlemania to sweep the Dietrich
Recently, NEPABAG, or Northeast PA Business Alliance Group, mem-
bers and officers presented a $500 check to Janet Garvey, Board Mem-
ber and Volunteer Coordinator of the Griffin Pond Animal Shelter in
South Abington Township for food and care of the animals at the shel-
ter. Shown, from left are: Bob Scott, Coachfirm, President; Chuck Parry,
Edward Jones; Scot Florey Sr., Florey & Holloway Cleaners and Janet
Garvey, Volunteer Coordinator.
Business Alliance donates to
Griffin Pond Animal Shelter
The Dietrich Theaters Opening Night Gala held Sept. 21, of-
fered local theater goers two movies, The Intouchables and
Moonrise Kingdom, as well as the culinary delight of hors
doeuvres, desserts, an opening night wine, and beer from Ep-
icurean Delight, Seasons Restaurant, Twigs Restaurant & Caf,
and The Fireplace Restaurant. Pictured here, Amy Colley serving
up cheer to guests attending Opening Night Gala
ABINGTON JOURNAL/JOAN MEAD-MATSUI
Opening Night at Dietrich
Good Works in Lackawanna County is a new initiative cre-
ated by the Lackawanna County Commissioners to recognize and
honor organizations who make a difference through their un-
selfish actions, innovative programs and total commitment to the
areas residents. The local chapter of the Susan G. Komen
Foundation was the first recipient of the award for its role in
breast cancer awareness and womens health.
Shown, from left: Lackawanna County Commissioners Corey
D. OBrien and Jim Wansacz; Dolly Woody, Executive Director of
the areas Komen Foundation and Commissioner Patrick M.
OMalley.
County honors Komen
chapter for Good Works
C M Y K
SPORTS
Clarks Summit, Pa. OCTOBER 17 TO OCTOBER 23, 2012 50
Ryan Patrick, a 17-year-
old senior at Abington
Heights High School is
one of five seniors on the
soccer team.
Patrick played the last
two years as a central de-
fender. However, Abington
Heights head coach Steve
Klingman recently moved
him to the forward posi-
tion to take some pressure
off of fellow senior Kevin
Elwell.
We felt he could help
us a bit more offensively,
so we moved him to for-
ward, Klingman said. He
scored all three goals in
the 3-0 win over Wallen-
paupack in the first game
he played up front. Patrick
scored another goal on
October 9 versus Valley
View.
Hes a very talented
player, Klingman said.
He has very good size
for a high school soccer
player- probably 62, 190
lbs. and deceiving speed
for his size. He can be
intimidating both offen-
sively and defensively to
opponents.
Patrick serves as a co-
captain along with fellow
senior starters Matt Hoyt,
Kevin Elwell and Caleb
Overholser.
In 2011, Patrick made 1st
team Lackawanna League.
Ryan was the top vote
getting defender on the
2011 All Lackawanna
League Division 1 team
last fall, Klingman said.
He is the only four-time
letterman on the varsity
team this year.
Patrick has the potential
to play college soccer, but
now might be leaning to-
ward kicking football in
college. He is undecided
on where he will attend
college, but has narrowed
down his potential topics
of study.
I am still exploring my
college options, but am
interested in pursuing a
major related to the math
and sciences, he said. I
hope to have the opportu-
nity to kick at the college
level.
He then commented on
his diabetes, and the sup-
port he has received.
I was diagnosed with
Type 1 diabetes when I
was 10 years old and wear
an insulin pump, he said.
I feel fortunate that it has
not interfered with my
ability to participate in
athletics although it does
require an element of dis-
cipline and planning. I am
very appreciative of the
support I have received
from Coach Klingman in
allowing me to play two
fall sports and have really
enjoyed having the oppor-
tunity to be a part of both
teams.
He also talked about
soccer and his other hob-
bies
For the past two years,
I have spent my spare time
with a travel soccer team
out of Newburgh, N.Y.,
he said. Outside of soc-
cer and football, I enjoy
wakeboarding, snowboard-
ing and playing piano.
Patrick is also the kicker
A.H. senior double trouble for league opponents
ABINGTON JOURNAL FILE PHOTO
Patrick made a 42-yard field goal
against Valley View.
BY CHRISTINA CORDNER
Abington Journal Correspondent
ABINGTON JOURNAL/STEPHANIE WALKOWSKI
Abington Heights senior Ryan Patrick
has excelled at his new position on
the soccer field.
See Senior, Page 15
Mike Beamish is taking up
where he left off for the Uni-
versity of Pennsylvania sprint
football team.
The 5-foot-8 sophomore
running back from Clarks
Summit (Abington Heights)
has carried the ball 75 times
for 396 yards in three games
for the 2-1 Quakers. Thats a
5.3 yards per carry and 132.0
yards per game average.
Beamish opened the season
with 139 yards in a 42-34
overtime loss to Cornell and
had 134 yards in a 24-20 tri-
umph over Franklin Pierce
and 123 yards last weekend in
a 16-13 victory over Mans-
field. He has also caught
three passes for 34 yards and
a score and is averaging 40.1
yards on 15 punts.
Last season, Beamish
rushed for 662 yards on 112
carries (5.9 per carry), caught
13 passes for 136 yards and
had six total touchdowns. He
also averaged 33.8 punting
and was named to the Colle-
giate Sprint Football League
first team as a runner and
second team as a punter. He
was the only freshman to
make the first team.
Mike has developed into
one of our team leaders,
coach Bill Wagner said. His
teammates respect what he
says and how he goes about
the daily life of a sprint foot-
ball student-athlete.
The coach is impressed
with the fact that Beamish
has rushed for over 100 yards
in each of the first three
games and leads the league in
punting.
Mike is a pleasure to
coach and is constantly work-
ing to improve, Wagner said.
ROBINSON LEADS THE
WAY Bridgette Robinson
(Abington Heights) is in her
senior season with the SUNY-
Oneonta field hockey team
and the two-year captain is
doing a great job leading the
Red Dragons, who are 7-3
overall and 3-1 in SUNYAC
play.
Robinson, a defender, has
started all 10 games, the team
giving up 17 goals in 10
games with two shutouts.
Oneonta dropped a tough
three overtime 1-0 decision to
Brockport for its first league
setback last Friday.
Bridgette is the epitome of
a team leader, coach Kelly
Kingsbury said. She has
taken her game to a new level
and has put a lot of pieces
together. Its great to see her
playing as well as she is be-
cause she has worked hard
over the past three years to
get where she is today.
The coach feels that this is
a special season for Robinson
and the Red Dragons.
We are having a great sea-
son so far and I know it will
continue with the leadership
that Bridgette provides for the
team, Kingsbury said.
FRUEHAN PITCHING
IN Sophomore James Frue-
han (Abington Heights) is
starting on defense and re-
turning kicks for the Virginia
Military Institute football
team.
The 5-foot-9, 180-pounder
is second on the team in tack-
les with 36. He has two pass
breakups and is credited with
a half of a sack. Hes also
returned 10 punts (10.3 per
return) and three kickoffs
(19.7 per return).
James moved from safety
PHOTO COURTESY PENN ATHLETICS
Abington Heights graduate Mike Beamish (13) is a key member of the
Penn sprint football team.
C O L L E G E
R O U N D U P
W I T H B I L L
A R S E N A U L T
See Roundup, Page 15
During Friday night home
football games at Lakeland
Jr./Sr. High School, fans are
treated to more than just the
battle on the gridiron.
Miss Chief, Kaitlyn Za-
leski, dazzles those in at-
tendance with the throwing
of fire and knives.
I have been throwing for
seven years, she said. I get
really nervous beforehand,
but once I hit the field the
adrenaline kicks in and I
dont even think about it.
The Scott Township resi-
dent was honored to follow
in the line of great Miss
Chiefs over the years.
This year, there were
three girls who tried out,
she said. I was really emo-
tional and so proud when I
was selected. When I was
given the headdress and
tomahawk by last years
Miss Chief, McKensie Cur-
now, all the other girls were
cheering and clapping. It
meant a lot.
Zaleski cherishes the time
spent with the other mem-
bers of the Chiefs drill
team.
Ive been able to do what
I love most, she said. I
have a great group of girls
who are really supportive
and listen well. Overall, its
been a really good year."
Zaleski, who is also the
captain of the boys basket-
ball cheerleading squad, was
thrilled to be named to the
homecoming court.
I was psyched, she said.
I had no idea that I was
going to be voted in. They
called my name during the
announcements at lunch. I
was shocked and really hap-
py about it.
Zaleski is the daughter of
Jeffrey and Karen Zaleski.
She plans to study art ther-
apy in college and is consid-
ering Marywood University.
Friday FIRE
BY ROBERT TOMKAVAGE
rtomkavage@theabingtonjournal.com
SUBMITTED PHOTO
Lakeland Jr./Sr. High School Drill Team Captains, from left: Alex-
andra Valenta, Kaitlyn Zaleski and Cassandra Jean.
CLARKS SUMMIT-
Despite completing just
four passes, Abington
Heights high school quar-
terback Dante Pasqualichio
made the two most impor-
tant throws of the game,
connecting for a pair of
touchdown passes in the
Comets 20-7 win over
Scranton Prep in a key
Lackawanna Football Con-
ference Division I game at
Comets Stadium Oct. 13.
I thought we did some
things well in spots offen-
sively that gave us an op-
portunity to put some
points on the board,
Abington Heights head
coach Joe Repshis said.
Defensively, when we had
our backs against the wall a
few times the players re-
sponded and we were able
to come out of here with a
hard fought victory against
a very good football team.
On just the second play
of the game, Scranton Prep
quarterback Griff DiBileo
botched the hand off to
tailback Marshall Kupinski
and Comets defensive end
Zack Sutter pounced on the
loose ball at the Cavaliers
24-yard line.
Abington Heights cashed
in on the turnover when
kicker Ryan Patrick made a
35-yard field goal less than
two minutes into the game.
After a Scranton Prep
three-and-out, the Comets
took nearly seven minutes
off the clock but failed to
score when a high snap
prevented Patrick from
attempting a field goal.
The Cavaliers capitalized
on the momentum by put-
ting together an 11-play
90-yard drive that was
capped by a 5-yard touch-
down run from Kupinski.
Mark Fetter added the extra
point to give Scranton Prep
a 7-3 lead with 8:59 re-
maining in the second
quarter.
Kupinski finished the
game with 107 yards rush-
ing on 22 carries.
Comets linebacker Joe
Dietz recovered a Pat Mari-
no fumble at the Cavaliers
36-yard line midway
through the second quarter,
but the Abington Heights
drive stalled when Pasqual-
ichio was sacked on third
down by Kupinski.
Abington Heights re-
took the lead when Pas-
qualichio connected with
Nate Hollander on an 8-
yard touchdown to cap a
6-play 53-yard drive with
47.9 seconds left in the first
half. Pasqualichio scram-
ABINGTON JOURNAL/STEPHANIE WALKOWSKI
Abington Heights quarterback Dante Pasqualichio scrambles for yardage in the Comets 20-7 win over Scranton Prep.
Comets top Cavaliers
See Comets, Page 15
BY ROBERT TOMKAVAGE
rtomkavage@theabingtonjournal.com
C M Y K
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER17, 2012 THE ABINGTON JOURNALCLARKS SUMMIT, PA WWW.THEABINGTONJOURNAL.COM PAGE15A
On a cold Oct. 12 night, the
Dunmore Bucks traveled to
Scott Township to take on the
Lakeland Chiefs.
Lakeland Jr./Sr. High
School football team kept the
score close for most of the
game, but ultimately fell to
Dunmore 22-17.
Dunmore scored the first
points of the game with a
4-yard touchdown run by
Daiqwon Buckley with 8:44
left in the first quarter to
make the score 7-0.
Dunmore was favored go-
ing into the game and despite
Lakeland possessing the ball
for a longer period of time in
the first quarter, the Bucks
looked as if they would dom-
inate the game.
The Bucks did not stop
there.
With 8:42 left in the half,
quarterback Brandon Kujaw-
ski threw a 24-yard touch-
down pass. The teamsucceed-
ed in making a two-point
conversion to make the score
15-0.
With 1:36 remaining in the
half, Lakeland scored its first
touchdown of the night on a
10-yard run by quarterback
Kyle Kiehart. This brought
the score to 15-7.
However, the half was not
over for the Chiefs offense as
they recovered a fumble with
54 seconds remaining in the
second quarter.
Lakeland tight end Cody
Delfino scored a touchdown
with just 26 seconds remain-
ing in the half. Josh Natale
made the two-point conver-
sion and the score was tied,
15-15 going into halftime.
When Dunmore got the
ball back, Buckley scored
another touchdown on a 58-
yard run with 6:40 left in the
third quarter. This brought
the score to 22-15.
Lakeland blocked a punt
for a safety with 1:32 remain-
ing in the third quarter. This
brought the score to 22-17.
With 1:42 left in the game,
Lakeland was on Dunmores
17-yard line on a third-and-
one play. However, they re-
ceived a 5 yard penalty for
illegal procedure and could
not score.
When youre playing a
good team like Dunmore, you
cant give them a touch-
down, Lakeland head coach
Jeff Wasilchak said. You
cant have a one -yard punt
from your own 26. And the
second quarter we decided
we didnt want to tackle ei-
ther.
You have to play the full
48 minutes. Were learning
that the hard way.
Dunmore prevails over Lakeland
BY CHRISTINA CORDNER
Abington Journal Correspondent
ABINGTON JOURNAL/ELLEN BUGNO
Lakeland quarterback Kyle Kiehart looks downfield for an open re-
ceiver. The senior accounted for both a rushing and passing touch-
down in the Chiefs 22-17 loss to Dunmore Oct. 12.
bled 45 yards on a third down
play to keep the drive alive.
Jamie Henzes returned the
second half kickoff to the
Scranton Prep 34-yard line.
Patrick hit his second field
goal of the game, a 22-yarder,
eight plays later to increase the
Comets lead to 13-7 with 7:55
remaining in the third quarter.
Scranton Prep drove the ball
down to the Comets 22-yard
line late in the third quarter,
but Hollander made his sec-
ond big play of the game in-
tercepting DiBileo at the goal
line.
The defensive line got
good pressure up front, Hol-
lander said. The quarter-
backs eyes were just on one
receiver so I went for the ball
and got it.
The Cavaliers advanced the
ball to the Abington Heights
22-yard line again on their
next drive, but came away
empty when DiBileo fumbled
the snap on fourth down.
After the big stop, the
Comets put together an 8-play
75-yard drive that was capped
by a 43-yard pass from Pas-
qualchio to Show. Patricks
extra point gave Abington
Heights a 20-7 advantage with
2:43 left in game.
They blitzed up the middle
and (fullback) Jerry Langan
picked it up real nice, Pas-
qualichio said. J.C. found a
seam in the defense and made
a great catch, and run after.
Abington Heights running
back Ryan Judge, who gained
72 yards on 16 carries, picked
up two first downs during the
possession.
Scranton Prep head coach
Nick Donato recognized that
some costly mistakes swung
the momentum in the game.
I want to give Abington
(Heights) a lot of credit, he
said. They executed and we
turned the ball over too many
times. The effort was there,
but we didnt play how we
would have liked to.
COMETS
Continued from Page 14
ABINGTON JOURNAL/STEPHANIE WALKOWSKI
Abington Heights wide receiver fights to break the tackle of Cavaliers
defensive back Jake Stafursky.
to cornerback in the spring
and its been a good move,
defensive coordinator Jeff
Farrington said. He is a
fierce competitor on the
field and brings a can-do
attitude in all situations. Hes
a very aggressive defender
either playing the run or the
pass.
The Keydets are 3-2 on the
season after a 17-7 victory
over Presbyterian last Sat-
urday. Fruehan had a team-
high 11 tackles in the game.
GRUNZAS DOING THE
JOB The Mansfield field
hockey team is just 4-7 over-
all and 0-4 in PSAC West
play after a tough 3-2 over-
time loss to No. 3-ranked
Indiana, PA last weekend but
the Mountaineers have been
getting standout play from
sisters Kristyn and Kayla
Grunza. Both are former
Lackawanna Trail standouts.
Kristyn has four goals and
seven assists for 17 points.
But scoring is just half the
story for the talented senior.
Kristyns skills are un-
matched in Division II,
coach Diane Monkiewicz
said. She commands the
center of the field and is a
blast to watch.
Kayla, a sophomore, has
picked up an assist and also
has two defensive saves.
Kayla is coming into her
own, Monkiewicz said.
She is much more aggres-
sive and makes things hap-
pen on attack. Shes a solid
defender and looks more and
more like Courtney (the
older sister and a former
Mansfield All-American).
Courtney Grunza has been
working with the team and is
on the sidelines for games.
Sophomore Lacey Croas-
dale, also a former Lacka-
wanna Trail performer, is on
the squad. She has three
goals and two assists.
Lacey is a spark plug,
Monkiewicz said. She is a
very dangerous offensive
player and she gives speed
and dimension to our attack.
Shes not afraid to shoot em
up. Weve only touched the
surface in regards to her
abilities as a field hockey
player.
GOOD START FOR
MECCA Sophomore Da-
vid Mecca (Abington
Heights) has been playing
solid golf for the Hofstra
mens team this fall.
Mecca has played 12
rounds in five tournaments
and has been in the 70s in 11
of those rounds. In the other,
he posted a two-under-par 69
in the final18 of George
Masons Patriot Intercolle-
giate in Lorton, VA. He
opened with 77 and had 71
in the second round to finish
tied for 11th in a field of 81
golfers.
Davids improvement over
last year is consistency in his
short game, coach Joe El-
liott said. David hits the
ball a country mile so length
is not an issue.
The player and coach con-
tinue to work hard on his
short game.
I would like David to
work on his 100 yard in
game, Elliott said. And
also work on his patience.
Not every pin needs to be
attacked.
The Pride will compete in
the Big 5 Championship
Saturday and Sunday in
Huntingdon Valley outside
of Philadelphia.
ROUNDUP
Continued from Page 14
The Abington Heights High School boys soccer team raised
awareness for cancer through their Red Card for Cancer initia-
tive.
Team members Sante Romaldini, Ricky Guditus and Justin
Levy organized the event as their senior project.
ABINGTON JOURNAL/STEPHANIE WALKOWSKI
Members of the Abington Heights boys soccer team who organized the
Red Card for Cancer initiative for their senior project are, from left:
Sante Romaldini, Ricky Guditus and Justin Levy.
A.H. boys soccer team gives
cancer a RED CARD
Holy Cross and Scranton Prep
high schools won District 2 girls
golf teamchampionships Tues-
day at Scranton Municipal Golf
Course and qualified to play in
the PIAAEast Regional Oct. 16
at Golden Oaks Golf Club in
Fleetwood.
Holy Cross defeated Valley
View, 330-459, in Class AA.
Scranton Prep, playing un-
contested, won the District 2
Class AAAchampionship by
shooting 372.
The Lady Crusaders and
Classics needed to shoot 400 or
better while winning the district
to advance into state play.
Selena Cerras 2-under-par, 70
led the way for Holy Cross.
Emily Okrepkie added 80 while
Rachel Mackrell shot 89 and
Giana Chase 90.
Ashley Turpak shot 91but
was the only Valley Viewplayer
to break100.
Danielle Dalessandro led
Scranton Prep, shooting an 81.
Lauren Wells added 87 while
Christine FitzPatrick shot 101
and Marina Polanchek shot 103.
The Holy Cross High School girls golf team won the District 2
Class AA championship on Oct. 9 at Scranton Municipal Golf
Course. Shown, from left after the match: Coach Tom Paddock
with golfers Emily Okrepkie, Rachel Mackrell, Selena Cerra,
Gianna Chase, Maura McDonough and Maggie McDonough
Holy Cross, Prep win titles
STAFF REPORTS
for the Abington Heights
Comets football team. It
is his first year playing
football, but he has so
far made every one of
his attempted extra
points.
He just started work-
ing on this last spring
and I dont think he has
missed an extra point all
year," Klingman said.
Patrick kicked two field
goals, including one from
42 yards, in the teams
win over Valley View
Oct. 6.
He consistently puts
kickoffs inside the 5-yard
line and had a couple in
the end zone at Valley
View, which I am sure is
a major benefit to the
football program, Kling-
man added.
Patrick commented on
his experiences on the
football field.
Kicking field goals
has been a learning expe-
rience, he said. Since
this is my first year kick-
ing, I learned in order to
be successful, you dont
only have to be a good
kicker, you need to have
a good snapper, like TJ
Murray, a good holder
like J.C. Show, and a
good line to protect you.
SENIOR
Continued from Page 14
FACTORYVILLE A first
half filled with big plays
helped Old Forge jump
ahead early in the Blue Dev-
ils 35-14 win over Lacka-
wanna Trail Friday at Lions
Pride Stadium.
A sluggish start for both
teams quickly turned in Old
Forges favor after Anthony
Piccolini intercepted a pass
and gave the Blue Devils the
ball at the Lions 33-yard
line. Two plays later, running
back Brian Tomasetti scored
on a 29-yard run.
Tomasetti got better after
his first score. He scored on
the second play of the Blue
Devils next drive on a 47-
yard run. On the first play of
Old Forges third possession,
Tomasetti ran through seem-
ingly the entire Lions de-
fense for a punishing 83-
yard touchdown to put the
Blue Devils ahead 19-0 early
in the second quarter.
Old Forge head coach
Mike Schuback had nothing
but praise for Tomasetti, who
finished with 199 yards and
three touchdowns.
Brians an exceptionally
great running back, Schu-
back said. Ive coached so
many great running backs,
but Ill tell you, size, speed,
power, he has it all. Hes
very humble, he gives a lot
of credit to his teammates,
but the biggest thing about
Brian is how he can run a
simple power play and turn it
into a 70 or 80-yard run.
The Blue Devils kept the
Lions out of sync offensively
throughout the first half. Old
Forges defense managed to
get crucial plays, including
two fourth-down stops, to
prevent the Lions from
gaining momentum. Trail
managed only five first
downs in the first half.
Another big touchdown
came before halftime, this
time from Blue Devils quar-
terback Brenden Wahls 52-
yard pass to Piccolini. Old
Forge added a 33-yard field
goal from Matthew Mancuso
as time expired to take a
29-0 lead into halftime.
Weve got some very
talented, skilled kids, Schu-
back said. Im really proud
of them. They put a lot of
extra time in this week to
read and recognize what they
[Lackawanna Trail] do on
defense. We just had to get
to our zones and control the
line of scrimmage, and I
thought we did that well.
The Lions started to show
some life in the second half.
Lackawanna Trail opened the
third quarter with a 15-play
drive that led to the Lions
first touchdown of the night,
a goal line rush by Jeremy
Greenley.
The Blue Devils answered
right back when Shane Schu-
back caught a quick pass
from Wahl and proceeded to
break several tackles en
route to a 47-yard score that
gave Old Forge a 35-7 lead.
Wahl ended the night with
188 yards and two touch-
downs against one intercep-
tion.
The Lions managed to
control the game much better
in the second half, running
29 plays while holding Old
Forge to only 15. Lackawan-
na Trail head coach Steve
Jervis said the second-half
improvement was a credit to
his teams heart.
I was very proud of our
kids effort in the second
half, Jervis said. They
didnt roll over. I think we
outplayed them in the second
half, so that says something
about the character of our
team.
Lackawanna Trail would
score again on a 2-yard run
from Greenley, who ended
the night with two touch-
downs and 52 yards, but it
was not
enough. The
Lions out-
scored the
Blue Devils
14-7 in the
second half.
All you
can ask for is
an opportu-
nity, Jervis said. We had
that opportunity and we
didnt capitalize. They got us
out of rhythm on offense and
defensively we really didnt
have an answer in the second
halfWhen youre down
four touchdowns at half, it
kind of limits what you can
do.
Lackawanna Trails record
now stands at 5-2. Old Forge
improves to 7-0. Lackawanna
Trails next game will be on
the road at 7 p.m. Friday
against Susquehanna.
Old Forge drops Lackawanna Trail
BY CORY BURRELL
Abington Journal Correspondent
Jervis
WEDNESDAY OCTOBER 17, 2012 Abington Journal PAGE 16
250 General Auction 250 General Auction
Palletized Bluestone/
Flagstone Auction
(550) Pallets of Cut Stone/
Landscape Stone (550)
For: Johnson Quarries, Inc.
Le Raysville, PA 18829
(Lawton / Wyalusing Area)
Saturday, October 20, 2012, 9:30 AM
Auction To Be Held At Johnson Quarries,
15962 Route 467, Stevensville, PA. From
Lawton: Take Route 706 To 467, Go 2 Miles
to Auction Site. From Wyalusing: Take
Route 706 To Route 467.
(550) Pallets Of Quality Bluestone, Pat-
tern Pavers, Landscape Stone, Etc., (550)
Including: Thermal Full Colored Pattern,
Including 1 x 1 x 1, 1 x 18 x 1 Plus
Other Asst. Dimensions & Thicknesses; Full
Color Colonial; Full Color Irregular; Full
Color Irregular Tumbled; Lilac Irregular /
Standup; Lilac Colonial; Lilac Pattern, 1 &
; Tumbled Pavers, 1 x 1 & 1 x 18;
Creek Stone; Snapped Colonial; Other Asst.
Types & Varieties; Palletized Stone To Be
Sold By The Pallet Or By Square Ft. And
Take The Pallet Full. Alike Pallets & Types
Will Be Offered By The Pallet And Buyer
Can Take Multiple Pallets. Selling Arrange-
ments Will Depend On Types, Varieties And
Way Stone Is Palletized. Types, Sizes, Sell-
ing Terms & Other Pertinent Info Will Be
In Detailed Catalog On Our Website @
w w w . m a n a s s e a u c t i o n s . c o m ;
Loading Of Stone: Stone Will Be Loaded
For Buyer Free Of Charge For 2 Weeks Fol-
lowing Auction, From Monday Friday
8:00AM 3:00PM, By Appointment.
Terms & Conditions: 13% Buyers Premium
Will Be Charged. Payment In Full Day Of
Auction In Cash, Good Check or Major
Credit Card, 3% Discount For Payments
Made By Cash Or Check. Nothing Removed
Until Settled For.
Auction Preview: Friday, October 19, 2012
From 12PM To 4PM & Day Of Auction
From 8AM Until Auction Start Time.
Auctioneers Note: The Johnson Family
Have Decided To Reduce Their Stone Inven-
tory, To Make Room; These Are All Top
Quality Items, Not Seconds; All Selling
Absolute To The Highest Bidder, Plan To
Attend.
Mel & Matt Manasse
PAAuctioneers License # AU571L &
AU3517L
Sales Managers & Auctioneers
Whitney Point, NY
607-692-4540 / 1-800-MANASSE
www.manasseauctions.com
542 Logistics/
Transportation
566 Sales/Business
Development
542 Logistics/
Transportation
566 Sales/Business
Development
542 Logistics/
Transportation
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18 Aluminum Wheels, Rear Spoiler
SYNC System, Sirius Satellite Radio
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120 Found
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949 Wyoming Ave.
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135 Legals/
Public Notices
LEGAL NOTICES
The Abington
Journal is a
newspaper of
general circula-
tion and meets
the require-
ments by
Newspaper
Advertising Act
45 Pa.C.S.A.
Section 301.
DEADLINE:
Mondays at 4 pm
for current week
Deadline varies
during holiday
weeks
RATE:
$1.00 line/$12.
per inch
For information or
questions
regarding legal
notices
you may call
Marti Peznowski
570-970-7371
or email to:
mpeznowski@
timesleader.com
or fax to
570-831-7312
or mail to
The Times Leader
15 N. Main Street
Wilkes-Barre, PA
18711
135 Legals/
Public Notices
ESTATE NOTICE
ESTATE OF RITA J.
BROWNE, late of 20
Philbin Avenue,
Scott Township,
Pennsylvania (died
July 1, 2012), Let-
ters Testamentary
were issued on
September 10, 2012
to Andrew J.
Browne, all persons
having claims
against the Estate
or who are indebt-
ed to the Estate
shall make payment
or make claims to
Andrew J. Browne,
Executor of the
Estate, or to Maria
Marsili, Esq., Attor-
ney for the Estate,
72 River Street,
Suite 2, Carbon-
dale, PA 18407
Say it HERE
in the Classifieds!
570-829-7130
ESTATE NOTICE
Estate of Michael W.
Stepanovich, late of
the city of Scranton
county of Lack-
awanna and state of
Pennsylvania: (Died
September 12,
2012). Letters of
Administration, in
the above estate
having been grant-
ed, all persons hav-
ing claims or
demands against
the estate of the
decedent should
make them known
and present them,
and all persons
indebted to the
decedent shall
make payment
thereof without
delay to MICHAEL
STEPANOVICH,
Administrator, or to
KELLEHER &
KELLEHER, 800 Oak
Street, Scranton,
Pennsylvania 18508.
KELLEHER &
KELLEHER
Attorneys for Estate
ESTATE NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby
given that Letters
Testamentary have
been granted in the
Estate of Anne H.
Gavigan, late of
Scranton, who died
9/16/2012. All
persons indebted
to said Estate are
requested to make
payment and those
having claims to
present the same,
without delay, to
the Executrix,
Marianne Lyons,
116 Barberry Lane,
Clarks Summit, PA
18411.
ESTATE NOTICE
ESTATE OF LOUIS
J. GIORDANO,
JR., DECEASED,
late of Clarks Sum-
mit, Lackawanna
County, Pennsylva-
nia. Letters Testa-
mentary in the
above having been
granted, all persons
having claims or
demands against
the Estate of the
decedent shall
make them known
and present them,
and all persons
indebted to said
decedent shall
make payment
thereof, without
delay, to Jill G.
Blom, 4605 S.
Greene Pl., Ken-
newick, WA, 99337
or Amanda Martino,
7807 Rt. 183,
Bernville, PA 19506
or Attorney Stephen
J. Evers, 213 R.
North State Street,
Clarks Summit, PA
18411
Stephen J. Evers
Attorney for the
Estate
135 Legals/
Public Notices
ESTATE NOTICE
RE: Estate of Jack
J. Jones, a/k/a Jack
James Jones, late
of Benton Township,
PA. (died Septem-
ber 19, 2012). Let-
ters of Testamen-
tary in the refer-
enced estate having
been granted, cred-
itors shall make
demand and
debtors shall make
payment to William
D. Cresswell,
Executor, or to his
attorney, Robert
P.Browning, Esq.,
Oliver, Price &
Rhodes, 1212 South
Abington Road, PO
Box 240, Clarks
Summit, Pa 18411.
Robert P. Browning
Attorney For the
Estate
LEGAL NOTICE
FICTITIOUS NAME
Notice is hereby
given that Saman-
tha T. Irving has
filed with the Secre-
tary of the Com-
monwealth of Penn-
sylvania on Sep-
tember 17, 2012, an
Application for
Registration of the
Fictitious Name little
foot design. The
principal
place of business is
located at RR4, Box
4224, Hack Road,
Dalton, PA 18414
Atty. Jacob Nogi
415 Wyoming Ave.
Scranton, PA
18503
MEETING NOTICE
The Clarks Green
Planning Commis-
sion will meet on
November 7, 2012
at 8 p.m. at the
Clarks Green
Borough building.
Janice F. Brown
Secretary
ESTATE NOTICE
IN RE: ESTATE OF
MICHAEL W.
STEPANOVICH,
LATE OF THE BOR-
OUGH OF DURYEA,
COUNTY OF
LUZERNE AND
STATE OF PENN-
SYLVANIA: (DIED
SEPTEMBER 12,
2012)
LETTERS OF
ADMINISTRATION,
in the above estate
having been grant-
ed, all persons hav-
ing claims or
demands against
the estate of the
decedent should
make them known
and present them,
and all persons to
MICHAEL
STEPANOVICH,
Administrator, or to
KELLEHER &
KELLEHER, 800
Oak Street, Scran-
ton, Pennsylvania
18508
KELLEHER &
KELLEHER
Attorneys for Estate
150 Special Notices
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Free Bankruptcy
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406 ATVs/Dune
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DODGE 02
VIPER GTS
10,000 MILES V10
6speed, collec-
tors, this baby is
1 of only 750 GTS
coupes built in
2002 and only 1 of
83 painted Race
Yellow it still wears
its original tires
showing how it
was babied. This
car is spotless
throughout and is
ready for its new
home. This vehicle
is shown by
appointment only.
$39,999 or trade.
570-760-2365
FORD 02 MUSTANG
GT CONVERTIBLE
Red with black
top. 6,500 miles.
One Owner.
Excellent Condi-
tion. $17,500
570-760-5833
SUBARU 04
FORESTER XT
(Turbo) Symmetrical
AWD, auto, 52,000
miles, 4 cylinder
black metallic/ black
grey interior, remote
starter, heated
seats, alloy wheels,
towing package,
AM/FM /6-CD, AC,
original owner,
excellent condition,
$14,000, 570-851-
5549. Albrightsville,
PA.
TOYOTA `03
HIGHLANDER
White.
Original Owner.
Garage kept.
Excellent condition.
$9,750. Neg.
570-677-3892
TOYOTA 04 CELICA GT
112K miles. Blue,
5 speed. Air,
power
windows/locks,
CD/cassette, Key-
less entry, sun-
roof, new battery.
Car drives and
has current PA
inspection. Slight
rust on corner of
passenger door.
Clutch slips on
hard acceleration.
This is why its
thousands less
than Blue Book
value. $6,500
OBO. Make an
offer! Call
570-592-1629
PAGE 17 Abington Journal WEDNESDAY OCTOBER 17, 2012
2013 CTS AWD Luxury by Cadillac
Total Due at Signing $2550 plus tax and tags(includes rst payment)
MUST BE A CURRENT LESSEE OF A 1999 OR NEWER NON-GM LUXURY LEASE. MODELS TO QUALIFY INCLUDE:
AUDI, LEXUS, BMW, ACURA, MERCEDES, LINCOLN, INFITY, VOLVO, JAGUAR, LAND ROVER, PORSCHE
PER
Mo.
$
389
MSRP
$
42,165
39MO
security
deposit
DOWN PAYMENT
$
1999
$
0
Heated Seats, Memory Setting,
All Wheel Drive, Turn by Turn Navigation,
3.0 V6, OnStar, XM
Leasepricebasedona2013CTSAWDLuxury $42,165MSRP$389per monthplus 9%PAsales tax total $423per month. 39monthlease10,000miles per year.
39 Monthly payments total $16,536 $.25/mile penalty over 32,500 miles. $1999 down payment plus $389 rst payment plus tax and tags due at
delivery, Total due at delivery $2603 plus tag fees. MUST BE A CURRENT LESSEE OF A 1999 OR NEWER NON-GM LUXURY LEASE. MODELS TO
QUALIFY INCLUDE: AUDI, LEXUS, BMW, ACURA, MERCEDES, LINCOLN, INFITY, VOLVO, JAGUAR, LAND ROVER, PORSCHE Leasee responsible
for excessive wear and tear. Must take delivery by 10/30/12. Requires ALLY Bank Tier S or A credit approval. Please see sales person for complete details.
R.J. BURNE
1205-1209 Wyoming Avenue, Scranton
(570) 342-0107 1-888-880-6537 www.rjburne.com
Mon-Thurs 9-8 Fri 9-5 Sat 9-4
*TAX & TAGS EXTRA NC + Non-Certied
1205 Wyoming Ave. RJ Burne Cadillac
From Wilkes-Barre to Scranton
Expressway 8 Blocks on
Wyoming Avenue
E
X
P
W
A
Y
WYOMING AVE.
8
1
Please excuse our dust while we remodel to help serve you better!
of Scranton - NEPA
708 Antiques &
Collectibles
ANTIQUE OAK
HIGHBOY
refinished with new
vintage hardware
Excellent condition
New Price $245.
570-466-6499
Doyouneedmorespace?
A yard or garage sale
in classified
is the best way
tocleanout your closets!
Youre in bussiness
with classified!
744 Furniture &
Accessories
CHAIRS, (2)
Genuine
leather, cus-
tom made
recliners.
Taupe color,
like new. $550
each.
570-675-5046
DEN
FURNITURE
Wood/cloth. Reg-
ular size sofa,
chair and
ottoman. Coffee
table, 2 end
tables. Excellent
condition. $325
for all.
570-675-5046
FURNITURE SALE
3 piece reclining
sectional, maroon,
cup holder, maga-
zine holder, paid
$2700 asking $700
obo. Dark wood din-
ing room suite 7
pieces with match-
ing hutch - set
includes table, leaf,
4 chairs, 2 captain
chairs & 2 piece
hutch paid $2500
asking $750. obo.
All furniture only 2
years old, have all
original receipts
moving from Penn-
sylvania to Arizona.
Brown Lazy Boy
rocker recliner
excellent condition.
$75. OBO. 570-687-
5335/570-780-0227
HEADBOARD brass
for double bed, cus-
tom made. Make
offer 570-675-0460
or 574-1724
CLARKS SUMMIT
105 Sally Drive
Sat., Oct. 20th, 8-4
3 American Girl
Dolls, clothes, jog-
ger, wagon, jumpy
house & more.
Collect cash, not dust!
Clean out your
basement, garage
or attic and call the
Classified depart-
ment today at 570-
829-7130!
754 Machinery &
Equipment
SNOW
BLOWER.
Craftsman. 12
HP, 32 dual
stage. Electric
start. Track
Drive. $525.
570-675-5046
758 Miscellaneous
BLUE
LIGHT/AMBER/WHITE
TAKE DOWN LIGHTS,
good condition.
$600. Call
570-704-9838
HEATER.
Emberglo Vent-
Free Wall Mount
Propane Heater.
2 double burners -
11,000 BTU. $100.
Call 570-417-9970
762 Musical
Instruments
CLARINET Artley,
solid wood, black
with case & 4 new
reeds. $175.
Call 570-675-0460
or 574-1724
764 Musical
Lessons/Services
EXPERIENCED
Singer looking for a
guitarist or pianist to
build a 2-3 person
band. Jazz, blues, &
dinner music.
740-827-1660
772 Pools & Spas
HOT TUB. Jacuzzi, 6
person, green with
cover, 19 jets, 1 hp
motor, 230 VAC.
Kept indoors, very
good condition.
$1,200. Avoca.
570-457-1979
776 Sporting Goods
BICYCLE
MURRAY DAZZLER
20 girls. Powder
blue with pink trim
accents & wheels,
white tires. Front &
rear brakes plus
coaster foot brake.
Good condition
$40. 570-814-9574
Looking for the right deal
on an automobile?
Turn to classified.
Its a showroom in print!
Classifieds got
the directions!
796 Wanted to Buy
Merchandise
BUYING SPORT CARDS
Pay Cash for
baseball, football,
basketball, hockey
& non-sports.
Sets, singles &
wax. Also buying
comics.
570-212-0398
800
PETS & ANIMALS
815 Dogs
PAWS
TO CONSIDER....
ENHANCE
YOUR PET
CLASSIFIED
AD ONLINE
Call 829-7130
Place your pet ad
and provide us your
email address
This will create a
seller account
online and login
information will be
emailed to you from
gadzoo.com
The World of Pets
Unleashed
You can then use
your account to
enhance your online
ad. Post up to 6
captioned photos
of your pet
Expand your text to
include more
information, include
your contact
information such
as e-mail, address
phone number and
or website.
815 Dogs
CAVALIER KING
CHARLES SPANIEL
PUPPIES
Registration
available, health
certified.
$700 to $1,500.
HAVANESE PUPPIES
All colors and both
genders available.
$700 to $1,300
www.willowspring
cavaliers.com
215-538-2179
900
REAL ESTATE
FOR SALE
906 Homes for Sale
Having trouble
paying your mort-
gage? Falling
behind on your
payments? You
may get mail from
people who promise
to forestall your
foreclosure for a fee
in advance. Report
them to the Federal
Trade Commission,
the nations con-
sumer protection
agency. Call 1-877-
FTC-HELP or click
on ftc.gov. A mes-
sage from The
Times Leader and
the FTC.
DALLAS
3 bedroom, 2 bath,
modern country
kitchen with Corian
counters, family
room with fireplace,
wet bar and walkout
to patio, multi-level
decks. All appli-
ances included.
$217,000.
570-675-0446
evenings.
LINEUP
ASUCCESSFULSALE
INCLASSIFIED!
Doyouneedmorespace?
A yard or garage sale
in classified
is the best way
tocleanout your closets!
Youre in bussiness
with classified!
HANOVER TWP.
For Sale
by Owner
4 PARK STREET
Ranch, 3 bedroom,
1 bath. Corner lot.
Gas heat, 2 car
garage. $96,000.
570-823-8833
906 Homes for Sale
NANTICOKE
1472 S. Hanover St.
Well maintained bi-
level. This home
features 2 bed-
rooms, 1 3/4 baths,
recreation room
with propane stove.
Walk out to a 3 sea-
son porch. Profes-
sionally landscaped
yard. 1 car garage,
storage shed, new
appliances, ceiling
fans. Close to
LCCC. $163,900.
Call 570-735-7594
Looking to buy a
home?
Place an ad here
and let the
sellers know!
570-829-7130
PITTSTON TWP.
23 Ridge Street
4 Bedroom
Colonial Home in
Pocono Ridge
Estates. Large
2 Car Garage,
Paved Driveway,
Electric Heat &
Central Air, 1.5
Baths, Large Eat in
Kitchen & Dining
Room. Double
Deck with Hot Tub.
Low Taxes.
$219,000
Call
570-212-1404
SALE
PENDING
SHAVERTOWN
124 School Street
3 bedrooms,
1 1/2 baths
1566 sq ft
$134,900
(570) 313-5571
TUNKHANNOCK
AREA
3 bedroom home,
2 baths, concrete
porch 3/4 around
the house, garage.
On six acres.
Stonework, stone
fireplace, heat with
wood or oil. Com-
mercial cook stove.
Beautiful view. Well
above flood or high
water. Some farm
equipment, track
loader. With gas &
oil rights. $350,000
570-665-9054
912 Lots & Acreage
HARVEYS LAKE
RARE RARE
OPPOR OPPORTUNITY TUNITY
Lake frontage
available with
or without
building lots.
From
$200,000
Call
570-357-4539
915 Manufactured
Homes
PITTSTON TWP
2 bedroom. Clean.
Needs no work.
Remodeled
throughout.
$16,000.
Owner Financing.
570-471-7175 or
610-767-9456
Looking for that
special place
called home?
Classified will address
Your needs.
Open the door
with classified!
927 Vacation
Locations
NEW YORK Hunters
Base Camp Special
5 acres with 1 room
log cabin-$19,995.
FREE LIST! Over 100
land and camp bar-
gains, large
acreage, camps,
and waterfront. Call
1-800-229-7843
or visit
landandcamps.com
NEW YORK, Lake
Property, 6 acres
Salmon River Lake
$29,900. 7 acres
100on bass lake
$39,900. 8 acres
Waterfront Home
$99,900. 20 lake
properties.
www.LandFirstNY.c
om 1-888-683-2626
938 Apartments/
Furnished
WYOMING
1 bedroom, 2nd
floor. No pets. Drug
free. Non smoking.
Proof of employ-
ment & background
check. Heat & hot
water provided.
$585/month + 1
month security. Call
(570) 693-2415
Leave message.
941 Apartments/
Unfurnished
EDWARDSVILLE
Ground floor, 1
bedroom. W/w
carpeting, wash-
er/dryer hookup,
fridge included.
Porch. $350
month plus utilities
and security.
No Pets.
Credit and back-
ground check.
Not approved
for Section 8.
570-779-5218
HARVEYS LAKE
2 bedroom, 1 bath,
eat-in kitchen,
washer/dryer hook-
up, off street park-
ing. $600 +
gas heat.
570-606-7917
leave message
JENKINS TWP.
AVAILABLE NOW!
3-4 bedrooms,
2 full baths, dining
room, large living
room, kitchen,
stove, off street
parking. Heat and
water included.
$875/month,
security, credit
check &
references.
917-753-8192
KINGSTON
183 Zerby Ave
2 bedrooms, 1 tile
bath with shower.
No pets. $575/
month + utilities
& security.
570-779-4609
570-407-3991
LINE UP
A GREAT DEAL...
IN CLASSIFIED!
KINGSTON
APARTMENT RENTALS
KINGSTON:
2 bedroom 1st floor.
$500. + utilities
1 bedroom 2nd floor
$460. + utilities
Appliances included
Call 899-3407 for
info/appt.
UPCOMING IN
NOVEMBER:
WILKES-BARRE:
3 bedroom Home.
Living room with
fireplace, dining
room, yard. $750. +
utilities.
WYOMING: 1st
floor 2 bedroom
Great Area! $500.
+ utilities.
Call: 570-899-3407
for info....
941 Apartments/
Unfurnished
LUZERNE
RENOV RENOVA ATED TED
AFFORDABLE AFFORDABLE
Managed
AMERICA REALTY
570-288-1422
2 bedrooms
Under Market
at $750 + utili-
ties (Afford-
able) for 2
years com-
plete renovation,
2 floors, private
entrances.
Maple kitchens,
built-ins, gas
fireplaces, car-
ports, Florida
rooms. NO PETS
/NO SMOKING/
EMPLOYMENT
VERIFICATION
SCRANTON
611 Philo St.
1 mile from Steam-
town Mall. 2 bed-
room, 1 bathroom.
$600/mo plus utili-
ties. Absentee land-
lord. Must have first
and last months
rent, as well as
security deposit at
signing. Will be
available first week
of Nov. 2012. Back-
ground check will
be conducted.
Call 718-300-3411
SWOYERSVILLE
TOWNHOUSE
Newly constructed
building. 2 bed-
room, 1.5 baths, all
appliances includ-
ed. Garage. Hard-
wood floors
throughout, cathe-
dral ceilings in bed-
rooms. $1,200/
month, heat &
sewer paid, 1 month
security.
570-441-4101
Shopping for a
new apartment?
Classified lets
you compare costs -
without hassle
or worry!
Get moving
with classified!
Shopping for a
new apartment?
Classified lets
you compare costs -
without hassle
or worry!
Get moving
with classified!
SWOYERSVILLE
Two story, 2 bed-
rooms, 1.5 baths,
large closets. Cen-
tral air, all appli-
ances, off-street
parking. No pets or
smoking. $700/
month + security.
Water & sewer
paid. 570-288-2627
941 Apartments/
Unfurnished
WEST PITTSTON
2 bedrooms, 2nd
floor stove & refrig-
erator included,
laundry hookup,
carport off-street
parking, no pets.
Heat and water
included. $650/
mo. security &
references
required.
570-299-7153
WEST PITTSTON
Century home, 1
bedroom, freshly
painted and new
carpet. Appliances
included. No pets.
$450/per month +
utilities. Security &
references
required. Call
(570) 283-3086
West Pittston
THE HITCHNER THE HITCHNER
530 Exeter Ave
Now
Accepting
Applications!
2 bedroom -
$547
3 bedroom -
$625
Elevator, park-
ing lot, central
air, appliances,
wi-fi access &
more.
Income
Qualifications
required.
570-344-5999
LINE UP
A GREAT DEAL...
IN CLASSIFIED!
Looking for the right deal
on an automobile?
Turn to classified.
Its a showroom in print!
Classifieds got
the directions!
WYOMING
Modern 1 bed-
room, 1st floor,
new carpeting,
eat in kitchen,
great storage &
built-ins. Includes
water, sewer &
garbage. Gas
heat. $475/
month. NO PETS.
570-696-2000
941 Apartments/
Unfurnished
WILKES-
BARRE
RENOV RENOVA ATED TED
PERFECTION PERFECTION
Managed
AMERICA REALTY
570-288-1422
GENERAL HOS-
PITAL DOOR-
WAY... FIRST
FLOOR. 1 Bed-
room Under
market at
$625 + utilities
(affordable).
2 years. New
interiors, maple
kitchens, aes-
thetic fireplaces,
luxurious wall to
wall. NO PETS/
NO SMOKING/
EMPLOYMENT
APPLICATION.
Job Seekers are
looking here!
Where's your ad?
570-829-7130 and
ask for an employ-
ment specialist
944 Commercial
Properties
WYOMING
900 sq. ft. profes-
sional office space.
High traffic area.
Off street parking.
Tenant pays elec-
tric. Will remodel to
suit. 1 year lease.
$600 month.
570-430-7077
950 Half Doubles
KINGSTON
Sprague Ave.
Charming, spacious
6 room, 2 bedroom
duplex, includes 2nd
& 3rd floor. Ample
closets. Washer
/dryer hook-up.
$575/ month + utili-
ties, security &
lease. NO PETS.
570-793-6294
KINGSTON &
WILKES-BARRE
1/2 DOUBLES AVAILABLE
WILKES-BARRE:
4 bedroom, yard, off
street parking.
$750. + utilities
KINGSTON:
3 bedroom, yard,
new kitchen, off
street parking.
$825. + utilities
Appliances includ-
ed. Close to
schools, parks. Call:
570-899-3407
for info/appt.
Motorcycle for sale?
Let them see it here
in the Classifieds!
570-829-7130
Motorcycle for sale?
Let them see it here
in the Classifieds!
570-829-7130
746 Garage Sales/
Estate Sales/
Flea Markets
PAGE 18 Abington Journal WEDNESDAY OCTOBER 17, 2012
We Make The Difference!
W
For the past three years, Toyota Scion of Scranton was
recognized with the prestigious Presidents Award for excellence
in each of a series of categories, including Customer Sales
Satisfaction and Customer Service Satisfaction.
*All offers end close of businessWednesday, October 31, 2012 or while supplies last. All offers exclude 1st payment, tax, tags, $125 processing fee and $650 acquisition
fee on lease offers. Quantities as of 10/11/2012 and include both in-stock and incoming units for all model years and trim level for the series described. Finance and
lease offers require tier 1 plus credit approval throughToyota Financial Services. All leases are based on 12,000 miles per year. No security deposit required for all leases.
Available unit counts include both in-stock and incoming units for all model years and trim levels for series described. **Cash Back offers includes funds fromToyota of
Scranton, Toyota Financial Services and Toyota Motor Sales combined. Vehicle must be in stock units --- Prior sales excluded. Customer must present ad at time of
purchase. Bonus Cash and Lease Bonus Cash must lease or nance with Toyota Financial Services. Conquest Cash is available on leases or purchases. Must trade any
non-Toyota car, truck, van or SUV. See dealer for details. 2012 Impact Advertising 12TSS-NVC-ABJ101712-OctFall
OVER652TOYOTASAVAILABLE!
WHY GO ANYWHERE ELSE?
One of Pennsylvanias largest inventories of Toyotas
Over 100 certifed employees dedicated to serving you
60,000 square-foot brand-newstate-of-the-art facility
Brand newenvironmentally friendlyToyota Certifed collision center
Luxury customer lounge withWi-Fi and fat screenTVs for your comfort
ONLY Dunkin Donuts in aToyota Dealership in the United States
Fall
Clearance Sale
Stop in and ask howyou can save half ofMSRP on a newToyota!
***
SAVE HALF OFF ON
NEW CAMRY, COROLLA
AND RAV4s!
2012 RAV4 AWD
NEW
Model #4432 Stock #46853 MSRP: $25,348
0
%APR
for up to
60 mos.

OR $
500
Lease
Bonus Cash!**
NOWWITH
2013 HIGHLANDER 4WD
NEW
Model #6948 Stock #t-inc MSRP: $32,600
0
.9%APR
for up to
60 mos.

OR $
500
Lease
Bonus Cash!**
NOWWITH
2012 TUNDRA
DOUBLE CAB 4X4 NEW
Model #8339 Stock #46567 (4.6L V8, Automatic) MSRP: $33,250
0
%APR
for up to
60 mos.

OR $
1,500
Bonus
Cash!**
NOWWITH
2012 CAMRY LE
NEW
Model #2532 Stock #46721 MSRP: $24,060
0
.9%APR
for up to
60 mos.

OR $
500
Lease
Bonus Cash!**
NOWWITH
2013 COROLLA LE
NEW
Model #1838 Stock #46397 MSRP: $19,200
1
. 9%APR
for up to
60 mos.

OR
0
. 9%APR
for up to
48 mos.

OR
0
.9%APR
for up to
36 mos.

OR
. 9% . 9%
rrrrrr for up
60 mo
OOOOOOR OOOOOOOOOOOOR
. 9%AP . 9%APR
for up up to for up to
moss 48 48 mos

OR OR
.9%AP .9%APR
for up to for up to
36 mos 36 mos

RR
$
139
per mo. for 36 mos.
lease with $2,999 down
*
LOWPAYMENT!
.9%AP .9%APR
for up to for up to
mos 60 mos

RR $$
Le Lease
o ss hhhh Bonus Cash!**
HH NOWW TH NOWWITH
$
159
per mo. for 36 mos.
lease with $2,999 down
*
LOWPAYMENT!
%AP %APR
for up t for up to
60 mos

RR $$
Lea Lease
C * h Bonus Cash!**
HH NOWWITH NOWWITH
$
169
per mo. for 36 mos.
lease with $2,999 down
*
LOWPAYMENT!
.9%AP .9%APR
for up to for up to
60 mos

RR $$
Le Lease
hhh Bonus Cash!**
WITTTTH HH NOWW H NOWW O NOWWITH
$
269
per mo. for 36 mos.
lease with $2,999 down
*
LOWPAYMENT!
%AP %APR
for up to for up to

RR $$
Bonus
h C h!**
TTH WWWWWWWWWWWWWW NOWW H N WW O NOWWITH
$
269
per mo. for 36 mos.
lease with $2,999 down
*
LOWPAYMENT!
OTHERUNITS
AVAILABLE
18
OTHERUNITS
AVAILABLE
126
OTHERUNITS
AVAILABLE
61
$
500
Lease
Bonus Cash!**
NOWWITH
OTHERUNITS
AVAILABLE
91
OTHERUNITS
AVAILABLE
43
906 Homes for Sale 906 Homes for Sale 906 Homes for Sale 906 Homes for Sale 906 Homes for Sale
Clarks Summit / Scranton Ofce
239 Northern Blvd., Clarks Summit
(570) 585-0600 (570) 207-6262
In The
Spotlight
LEWITH & FREEMAN
real estate, inc.
L
F
Real Value. Real Results.
NORTH ABINGTON TOWNSHIP
11+ acres surround this
meticulously kept home featuring
in-law apartment, fully stocked pond,
modern kitchen and baths, freplace
and frst foor master suite.
Home Warranty included!
MLS#12-4658
Offered at $425,000
Offered by: Marion Gatto
Lewith & Freeman Real Estate, Inc.
Ofce: (570) 585-0600
Direct Line: (570) 585-0602
415 Autos-Antique
& Classic
CHEVY 30 HOTROD COUPE
$47,000
GREAT DEALS!
MERCEDES 29
Kit Car $5,500
OR TRADE
JUST REDUCED
(570) 655-4884
MAZDA `88 RX-7
CONVERTIBLE
1 owner, garage
kept, 65k original
miles, black with
grey leather interior,
all original & never
seen snow. $7,995.
Call 570-237-5119
MERCEDES-BENZ `73
450SL
Convertible with
removable hard top,
power windows, AM
/FM radio with cas-
sette player, CD
player, automatic, 4
new tires. Cham-
pagne exterior; Ital-
ian red leather inte-
rior inside. Garage
kept, excellent con-
dition. Priced to Sell!
$23,000.
Call 570-825-6272
MERCURY `79 ZEPHYR
6 cylinder
automatic.
52k original miles.
$1500. OBO
570-899-1896
Looking for that
special place
called home?
Classified will address
Your needs.
Open the door
with classified!
427 Commercial
Trucks &
Equipment
CHEVY 08 3500
HD DUMP TRUCK
2WD, automatic.
Only 12,000 miles.
Vehicle in like
new condition.
$19,000.
570-288-4322
439 Motorcycles
12 BRAND NEW
SCOOTER
All ready to ride,
electric start, auto-
matic transmission,
disk brakes, rear
luggage trunk,
under seat storage,
around 100 mpg,
fully street legal, all
ready to go! only
$1,595. Call
570-817-2952
439 Motorcycles
HARLEY 10 DAVIDSON
SPORTSTER CUSTOM
Loud pipes.
Near Mint
174 miles - yes,
One hundred and
seventy four
miles on the
clock, original
owner. $8000.
570-876-2816
SUZUKI 01 VS 800
GL INTRUDER
Garage kept, no
rust, lots of
chrome, black with
teal green flake.
Includes storage
jack & 2 helmets.
$3600
570-410-1026
YAMAHA 97
ROYALSTAR 1300
12,000 miles. With
windshield. Runs
excellent. Many
extras including
gunfighter seat,
leather bags, extra
pipes. New tires &
battery. Asking
$4,000 firm.
(570) 814-1548
442 RVs & Campers
FOREST RIVER`08
5TH WHEEL
Model 8526RLS
Mountain Top,PA
$18,500
570-760-6341
LINE UP
A GREAT DEAL...
IN CLASSIFIED!
Looking for the right deal
on an automobile?
Turn to classified.
Its a showroom in print!
Classifieds got
the directions!
457 Wanted to Buy
Auto
All
Junk
Cars &
Trucks
Wanted
Highest
Prices
Paid In
CA$H
FREE
PICKUP
570-574-1275
533 Installation/
Maintenance/
Repair
AIRLINE CAREERS :
Begin here-Become
an Aviation Mainte-
nance Tech. FAA
approved training.
Financial aid if quali-
fied-Housing avail-
able. Job placement
assistance.
CALL Aviation Insti-
tute of Maintenance
888-834-9715
542 Logistics/
Transportation
DRIVERS- A. Duie
Pyle Needs Owner
Operators & Com-
pany Drivers.
Regional Truckload
Operations. HOME
EVERY WEEKEND!
O/O Average
$1.84/Miles. Steady,
Year-Round Work.
Requires CDL-A, 2
Years Experience.
Call Dan: 877-910-
7711 www.DriveFor-
Pyle.com
DRIVERS: AVERITT
KEEPS YOUR WHEELS
ROLLING! Hiring CDL-
A Drivers and
Recent Grads.
Great Benefits.
Weekly Hometime &
Paid Training. Apply
Now!
888-362-8608
AVERITTcareers.com
Equal Opportunity
Employer
DRIVERS: CRST
offers the best
Lease Purchase
Program *SIGN ON
BONUS *No down
payment or credit
check *Great Pay
*Class A CDL
required *Owner
Operators Welcome
Call: 866-403-7044
DRIVERS - CDL-A
DRIVERS NEEDED!
$.50/mile for Haz-
mat Teams! Solos
start at $.36/mile. 1
year experience
required.
800-942-2104
Ext. 7308 or 7307
www.Drive4Total.com
DRIVERS, $0.03
enhanced quarterly
bonus. Get paid for
any portion you
qualify for: safety,
production, MPG.
CDL-A, 3 months
current OTR experi-
ence.
800-414-9569
www.driveknight.com
DRIVERS: Experi-
enced Reefer Dri-
vers. GREAT PAY
/Freight lanes from
Presque Isle, ME,
Boston-Lehigh, PA.
800-277-0212 or
primeinc.com
542 Logistics/
Transportation
CLASS A DRIVERS:
Regional Up to
42CPM. Weekly
Pay, Benefits, Home
Time. SIGN ON
BONUS. Paid Orien-
tation. 2 Years T/T
experience. 800-
524-5051 www.go
mcilvaine.com
DRIVERS: Gordon
Trucking. CDL-A Dri-
vers Needed!
$1,500 SIGN ON
BONUS. Refrigerat-
ed Fleet & Great
Miles! Pay incentive
& Benefits!
Recruiters available
7 days/week! EOE
866-554-7856
DRIVERS - Start up
to $.40/mile! Home
Weekly, New Pay
Package, Great
Equipment. CDL-A
with 6 Months OTR
Experience
Required. Dedicat-
ed To Excellence.
877-432-0048
www.smith
drivers.com
DRIVERS- Co-O/Ops
/Solos-Teams. Class
A-C.D.L. 1 year
experience in last 3.
Refrigerated
Regional. Dry Van
Team Coast to
Coast. New Pay
Package.
1-800-695-9643 or
www.drivefor
watkins.com
DRIVERS: CDL-A
Van & Flatbed *New
Pay Package! *Very
New Trucks *Bene-
fits After 30-Days
*Great Miles, Pay
*Dependable Home-
time *Start Immedi-
ately! CDL Gradu-
ates Needed! 877-
917-2266 drivewith-
western.com
Shopping for a
new apartment?
Classified lets
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548 Medical/Health
ASSOCIATE
CLINICAL DIRECTOR
JOB REQUISITION # 1714
Keystone Human
Services is seeking
a qualified Associ-
ate Clinical Director
to provide clinical
support and super-
vision. This position
will be responsible
for coverage
across Luzerne and
Wyoming Counties.
Please review the
full description and
apply online.
www.Keystone
Employment.com
EOE
566 Sales/Retail/
Business
Development
LIFE AGENTS; Earn
$500 a Day, Great
Agent Benefits.
Commissions Paid
Daily. Liberal Under-
writing. Leads,
Leads, Leads, LIFE
INSURANCE,
LICENSE
REQUIRED. Call
1-888-713-6020.
GET THE WORD OUT
with a Classified Ad.
570-829-7130
600
FINANCIAL
630 Money To Loan
We can erase
your bad credit -
100% GUARAN-
TEED. Attorneys
for the Federal
Trade Commission
say theyve never
seen a legitimate
credit repair opera-
tion. No one can
legally remove
accurate and timely
information from
your credit report.
Its a process that
starts with you and
involves time and a
conscious effort to
pay your debts.
Learn about manag-
ing credit and debt
at ftc. gov/credit. A
message from The
Times Leader and
the FTC.
700
MERCHANDISE
708 Antiques &
Collectibles
ANTIQUE OAK
BED
(late 1800s) with
matching dresser
and mirror.
Additional night-
stand included. All
refinished. Excellent
condition.
New Price $745.
570-466-6499.
DOLL HOUSE Vin-
tage 1950s style 3
rooms down, stair-
case, 2 rooms up
plus furniture. Make
offer. 570-675-
0460/574-1724
WEDNESDAY OCTOBER 17, 2012 Abington Journal PAGE 19
*Tax and tags extra. Security deposit waived. All factory rebates applied
**Lease payments based on 24 month lease 21,000 allowable miles. First months payment,
$595 Bank Fee, and $2,500 down payment (cash or trade) due at delivery. Sale ends 10/31/12.
FORD REBATE..............1,500
FORD BONUS REBATE....1,000
FMCC REBATE................750
OFF LEASE REBATE.....1,000
FORD REGIONAL DISCOUNT OFF MSRP...1,445
COCCIA DISCOUNT OFF MSRP....1,306
CD, Alum Wheels, Tilt, PW, PDL, Pwr. Seat,
Safety Pkg., Side Impact Air Bags, 1st & 2nd Air Curtains, Anti-Theft Sys.,
Sirius Satellite Radio, Keyless Entry w/Keypad, Message Center,
*Tax and tags extra. Security Deposit waived. All factory rebates applied **Lease payments based on 24 month lease 21,000 allowable miles. First months payment, $595 Bank Fee, and $2,500 down payment (cash or trade) due at
delivery. See salesperson for details. All payments subject to credit approval by the primary lending source, Tier 0 rate. Special APR financing cannot be combined with Ford cash rebate. BUY FOR prices are based on 72 month at $18.30 per month per $1000
financed with $2,500 down (cash or trade). Photos of vehicles are for illustration purposes only. Coccia Ford-Lincoln is not responsible for any typographical errors. No Security Deposit Necessary. See dealer for details. Sale ends
CALL NOW 823-8888 CALL NOW 823-8888
1-800-817-FORD 1-800-817-FORD
Overlooking Mohegan Sun Overlooking Mohegan Sun
577 East Main St., Plains 577 East Main St., Plains
Just Minutes from Scranton or W-B Just Minutes from Scranton or W-B
*Tax and tags extra. Security deposit waived. All factory rebates applied
**Lease payments based on 24 month lease 21,000 allowable miles. First months payment,
$595 Bank Fee, and $2,500 down payment (cash or trade) due at delivery. Sale ends 10/31/12.
FORD REBATE.............3,000
FMCC REBATE...........1,250
OFF LEASE REBATE.....1,000
COCCIA DISCOUNT OFF MSRP 1,346
24
Mos.
Auto., CD, 17 Alum Wheels, Tilt, PW, PDL, Pwr. Seat, Side
Impact Air Bags, 1st & 2nd Air Curtains, Anti-Theft Sys., Sirius
Satellite Radio, Keyless Entry w/Keypad, Message Center,
*Tax and tags extra. Security deposit waived. All factory rebates applied **Lease payments based on 24 month lease
21,000 allowable miles. First months payment, $595 Bank Fee, and $2,500 down payment (cash or trade) due at delivery. Sale ends 10/31/12.
24
Mos.
FORD REBATE.............1,000
FORD BONUS REBATE.....395
OFF LEASE REBATE........500
24
Mos.
FORD REBATE....................2,000
FORD BONUS REBATE............500
FORD REGIONAL DISCOUNT OFF MSRP...........475
COCCIA DISCOUNT OFF MSRP..........886
*Tax and tags extra. Security deposit waived. All factory rebates applied **Lease payments
based on 24 month lease 21,000 allowable miles. First months payment, $595 Bank Fee,
and $2,500 down payment (cash or trade) due at delivery. Sale ends 10/31/12.
FORD REBATE..............1,000
COCCIA DISCOUNT OFF MSRP.......491
Auto., Navigation Sys., Power Liftgate,
Ambient Lighting, SYNC, Speed Control,
Sirius Satellite Radio, Dual Zone Auto. Temp
Control, 17 Alum. Wheels, Keyless Entry,
Reverse Sensing Sys., MyFord Touch
Auto., Air Conditioning, Pwr. Mirrors, Advance Trac
with Electronic Stability Control, Side Curtains, Sirius
Satellite, CD, Pwr. Door Locks, Tilt Wheel, ,
,
Cruise, 15 Alum. Wheels,
Keyless Entry w/Keypad
NEW FORDFOCUS SE 4 DR
*Tax and tags extra. Security deposit waived. All factory rebates applied
**Lease payments based on 24 month lease 21,000 allowable miles.
First months payment, $595 Bank Fee, and $2,500 down payment
(cash or trade) due at delivery. Sale ends 10/31/12.
24
Mos.
*Tax and tags extra. Security deposit waived. All factory rebates applied **Lease payments based on 24 month lease
21,000 allowable miles. First months payment, $595 Bank Fee, and $2,500 down payment (cash or trade) due at delivery. Sale ends 10/31/12.
FORD REBATE..............1,000
OFF LEASE REBATE.....1,000
COCCIA DISCOUNT OFF MSRP.......496
NEW FORDFIESTA SE
Auto., CD, Anti-Theft Sys., Side Curtain Air Bags,
16 Steel Wheels, Tilt Wheel, AC, Instrument Cluster,
Message Center, PW, PL, Keyless Entry w/Keypad,
Pwr. Side Mirrors, Fog Lamps, MyKey, SYNC
ALL NEW FORD
ESCAPE SE AWD
, SE, 1.6 EcoBoost Engine, Auto.,
Keyless Entry w/Keypad, PL, PW, 17 Alloy Wheels, Auto.
Headlamps, SYNC, Sirius Satellite Radio,
Perimeter Alarm, Tonneau Cover
FORD REBATE.............1,500
OFF LEASE REBATE.....1,000
FORD REGIONAL DISCOUNT OFF MSRP. . . .45
COCCIA DISCOUNT OFF MSRP. . .541
*Tax and tags extra. Security deposit waived. All factory rebates applied **Lease payments based on 24 month lease
21,000 allowable miles. First months payment, $595 Bank Fee, and $2,500 down payment (cash or trade) due at delivery. Sale ends 10/31/12.
NEW FORD
TAURUS SEL
Auto., 3.5L V6, SYNC, CD, Keyless Entry with
Keypad, PW, PDL, 18Alum. Wheels,
Anti-Theft Perimeter Alarm, Sirius
Satellite Radio, Dual Climate
Control,
PAGE 20 Abington Journal WEDNESDAY OCTOBER 17, 2012
The Journal
Call 1-800-273-7130
For Local Pros
LOCAL PROS
DAPSIS
REGISTERED PLUMBING & HEATING SPECIALISTS
Serving Abingtons over 25 years Gas & Oil 24 Hour Service
313 Leach Hill Road., Clarks Summit 587-1401
WELL DRILLING
WELLS
PUMP REPAIR
FILTERS
PUMPS
WATER SOFTENERS
SULFUR REMOVAL
COMPLETE WATER SYSTEMS
ROUTES 6-11 DALTON, PA 18414
563-1123
TELL YOUR WATER PROBLEMS TO CRESSWELL
Route 107, Lake Sheridn
(10 Miles from Clarks Summit)
9:00-5:00 Mon-Fri 8:00-3:30 Sat
945-5379
Sales & Service
MTD Products, Briggs & Stratton,
Husqvarna, Tecumseh, Poulan, Kohler,
White, Mantis, Oregon, Echo, Muray
Small Engine Service
CLARK S SHARP-ALL
Pat Regan Gutter Cleaning
All Winter Long
Te Right Way Cleaned, Flushed and Minor Repairs
CALL BEFORE YOU REPLACE THEM
Call Pat Regan 383-1991 No Answer, Leave Message
MALONE HOME IMPROVEMENTS
New Construction, Remodeling,
Decks, Roofng, Siding, Kitchens,
Baths, Etc.
LICENSED & INSURED
570-499-8226
AIR CONDITIONING
& HEATING
HEATING & AIR CONDITIONING
Service - Installation
AJS Mechanical Services, LLC.
Dalton, PA 570-468-0190
We service all brands!
GUTTER REPAIR
& CLEANING
PLUMBING & HEATING
IMPROVEMENT
REPAIRS
ASPHALT SEALING
AUTOMOTIVE
BOBS BLACKTOP
Paving: Driveways, Parking Lots,
Patching, Hot Crackller Repairs
Residential
Commercial
PA# 041254
836-3587
Saiis
Siivici
Iwsraiiariow
Warii Soiriwiis x Tiiarxiwr
VAN FLEET DRILLING CO., INC.
Puowi:
;o-o-1;;o
:o:o Maiii Roao
Dairow, PA 181
ERRANDS 2 GO
Residential/Business Cleaning, Home
Helper Services, Personal Errands, etc.
errandstogo@ymail.com
570-357-1291
Karpentry by Keiper
Specializing in windows, doors, paneling,
decks, kitchens, bathrooms, roong, siding, gutters,
ALL PHASES OF CARPENTRY
Licensed General Contractor.
Call 563-2766
(Quality over volume, one job at a time)
CONSTRUCTION
ERRAND SERVICES
EXCAVATING
GLASS SERVICES
We do it all!
Auto Commercial Residental
WYOMING AVENUE & NEW STREET
346-0777
RAIN GUTTERS
$EAMLE$$ GUTTER$ FOR LE$$
5&6 Seamless K Gutters Installed
& Delivery Service for Contractors
Gutter Cleaning & Leaf Covers Available
Call Bills Home Improvement
570-343-7708 PA031888
MASONRY
KEATING MASONRY
ll types of masonry
Fully Insured, Commercial & Residential
Brick, Block, Stone, Stucco, Concrete
SONRYYYYYYYYYYYYYYYYYYYYYYYYYYYYYYYYYYYYYYY
ntial
570-575-2592
570-267-6776
ROOFING
SEAL COATING
TWIN FORCES
Professional Hot Oil Seal Coating
Not Latex!
Asphalt Repair
& Crack Filling
Licensed & Insured
Since 1947
570-499-8963
D & R ROOFING
Commercial & Residential
FREE ESTIMATES
PA 032805 Insured
570-383-8831
LONGLAST BLACKTOP
SEALCOATING
Cracks & Pothole Repairs Line Striping
Free Estimates
570-282-2517
$50.00 off Residential or $100 off Commercial
Clip Ad for Savings
For All Your
Imported Car Needs
1173 Winola Rd.
Clarks Summit, PA 18411
570-586-9353
www.neimportsinc.com
CAREYS EXCAVATING
Topsoil, &Mulch, Coal Delivery, Fill,
Sand &Stone Foundations &Driveways
DONALD CAREY
246 Snyder Road Scott Twp, PA 18433
570-254-4636 Snow Plowing & Salting
HAIR SALON
PIZAZZ SALON
Now Offering
Lash Extensions
Call 570-586-6646
for Information
Abington Shopping Center
McAndrew Construction
All Types Including:
Kitchen, Baths, Roofs & Additions
Well Even Fix Your Dripping Faucet!
NOJOBTOOSMALL
Licensed & Insured
36 Years Experience
570-499-7170 570-591-3560
WANTED TO BUY
BUYING OLDER DOLLS
ONE DOLL OR WHOLE COLLECTIONS
Vintage Toys Up to the 1980s
Please Call Susan at 570-878-5360
Or Jim at 570-575-2348
Find A NewFriend
In The Times Leader Classied
To place an ad call 829-7130
950 Half Doubles
PLAINS
Spacious 3
bedroom, 1 bath
with Victorian
charm with hard-
wood floors, neutral
decor, stained glass
window, large
kitchen. Washer
/dryer hook-up,
off-street parking.
$700 month +
utilities, security &
lease. NO PETS.
570-793-6294
PLYMOUTH
Completely reno-
vated 1 bedroom,
washer/dryer hook-
up. Living & dining
rooms, eat in
kitchen, front &
back porches & a
yard. $500/month
+ utilities. 1st,
last & security.
No pets or smoking.
(570)779-9647,
evenings
TRUCKSVILLE
3 bedrooms,
refrigerator &
stove, washer/
dryer hookup, laun-
dry room, off-street
parking, no pets or
smoking. $700/
month + electric,
gas & hot water, 1
month security,
references & back-
ground check.
570-592-2902
WILKES-BARRE/SOUTH
3 bedroom, 1.5
baths, small yard,
front porch, off
street parking.
$615/month
security required.
Tenant pays
all utilities.
570-357-0712
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953Houses for Rent
WILKES-BARRE
52 SLYVANUS St.
Single family home
for rent. 1,450 sq ft.
3 bedrooms with
closets. First floor
tile bath, 1st floor
washer/dryer hook-
up, new gas water
heater, new car-
pets, modern kit-
chen, ceiling fan,
new gas stove,
dead bolt locks,
enclosed front
porch, basement,
residential street,
fenced yard, 1 car
private driveway, 1
car garage. 1 year
lease. 1 month
security. Back-
ground checks.
$790 plus utilities.
call Bill
215-527-8133
962 Rooms
WILKES-BARRE
344 Madison Ave.
Room for Rent, in
large house.
$125/week.
Call Pam or Vito
570-223-2779
971 Vacation &
Resort Properties
OCEAN CITY .
MARYLAND. Best
selection of afford-
able rentals. Full/
partial weeks. Call
for FREE brochure.
Open daily. Holiday
Real Estate. 1-800-
638-2102. Online
reservations:
www.holidayoc.com
1000
SERVICE
DIRECTORY
1015 Appliance
Service
ECO-FRIENDLY
APPLIANCE TECH.
25 Years Experi-
ence fixing major
appliances: Washer,
Dryer, Refrigerator,
Dishwasher, Com-
pactors. Most
brands. Free phone
advice & all work
guaranteed. No
service charge for
visit. 570-706-6577
1024 Building &
Remodeling
1st. Quality
Construction Co.
Roofing, siding,
gutters, insulation,
decks, additions,
windows, doors,
masonry &
concrete.
Insured & Bonded.
Senior Citizens Discount!
State Lic. # PA057320
570-606-8438
LINEUP
ASUCCESSFULSALE
INCLASSIFIED!
Doyouneedmorespace?
A yard or garage sale
in classified
is the best way
tocleanout your closets!
Youre in bussiness
with classified!
1339 Window
Service
PJS WINDOW
CLEANING &
JANITORIAL
SERVICES
Windows, Gutters,
Carpets, Power
washing and more.
INSURED/BONDED.
570-283-9840
timesleader.com
WELL HELP YOU
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THAT
STUFF
CALL
800-273-7130
OR VISIT
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24/7 TO PLACE YOUR
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PLACE YOUR
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TODAY
Your
Package
includes:
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Kit
Garage
Sale
Signs
FREE
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Your
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FREE
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and on
our
mobile
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PLUS
a FREE
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from
McDonalds.
$15
1, 2, OR 3 DAYS
8 LINES
STARTING AT
PAGE 21 Abington Journal WEDNESDAY OCTOBER 17, 2012
SHOP 24/7 WWW.VALLEYCHEVROLET.COM
*All prices plus tax & tags. Prices include all applicable rebates - trade-in bonus cash (if applicable); Business Choice rebates (if applicable); VYU Snowplow bonus cash (if applicable); All Star Edition LowAPR in lieu of
certain rebates - see dealer for details; Must take delivery by October 31, 2012. Leases are $99 per month plus tax, tags & $1999; 24 month lease, 12K miles per year; plus cash or trade equity of $2799 due at lease signing;
Tax & tags additional. To well qualifed buyers. Must take delivery by Oct. 31, 2012. Not responsible for typographical errors. Artwork may be for illustration purposes only. See dealer for details.
EXIT 170B OFF 1-81 TO EXIT 1 - BEAR RIGHT ON BUSINESS ROUTE 309 TO SIXTH LIGHT. JUST BELOW WYOMING VALLEY MALL
Chevy Runs Deep
570-821-2778
VALLEY CHEVROLET
601 Kidder Street, Wilkes-Barre, PA
821-2772 1-800-444-7172
www.valleychevrolet.com
$
23,599
*
2012 CHEVROLET SILVERADO
1500 REGULAR CAB 4X4
SALE PRICE
#12506, 4.3L V6, 4 Speed
Automatic, Air, Locking Rear
Differential, Rubberized Vinyl
Floor, Stabilitrak, 17 Steel
Wheels, Cruise
MSRP $27,400
SAVE OVER
$
3,800
For 60
Mos. 0%
APR
2012 CHEVROLET SILVERADO
1500 EXTENDED CAB 4WD W/T
#12257, VORTEC 4.8L V8 AT,
Cruise, AM/FM Stereo, Deep
Tinted Glass, Stabilitrak, 17
Steel Wheels, Folding Rear Seat
$
24,995
*
MSRP $31,565
For 60
Mos. 0%
APR
SAVE OVER
$
6,500
SALE PRICE
#12584, 5.3L V8, AT, AC, PW,
PDL, EZ Lift Tailgate,
Locking Rear Differential,
Alum. Wheels,
OnStar Turn-By-Turn
Navigation, XM Satellite
2012 CHEVROLET SILVERADO
1500 CREW CAB 4X4
$
28,999
*
MSRP $36,560
For 60
Mos. 0%
APR
SAVE OVER
$
7,500
SALE PRICE
#12357, 6.0L V8 AT, AC,
Cruise, Snowplow Prep Pkg.,
HD Trailering Equipment,
Stabilitrak, Locking Rear
Differential
$
28,999
*
2012 CHEVROLET SILVERADO
2500 REGULAR CAB 4X4
MSRP $34,240
For 60
Mos. 0%
APR
SAVE OVER
$
5,200
SALE PRICE
#12384, 6.0L V8 AT, AC, PW,
PDL, Locking Rear
Differential, 18 Steel Wheels,
Snowplow Prep Pkg., Cruise
$
29,999
*
2012 CHEVROLET SILVERADO
3500 REGULAR CAB 4X4 W/T
MSRP $34,743
For 60
Mos. 0%
APR
SAVE OVER
$
4,700
SALE PRICE #12363, 6.0L V8, 6 Spd. AT,
Locking Rear Differential,
Snowplow Prep Pkg., AC,
17 Steel Wheels
2012 CHEVROLET SILVERADO
3500HD 4WD DUMP TRUCK
$
39,999
*
MSRP $45,639
SALE PRICE
SAVE OVER
$
5,600
#13130, ALL STAR EDT., 5.3L V8, AT,
AC, P/Opts., Remote Start, FABTEC 6 Lift Kit,
4 Wheel To Wheel SS Nerf Bars,
Stripe Paint w/Fender Flares,
Leather, OnStar, XM,
Locking Rear Diff.,
Rear Park Assist., Much More!
$
45,999
*
MSRP $55,402
SALE PRICE
2013 CHEVROLET 1500
CREW CAB 4X4 SOUTHERN
COMFORT EDITION
O
c
t
o
b
e
r
L
E
A
S
E
S
p
e
c
i
a
l
s
$
99
Per
Month
YOUR
CHOICE!
#13055, 2.4L DOHC 4 Cyl.,
6 Speed Automatic, PW, PDL,
P. Mirrors, Remote Keyless
Entry, Onstar w/ Turn-By-Turn
Navigation, Cruise, Bluetooth,
AM/FM/CD, 17 Aluminum
Wheels, Steering Wheel Controls
$
23,799
*
SALE PRICE
MSRP $24,580
2012 CHEVROLETTRAVERSE
LS FWD 8 PASSENGER
#12780, 3.6L SIDI V6, 6 Speed Automatic,
Traction Control, Remote Keyless
Entry, 3rd Row 60/40 Bench Split
Seat, PW, PDL, P. Mirrors,
Bluetooth, Rear Spoiler, Onstar
w/ Turn-By-Turn Navigation,
XM Satellite Radio
$
27,899
*
SALE PRICE
MSRP $30,925
APR
For 72
Mos. 0%
2013 CHEVY CAMARO
LS COUPE
$
99
PER MO.
24 MOS
+$1999
Stk. #13020, 3.6L SIDI 6 Speed Manual
Transmission, PW, PDL, Air, Rear Spoiler,
Limited Slip Dierential, 18 Heritage Steel
Wheels, Onstar w/ Turn-By-Turn Navigation,
XM Satellite Radio, Bluetooth, AM/FM/CD
2013 CHEVY CRUZE
LS
$
99
PER MO.
24 MOS
+$1999
Stk. #KCW01, 1.8L ECOTEC VVT 4-Cyl,
Automatic Trans., PW, PDL, Bluetooth,
USB Audio Interface, Front Bucket Seats,
Air, OnStar w/ Turn-By-Turn Navigation,
XM Radio, AM/FM/CD
2013 CHEVY MALIBU
LS
$
99
PER MO.
24 MOS
+$1999
Stk. #13071, ECOTEC 2.5L DOHC 6 Speed
Automatic, PW, PDL, Air, P. Mirrors, Tinted
Glass, Stabilitrak, XM Satellite Radio, Onstar
w/ Turn-By-Turn Navigation, Compass
Display, 16 Aluminum Wheels, Tilt &
Telescopic Steering Column
2013 CHEVY EQUINOX
LS FWD
$
99
PER MO.
24 MOS
+$1999
Stk. #13055, 2.4L DOHC 4 Cyl., 6 Speed
Automatic, PW, PDL, P. Mirrors, Remote Keyless
Entry, Onstar w/ Turn-By-Turn Navigation,
Cruise, Bluetooth, AM/FM/CD, 17 Aluminum
Wheels, Steering Wheel Controls
2013 CHEVROLET EQUINOX
LS FWD
WEDNESDAY OCTOBER 17, 2012 Abington Journal PAGE 22
412 Autos for Sale 412 Autos for Sale 412 Autos for Sale 412 Autos for Sale 412 Autos for Sale 412 Autos for Sale 412 Autos for Sale 412 Autos for Sale 412 Autos for Sale 412 Autos for Sale
7
8
3
1
3
5
Style, Class, Excellence
MOTORWORLD DRIVE, JUST OFF INTERSTATE 81, WILKES-BARRE
SALES HOURS: MONDAY - FRIDAY: 9AM-8PM SATURDAY: 9AM-5PM
SUNDAY: OPEN FOR OUTDOOR BROWSING NOON - 5PM
WWW.MOTORWORLDGROUP.COM
North Eastern Pennsylvanias y
#1 Luxury Vehicle Destination
*ALL OFFERS SUBJECT TO MANUFACTURER CHANGES. PRIOR SALES EXCLUDED. FINANCING ON SELECT MODELS WITH APPROVED CREDIT.
0.9% APR FINANCING FOR 36 MONTHS = $28.18/$1,000 FINANCED. 1.9% APR FINANCING FOR 60 MONTHS = $17.50/$1,000 FINANCED.
PHOTOS ARE FOR DISPLAY PURPOSES ONLY. DEALER NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR TYPOGRAPHICAL ERRORS.
PAYMENTS INCLUDE ALL REBATES AND INCENTIVES. SEE DEALER FOR DETAILS. ALL OFFERS EXPIRE 10/31/12.
www.motorworldacura.com
T W E N T Y F I F T H
A N N I V E R S A R Y
fnancing for 24 to 36 months
AND
0.9% APR
fnancing for 37 to 60 months
1.9% APR
ON ALL 2012 ACURA MODELS AND 2013 ACURA ILX*
NEW 2013 ACURA
RRRRRRRRDDDDDDDDXXXXXXXX
NEW 2013 ACURA
IIIIIIIILLLLLLLLXXXXXXXX
IN-STOCK &AVAILABLE!
*LEASE IS PLUS TAX, TAGS, TITLE AND $129 PROCESSING FEE WITH 36 MONTHLY PAYMENTS AT 10K MILES PER YEAR WITH $999 DOWN PAYMENT PLUS
FIRST MONTHS PAYMENT. GAP INSURANCE INCLUDED. RESIDUAL $24,158.75.
NEW 2012 ACURA
MMMMMMMMDDDDDDDDXXXXXXXX
SH-AWD
MODEL # YD2HCJNW
- 6CL I VTECH ENGINE
- 6 SPEED AUTOMATIC TRANSMISSION
WITH GRADE LOGIC
- LEATHER INTERIOR
- POWER MOONROOF - BLUETOOTH
- VEHICLE STABILITY ASSIST
- ADVANCED COMPATIBILITY
ENGINEERING
0.9
% APR FINANCING
FOR 24 TO 60 MONTHS*
$
419
LEASE
FOR
PLUS TAX & TAGS FOR 36 MONTHS* GAP INSURANCE INCLUDED IN LEASE
*LEASE IS PLUS TAX, TAGS, TITLE AND $129 PROCESSING FEE WITH 36 MONTHLY PAYMENTS AT 10K MILES PER YEAR WITH $999 DOWN PAYMENT PLUS
FIRST MONTHS PAYMENT. GAP INSURANCE INCLUDED. RESIDUAL $17,615.85.
*LEASE IS PLUS TAX TAGS TITLE AND $129 PR
NEW 2012 ACURA
TTTTTTTTSSSSSSSSXXXXXXXX
5-SPEED AUTO
MODEL# CU2F4CJW
- 201HP I VTECH ENGINE
- 5 SPEED AUTOMATIC TRANSMISSION
WITH GRADE LOGIC
- LEATHER INTERIOR
- POWER MOONROOF - BLUETOOTH
- VEHICLE STABILITY ASSIST
- ADVANCED COMPATIBILITY
ENGINEERING
$
299
LEASE
FOR
PLUS TAX & TAGS FOR 36 MONTHS*
*LEASE IS PLUS TAX, TAGS, TITLE AND $129 PROCESSING FEE WITH 36 MONTHLY PAYMENTS AT 10K MILES PER YEAR WITH $999 DOWN PAYMENT PLUS
FIRST MONTHS PAYMENT. GAP INSURANCE INCLUDED. RESIDUAL $20,496.00.
*LEASE IS PLUS TAX TAGS TITLE AND $129 PR
NEW 2012 ACURA
TTTTTTTTLLLLLLLL
6-SPEED AUTO
MODEL# UA8F2CJW
$
334
LEASE
FOR
PLUS TAX & TAGS FOR 36 MONTHS*
- 6CL I VTECH ENGINE
- 6 SPEED AUTOMATIC TRANSMISSION
WITH GRADE LOGIC
- LEATHER INTERIOR
- POWER MOONROOF - BLUETOOTH
- VEHICLE STABILITY ASSIST
- ADVANCED COMPATIBILITY
ENGINEERING
**LEASE IS PLUS TAX, TAGS, TITLE AND $129 PROCESSING FEE WITH 36 MONTHLY PAYMENTS AT 10K MILES PER YEAR WITH $999 DOWN PAYMENT PLUS
FIRST MONTHS PAYMENT. GAP INSURANCE INCLUDED. RESIDUAL $18,385.35.
**LEASE IS PLUS TAX TAGS TITLE AND $129 P
NEW 2012 ACURA
TTTTTTTTSSSSSSSSXXXXXXXX
5-SPEED AUTO
MODEL# CW2H5BJW
$
359
LEASE
FOR
PLUS TAX & TAGS FOR 36 MONTHS*
- I VTECH ENGINE
- 5 SPEED AUTOMATIC TRANSMISSION
WITH GRADE LOGIC
- LEATHER INTERIOR
- POWER MOONROOF - BLUETOOTH
- VEHICLE STABILITY ASSIST
- ADVANCED COMPATIBILITY
ENGINEERING
SPORT
WAGON
GAP INSURANCE INCLUDED
GAP INSURANCE INCLUDED
GAP INSURANCE INCLUDED
*ALL PRICES AND PAYMENTS, PLUS TAX, TAG AND TITLE. PHOTOS ARE FOR DISPLAY PURPOSES ONLY.
DEALER NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR TYPOGRAPHICAL ERRORS. PRIOR SALES EXCLUDED. FINANCING AVAILABLE WITH APPROVED CREDIT.
MINIMUM FINANCED $15K WITH APPROVED CREDIT THRU DESIGNATED LENDER. SUBJECT TO MANUFACTURER PROGRAM CHANGES.
FINANCING ON SELECT PRE-OWNED MODELS. QUALIFIED CUSTOMERS ONLY. SEE DEALER FOR DETAILS. ALL OFFERS EXPIRE 10/31/12.
www.motorworldgroupmercedes.com
Certied Pre-Owned LowAPRRates
New 2013 Mercedes-Benz
$42,355 MSRP
$369*
Plus Tax for 30 Months
LEASE FOR
C300 Sport Sedan 4MATIC AWD
$4,163 Total Due at Delivery. SECURITY DEPOSIT INCLUDED.
$2,999.00 Cap Cost. 10K MILES PER YEAR. RESIDUAL $28,378.00.
New 2013 Mercedes-Benz
$58,405 MSRP
$599*
Plus Tax for 30 Months
LEASE FOR
E350 Sedan 4MATIC AWD
$4,869 Total Due at Delivery. SECURITY DEPOSIT INCLUDED.
$3,475.00 Cap Cost. 10K MILES PER YEAR. RESIDUAL $38,547.00.
GLK350 SUV
New 2012 Mercedes-Benz
$42,705 MSRP
$439*
$4,603 Total Due at Delivery. SECURITY DEPOSIT INCLUDED.
$3,389.00 Cap Cost. 10K MILES PER YEAR. RESIDUAL $27,758.00.
Plus Tax for 30 Months
LEASE FOR
New 2013 Mercedes-Benz
$44,195 MSRP
$419*
$4,713 Total Due at Delivery. SECURITY DEPOSIT INCLUDED.
$3,499.00 Cap Cost. 10K MILES PER YEAR. RESIDUAL $28,727.00.
Plus Tax for 30 Months
LEASE FOR
GLK350 SUV
*Eligible customers will receive up to 5 months payment credit on their current lease with a lease or nance of
any new 2012 or 2013 Mercedes-Benz vehicle through Mercedes-Benz Financial Services.
Certain exclusions apply. See dealer for details.
In this case, the credit is going exactly where its due.
Up to 5 months Payment Credit on your current Mercedes-Benz Financial Services lease with
the purchase of a new 2012 or 2013 Mercedes-Benz.
There is Mercedes-Benz, and there is everything else.
If you currently own an eligible competitive vehicle, you can get up to:
$2,000 towards the 2013 E-Class Sedan, C-Class and S-Class $1,500 towards the 2013 M-Class,
$1,000 towards the 2013 Mercedes-Benz of your choice (excluding SL and GL-Class)
Driving a Mercedes-Benz has never been more rewarding.
*Qualied customers only. Offer excludes any model year Sprinter, smart, and SLS models. See dealer for details.
2010 MERCEDES-BENZ GLK SUV AWD
STK# J5311A, 23,248 MI ................................................................................................... SALE PRICE $28,995
2012 MERCEDES-BENZ C300 SEDAN AWD
STK# BS0434, 6,543 MI ...................................................................................................... SALE PRICE $34,144
2012 MERCEDES-BENZ GLK SUV AWD
STK# BS04043, 8,338 MI .................................................................................................... SALE PRICE $34,995
2011 MERCEDES-BENZ E350 SEDAN AWD
STK# BP15882, 25,532 MI ................................................................................................. SALE PRICE $43,190
2009 MERCEDES-BENZ SL550
STK# B9365A, 34,365 MI.................................................................................................... SALE PRICE $56,995
2010 MERCEDES-BENZ S550 SEDAN AWD
STK# A11415A, 34,855 MI.................................................................................................. SALE PRICE $57,999
*PHOTOS ARE FOR DISPLAY PURPOSES ONLY. DEALER NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR TYPOGRAPHICAL ERRORS. PRIOR SALES EXCLUDED.
ALL PRICES AND PAYMENTS ARE PLUS TAX, TAGS, TITLE, $129 PROCESSING FEE AND ARE SUBJECT TO CREDIT APPROVAL.
FINANCING ON SELECT MODELS WITH APPROVED CREDIT THRU DEALER DESIGNATED LENDER. 1.9% APR FINANCING FOR 48 MONTHS = $21.67/$1,000 FINANCED.
2.9% APR FINANCING FOR 60 MONTHS = $17.95/$1,000 FINANCED.
SEE DEALER FOR DETAILS. OFFERS EXPIRE 10/31/12.
www.motorworldlexus.com
3YEAR/100,000MILELIMITEDWARRANTYAVAILABLEONALL CERTIFIEDPRE-OWNEDLEXUSVEHICLES*
*LEASE IS BASED ON 27 MONTHLY PAYMENTS AT 10K MILES PER YEAR WITH $2,639 DOWN PLUS TAX, TAGS, TITLE AND $129 DEALER PROCESSING CHARGE
DUE AT LEASE SIGNING WITH APPROVED CREDIT THRU DEALER DESIGNATED LENDER. $0 SECURITY DEPOSIT. RESIDUAL $22,048.
$
339
LEASE FOR
27MONTHS
PLUS TAX + TAGS*
MSRP: $32,908
NEW2012LEXUSCT200H
NEW2013LEXUSGS350AWD
*LEASE IS BASED ON 27 MONTHLY PAYMENTS AT 10K MILES PER YEAR WITH $3,609 DOWN PLUS TAX, TAGS, TITLE AND $129 DEALER PROCESSING CHARGE
DUE AT LEASE SIGNING WITH APPROVED CREDIT THRU DEALER DESIGNATED LENDER. $0 SECURITY DEPOSIT. RESIDUAL $39,708 (AWD).
**LOYALTY REWARD IS FOR CURRENT LEXUS OWNERS WHEN FINANCED OR LEASED WITH LEXUS FINANCIAL SERVICES.
$
559
LEASE FOR
27MONTHS
PLUS TAX + TAGS*
MSRP: $55,927
*LEASE IS BASED ON 27 MONTHLY PAYMENTS AT 10K MILES PER YEAR WITH $4,324 DOWN PLUS TAX, TAGS, TITLE AND $129 DEALER PROCESSING CHARGE
DUE AT LEASE SIGNING WITH APPROVED CREDIT THRU DEALER DESIGNATED LENDER. $0 SECURITY DEPOSIT. RESIDUAL $32,396.
**LOYALTY REWARD IS FOR CURRENT LEXUS OWNERS WHEN FINANCED OR LEASED WITH LEXUS FINANCIAL SERVICES.
$
449
LEASE FOR
27MONTHS
PLUS TAX + TAGS*
MSRP: $46,950
NEW2013LEXUSRX350AWD
*LEASE IS BASED ON 24 MONTHLY PAYMENTS AT 10K MILES PER YEAR WITH $2,929 DOWN PLUS TAX, TAGS, TITLE AND $129 DEALER PROCESSING CHARGE
DUE AT LEASE SIGNING WITH APPROVED CREDIT THRU DEALER DESIGNATED LENDER. $0 SECURITY DEPOSIT. RESIDUAL $27,370.
$
329
LEASE FOR
24MONTHS
PLUS TAX + TAGS*
MSRP: $39,667
NEW2012LEXUSIS250
INTRODUCING
THE ALL NEW2013 LEXUS ES350
NOWINSTOCK!
2009 LEXUS IS250
STK# K13187A, 12K MI, LEATHER, SUNROOF, AWD ................................................................. SALE PRICE $27,528
2010 LEXUS ES350
STK# LS0424, 31K MI, LEATHER, SUNROOF ........................................................................... SALE PRICE $26,897
2010 LEXUS RX350
STK# L11781A, 35K MI, LEATHER, SUNROOF, NAVIGATION, AWD.............................................. SALE PRICE $35,466
2010 LEXUS IS250
STK# BP15851A, 35K MI, LEATHER, SUNROOF, AWD................................................................ SALE PRICE $27,891
AT LAST YOUR WAIT IS OVER
NOWGET 1.9%APR FOR UP TO48 MONTHS OR 2.9%APR FOR UP TO60 MONTHS
ONALL LEXUS CERTIFIED PRE-OWNED!
NOWAVAILABLE:
$1,500 LOYALTY REWARD!**
NOWAVAILABLE:
$1,000 LOYALTY REWARD!**
*PRICES & PAYMENTS ARE PLUS TAX, TAGS, TITLE AND $129 DEALER PROCESSING CHARGE. PHOTOS ARE FOR DISPLAY PURPOSES ONLY.
DEALER NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR TYPOGRAPHICAL ERRORS. ALL PRICES INCLUDE APPLICABLE REBATES AND/OR INCENTIVES. SEE DEALER FOR DETAILS
PRIOR SALES EXCLUDED. ALL OFFERS SUBJECT TO MANUFACTURER PROGRAM CHANGES. PRICES AVAILABLE ON ADVERTISED VEHICLES ONLY.
MILEAGE CHARGE OF $.25/MILE OVER 30K MILES. LESSEE PAYS FOR EXCESS WEAR. NOT AVAILABLE WITH SOME OTHER OFFERS.
SECURITY DEPOSIT IS NOT REQUIRED AT TIME OF DELIVERY. FINANCING ON SELECT MODELS THRU ALLY FINANCIAL, MUST QUALIFY.
TO QUALIFY FOR CONQUEST REBATE YOU MUST BE IN A NON-GM LEASE. SEE DEALER FOR DETAILS. ALL OFFERS EXPIRE 10/31/12.
www.motorworldgm.com
MOTORWORLD
CADILLAC
$2,000 LUXURY LEASE CONQUEST CASH!
LEASE FOR
$
309
PLUS TAX/TAGS FOR
24 MONTHS*
*LEASE BASED ON 24 MONTHLY PAYMENTS AT 10K MILES PER YEAR WITH $3,995 TOTAL DUE AT SIGNING PLUS TAX, TAGS, TITLE AND
$129 DEALER PROCESSING CHARGE. INCLUDES $1,450 LEASE CASH AND $2,000 LUXURY LEASE CONQUEST CASH.
CADILLAC CTS LUXURY COLLECTION AWD
NEW 2013
STK# C3671
$1,000 LUXURY LEASE CONQUEST CASH!
LEASE FOR
$
449
PLUS TAX/TAGS FOR
36 MONTHS*
*LEASE IS BASED ON 36 MONTHLY PAYMENTS AT 10K MILES PER YEAR WITH $3,999 TOTAL DUE AT SIGNING PLUS TAX, TAGS, TITLE AND
$129 DEALER PROCESSING CHARGE. INCLUDES $1,000 LUXURY LEASE CONQUEST CASH.
CADILLAC ATS LUXURY COLLECTION 3.6L V6 AWD
NEW 2013
STK# C3673
$2,000 LUXURY LEASE CONQUEST CASH!
LEASE FOR
$
339
PLUS TAX/TAGS FOR
24 MONTHS*
*LEASE BASED ON 24 MONTHLY PAYMENTS AT 10K MILES PER YEAR WITH $3,995 TOTAL DUE AT SIGNING PLUS TAX, TAGS, TITLE AND
$129 DEALER PROCESSING CHARGE. INCLUDES $2,000 LUXURY LEASE CONQUEST CASH.
CADILLAC SRX LUXURY COLLECTION AWD
NEW 2012
STK# C3612
$1,500 LUXURY LEASE CONQUEST CASH!
LEASE FOR
$
499
PLUS TAX/TAGS FOR
36 MONTHS*
CADILLAC XTS STANDARD COLLECTION FWD
NEW 2013
STK# C3662 ,
*LEASE BASED ON 36 MONTHLY PAYMENTS AT 10K MILES PER YEAR WITH $1,999 TOTAL DUE AT SIGNING PLUS TAX, TAGS, TITLE AND
$129 DEALER PROCESSING CHARGE.INCLUDES $700 LEASE CASH AND $1,500 LUXURY LEASE CONQUEST CASH.
MotorWorld Acura 1-866-807-9004
150 Motorworld Drive, Wilkes-Barre, PA 18703
MotorWorld Cadillac 1-866-807-9004
150 Motorworld Drive, Wilkes-Barre, PA 18703
MotorWorld Lexus 1-866-807-9004
150 Motorworld Drive, Wilkes-Barre, PA 18703
MotorWorld 1-866-807-9004
150 Motorworld Drive, Wilkes-Barre, PA 18703
REALESTATE, INC.
Clarks Summit / Scranton Ofce (570) 585-0600
239 Northern Blvd., Clarks Summit (570) 207-6262
GLENMAURA - Live easy in this fabulous middle
unit with custom granite kitchen, hardwood foors,
open foor plan and more. MLS#11-3774
KIM 585-0606 $304,900
SPLENDER & SERENITY Windsor Hill 5 bed-
room, 5 bath masterpiece on a private acre lot
offers all amenities with 3 car garage and Geo
Thermal Heat System! MLS# 12-3774
DAVE 585-0615 $564,900
GLENMAURA Luxury at every step in this architec-
tural masterpiece! Open foor plan with custom
amenities throughout. MLS# 12-3511
TINA 714-9251 $850,000
CLARKS SUMMIT Lovely brick & vinyl home,
3 bedrooms, 2.5 baths, wood foors, gas fre-
place, fenced yard, acre lot, excellent condi-
tion. MLS#12-4572
BEVERLY 585-0619 $324,000
TUNKHANNOCK Spacious two story in beauti-
ful Clarendon Acres offers large family room,
built-ins, marble, granite, oak, bluestone and
cherry. MLS# 12-1266
RENEE 585-0626 $299,000
SHAVERTOWN Exquisite brick two story on
large lot with cathedral ceilings, oak and tile
foors, granite kitchen, frst foor master suite
and more. MLS# 12-3827
RENEE 585-0626 $554,000
WAVERLY Beautiful authentic log cabin situ-
ated on over 24 acres with beautiful views.
Open foor plan, with hardwood foors, slate
foors, beautiful stone freplace. MLS# 12-
2065 EDNA 585-0610 $875,000
BLAKELY Stunning views from this like new two story,
four bedroom home. Spacious kitchen with maple cabi-
nets & granite, Brazilian cherry fs. Huge master suite,
large fnished daylight basement with walkout to new
patio. Large open family room, formal dining room, large
new deck. Home is on a cul de sac. Make your appoint-
ment today! MLS # 12-3538
ELIZABETH 585-0608 $344,900
POINT BREEZE 4BR, 2.1 bath home on level lot
w/40 prime lakefront. Large open LR/DR w/ter-
rifc view of the lake; FR w/skylights & FP; eat-in
kitchen w/all appliances; MBR Suite; 1st foor
laundry; 3 garages & deck PLUS large modern
2BR apt; 40 feet of lakefront w/dock & boat slip.
MLS# 12-3907 RAE 714-9234 $575,000
WAVERLY Grand historic home on 5.5 magnifcent
acres. So very much detail throughout, 18 rooms,
8 baths, 4 freplaces, 4 car garage. A treasure!
MLS# 12-4586
BEVERLY 585-0619 $899,000
CLARKS SUMMIT Waiting for your fnishing touch-
es, this brand new home features gourmet kitchen,
regal offce, large family room with freplace and
awesome master suite. MLS# 12-3839
MARION 585-0602 $499,000
EQUESTRIAN ESTATE Over 33 acres, 7 stall
custom horse barn with 4 paddocks, riding
arena, and 4-5 bedroom, 4 bath home with 4
freplaces. MLS# 12-3470
KIM 585-0606 $849,724
CLARKS GREEN Surrounded by nearly 2 acres this
custom brick home offers new granite countertops, tile
foor, central air and roof, also features lg family room
w/ gorgeous stone freplace & wet bar, cherry kitchen,
large master suite & relaxing 15 x 10 screened-in
porch! MLS# 12-2122
MARION 585-0602 $450,000
ABSOLUTE MASTERPIECE! Dream home combines great
living & fabulous entertaining. Spectacular entrance, high
ceilings, marble foors. 1st fr Mst suite, exercise room,
offce, and kitchen are all luxurious yet perfectly suited
for everyday life! www.christiansaunders.com MLS#12-
538 CHRISTIAN 585-0614 $749,900
MAGNIFICENT ESTATE This stone mansion was built
by prestigious architect George Lewis whose work in-
cludes numerous historic places in NE PA. Situated on
21+ acres this 7000 SF home includes 8 stall horse
barn & 75 x 150 indoor riding area. MLS# 12-1540
Virtual Tour: www.3dvirtualvisions.com/westmain/
MARION 585-0602 or CHRISTIAN 585-0614
GLENMAURA Lovely ranch home w/ pretty views,
beautiful landscaped lot, open foor plan & easy
fow kitchen, family room & dining room plus living
room. Enjoy this great ranch on a wonderful lot.
Appt. only! MLS# 12-1165
PEG 714-9247 $395,000
CLARKS SUMMIT Beautiful home on 6+ private acres.
Granite counters, cherry HW foors, cathedral ceilings,
gourmet kit, Mst suite, outdoor grill & refrig & outstand-
ing in ground pool. Virtual tour: www.3dvirtualvisions.
com/forestacresdrive MLS#12-664 Peg 714-9247 or
Deb 714-9251 $730,000
NEW MILFORD Sit on the covered patio and enjoy the
country views or stay inside and admire the custom
wood and stone work. Gorgeous details abound in this
5 bedroom, 4 1/2 bath home from the cherry and gran-
ite gourmet kitchen to the beautiful stamped concrete
foors to the stunning entry rotunda. Luxury and liv-
ability all in one charming country estate. MLS#12-553
Virtual Tour: www.3dvirtualvisions.com/route492/
LORI 585-0627 $1,450,000
CLARKS SUMMIT Lovely ranch, 3 bedrooms,
newer roof, siding, furnace, wood foors, 2
car garage, beautiful 1 acre lot, pond views.
MLS#12-4578
BEVERLY 585-0619 $189,900
TUNKHANNOCK If youre into fshing or kayak-
ing then dont miss out on this 2 BR riverfront
mobile home. Beautiful private location yet
minutes from town. MLS# 12-2891
JAIME 585-0609 $57,500
CLARKS SUMMIT Terrifc Townhome! Newer
hardwood fooring, 2 bedrooms, 1.5 baths,
whirlpool, 2 car garage, beautiful lake views!
MLS# 12-4576
BEVERLY 585-0619 $183,000
COUNTRY CHARMER Tunkhannock three bedroom,
2 bath home on 1.5 acres with perennial gardens,
pool and garage just minutes from town. Gas lease
transfers! MLS# 12-2333
KIM 585-0606 $146,500
DALTON Historic 2 family with 1.5 acres, 3
bedrooms each side, separate heat and elec-
tric. Owner will consider reasonable offers!
MLS#12-4601
BEVERLY 585-0619 $150,000
YEAR-ROUND LAKEFRONT cottage sits on a pret-
ty, oversized lot at Baylors Lake. Relax on the deck
and enjoy the spectacular lake views or dangle
your feet from the dock while you cool off at the
waters edge. A beautifully redone waterfront with
fre pit, large deck, foating dock and boat storage
has everything you need to make the most of the
lake! MLS#12-3559 LORI 585-0627 $229,900
CLARKS SUMMIT Move in condition bi level with
updated kitchen and baths, beautiful hardwood
foors, 2.5 baths, 3 season room, a large level
backyard and more. MLS# 12-4405
EDNA 585-0610 $223,700
TUNKHANNOCK Country but convenient! Over
an acre surrounds this lovely 3-4BR home with
covered rear deck, pool, pond, garage & much
more! MLS# 12-3190 KIM 585-0606 or
MARY 714-9274 $179,900
REDUCED!
FACTORYVILLE Build your dream home, 1+ wooded building
lot! MLS# 12-3928 ELIZABETH 585-0608 $21,000
DUNMORE Convenient location for this building lot. This
could be a perfect lot for multi-family. MLS# 12-3775
DAVE 585-0615 $34,900
ROARING BROOK TWP Dont miss out on this beautiful piece
of land, large, private and wooded in a quickly growing de-
velopment. Come take a look & you will be ready to start
building the dream home you always wanted! MLS#12-2982
JAIME 585-0609 $39,900.
HUNTINGTON WOODS Offers Lots 5 & 25 in one of the new-
est areas located in Dalton, just minutes from Route 11 in
Clarks Summit, complete with paved roads and utilities ready
to install! MLS#12-2928 & 12-2929 RENEE 585-0626
LAND
CLARKS SUMMIT Beautiful 1.43 acre wooded lot in quiet
area. MLS# 12-3913 ELIZABETH 585-0608 $100,000
CLARKS SUMMIT Prime 2 acres lot in beautiful Cherry Ridge
Development. This land offers awesome views and easy ac-
cess to the city. MLS# 12-1851
MARION 585-0602 $119,000
CLARKS SUMMIT Beautiful acreage offers the peace and
tranquility of the country with only a ten minute drive to town.
Plenty of room to build. Seller is looking for offers so dont
hesitate! MLS#11-3684 LORI 585-0627 $129,000
CLARKS SUMMIT Beautiful 1.38 acres on Summit Lake of-
fers amazing views and public sewer. MLS# 12-3243
JAIME 585-0609 $229,900
LAND
N
EW
!
N
EW
!
N
EW
!
N
EW
!
N
EW
!
WAVERLY Awesome views surround the 4-5 bed-
room home featuring wood foors, frst foor master
bedroom, fnished lower level, modern baths, eat
in kitchen and 2 car garage. Virtual Tour: http://
www.3dvirtualvisions.com/millerroad MLS# 12-
1090 MARION 585-0602 $275,000
FACTORYVILLE Large two story home on a beauti-
ful corner lot offers 4 bedrooms, 2.5 baths, 2 car
garage and sunroom. MLS#12-794
BOBBIE 585-0608 $190,000
WEDNESDAY OCTOBER 17, 2012 Abington Journal PAGE 23
Cc|| e|| Free 1835383 MeIerWer|d Drve 1usI O|| |nIersIcIe 81, W|kes8crre
SHOP 24/7 @ MOTORWORLDGROUP.COM SALES HOURS MON FRI: 9AM-8PM SAT: 9AM-5PM SUN: OPEN FOR OUTDOOR BROWSING NOON-5PM
2005 NissanSentra 1.8 S.....................................
2006 VolkswagenRabbit....................................
2007 Chrysler SebringTouring..........................
2003 Honda CR-VEX...........................................
2007 Chrysler SebringLimited..........................
2009 Chevrolet Cobalt LT...................................
2008 Chevrolet Cobalt LS...................................
2005 Honda Civic EX...........................................
2007 Hyundai Sonata SEV6..............................
2004 Honda Civic Si .............................................
2007 Dodge Caliber SXT.....................................
2005 Honda CR-VLX...........................................
2009 Hyundai Sonata GLS..................................
2009 FordFocus SE..............................................
2008 SaturnAura XE...........................................
2005 JeepLiberty Renegade.............................
2006 Mitsubishi Outlander Limited..................
2006 Toyota Avalon.............................................
2004 Toyota Camry XLE.....................................
2005 JeepGrandCherokee Laredo.................
2006 Cadillac DTS.................................................
2007 Hyundai TucsonGLS.................................
2006 FordExplorer Limited................................
2007 Chrysler 300 Base.......................................
2007 Mitsubishi Eclipse GS................................
2008 Chevrolet Impala LT...................................
2006 Honda AccordSE2.4................................
2007 NissanVersa................................................
2005 Acura TL Base.............................................
2005 JeepLiberty Sport......................................
2008 Toyota Camry LE........................................
2007 Toyota Camry LE........................................
2007 Honda Element LX.....................................
2010 Hyundai Elantra GLS..................................
2008 Honda CR-VLX...........................................
2010 Hyundai Elantra GLS..................................
2008 Toyota Camry LE........................................
2007 Toyota Camry XLE.....................................
2009 Pontiac Vibe Base.......................................
2009 Honda Civic EX...........................................
2010 FordFocus SEL............................................
2010 FordFocus SE..............................................
2008 FordFocus SE..............................................
2010 Toyota Corolla LE.......................................
2009 SaturnVUEHybrid.....................................
2010 Mazda Mazda3 i..........................................
2007 Honda CR-VEX...........................................
2010 FordFusionSE............................................
2006 NissanMuranoSL......................................
2008 Honda AccordEX2.4................................
2006 Mercedes E-Class E350.............................
2009 Pontiac Vibe Base.......................................
2010 Honda Civic LX............................................
2008 Hyundai TiburonGT...................................
2007 Chrysler 300 Touring..................................
2010 Toyota Corolla.............................................
2009 BuickLaCrosse CXL..................................
2010 Honda AccordLX2.4................................
2010 Suzuki SX4 Base.........................................
2009 Honda AccordLX-P2.4............................
2009 Honda AccordLX-P2.4............................
2010 JeepPatriot Sport ......................................
2009 BuickLucerne CXL....................................
2010 Honda Civic LX............................................
2010 Honda Civic LX............................................
2008 Chevrolet MalibuLTZ................................
2011 Honda Civic VP............................................
2007 Honda Civic Si .............................................
2010 Toyota Corolla S..........................................
2011 ScionxBBase..............................................
2009 Honda AccordLX-P2.4............................
2008 Chevrolet HHRSS.......................................
2010 Mitsubishi Outlander ES...........................
2010 Honda Civic LX............................................
2008 BuickLaCrosse CXL..................................
2010 Toyota Camry..............................................
2010 Toyota Corolla S..........................................
2010 Toyota Corolla S..........................................
2005 Mercedes E-Class E500 4Matic...............
2008 JeepLiberty Sport......................................
2010 Toyota Corolla S..........................................
2009 Kia Sportage EX..........................................
2010 Chevrolet Impala LT...................................
2010 Toyota Corolla S..........................................
2010 Honda AccordLX-P2.4............................
2007 JeepWrangler X.........................................
2008 Hyundai Santa Fe GLS2.7L V6................
2008 Honda Civic Si .............................................
2010 FordFusionSE............................................
2007 Toyota RAV4 Limited.................................
2010 Honda AccordLX2.4................................
2007 Cadillac STSV6...........................................
2011 Chevrolet Impala LS...................................
2007 Chrysler 300CBase....................................
2012 Chevrolet Cruze ECO.................................
2011 Hyundai Sonata GLS..................................
2010 FordEscape XLT.........................................
2009 Hyundai Santa Fe GLS2.7L V6................
2012 Honda Fit Sport...........................................
2007 Honda Pilot EX-L.........................................
2009 Honda CR-VEX...........................................
2008 Toyota RAV4 Sport ....................................
2010 Honda AccordEX-L 2.4............................
2008 Toyota RAV4 Limited.................................
2006 Toyota Avalon.............................................
2007 Honda Pilot EX-L.........................................
2008 Acura RDXBase.........................................
2010 Honda AccordEX-L 3.5............................
2010 Hyundai TucsonGLS.................................
2008 GMCSierra 1500.........................................
2009 Honda Element EX.....................................
2006 Lexus ES330................................................
2008 FordEdge SEL.............................................
2008 Chrysler Town&Country Touring.........
2008 Honda CR-VEX-L........................................
2010 Honda AccordEX-L 2.4............................
2011 Toyota Camry Base....................................
2011 Hyundai Elantra..........................................
2009 Honda AccordEX-L 2.4............................
2011 Hyundai Sonata GLS..................................
2009 Honda CR-VEX-L........................................
2010 Honda CR-VLX...........................................
2011 Honda AccordEX2.4................................
2007 Honda Pilot EX-L.........................................
50,955
89,858
69,010
96,239
89,862
79,352
54,344
74,555
83,251
60,840
94,440
92,334
93,061
45,190
61,166
94,893
82,907
90,177
65,106
92,512
91,128
32,697
86,601
83,766
44,051
65,322
56,812
43,235
90,294
68,313
68,769
44,348
82,202
57,055
80,822
31,196
55,859
74,937
58,965
43,864
51,634
44,951
30,968
27,780
54,292
17,734
79,469
38,206
90,245
68,825
93,671
37,659
33,800
32,187
57,209
19,770
51,557
35,826
28,858
15,986
31,243
30,115
30,004
36,355
22,711
51,548
11,973
48,428
15,351
35,014
36,303
22,285
37,859
13,186
47,277
18,170
19,538
55,107
93,323
47,129
45,350
39,144
35,585
26,561
22,804
73,509
62,954
52,502
20,409
49,285
32,273
71,757
21,496
40,569
29,700
19,626
23,468
45,189
3,176
81,123
44,898
40,930
41,966
39,888
45,170
62,055
71,706
40,413
27,859
62,400
43,494
42,308
45,288
42,629
53,484
33,017
39,194
33,676
42,960
27,855
70,756
23,163
20,653
69,154
MILES
MILES
MILES
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MILES
$8,323
$8,722
$8,833
$9,482
$9,499
$9,637
$9,777
$9,832
$9,865
$10,269
$10,489
$10,499
$10,529
$10,822
$10,908
$11,026
$11,067
$11,174
$11,195
$11,489
$11,558
$11,566
$11,851
$11,856
$11,866
$11,941
$11,971
$11,999
$12,427
$12,489
$12,514
$12,616
$12,642
$12,770
$12,836
$12,877
$12,946
$12,968
$13,130
$13,267
$13,290
$13,313
$13,489
$13,603
$13,784
$13,874
$13,995
$14,044
$14,101
$14,192
$14,336
$14,373
$14,392
$14,444
$14,491
$14,497
$14,508
$14,538
$14,699
$14,804
$14,805
$14,886
$14,900
$14,979
$15,014
$15,082
$15,107
$15,110
$15,124
$15,135
$15,160
$15,191
$15,246
$15,283
$15,308
$15,322
$15,376
$15,479
$15,489
$15,518
$15,522
$15,527
$15,538
$15,739
$15,749
$15,785
$15,816
$15,826
$15,870
$16,023
$16,079
$16,223
$16,255
$16,319
$16,345
$16,356
$16,419
$16,425
$16,506
$16,589
$16,659
$16,708
$16,891
$16,949
$16,969
$17,005
$17,054
$17,163
$17,204
$17,230
$17,254
$17,261
$17,301
$17,335
$17,444
$17,463
$17,477
$17,549
$17,574
$17,609
$17,688
$17,738
$17,739
$17,756
J5435A
H28608A
HP15866
H27175A
C3653B
H28746A
H28791A
T30228A
H29132A
T30307A
H28771A
K13344A
H28853A
B9769B
L11816A
H28887B
H28861A
H28912A
H29185A
K13294A
A11289A
H28978A
B9864A
L11789A
C3622A
H29037A
T30027B
H28294A
T29934A
K13255A
A11338B
J5289B
C3605A
T28950B
L11759A
J5265C
H28485A
K13388A
C3663A
K13276A
K13355A
H28940A
T30138A
KS0449
M8045A
J5371A
H28163B
J5402A
L11792B
K13345A
BS0394A
H28902A
A11493A
J5372A
K13254A
H29050A
H28875A
L11773A
H29067A
H28339A
B9848A
J5362A
K13153A
J5350A
L11815A
K13372A
C3598A
AS0437
C3634A
H28575A
CP15919
K13187A
J5379A
C3592C
A11451A
A11562A
T29976A
D0602A
BP15851A
A11280A
TP15888A
LS0424
J5381A
H28848A
H28344A
T30163A
JP15910
H28521A
L11824A
LS0442
LP15883
K13271A
H29197A
J5311A
H29110A
J5383A
TS0439
L11787A
BP15927
B9730A
L11839A
H29104A
L11662A
B9774A
B9792A
T30229A
T29323A
L11781A
L11828A
C3658A
L11820B
L11808A
BP15915
BP15914
BP15882
L11860A
BP15877
D0646A
L11853A
BP15744
B9782A
B9685A
B9535A
2009 JeepLiberty Sport......................................
2010 Honda CR-VLX...........................................
2009 Honda AccordEX-L 3.5............................
2010 Toyota Prius I ...............................................
2010 Dodge NitroSXT.........................................
2010 Honda AccordEX-L 2.4............................
2010 Honda CR-VLX...........................................
2012 Fiat 500c Pop................................................
2009 Honda AccordEX-L 2.4............................
2009 Dodge Journey SXT..................................
2010 GMCTerrainSLE-1.....................................
2011 Hyundai TucsonGL....................................
2011 SubaruImpreza OutbackSport..............
2008 JeepLiberty Sport......................................
2007 Lexus ES350................................................
2010 Chrysler 300 TouringSignature Series..
2009 Chevrolet Traverse LS................................
2009 Honda CR-VEX...........................................
2010 Honda AccordEX-L 3.5............................
2011 Hyundai Sonata SE....................................
2010 Acura TSX2.4..............................................
2009 Honda CR-VEX...........................................
2007 Toyota RAV4 Limited.................................
2007 Lexus ES350................................................
2010 Honda CR-VEX-L........................................
2010 Honda CR-VEX...........................................
2010 Toyota Sienna LE........................................
2008 Toyota Highlander Sport..........................
2008 Toyota Highlander......................................
2011 Hyundai Sonata SE....................................
2009 Honda CR-VEX...........................................
2010 Dodge Challenger SE.................................
2008 LandRover LR2 HSE..................................
2011 SubaruLegacy 2.5i Premium...................
2007 Lexus ES350................................................
2011 Honda Civic Si .............................................
2010 Chevrolet Equinox LT2LT.........................
2008 FordEdge Limited......................................
2011 JeepLiberty Sport......................................
2009 Hyundai Santa Fe Limited........................
2011 Hyundai Sonata Limited...........................
2010 FordEdge SEL.............................................
2009 Toyota RAV4 Limited.................................
2012 Hyundai Santa Fe GLS...............................
2011 Dodge Journey Mainstreet......................
2010 JeepGrandCherokee Laredo.................
2008 Lexus IS250.................................................
2011 NissanJuke SL............................................
2010 BuickLaCrosse CXL..................................
2009 Honda Odyssey EX-L.................................
2007 Lexus GS350...............................................
2010 Honda CR-VEX-L........................................
2012 VolkswagenPassat 2.5 SE.......................
2011 NissanXterra X...........................................
2011 Hyundai Genesis Coupe 2.0T..................
2010 Honda Odyssey EX-L.................................
2009 Honda Pilot EX............................................
2008 Lexus RX350...............................................
2009 Acura RDXTechnology Package...........
2009 Honda Odyssey EX-L.................................
2007 FordExpeditionEL Eddie Bauer.............
2010 FordF-150 XLT............................................
2010 Acura TL Base.............................................
2008 Toyota Highlander Limited.......................
2009 Lexus IS250.................................................
2011 Hyundai TucsonLimited...........................
2009 Cadillac CTS1SB.........................................
2012 Acura TSX2.4..............................................
2009 Cadillac CTSBase 1SA..............................
2010 Honda AccordCrosstour EX-L...............
2012 Chrysler Town&Country Touring-L.....
2009 Lexus IS250.................................................
2009 JeepWrangler UnlimitedSahara...........
2009 BMW3 Series 328i xDrive........................
2010 Acura RDXTechnology Package...........
2010 Acura TL Base.............................................
2011 Toyota Highlander V6................................
2008 Acura MDXTechnology...........................
2010 Lexus IS250.................................................
2009 Acura MDXBase........................................
2009 Dodge Ram1500 SLTQuadCab.............
2010 Lexus ES350................................................
2011 JeepGrandCherokee Laredo.................
2010 GMCAcadia SLT-1.....................................
2011 Honda Pilot EX-L.........................................
2010 Toyota Tundra Grade 4.6L V8 Double Cab...........
2010 FordExplorer Sport Trac Limited...........
2011 Honda Pilot EX-L.........................................
2011 Chevrolet Camaro2LTconvertible........
2010 Lexus IS250.................................................
2010 Lexus IS250.................................................
2012 Honda Ridgeline RTS.................................
2011 Chrysler Town&Country Limited.........
2010 Mercedes GLK-Class GLK350 4Matic....
2007 Cadillac Escalade........................................
2010 Toyota Highlander Limited.......................
2012 Toyota Tundra Grade Double Cab..........
2011 Lexus ES350................................................
2010 Mercedes C-Class C300 Sport 4Matic...
2010 Mercedes GLK-Class GLK350 4Matic....
2010 Lexus RX350...............................................
2011 Chevrolet Silverado1500 LT....................
2011 Inniti M37 X...............................................
2011 BuickEnclave CXL 2XL............................
2010 Lexus RX350...............................................
2010 Toyota Tundra LimitedDouble Cab.......
2011 Inniti G37 X................................................
2010 Lexus RX350...............................................
2011 Toyota Sienna XLELimited......................
2011 Lexus ES350................................................
2011 Chevrolet Avalanche 1500 LTLT1..........
2011 Lexus RX350...............................................
2010 Mercedes E-Class E350 4Matic...............
2010 Mercedes M-Class ML350........................
2011 Mercedes E-Class E350 4Matic...............
2012 Lexus RX350...............................................
2011 Mercedes E-Class E350 4Matic...............
2011 Toyota Sequoia Platinum.........................
2013 Lexus RX350...............................................
2011 Mercedes E-Class E350.............................
2011 Cadillac CTS-VBase...................................
2009 Mercedes SL-Class SL550........................
2011 Lexus LX570................................................
PreOwned 5upersIere 14 8rcnds p PreOwned 5up 14 8rcnds
32,782
14,407
29,410
22,473
35,312
23,160
22,957
17,102
29,984
17,174
61,657
10,890
9,834
45,274
76,570
45,240
46,906
38,264
49,844
21,488
44,788
29,622
54,330
51,657
42,883
35,905
42,604
61,657
47,600
19,573
24,263
16,377
58,066
15,444
43,967
9,235
39,372
62,248
10
19,254
43,192
35,213
15,572
11,947
22,104
26,864
38,269
11,403
54,735
43,489
50,670
43,515
8,845
25,142
3,811
57,405
43,880
54,007
41,549
49,485
52,642
19,936
18,882
49,131
29,609
12,183
56,308
3,728
19,147
15,124
23,514
12,228
26,506
41,744
49,200
20,161
18,372
49,817
35,484
27,955
10,851
29,683
9,367
31,503
38,420
24,652
27,755
26,153
7,205
29,062
19,676
6,811
35,423
24,250
73,416
32,894
2,727
27,785
29,507
32,664
47,490
5,801
50,015
21,923
41,919
17,105
15,027
32,677
26,280
14,473
20,583
17,391
36,143
16,200
25,232
5,235
19,592
5,079
2,737
12,499
13,342
33,736
24,769
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K13335A
H29112A
CH5553A
H28620B
H27775B
H28190B
KP15836A
K13347A
L11854A
H29052A
H28181B
H28901A
T30254A
K13174A
T29930A
H28870B
M8033A
B9336C
T29864B
T29587A
B9752A
M8079A
L11664A
T29250B
H27953B
T30072A
T29762B
K12785B
A11559A
BP15896A
T30126A
B9455A
K13260A
T30140A
L11650B
KP15861
H27843A
T30053B
K13322A
T30122B
T30093A
H28477B
T30377A
H28674A
L11676B
T29723B
A11484B
KP15833A
T30194A
BP15712B
T29608A
L11550C
H29034A
J5426A
CH5584B
T29935A
T29900A
H28918A
T30361A
H28724A
H28691A
J5433A
C3631A
H29062A
D0670A
H29130A
HP15907
A11017A
H28898A
T30272A
H28941A
L11595C
M8115A
H28893A
T29975A
T29082A
T30322A
C3635C
B9869A
T30221A
T30319A
T29998B
CH5562A
T30211A
H27615A
J5377A
L11872A
H29064A
J5407A
H28800B
H29122A
T30067A
H29006A
CH5547A
J5320A
K13291A
K13152A
T29492A
B9650A
T29826A
H28810A
T30025A
H28785A
T29641A
T29673C
L11809A
T29996B
H28187A
K13320A
B9597C
A11485A
L11669B
T29287A
BP15826B
L11735B
A11469A
T30304A
T30349A
H29134A
J5239D
H29103A
H28778A
H28394A
H29002A
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$17,887
$17,979
$18,007
$18,033
$18,056
$18,095
$18,174
$18,296
$18,373
$18,385
$18,395
$18,450
$18,493
$18,499
$18,554
$18,636
$18,998
$19,088
$19,149
$19,276
$19,278
$19,409
$19,499
$19,562
$19,612
$19,802
$19,852
$19,885
$19,903
$19,995
$20,012
$20,034
$20,087
$20,119
$20,244
$20,276
$20,499
$20,499
$20,886
$20,979
$20,999
$21,204
$21,306
$21,479
$21,479
$21,883
$21,974
$21,995
$21,999
$22,405
$22,586
$22,599
$22,860
$22,879
$23,092
$23,537
$23,669
$24,394
$24,420
$24,760
$24,787
$24,791
$24,810
$24,939
$24,943
$24,953
$24,995
$25,345
$25,375
$25,391
$25,499
$26,004
$26,334
$26,377
$26,424
$26,684
$26,881
$26,913
$26,940
$26,998
$26,999
$27,093
$27,469
$27,526
$27,952
$27,999
$28,283
$28,360
$28,478
$28,479
$28,526
$28,628
$28,921
$29,063
$29,238
$29,608
$29,862
$30,047
$30,455
$30,584
$30,717
$30,979
$31,067
$32,440
$32,534
$33,522
$33,935
$34,043
$34,479
$34,533
$37,499
$37,562
$38,999
$39,999
$43,190
$43,479
$44,191
$45,659
$45,689
$48,213
$54,499
$55,273
$65,323
*ALL PRICES PLUS TAX, TAG, & TITLE. FINANCING AVAILABLE WITH APPROVED CREDIT. PRIOR SALES EXCLUDED. DEALER NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR TYPOGRAPHICAL ERRORS. WARRANTY ON SELECT MAKES AND MODELS. SEE DEALER FOR DETAILS. UNITS MAY BE SOLD PRIOR TO PRINTING. OFFERS EXPIRE 10/31/12.
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C M Y K
PAGE 24A www.theabingtonjournal.com The Abington JournalClarks Summit, PA WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER17, 2012
S
crapbook moments took place during
Homecoming events at Abington
Heights and Lakeland high schools this
past weekend. In Clarks Summit, Queen
Monica Pacyna accepted her crown Oct. 13.
Homecoming Queen Ashton Boyarsky and
Homecoming King Brad Strong took the
dance floor at Lakeland High School in Jer-
myn Oct. 12.
ABINGTON JOURNAL/ELLEN BUGNO
Lakeland Jr./Sr. High School Homecoming Queen Ashton Boyarsky and Homecoming King Brad
Strong.
ABINGTON JOURNAL STEPHANIE WALKOWSKI
Abington Heights Freshman Homecoming Court representative
Emma Henzes with her escort and brother Jamie Henzes.
ABINGTON JOURNAL/STEPHANIE
WALKOWSKI
Abington Heights Home-
coming Queen Monica Pacy-
na.
ABINGTON JOURNAL/EMILY TAYLOR
Corey Ware and Hannah Radkiewicz attend
Abington Heights Homecoming dance.
Days of
crowns
and roses
ABINGTON JOURNAL/ELLEN BUGNO
The Lakeland Jr. /Sr. Homecoming
underclassmen representatives, from
left, freshman Taylor Flynn; sopho-
more Courtney Parchinski; under-
classman escort Bruce Lindemuth
and junior Sharon Snyder.
ABINGTON JOURNAL/ELLEN BUGNO
The Lakeland Jr./Sr. High School senior Homecoming Court includes, from left, Matt Morell,
Mike Thomas, Jake Noldy, Tyler Brady, King Brad Strong, Queen Ashton Boyarsky, Jacquelyeen
Budzinski, Julianna Kozuch, Kaitlyn Zaleski and Mora Hoyle.
OBITUARY
Robert J. Vasicak, 68, of
Scranton, died Tuesday, Oct. 9,
in Allied Skilled Services.
Born Sept. 28, 1944, in Lu-
zerne, he was the son of the late
Joseph P. and Mary P. Adam-
shick Vasicak.
He is survived by a brother,
Michael and wife, Shirley;
nieces, nephews and cousins.
He was also preceded in
death by three sisters, Adele
Feldman, Louise Lada and
Bernadine R. Rogers; and two
brothers, infant Joseph and John
Vasicak.
Interment with graveside
blessing services will be at the
convenience of the family in
Mount Olivet Cemetery, Wyom-
ing, with services by the Rev.
Jeffrey Tudgay.
Arrangements are being
made by Jennings-Calvey Fu-
neral and Cremation Service
Inc., 111 Colburn Ave., Clarks
Summit. To send an online
condolence, visit www.jenning-
scalvey.com.
Robert J. Vasicak
October 9, 2012
Willard M.
Chapple, 83 of
RansomTwp.
died Monday
afternoon, Oct. 8,
at Geisinger
Community
Medical Center
in Scranton.
His wife was the late Hilda J.
Chapple who died in1994.
Born in RansomTwp. he was the
son of Merlin and Bertha Pahl Chap-
ple. He was a1946 graduate of
Newton -RansomHigh School and
served in the U.S Army during the
Korean War. He worked various
construction jobs and also worked
for Met Life Insurance Company.
Prior to his retirement in1993 he was
a caseworker for the PAState Dept.
of Welfare. He served on the Abing-
ton Heights school board from1962
to1983. He was a member of the
Abington Memorial VFWPost 7069
in Clarks Summit and a member of
the Waverly Masonic Lodge #301F
&AM. He was an avid outdoors-
man, enjoying deer hunting, firearm
sports and fishing, especially Cana-
dian fishing trips at remote camps.
Surviving are three sons; Brian
and wife Brenda, RansomTwp.,
Steven, RansomTwp., and David,
Flagstaff, Ariz. and three grand-
children, Ben, Brooke and Madison.
He was preceded in death by a
half sister Margaret Stout.
In lieu of flowers, memorials may
be made to the Waverly Lodge #301,
134 Basalyga St. Jessup, Pa18433.
To send an online condolence,
visit www.lawrenceeyoungfuner-
alhome.com
Willard M. Chapple
October 8, 2012
Austin C.
Sicher Jr., 78, of
Newton Twp.,
died Friday
morning, Oct. 12,
in the VNA
Hospice Unit at
Geisinger Com-
munity Medical Center in Scranton.
His wife is the former Edith Edie
Cooper. The couple celebrated their
52nd wedding anniversary in April.
Born in Kingston, he was the son
of Rev. A. Clay and Estella Williams
Sicher. He served in the U.S. Navy
during the Korean conflict and prior
to his retirement he was a service
technician for Sears. He was a mem-
ber of the Abington Memorial VFW
Post #7069 and also the Countryside
Community Church in Newton.
Austin was a very talented artist and
loved to oil paint. He enjoyed the
outdoors including fishing, but his
main passion in life was his family,
especially his grandson Joshua. The
family would like to thank Dr. Lisa
Robertson, Dr. Richard Emanuelson,
Dr. Donald Preate and the VNA
Hospice Unit at Geisinger Communi-
ty Medical Center for their wonderful
care and compassion given to Austin
and his family during his illness.
Also surviving is a daughter Don-
na Marks, Tunkhannock; a son Jef-
frey, Wrightsville; a grandson Josh-
ua; a sister Diane Kolebar, Peckville;
sisters and brothers in lawRoger and
Helen Doty, RansomTwp.and Rob-
ert and Veronica Penny Thompson,
of Newton Twp.; also nieces and
nephews
He was preceded in death by a
brother David and sister Evangelyn
Giddings.
Afuneral service and interment
will be private at the convenience of
the family. In lieu of flowers memo-
rials may be made to the Minooka
Lions AutismAwareness Fund, 2635
Colliery Ave. Scranton Pa. 18505. To
sign the online guestbook go to
http://www.lawrenceeyoungfuner-
alhome.com/.
Austin C. Sicher Jr.
October 12, 2012
WilliamC.
Saunders, 72, of
Glenside, for-
merly of Clarks
Summit, died
Wednesday, Oct.
10 at home. He
and his wife, the
former Donna E. Warne, celebrated
their 51st wedding anniversary on
Aug. 26.
Born April 23, 1940, in Philadel-
phia, son of the late Charles George
and Eleanor May Kennedy Saunders,
Bill was a1958 graduate of Abington
Heights and continued his education
at Penn State Universitys Worthing-
ton Scranton campus.His career was
dedicated to the engineering profes-
sion, having worked most recently as
a fire-protection and life-safety
engineer for Ballinger, Philadelphia.
He was a dedicated member of the
Clarks Summit Fire Company, where
he served in various positions, in-
cluding many years as chief. He was
an active member of Abington Area
Fire Line Officers and was instru-
mental in the development of the fire
training grounds in Newton Twp. He
belonged to several fire protection
associations. Bill supported the
development of many communities
in Northeast Pennsylvania, serving
on several planning commissions
and zoning boards. He was a found-
ing member of the Summit Wres-
tling Club. Bill was also a member of
Ducks Unlimited; the Wetlands
Institute, Stone Harbor, N.J.; the
Philadelphia Orchestra Association;
the Countryside Conservancy, La
Plume; and the Pinelands Preserva-
tion Alliance, NewJersey.
Also surviving are two daughters,
Rebecca Lance and husband, Alan,
Scranton; and Jennifer, Jessup; a son,
attorney WilliamC. Saunders Jr.,
Chadds Ford; a brother, Robert
Saunders and wife, Debbie, Clarks
Summit; eight grandchildren, Sarah
Aleksandrowicz and husband, Mike;
Courtney Lance, Kegan Lance,
Lindsey Saunders, Chelfon Saun-
ders, Nate Williams, Bradley Saun-
ders and Wesley Saunders; great-
granddaughter, Micayla Aleksan-
drowicz; aunts, nephews and nieces.
Amemorial service will be held
Saturday, Oct. 20, at 11a.m. in the
Church of the Epiphany, Church Hill
Road, Glenburn, with services by the
Rev. Canon WilliamT. Warne II,
retired, and the Rev. Craig C. Swee-
ney, rector. Interment will be held at
the Church of the Epiphany Memo-
rial Garden.
Memorial contributions may be
made to Clarks Summit Fire Compa-
ny, P.O. Box M, Clarks Summit, PA
18411.
Arrangements are being made by
the Jennings-Calvey Funeral and
Cremation Service Inc., 111Colburn
Avenue, Clarks Summit, PA18411.
For more information, directions, or
to send an online condolence, visit
www.jenningscalvey.com.
William C. Saunders
October 10, 2012
MaryT.
Naylor, 91, of
Clarks Summit,
diedMonday
morning, Oct.
15, at Common-
wealthHome
HealthHospice,
Scranton. She was the widowof
Peter Naylor whodiedin1994.
BorninMinooka, she was the
daughter of the late Josephand
Monica Swietnicki. For a time she
was a shoemaker for Endicott
JohnsonShoe Co. andprior to
retirement was employedas a
Nurses Aide at Clarks Summit
State Hospital andAlliedServices.
She was a member of Holy
Redeemer ChurchinHarding.
Marylovedpolka music and
enjoyedpolka dancingandalways
lookedforwardtoher trips tothe
Dollar Store.
Marys familywouldlike to
thankthe staff members at Mercy
Hospital, AbingtonManor and
CommonwealthHome Health
Hospice for the compassionate
care andattentiontheyshowed
duringher illness. Theywould
especiallylike tothankher nurse,
Tatyana Likhova, whoMaryliked
somuchshe wantedtotake her
home.
Survivingare her twosons,
Robert andhis wife Jean, Clarks
Summit, andJosephandhis wife,
Deane, ArroyoGrande, Calif.; 9
grandchildren; 12great grand-
children; nieces andnephews.
She was precededindeathbya
son, Raymond; brothers, Frank
andStanley; andsisters Laura,
Josephine andCeil.
AMass of ChristianBurial will
be heldFriday, Oct. 19at 10a.m. at
Our Ladyof the Snows Church,
301S. State St., Clarks Summit.
Those attendingare askedtogo
directlytothe church. Interment
will be private inMountainView
Cemetery, Harding.
Friends maycall onThursday
from5to8p.m. at the Lawrence
E. Funeral Home, 418S. State St.
Clarks Summit, PA.
Inlieuof flowers, memorials
maybe made inMarys name to
CommonwealthHome Health
Hospice, 746JeffersonAve.,
Scranton, PA18510. For directions
or tosendanonline condolence,
visit www.lawrenceeyoungfuner-
alhome.com.
Mary T. Naylor
October 15, 2012
CROSSWORD ANSWERS
FROM PAGE 8
ABINGTON JOURNAL/STEPHANIE WALKOWSKI
Abington Heights Senior Homecoming Court includes, from left: Hannah Radkiewicz, Corey Ware,
Samantha Dench, Clay Basalyga, Queen Monica Pacyna, Matthew Pettinato, Alison Lamana, Andy
Fiegleman, Melanie Coles, Courtney Norton. Absent from photo Zack Sutter, Dante Pasqualicho.
ABINGTON JOURNAL/EMILY TAYLOR
Students during Abington Heights homecoming
dance, from left: Devyn Wylam, Katie Lingle,
Sarah Lingle and Nathan Smoker.
Kenneth W.
Lundvall, 71, of
S. Abington died
Saturday, Oct.
13, at Abington
Manor Nursing
Home after an
extended illness.
He was born
in Mendon, Mass. the son of John
Lars Lundvall and Phebe Briggs
Lundvall. He graduated from Men-
don High School, attended DeVry
Technical Institute and Moody
Bible Institute, and Bible Institute
of New England. While living in
Mass. he worked for 32 years for
Commonwealth Gas Co. (now
N-Star) as a natural gas dispatcher.
He lived for 11 years in S. Abington
Twp.
Surviving are his wife, Nancy;
his daughter, Heather Etner and her
husband Steve of Osceola, Ind.; his
son, Shawn Lundvall and his wife
Erin of Midlothian, Va.; grand-
children Andrew Etner and his
wife, Catey and their children,
Aiden, Tristan, and Ariana of
Winona Lake, Ind.; Philip Etner of
Augusta, Ga.; Rebekah Smith and
her husband, Ben of Elkhart, Ind.
and Elisabeth Etner of Osceola,
Ind. and Lucas and Liam Lundvall
of Midlothian, Va. He is also sur-
vived by his sisters Lorraine Schre-
cengost and her husband Reed of
King George, Va.; and Joan Holt
and husband Greg of Billings, Mo.
and many nieces and nephews.
A memorial service will be held
Oct. 19 at 11 a.m. at Summit Baptist
Church, 232 Noble Road, Clarks
Summit. Interment will be private
at the convenience of the family.
Memorial donations may be
made to the ALS Association, 1275
K Street Suite 1050, Washington
DC 20005 or VNA Hospice of
Olyphant, 301 Delaware Ave Oly-
phant Pa. 18447.
To sign the online guestbook, go
to www.lawrenceeyoungfuner-
alhome.com.
Kenneth W. Lundvall
October 13, 2012