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Clarks Summit, Pa.

SEPTEMBER 14 TO SEPTEMBER 20, 2011 50


C M Y K
Serving the Greater Abington Community since 1947
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An edition of The Times Leader
THE ABINGTON
Wilkes-Barre, Pa.

+
7
7
\

/
/

10 Year Fixed Rate


Home Equity Loan
Other rates and terms available
1
No fee special is available for PA properties. NY properties require a mortgage tax fee. f required,
title insurance is the responsibility of the consumer. Borrower will reimburse lender for waived bank
fees and lender paid 3rd party charges, if loan is paid off within 36 months of origination. Minimum
loan amount is $10,000 in new money and maximum amounts may apply.
2
Annual
Percentage Rate (APR) shown is accurate as of 5/1/11 and is subject to change without
notice. A 4.99% APR, 120 month fxed rate home equity loan costs $10.60 per month per
$1000 borrowed. Payments per thousand disclosed do not include escrow for taxes and
insurance that may be required. Rates assume Loan to Value is 80% or less and payment
is by auto draft from a North Penn checking account. Rate quoted is for qualifed borrowers only.
t

Paul Kairis preps for the 68th


Waverly Community House
Antique Show. See Page A3.
WAVERLY
Bright outlook
Everything Natural will host
Live Art creations by visiting
painters. See Page A16.
CLARKS SUMMIT
Rwanda artists visit area
A participant in the Susan G.
Komen Race for the Cure cele-
brates. See Page C1.
SCRANTON
The power of pink
The Lakeland High School
football team defeated Mid
Valley. See Page C 3
JERMYN
Chiefs grab first win
ArtsEtc. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .A13
Calendar. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .A2
Classified. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .B1
Crosswords . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .A11
Obituaries. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .A6
School . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .A7
Sports . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .C1
INSIDE
MANE event
Horse show hosted by
Newton Ransom Volun-
teer Fire Company Sept.
11. For photos, see
Page C4.
DICKSONCITY- Guests
packed the Uno Chicago Grill in
Dickson City the evening of
Sept. 8 for a fundraising event to
benefit Marleys Mission, a
local organization that provides
free equine-based therapy to
children and families who have
experienced trauma. As sup-
porters mingled outside on the
patio and sidewalk, they heard a
siren approaching fromthe
distance and gave an enthusi-
astic applause as Dickson City
Police escorted a Road Scholar
Transport truck decorated with a
scene fromMarleys Mission
into a reserved spot, the only
empty spaces left in the lot. The
show, however, was not over yet.
Out of the back of the trailer
poured a fewdozen Marleys
Mission volunteers dancing to
the song, I Got a Feeling by
Black Eyed Peas.
What is coming to be known
as Marleys Missions classic
flash mob is just one of the
ABINGTON JOURNAL/ELIZABETH BAUMEISTER
Marleys Mission volunteers and supporters stand in front of a Road Scholar Transport truck decorated for
the non-profit during a fundraiser Sept. 8 at Uno Chicago Grill in Dickson City.
One mile at a time
BY ELIZABETH BAUMEISTER
lbaumeister@theabingtonjournal.com
See Mile, Page 12
Newsies Pizza, located at
100 East Main St., Dalton,
will make its first appearance
at this years Rotary of the
Abingtons Taste of the
Abingtons, scheduled for
Sept. 25.
Owned by Tony and Mi-
riam Warenzak and Katrina
Ceczoli, Newsies Pizza has
made a name for itself in just
a little under two years, and
Tony said he feels the event
in September is the perfect
way to keep word of the res-
taurant spreading.
I think its a good way to
give people that havent tried
us yet a chance to taste what
we have to offer, and whats
different from other pizza
shops in the area, said Tony.
He added that one differ-
ence is the care that goes into
their ingredients.
The sauce is made fresh
daily, and the staff members
crush their own tomatoes to
make it. The dough is crafted
in small batches for quality
control and consistency and
the cheeses are all carefully
selected.
Were confident that peo-
ple who havent tried us are
ABINGTON JOURNAL/DON MCGLYNN
For the Taste of the Abingtons,
Newsies Pizza will serve one of
its more popular menu items, the
fresh mozzarella and veggie
pizza.
TASTE OF THE ABINGTONS
Owner: Care
creates flavor
BY DON MCGLYNN
dmcglynn@theabingtonjournal.com
See Taste, Page 12
TUNKHANNOCK- The Susquehan-
na River floodedstreets of downtown
Tunkhannocklast week, as a result of
the Tropical StormLee, forcingmany
local businesses toclose their doors,
includingGays True Value Hardware,
Bridge Street Market, Bricks Super-
market andthe DietrichTheater.
As a result of non-stopcommunity
support, some of those businesses will
not be closedfor long.
DietrichTheater Executive Director
HildyMorgansaidthere were dozens of
people cleaningupthe mess the storm
causedwhenshe arrivedat the theater
Friday, Sept. 9andwere still there help-
ingout Monday.
The volunteers rangedfromindividu-
als, togroups like TunkhannockHigh
ABINGTON JOURNAL/ALICE STUFFLE
ABOVE: Rt. 92 in Clinton Township shown Thursday, Sept. 8
as flood waters were rising.
AT RIGHT: Rt. 92 in Clinton Township shown Sunday, Sept. 11
after flood waters subsided.
Nonstopsupport
ABINGTON JOURNAL/DON MCGLYNN
Members of the community started helping at the Dietrich Sept. 8. The grand reopen-
ing is scheduled for Sept. 16.
Their generosityhas
just brought us to tears,
said Dietrich director
BY DON MCGLYNN
dmcglynn@theabingtonjournal.com
ABINGTON JOURNAL/DON MCGLYNN
James Hawk and Jack Fenwick assist
with seats at the Dietrich Theater.
See Support, Page 5
President of the Abington Area Joint
Recreation Board Bill Risse was ada-
mant when he said, What we do as a
whole and as a team has made the
many things we do successful. It takes
a real good ensemble to make this
work.
The many things Risse addressed
were programs the board has put to-
gether but are primarily run by a core
of volunteers. They include the Com-
munity Guard, the Dog Park and Earth
Camp. Weve tried not to become
programmers because it is so demand-
ing. At some point it will have to be
managed by an employee. Weve spend
a great deal of time developing a mas-
ter plan, which takes in the input of the
community. Though we have volun-
teers, they can come to us for help. All
projects are joint-rec projects.
Established in 1972, the Abington
Area Joint Recreation Board is made
up of 24 municipality representatives,
who have made it their goal to provide
quality outdoor recreational opportuni-
ties for the community. The board man-
ages the Abington Area Community
Park and was created when the Com-
monwealth of Pennsylvania deeded
surplus land to the boroughs of Clarks
Green and Clarks Summit and the
townships of Abington, Glenburn,
South Abington and Waverly.
According to Risse, what the board is
focused on is the development of the
physical aspect. It includes the Bound-
less Playground, developing parking,
sidewalks, bathrooms and a pavilion
lakeside to be used by families for re-
unions and graduation parties. As a
result of the higher profile of the lake,
he said, the Forever Young Fishing
Derby has become an annual event.
Each brought more and more partici-
pation from the community, Risse
said.
Now, the board is preparing to bid on
Meet the President
Team spirit
delivers
success
BY KELLY MCDONOUGH
Abington Journal Correspondent
See Team, Page 12
JOURNAL
C M Y K
PAGE 2A www.theabingtonjournal.com The Abington JournalClarks Summit, PA WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER14, 2011
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
DON MCGLYNN
585-1601 / dmcglynn@theabingtonjournal.com
RETAIL ADVERTISING ACCOUNT EXECUTIVES
JUDY COMERFORD
687.1796 / jcomerford@timesleader.com
KAREN FISCUS
558-0845 / kfiscus@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
fact or clarify any misunderstandings created by a story. Call 587-1148. Have a
story idea? Please call. Wed like to hear about it. Letters: The Abington Journal
prints all letters, which have local interest. Send letters to: Editor, The Abington
Journal, 211 S. State St., Clarks Summit, PA 18411. All letters must be signed
and include a phone number where we can reach the author. Editor reserves
the right to edit or reject any item submitted. Deadline is noon, Friday prior to
publication. Want a photo that has appeared? We can provide color prints of
photos taken by our staff. Prices: 8x10 - $25; 5x7 - $12. Call, mail in, or stop by
to order.
CIRCULATION
Orders for subscription received by Friday at noon will begin the following
week. See box at right for subscription prices. Local subscriptions should arrive
Wednesdays. Please inform us of damage or delay. Call 587-1148. The Abing-
ton Journal (USPS 542-460), 211 S. State St., PO Box 277, Clarks Summit, PA
18411. Published weekly by Wilkes Barre Publishing Company, 211S. State St.,
Clarks Summit, PA, 18411. $20 per year, in Lackawanna and Wyoming counties
(PA); $24 elsewhere in PA and additional offices. Periodicals postage paid at
Clarks Summit, PA, 18411, and at additional offices.
ISSN. NO. 1931-8871, VOL. 85, ISSUE NO. 37
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to The Abington Journal, 211 South
State St., Clarks Summit, PA 18411.
COPYRIGHT 2011: Entire contents copyrighted. All rights reserved. No
part of this publication may be reproduced by any means without the express
written consent of the publisher.
ADVERTISING
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING DEADLINE: Mondays at 10 a.m.
DISPLAY ADVERTISING DEADLINE: Thursday at 5 p.m.
CALL 587-1148 (Thursday at noon if proof required.)
We have a variety of rates and programs to suit your advertising needs. The
Abington Journal satisfies most co-op ad programs. Creative services at no
charge. Combination rates with The Dallas Post, Dallas, available. We can pro-
duce your newsletter, flyer or newspaper. Call for quotes on typesetting, pro-
duction and printing.
Complete and mail in this form, or call 587-1148
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Mail Address ____________________________________
City _________________________State _____ Zip _____
Phone ________________________________________
RATES 1 Year 2 Years
Lackawanna & Wyoming counties $20 $35
Other PA, NY or NJ $24 $42
All Other States $27 $48
Return completed formwith payment to: The Abington Journal, 211S. State St.,
Clarks Summit, PA 18411
THE ABINGTON
JOURNAL
October is National Down Syndrome Awareness Month. The Friends of The Arc of North-
eastern Pennsylvania will honor Sara Wolff for her extraordinary dedication as an Advocate for
People with Intellectual and Developmental Disabilities. Sara will be honored at a Dinner at
Fiorellis in Peckville Oct. 2 with a reception at 4 p.m. and dinner at 5 p.m.
Shown are Friends of The Arc Auxiliary with honoree Sara Wolff. Front row, from left: Mary
Carol Kanton, Sara Wolff and Jeanne Gardier. Second row: Dolly Densevich, Nancy Crafferty
and Carol Burke. Third Row: Betty Moreken and Connie Wolff. Fourth row: Michele McDade
and Auxiliary President Eileen Williams. Fifth row: Corolla Sawka and Betsy Youngblood. For
further information call The Arc at 346.4010.
The Arc of NEPA honors advocate
REMINDERS
Countryside Community
ChurchFundraiser. Countryside
will be participatinginBoscovs
Friends HelpingFriends Day by
selling25percent off shopping
passes for $5each. Passes are
validOct. 4, 2011at anyBoscovs
store. Theyare available from
members, onOct. 4at Mall at
SteamtownScrantonBoscovs or
bycontactingthe office at
587.3206or byemail at country-
sidechurch@yahoo.com
Influenzaclinics, sponsoredby
PrimeTime Healthandthe Lack-
awanna CountyArea Agencyon
Agingat all Lackawanna County
CommunitySenior Centers
beginninginthe middle of Sep-
tember. Influenza andpneumonia
immunizations will bothbe avail-
able at all locations. Individuals
coveredunder Medicare Part B
canreceive the vaccinations at no
charge withtheir Medicare card.
Individuals interestedina pneu-
monia vaccine needtoverifythe
date of their last pneumonia
vaccine withtheir physician.
Additional insurances accepted
include all Aetna plans, Brave
andHighmarkFreedomBlue.
Geisinger Cardholders must
receive vaccines fromtheir physi-
cians. Self payis $30for Flu
Vaccine and$65for Pneumonia
Vaccine. The schedule of local
clinics is as follows: Sept. 26, 10
a.m. to2p.m., AbingtonSenior
Center1151Winola Road, Clarks
Summit; Noappointments neces-
sary.
DAILYEVENTS
September14:
Gaslandshowing, 7p.m.,
NewtonRansomFire Hall, 1890
NewtonRansomBlvd. Cost:
Free admission. Sponsoredby
CommunityCounts NEPAInfo:
Facebook: CommunityCounts
NEPAandwww.NewtonHome-
RuleCommunity.org
TheLackawannaHistorical
Society Annual Dinner, honoring
the 20thAnniversaryof the Lack-
awanna Heritage ValleyNational
andState Heritage Area, at the
ScrantonCultural Center. Cock-
tails at 5:30p.m., dinner at 6:15
p.m., anda worldpremier show-
ingof "Legacy: The Storyof the
Lackawanna Heritage Valley," at
8p.m., whichwill alsobroadcast
onWVIATelevision.
The MisericordiaUniversity
Center OpenHouse For Adult
Learners andTransfer Students,
inthe BoardRoom, secondfloor
of Lackawanna College, from4
to7p.m. Info: 674.6331or rfufa-
ro@misericordia.edu.
The WyomingCounty Cham-
ber of Commerce JobFair, grand
ball roomat ShadowbrookInn&
Resort from10a.m. to5p.m.
Social MediaandYour Small
Business, presentations from8to
9a.m. or noonto1p.m. at the
AbingtonCommunityLibrary.
Learnabout howtouse affor-
dable andfree tools toposition
your business andaddtoyour
customer base. First ina series of
three programs. Cost: free. Regis-
trationrequired: 587.3440.
The WyomingCounty Cham-
ber of Commerce andThe Wyom-
ingCounty Commissioners to
host career day/jobfair inthe
grandball roomat Shadowbrook
InnandResort at 10a.m. and
close at 5p.m. Info: Contact
MaureenDispenza at the Wyom-
ingCountyChamber of Com-
merce at 570.8367755or Mau-
reen@wyccc.com.
September15: Easingthe
Burdenof Cancer.Together,
inthe Seasons Ballroomat Mo-
heganSunat PoconoDowns,
from6to8p.m. Ashort program
highlightingpast accomplish-
ments anddiscussingthe future
visionof the Cancer Institute will
be the focus of the event. Alight
buffet will be served. Cost: $100.
Info: 424.6724or www.cancer-
nepa.org.
Community Medical Center
Book Fair andBook Signing,
continuingSept. 16, from8a.m.
to4p.m., at the hospitals main
lobby. OnThursdayfrom11:30
a.m. to1p.m., Dr. Wasique Mirza
will be signingcopies of his new
political thriller, ZeroPoint. Co-
pies are available for purchase in
the gift shopwithproceeds going
tothe hospital auxiliary.
St Josephs Senior Social Club
meeting, inSt. Roccos school
auditoriumonOakSt. inPittston
at 2p.m. Newmembers are al-
ways welcome.
September16: St. Gabriels
Retreat, runs toSept. 18. Begins
at 7p.m. Directedbythe Very
Rev. JimPrice, C.P., Rector of
Saint Anns Basilica. Info:
586.4957.
BirdWatchingWalk, startingat
Russell Hill Methodist Church,
Tunkhannockat 9a.m. Bring
binoculars anda fieldguide
(some available onhike). Cost:
free toEndless MountainNature
Center stewards, $3for others.
Info/Register: 836.3835.
NutritionDay, at the Cooper-
ative Farmers Market, 900Bar-
ringAvenue, Scrantonfromnoon
to7p.m. Sponsoredbythe Co-
OpFarmers Market andthe
Everhart Museum.Canning,
freezing, cookingbychefs and
experts. Medical experts will also
be onsite for bloodpressure
checks andhealth/diet related
questions. Square Dancingbythe
Susque Squares andDanjo
Wheelers from6to7p.m.
September17: Misericordia
University OpenHouse, at Mi-
sericordia from9a.m. to3p.m.
Register/Info: 675.4449.
68thAnnual Waverly Antiques
ShowandSale, from10a.m. to5
p.m. AlsoSept 18from11a.m. to
4p.m. At WaverlyCommunity
House, 1115N. AbingtonRdin
Waverly. Cost: $6. Info: 586.8191
ext. 2. Featuringa luncheoncater-
Ladies Night Out: Aroundthe
Worldin80Minutes, at Summit
Baptist Bible Church, from6:30
to8:30p.m. Ladies will meet at a
travel agency for orientation
before breakingintotour
groups totaste foods andenjoy
activities fromports aroundthe
world. Register/Info: 586.3351or
www.summitbaptist.org.
The 68thAnnual Waverly
Antiques ShowandSale, at the
WaverlyCommunityHouse, 1115
N. AbingtonRoad, from10a.m.
to5p.m. ContinuingSeptember
18from11a.m. to4p.m. Cost: $6
or $5.50witha showcardor ad.
Fundraiser for Barrett &Lock-
er families, at Mollys CozyCor-
ner, 1324Prospect Ave. Scranton
from8p.m. to12a.m. The fun-
draiser will feature live music by
BadAsh&The Offseason. Bas-
ket raffles anddonations will be
acceptedthroughout the monthat
Mollys CozyCorner. Designated
Drivers will be available for the
eveningwithfree non- alcoholic
beverages. BarHoppers NEPA, a
designateddriver service, is
volunteeringtheir time. Other
volunteers todrive are needed.
Info: tovolunteer or donate con-
tact Sheila at 570.604.4355.
SecondAnnual Pancakes for
Pancreatic Cancer, at Applebees,
DicksonCityfrom8to10a.m.
Cost: $6for adults, $4for chil-
dren. Proceeds will benefit Pan-
creatic Cancer ActionNetworks
Cheers toHope event. Will in-
clude a drawingtowinPhiladel-
phia Phillies vs. Washintgon
Nationals Tickets. Volunteers
needed. Tickets/Info: 343.5223
or 574.7674.
September18: Pastafor the
Pooches, at Crystal Fire Compa-
ny, Jermyn, from2to5p.m. Cost:
$8donationtoGriffinPond
Animal Shelter. Info: 876.3026.
DaltonHorse Show, at the
DaltonFire CompanyFair-
grounds from8a.m. to6p.m. A
varietyof classes for all age
groups, includingHunter and
Equitationclasses andmore.
Info: 575.6171.
Community Worshipand
NeighborhoodPicnic, at the
Clarks GreenUnitedMethodist
Church, 119GlenburnRoad.
Worshipbegins at 10a.m. andthe
picnic will beginat 11:30a.m.
Enjoyfood, games, childrens
activities andmore.
Spaghetti andMeatball Dinner
tobenefit SCOLA, Volunteers for
LiteracyandUnitedNeigh-
borhoodCenters, noonto3p.m.
at the Dante LiterarySociety
ClubRooms, 1916Prospect Ave.,
Scranton. Cost: $9.50adult;
$6.50child. Info: 570.346.0759
or 570.346.6203.
September19: The MarianC.
Bell Foundationwill host the 6th
Annual P.A.Rfor Parkinsons Golf
Event at The CountryClubof
Scranton. Event includes an
18-hole golf tournament, cock-
tails, dinner andlive auction.
Cost: Golf Package at $225,
includes greens fee andcart,
drivingrange, lunch, cocktails
anddinner; Dinner ticket $100.
Proceeds will benefit the Michael
J. FoxFoundationfor Parkinsons
Research. Info: Visit
www.par4parkinsons.org, email
par4parkinsons@yahoo.comor
call 312.852.0005.
edbythe Chefs Table at Keys-
tone College anAfternoonTea
GardenandAlmost Antiques.
The Ladies Auxiliary of the
ScrantonChapter of UNICO
Nationals Annual CardParty, at
the CountryClubof Scrantonat
noon. All proceeds will benefit
the Arc of NEPA, Marleys Mis-
sionandthe Womens Resource
Center. Cost: $25. Info:
585.2563.
Justus Fire Company Wine
TastingFundraiser, at Maiolatesi
Wine Cellars, 210GreenGrove
RoadScott Township, from6to
10p.m. Features wine tasting,
dinner byCangianos Italian
Specialities, entertainment, bas-
ket raffle, door prizes anda 50/50
Raffle. Must be 21withproper ID
toattend. Cost: $20.
The18thannual Lackawanna
County Commissioners Cross
Country Invitational, at McDade
ParkinScranton. Info: 963.6764.
COMMUNITY
CALENDAR
The Countryside Conservancy will hold its seventeenth annual Tailgate Picnic Sept.18
at its Meadowsweet Preserve on Lily Lake Road, Abington Township from 3 p.m. to
dusk. This years picnic has a twist: potluck. Pack a picnic lunch along with a dish to
share and drive out to the Preserve to join in this neighborhood tradition.
The event will feature live music, childrens activities and games, including the ever-
popular sack races, food and horse-drawn wagon rides for young and old. Admission is
free to Conservancy members and non-members can receive a one-year membership with
their $15 admission.
Participants from a previous years event are shown joining in the sack race.
Annual Tailgate Picnic Potluck set
The second annual Business
and Gas Expo, hosted by the
Wyoming County Chamber of
Commerce and sponsored by
Williams Companies, First
Liberty Bank and Trust and
Taylor Rental/ BX3, will be
held Sept. 28 from 5 to 8 p.m.
at Shadowbrook Inn and Re-
sort, Route 6, Tunkhannock.
The expo offers local and
national companies the oppor-
tunity to build partnerships
between gas companies, sub-
contractors, and area busi-
nesses. Natural gas industry
representatives will provide
insight to potential growth for
existing businesses as well as
the creation of needed new
businesses while Chamber
member businesses will de-
scribe how they can fill indus-
try needs.
Educational seminars host-
ed by gas industry profession-
als will focus on how individu-
al natural gas companies con-
duct business, said Maureen
Dispenza, WyomingCounty
Chamber of Commerce Direc-
tor. Attendance to this Cham-
ber event is free for members
and $20 per non-member.
For more information, call
570.836.7755 or email the
Wyoming County Chamber of
Commerce at Mau-
reen@wyccc.com.
Date set for
Gas Expo
With the current economic
status, the majority of busi-
ness owners are having diffi-
culty not only surviving, but
thriving. To help businesses
sharpen the skills needed to
develop, manage and grow a
successful business, Met-
roAction, the small business
development arm of the Grea-
ter Scranton Chamber of
Commerce, made available a
Small Business Institute pro-
gram on Thursdays through
Sept. 22 from 9 a.m. to noon
at the Chamber. The cost for
this program is $99, which
includes a textbook and mate-
rials. Training grants are avail-
able for certain businesses.
This practical hands-on
program is designed to help
big or small, existing or start-
up businesses learn how to
focus their efforts and be
more competitive through the
Small Business Institute. At-
tendees will learn what makes
a business successful, develop
a marketing strategy, learn to
understand cash flow and
financial statements and leave
with a comprehensive busi-
ness plan.
MetroAction
starts new
program
C M Y K
WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER14, 2011 THE ABINGTON JOURNALCLARKS SUMMIT, PA WWW.THEABINGTONJOURNAL.COM PAGE 3A
WAVERLY- Whenyouwalk
intothe lobbyat the upcoming
68thAnnual WaverlyCommu-
nityHouse Antique Showand
Sale, youwill finda mixof new
andold, rustic andluxury, eye-
poppingChrysanthemumyel-
lowanda bountiful harvest of a
fall favorite: mums.
The lobbydisplaytheme is
Ruxe, whichis the clever mix
of the words andworlds of rus-
tic/countryandluxurymaterials
that is at once relaxing, refresh-
ingandreinvigorating, accord-
ingtoPaul Kairis, showhouse
manager andowner of HM
Personal Interiors.
It (Ruxe) has beencoming
for years withthe introduction
of patina intohomes andI felt it
was particularlyimportant in
this area because we are ina
rural andrustic setting. This was
anagricultural area as it started
pastoral andbucolic - soI
thought, lets incorporate the
hottest trendright here (at the
Comm). Its very, veryimpor-
tant inthe designworldright
nowandimportant toWaverly
andthe Abingtons. Its romantic
andluxurious, but alsogiving
intothe nature andthe rustic
sensibilityof where we live,
usingthings that Twinkle and
things that are rustyright next to
eachother. Its the contrast that
makes it verydramatic, he said.
He added, It (the display) is a
mixof glitzythings like cande-
labra, oldmechanical wheels
frombarns, tiger stripes onthe
Louis XVI style chairs, anan-
tique sawbucktable, crystals
andmodernartThe flower
arrangements, the food, the
pumpkins out onthe front steps.
Just walkingaroundthis block
nomatter where youlive, if you
want tofeel like fall anddont
want todrive far or gothrougha
lot of trouble just get inyour car,
parkinthe front of the Comm,
come tothe antique show...
Showchair Linda Bushhas
announcedmusic will alsobe
part of the 68thannual show.
She said, One of the things
were doingis workingwiththe
colleges andhighschools to
bringinanarrangement of dif-
ferent musical performers
throughout the weekend. Were
goingtohave someone playing
piano, Broadwaytunes out on
the lawnanda jazz triointhe
coffee shop.
Ven-
dors
participatinginthis years show
include Bittersweet Antiques;
Julia A. BrennanJewelry;
Nicks Furniture Service; Ernest
Kionke Antiques; Auntie Pips;
The Pineapple House; Davids
Fine Antique Glass &Porcelain;
Antique &Estate Jewelry;
Prints for the Serious Collector;
Vintage Matters; Cider Mill
Antiques; Annes Treasures;
FromThe Attic; andKeystone
Antiques andSandys Estate
Jewelry&Antiques.
Amongthe antiques event-
goers will find: Antique China,
includingRose Chintz and
Spode Tower Blue; quilts, in-
cludingtwofabulous Crazy
quilts; cupboards, includinga
primitive1880s cupboard;
chairs, includinganornate ball
andstickcarvedrocker anda
Lions HeadoakMorris chair;
Victoriansettee andfurniture,
glassware, toys, dolls, prints and
oil paintings, saidPaul Ciconof
Keystone Antiques.
Downstairs inthe Commat
Almost Antiques, chair Georgia
Bass, has beencollectingthis
andthat, anassortment of
cleanedandpolisheditems that
will be available for sale. Items
there will range inprice froma
quarter to$200.
We have everythingfrom
birdhouses togolf clubs - things
that reallyare almost antiques.
The upstairs showis sobeautiful
that this showdownhere should
be as nice as we canmake it. You
couldfindthings that gowith
the lovelypieces upstairs. We
have a lot of table topthings,
some beautiful crystal, dishes,
kitchenware, appliances, lamps
andlots of art work, saidBass.
Chef MarkSiebert andthe
culinaryarts department of
Chefs Table at Keystone Col-
lege will returntocater the lun-
cheonwitha menuof heartyfall
soups, Cubanosandwiches and
chickenCaesar wraps.After-
noontea andgourmet desserts
will be available under the tent.
Committee members are
Linda Bush, Chair; Patti Tho-
mas, Co-chair; KathyBell Deal-
er Chair; BarbSanders, Treasur-
er; Cheryl HorvathandNikole
Noone, LuncheonCo- Chairs;
Patti Thomas, Dessert Tent;
Georgia Bass, Almost Antiques;
Sybil Keris, Dealers Luncheon;
Debbie Hokien, OldFashioned
Coffee Shoppe; Denise Rein-
hart, Publicity/PR; Paul Kairis,
House Manager; KimJacques,
Flowers; Katie Sundayand
Michele Musheno, Tickets/
Hostesses Co-Chairs; Val Cal-
pin, Raffle; Sybil Keris, Hospi-
talityandDiane Lenahan, Board
Representative.
Showtimes are Sept. 17, 10
a.m. to5
p.m.
and
Sept. 18,
11a.m. to4
p.m. Admis-
siontothe
showis $6,
$5.50witha
showcardor
ad. For details,
call 570.586.8191,
extension5or
visit www.wa-
verlycomm.org.
The Commis locatedat 1115
N. AbingtonRoadinWaverly.
ABINGTON JOURNAL/
JOAN MEAD-MATSUI
At the upcoming
68th Annual Wa-
verly Community
House Antiques
Show and Sale,
expect to find a
clever mix of the
words and worlds
of rustic/country
and luxury materi-
als that is at once
relaxing, refresh-
ing, and reinvigor-
ating, according
to Paul Kairis,
show house man-
ager, shown deco-
rating the lobby.
Ready for Ruxe
Mix of rustic, country theme for
Waverly Comm Antique Show, Sale
BY JOAN MEAD-MATSUI
Abington Journal Correspondent
Lions Head oak
Morris chair,
shown, will be
featured by Keys-
tone Antiques.
T
he FourthAnnual
Sergeant JanAr-
gonishRide, a
memorial toa local hero
fromthe National Guard
whowas killedfour years
agoinAfghanistan, de-
partedfromthe Dalton
Fire Companyfairgrounds
Sept. 11at noonandre-
turnedaround1:30p.m.
Talia Walsh, fiance of
the late Sgt. Argonishand
mainorganizer of the
event, saidthe proceeds
fromthe ride gotothe Sgt.
Jan-Michael Argonish
Memorial Fund, which
was set upthroughthe
ScrantonArea Foundation
tohelplocal injuredsol-
diers andtheir families.
Part of the proceeds from
this years ride will alsogo
towardthe visit of author
andmotivational speaker
MatthewSandford.
Argonishwas killedat
age 26onAugust 27,
2007duringanambushin
Afghanistan. His parents
are NancyandMichael
Argonishof Peckville, and
his sonJakubis now12.
ABINGTON JOURNAL/DANIELLE ANTONELLO-SMOLLEY
American flags and motorcycles were the theme of the 4th Annual Argonish Ride.
ABINGTON JOURNAL/DANIELLE ANTONELLO-SMOLLEY
Mike McCain of Montrose, takes a coffee break as he rests on
his bike before the start of the 4th Annual Argonish Ride.
The 4th Annual Sergeant Jan
Argonish Ride.
A woman displays her patriotism while participating in Sun-
days Ride For Jan.
Memorial in motion
The Northeast Regional
Cancer Institute will mark its
20th anniversary during a
community celebration Sept.
15 from 6 to 8 p.m. in the Sea-
sons Ballroom at Mohegan
Sun at Pocono Downs.
Beth Florey, a Clarks Sum-
mit resident and one of the
first employees of the Cancer
Institute, reflected back on her
time working for the orga-
nization.
I enjoyed the opportunity to
work with so many different
community organizations,
cancer survivors and people
from throughout the health
care fields, she said.
Florey began working for the
Cancer Institute in its first year
in 1991 until 1995.
Its a very unique orga-
nization in that we collaborate
with hospitals, the community,
health organizations and a
variety of health care profes-
sionals. Also, all the services
that we provide are given to
people right here in Northeast-
ern Pennsylvania.
Florey is also a member of
the 20th anniversary planning
committee, along with co-
chairs Susan Belin, Dr. Har-
mar Brereton, Sue Kluger and
Thomas Pugh. They have
chosen the celebration theme
to be Easing the Burden of
Cancer.Together.
The plans are coming to-
gether nicely, Florey added.
Its a nice blend of people
who have a long history of
working together.
A short program highlight-
ing past accomplishments and
discussing the future vision of
the Cancer Institute will be the
focus of the event.
The cost to attend is $100. A
light buffet will be served. For
more information or to register
to attend, call 1.800.424.6724
or visit www.cancernepa.org.
The Cancer Institute was
organized in 1991 by North-
eastern Pennsylvania hospitals
and oncology practices that
recognized the value of collab-
oration and coordination for
community cancer control
efforts.
Today the Cancer Institute
partners with Community
Medical Center Healthcare
System; Geisinger Wyoming
Valley Medical Center, Henry
Cancer Center ; Moses Taylor
Hospital; Mid Valley Hospital;
Regional Hospital of Scranton;
Special Care Hospital; Tyler
Memorial Hospital; Wayne
Memorial Health System;
Wyoming Valley Health Care
System; oncology related and
specialty practices; area busi-
nesses; public and private
service agencies; foundations;
community leaders and gov-
ernmental entities at all levels.
Their primary service area
includes Lackawanna, Lu-
zerne, Monroe, Pike, Susque-
hanna, Wayne and Wyoming
Counties.
Additional services are of-
fered in Carbon, Lehigh and
Northampton Counties.
The Cancer Institute partner
hospital and physician network
provides the largest cancer
diagnosis and treatment ser-
vice in Pennsylvania in terms
of the number of patients
served. More than 3,000 new
cancer patients are recorded
each year through the Cancer
Institute Regional Cancer
Registry.
The Cancer Epidemiology
Research Program studies the
incidence, distribution, and
control of cancer in Northeast-
ern Pennsylvania. Study results
are being used for research
strategies and education pro-
grams designed to prevent or
reduce death and disability
from cancer in this community.
The Regional Cancer Regis-
try is the first collaborative
regional cancer registry in
Pennsylvania. This state-of-
the-art system provides sophis-
ticated recording and reporting
of cancer diagnosis, treatment
outcomes and clinical research
statistics. From a public health
standpoint, this service offers a
valuable tool for comprehen-
sive community and hospital
planning regarding oncology
services, and for long-term
projections for the allocation
of scarce health care resources.
The Community and Patient
Services Program offers a
wide range of community
programs and patient services
to raise awareness about can-
cer prevention/risk reduction,
early detection and treatment
of cancer.
Cancer Institute celebrates 20 years
BY ROBERT TOMKAVAGE
rtomkavage@theabigntonjournal.com
RANSOMTWP. - The Ran-
som Township Board of Su-
pervisors was forced to table
the subdivision of the late
Dorothy Richards 160-acre
estate on Bald Mountain Road
during its monthly meeting
Sept. 6.
The estate was left to Ri-
chards children after she died
three years ago, and is to be
divided so that each bene-
ficiary receives a fair and
equal share. Ernest D. Preate
Jr., Esq., who represents the
Richards estate, presented the
plans to the board and request-
ed they approve the subdivi-
sion.
The plans have already been
approved by the Ransom
Township Planning Commis-
sion to be reviewed by the
Lackawanna County Planning
Commission. Supervisors
explained that the normal pro-
cedure for a matter like this is
for the countys planning com-
mission to review plans and
send township comments be-
fore the supervisors would
approve them.
At the time of the meeting,
the county had not yet re-
viewed the plans. Even if the
county does not approve the
plans, supervisors can still
approve, but supervisors were
hesitant to deter from proce-
dure. The county planning
commission is advisory only.
The final decision rests with
the board, said Township
Solicitor William T. Jones,
Esq.
Preate said he understood
the supervisors concern, but
noted time is an issue. Were
in a bit of a bind becauseyou
have a year to get the estate
straightened out, were in our
third year now. So, interest and
penalties are building up, and
taxes, and so we really need to
get this approved as quickly as
we possibly can, said Preate.
Preate took over the duties
of representing the estate from
Richard Cohen of New Jersey,
who died in April of this year.
The Lackawanna County Plan-
ning Commission met Sept. 8,
and the supervisors agreed to
discuss the possibility of hold-
ing a special meeting after
receiving comments. At the
time of this papers publica-
tion, Sept.13, no meeting date
had been set.
The supervisors will meet
again Oct. 3 at 7 p.m.
Ransom
reviews
subdivision
of estate
BY DON MCGLYNN
dmcglynn@theabingtonjournal.com
C M Y K
PAGE 4A www.theabingtonjournal.com The Abington JournalClarks Summit, PA WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER14, 2011
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The Little Sisters of the
Poor and Residents of Holy
Family Residence cele-
brated the feast day of St.
Jeanne Jugan, the Mother
Foundress of the Little
Sisters, with a host of activ-
ities Aug. 30. The day
began at 10:30 a.m. with a
Mass celebrated by Dio-
cese of Scranton Bishop
Joseph C. Bambera in the
chapel at Holy Family
Residence, 2500 Adams
Ave., Scranton. Following
the Mass, the Bishop, Resi-
dents, and friends of Holy
Family Residence enjoyed
a home cooked luncheon as
well as live entertainment
provided by TomRogo.
Residents continued with a
polka party with the Polka
Jaxs.
Holy Family Pavilion residents Mary ORourke and Madge
Hudacko demonstrate their polka dancing skills at a polka
party at Holy Family Residence.
Sr. Marie Therese, lsp, serves Holy Family Pavilion residents Pauline Bolock, right, and a
friend at a luncheon celebrating St. Jeanne Jugan at Holy Family Residence.
Sisters celebrate
Abington Heights Asian
Studies program in coop-
eration with The Universi-
ty of Scranton has been
selected to receive the
2011 Bringing the World
to Pennsylvania: K-16 Col-
laboration Award.
The Bringing the World
to Pennsylvania Award
gives support and visibility
to international/multi-cul-
tural collaborative projects
between K-12 and higher
education institutions in
the Commonwealth of
Pennsylvania. The recog-
nition of such programs is
intended to encourage edu-
cators and administrators
to offer similar programs
in their own school dis-
tricts and communities, to
build partnerships among
educational institutions
and to demonstrate to state
officials the energy and
creativity that is available
to further the international
interests of the state.
The awards ceremony
will take place Sept. 23,
during PaCIEs 2011 Con-
ference reception at the
Hilton Harrisburg. The
reception begins at 5:30
p.m.
A.H. Asian
Studies program
wins award
The Subway restaurant located at 860 Northern Boulevard, Clarks
Summit, which is now operating under new ownership, held its grand
opening Friday, Sept. 9.
ABINGTON JOURNAL /ROBERT TOMKAVAGE
Subway grand opening held
The American Lung Association Kickoff Luncheon was held at
Unos Restaurant in Dickson City Sept. 7.
Anthony Delonti and Donna Ray-Reifler, shown above, from
left, were on hand to answer questions.
The community was invited to learn about the mission of the
Lung association and how they can help by starting a walk team
and raising funds for the Fight For Air Walk.
More information is available at www.lunginof.org/scranton-
walk.
ABINGTON JOURNAL /DON MCGLYNN
Fight for Air begins
Giant pumpkins will be
rolling like thunder to Roba
Family Farms stage, where
growers will compete with
pumpkins for world- class
weight records. This is the
first of what will be an
annual event at the Dalton
farm where they hope to
attract growers from Pa.
and surrounding states.
The Great Pumpkin Party,
featuring the Giant Pump-
kin Weigh-Off, will be host
to new events each year.
How big is BIG? Visit the
farm Sept. 17 and see, or
visit www.RobaFamily-
Farms.com for other Farm
Festival activities and at-
tractions.
Robas Family Farms is
one of northeast Pa.s offi-
cial weigh off sites for the
Great Pumpkin Common-
wealth. The Great Pumpkin
Commonwealth oversees
and sanctions the results of
more than 80 weigh offs
across the globe.
Competitors enter their
mammoth fruits in the Gi-
ant Pumpkin Weigh Off.
Winners receive cash
prizes, this year sponsored
by Bartron Supply, the local
John Deere and Bobcat
dealer.
Registration/drop off will
be held from 7:30 a.m. to
9:30 a.m. Weigh off starts
at noon. Awards will be
distributed immediately
following.
For details, call
570.840.1901 or
570.499.3260 or visit
sue@robafamilyfarms.com
Giant Pumpkin party at
Roba Farms Sept. 17
The Scranton School for
Deaf & Hard-of-Hearing
Children will be promoting
greater understanding of Deaf
culture, advancing signing
skills and providing interac-
tion with the greater Scranton
community by offering
American Sign Language
[ASL] courses at their new
campus in South Abington
Township.
The course is designed to
focus on the study of Amer-
ican Sign Language. Partici-
pants will develop basic fin-
gerspelling, vocabulary and
grammar skills.
Our neighbors and friends
who come to our campus for
the ASL sessions will be
introduced to conversational
discourse and begin to com-
prehend signs in a meaning-
ful way, said Donald E. Rho-
ten, Chief Executive Officer.
Well also be talking about
Deaf culture and the impor-
tance of meaningful interac-
tions with the deaf and hard-
of-hearing community. We
look forward to welcoming
everyone.
Both ASL 1 and ASL 2 will
be offered. Assessments can
be scheduled the first day of
class to determine level of
skill. Evaluations will be
conducted throughout the
session to assist participants
in monitoring progress.
The eight-week course will
begin Sept. 22 and be held
each succeeding Thursday
evening from 7 until 8:30
p.m. with 30-minutes of prac-
tice time until 9 p.m. The last
class for the season will be
Oct. 27.
The fee for the course is
$65, due when registration is
submitted. Cash and checks
are the only accepted meth-
ods of payment. Checks
should be made payable to
The Scranton School for Deaf
& Hard-of-Hearing Children.
For more information and/
or to register for the course,
contact Mary Ann Stefko at
570.585.1000 or e-mail
mstefko@thescranton-
school.org
American
Sign
Language
course for
community
C M Y K
WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER14, 2011 THE ABINGTON JOURNALCLARKS SUMMIT, PA WWW.THEABINGTONJOURNAL.COM PAGE 5A
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If you have a graduation party or wedding coming up, the Taste of the
Abingtons is a great place to sample many restaurants in one place.
Your support of the Taste of the Abingtons supports all that the
Rotary does for the community.
Patsels in Glenburn host-
ed Going to the Dogs, a
Lavish Cocktail Gala for
the third time Sept. 11at 5
p.m. at the restaurant, which
is located on Routes 6 and
11. Chef Michael Bodner
said Patsels hosts many
fundraisers each year, but he
wanted to do one for the
dogs at the Griffin Pond
Animal Shelter.
I knowhowmuch Pat
(Atkins) loves dogs, and so
do I, he said. Pat Atkins,
co-owner of the restaurant,
said her whole teamruns the
event out of a love for ani-
mals. She said, The animal
shelter is a vital part of the
community that we all need
to support.
Bodner also said it is
important to himto do what
he can for the animals. War-
ren Reed, Executive Direc-
tor of the shelter, said he is
very appreciative of the
restaurant for hosting the
fundraiser.
Terry Wise and her father,
Robert Nichols at the event.
Don Dembert and Melissa
Russo at Patsels.
Rita Hoban and Karen Palum-
bo attended the fundraiser.
ABINGTON JOURNAL/JIM GAVENUS
An appropriate cake design for the Going to the Dogs fundraiser held at Patsels.
Puppy
love
Carol Winn and Gayle Hamilton arrive at the Going to the
Dogs fundraiser Sunday afternoon.
E
mily Burke and Willa
Farrell, both 9, of Clarks
Summit, were baking
brownies Sept. 10 and watching
television reports of the flooding
in West Pittston when they had
an idea.
Colleen Jumper, their former
teacher at Our Lady of Peace
School in Clarks Green, lives in
West Pittston. We decided to
raise money and give it to her
(Jumper) so that she could give
it to her neighbors, Farrell said.
At first they wanted to have a
lemonade stand, the girls said,
but they didnt have any lemon-
ade. So, they decided to have a
treat sale. They made two batch-
es of brownies and a batch of
rice crispy treats, but still needed
more. So, they called Emilys
sister Julia Burke, 11, and her
friend Sarah Murray, 11, who
were down the street baking
cupcakes. They agreed to help
and added two batches of cup-
cakes to the sale, which took
place on Saddle Loop Road,
Clarks Summit.
To drawpeople to their treat
sale, the girls said they passed
some fliers around the
neighborhood and made a
poster, which they hung in
the yard.
When the money
was counted after the
sale, the four girls were
happy to find they had
raised $150 to help the flood
victims. Our neighbors were
really generous, Julia said.
The girls said that when they
presented their former teacher
with the money at school on
Monday, she was really happy
and was crying.
Jumper said she was im-
pressed with howthe girls were
able to put their feelings into
action. It was incredibly com-
passionate and caring of them,
she said. I amjust truly touched
by their compassion at such a
young age.
A helping hand
SUBMITTED PHOTO
Emily Burke, left, and Willa Farrell, help raise $150 for flood victims at
an impromptu bake sale in their neighborhood.
ABINGTON JOURNAL/ELIZABETH BAUMEISTER
Our Lady of Peace students Julia Burke, 11, Emily Burke, 9,
Willa Farrell, 9, and Sarah Murray, 11, raised $150 for West
Pittston flood victims. They hosted a treat sale in their Clarks
Summit neighborhood Sept. 10.
School basketball andfootball
teams andclass of 2014.
Their generositywithus, the
time andeffort, has just brought
us totears more thanonce inthe
last fewdays. Its just beenin-
credible andwere just sograte-
ful, saidMorgan.
Members of the community
startedpitchinginThursday
afternoon, Sept. 8, takingthe
seats out of the theaters and
storingthemina safe place
duringthe storm. OnMonday,
volunteers were busyreinstall-
ingthe seats andcleaningin
preparationfor the grandreo-
pening, scheduledfor Sept. 16.
The Dietrichwill reopenin
time for the 2011Fall FilmFes-
tival openingnight gala. Inaddi-
tiontovolunteers, Morgancred-
itedemployee Erica Rogler with
the theater beingable toavoid
delayor cancellationof the
festival, andonlyhavingtoclose
for one week.
Honestly, the best thinginthe
worldthat happenedwas Erica
(Rogler), whos actuallya Penn
State graduate inengineering
andis our cultural director. She
just knewwhat todo. She knew
what totell people todo. She
broke things downintocate-
gories andsaidWe have todo
this, this, this andthis, andthis is
the time frame, saidMorgan.
At the time of this interview,
Sept. 12, Morgansaidthe staff
was onschedule andshouldbe
readytoopenbyFriday. And,
while theywill be able towel-
come customers andshow
films, theyare still far from
finishedwiththe floodeffects.
The stormruinedthe HVAC
systemintwoof the Dietrichs
four theaters: the Dwight R.
Evans Memorial Theater and
Eric Michael MurrayMemorial
Theater. Morgansaidthat be-
cause of the current weather she
feels boththeaters shouldbe
workable without the systemfor
September andOctober, but
addedthat it will needtobe
replacedbefore winter.
What we needmore than
anythinginthe worldright now
is donations, saidMorgan. If
we dont get that systemin, we
wouldbe ruined, because we
needfour theaters torunthe
programming.
Morganestimatedthe Die-
trichwill needtoraise approxi-
mately$100,000topayfor the
newsystemandmake upfor the
income lost beingclosed.
The DietrichTheater is a
501-C-3non-profit andany
donationa personmakes is tax
deductible. Donations canbe
sent toDietrichTheater, 60East
Tioga Street, Tunkhannock, PA
18657, or individuals cancall
570.996.1500touse a credit
card.
Anumber of business and
home owners inthe Tunkhan-
nockarea are still cleaningand
repairingdamage. Those in-
terestedinvolunteeringcancall
570.836.2828, or visit the Disas-
ter Center set upat the Tunk-
hannockArea School District
AdministrationBuilding, locat-
edat 41Philadelphia Ave.
Other groups inTunkhannock
foundmethods toprocess the
stormeffects. Inthe face of the
disaster, NativityBVMParishin
TunkhannockheldMass ina
temporaryworshipsite. The
churchheldits regular weekend
andweekdayMass schedules at
Father NallinHall behindthe
church, whichhas beenset up
while the churchis being
cleanedandrenovated. This site
will be useduntil further notice.
For details, call 570.836.3275.
SUPPORT
Continued from Page 1
Want to help?
* Abington Youth Soccer League
Coach Jeff Georgia and his wife
Megan, who is Guidance Counselor at
Tunkhannock Middle School, are
organizing a clothes donation drive
for the flood victims of Wyoming
County. The drop off point for clothing
donations will be a box truck parked
at Stroney Field Sept. 17.
* Clarks Summit residents Maitri and
Pariseema Pancholy are assisting
American Red Cross by collecting
blankets, clean clothing items,
cleaning supplies or any monetary
donations. Drop off location 584
Epirus Hill Road, off Fairview, in
Clarks Summit through Sept 30.
* The Voluntary Action Center in
Scranton, 570.347.5616, is
coordinating volunteers for the
following areas:
Wyoming County American Red
Cross, 836.2626, six volunteers
needed at distribution sites. Must be
able to lift at least 50 pounds. Report
to Red Cross on Rt. 6 Tunkhannock,
Comm Center. Contacts: Jim Cawley
or Mary Bishop.
Wyoming County Cleanup, Rt. 6
Laceyville, businesses and homes. Go
directly to fire hall on Rt. 6 for
instructions and Rt. 6 Meshoppen at
blinking street light, homes along
Church and Main Streets
Susquehanna County Red Cross, 18
Public Avenue, Montrose, contact
Tami Courtright, 278.1427. Two
volunteers needed daily to help
answer phones from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.
C M Y K
PAGE 6A www.theabingtonjournal.com The Abington JournalClarks Summit, PA WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER14, 2011
1000 Dunham Drive
Dunmore, PA
570.346.2453
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TASTE OF THE
ABINGTONS COMING
SEPT. 25
Thank you to the Abington
Journal for the weekly re-
ports on participating restau-
rants for the upcoming 7th
Annual Taste of the Abing-
tons to be held Sept. 25 at
the Inn at Nichols Village
Hotel & Spa from 5 to 8
p.m. As of Sept. 8, vendors
include: A Little Pizza
Heaven, Arcaro & Genells,
Bazil Ristorante, Camelot
Restaurant and Inn, Cangia-
nos, Carmens Ristorante,
Coopers, Fern Hall, Hilton
Scranton Conference Center,
Mannings, Newsies, Nichols
Village Hotel & Spa, Perkins
Restaurant, Quaker Steak,
Seasons, Sidels, Starbucks,
State Street Grill, Weis Mar-
kets. If you have a restaurant
and are still interested in
participating, contact the
chair, John Hambrose, at
840.5033 as soon as possible
as space is limited.
The Committee includes
Bob Vielee and Chuck Par-
ry, parking, Dave Griffin,
tickets, Stephanie Westing-
ton, Interact and Treasur-
er, Guy Cali and Bill
Christian, marketing and
John Hambrose, Chair, as
well as support from the rest
of the club members, such
as Joe Pagnani and Tony
Bolthouse, in soliciting res-
taurants and selling tickets.
Taste is Rotarys most im-
portant fundraiser of the
year. Proceeds allow us to
offer our Fourth of July Fire-
works and enable the club to
do numerous service pro-
jects and underwrite three
local high school students in
Student Exchange programs
overseas. In addition to be-
ing a great way to support
our community, people who
will be shopping for catering
and dining services in the
next year might the Taste a
terrific way to sample the
dishes of many catering and
dining prospects in one
place. Tickets are available
at the door and from any
Rotary Club of the Abing-
tons member. They are $25
each.
PASTA DINNER FUNDS
PRESENTED
Rotary Club of the Abing-
tons President Roger
Mattes recently presented
Bob Horvath, representing
Abington Little League,
with a check for $1,500, as
proceeds from Rotarys An-
nual Pasta Dinner. Mr. Hor-
vath thanked the club and
said the money would be put
toward new batting cages.
ROTARY CLUB FOR-
EIGN EXCHANGE STU-
DENTS CHECK IN
We are fortunate to have
three Abington Heights Stu-
dents participated in our
Study Abroad program this
year. They include Noni
Murithi, Kierstyn Selig
and Gabby Shefski.
Noni Murithi, signing in
from Tayabas Queszon, Phi-
lippines: Its been one
month already and I am
having the time of my life.
The culture, people and lan-
guage are beautiful, but the
heat is one thing Ive yet to
love! I started school my
first week of arrival, joined
the Interact Club, and coach
a cheerleading squad! I
couldnt have asked for a
better start! Paalam!
Kierstyn Selig, checking
in from San Javier, Argenti-
na: I started my school
halfway through the year.
My first day was August 16.
As I write this, it is a great
day very sunny. I am playing
field hockey down here and
I have a tutor four days a
week to help me with my
Spanish. I can tell my Span-
ish has improved. Talk to
you all soon. Adis!
Gabby Shefski writing
from Namur, Belgium: I
am enjoying my last week-
end of vacation before
school starts Monday, Sep-
tember 5. I
`
ve been here al-
most two weeks and I
`
ve
fallen in love with the beau-
tiful city of Namur and its
people. I am off to the Bel-
gian beach with my host
siblings and some friends. A
bientot!
JOIN ROTARY. BE IN-
VOLVED.
Come to any regular meet-
ing held at the Inn at Ni-
chols Village, Thursdays at
12:10 p.m. to find out more,
or call Leah Ducato Rudolph
at 570.586.0864. Follow
Rotary Club of the Abing-
tons on Facebook, too.
Rotary Club
of the Abingtons
With
Leah Ducato Rudolph
Prepare to Taste Sept. 25
Leah Ducato Rudolph is the publicity
chairman of the Rotary Club of The
Abingtons. She may be reached at
570.587.3440 or lrudolph@al-
bright.org.
Members of Rotary Club of the Abingtons involved in the upcoming
Taste include: Roger Mattes, John Hambrose, Stephanie Westington,
Bob Vielee, Dave Griffin, Joe Pagnani and Tony Bolthouse.
OBITUARY
WilliamA.
Moylan, 69,
Clarks Sum-
mit, died
Thursday,
Sept. 8, in
Hospice
Community Care.
His wife of 38 years, the
former Margaret Marie Fitz-
gerald, died Jan. 6, 2006.
Born Sept. 4, 1942, in
Scranton, he was the son of
the late WilliamA. and Leona
Barrett Moylan. He had been a
Clarks Summit resident since
1967. He was a 1960 graduate
of South Scranton Catholic
High School. He enlisted in
the Coast Guard following
graduation and honorably
served his country for five
years. He had a fulfilling pro-
fessional career in the health
care industry, before retire-
ment in 2009. He was employ-
ed by Lackawanna County and
was the director of Environ-
mental Services at Lackawan-
na County Health Care Center
and formerly served as direc-
tor of environmental services
at Mountain ViewNursing
Facility and Mercy Hospital,
both in Scranton. He began
working for The Scranton
Times as a newspaper carrier
in his early years and later
served as a circulation super-
visor. He was a member of
Our Lady of the Snows Parish
and was active in organiza-
tions with his seven children.
He enthusiastically supported
themand was their greatest
fan.
Bumper, as he was known
to family and friends, was a
former member of Boy Scout
Troop 43, Church of the Na-
tivity, and later earned and was
invested as an Eagle Scout at
the early age of 13 while an
eighth-grade student at Nativ-
ity School. Billy enjoyed
happy times with his family
and especially the vacations at
Dewey Beach, Del., in addi-
tion to Christmas Eve with all
of his grandchildren, who
most looked forward to spend-
ing it at Pop Pops house. He
also enjoyed doing the Sunday
crossword puzzles while relax-
ing in the backyard. He was a
friendly, soft-spoken gentle-
man who had a smile for ev-
eryone he met. His generosity
and kindness will be sadly
missed by all who knewhim.
Surviving are three sons,
WilliamA. Moylan Jr., Atlan-
ta, Ga.; Gerard Moylan and
wife, Jennifer, Clarks Summit;
and Gregory Moylan, Roch-
ester Hills, Mich.; four daugh-
ters, Mary Moylan Garvey and
husband, James, Moosic; Mar-
garet Peggy Moylan Hawley
and husband, Shawn, Madison
Twp.; Colleen Moylan, Dun-
more; and Cindy Moylan
Phillips and husband, John,
Falls; five granddaughters,
Ali, Jaime and twins Erin and
Colleen Hawley, Madison
Twp.; and Moira Phillips,
Falls; four grandsons, James
III and Robert Garvey, both of
Moosic; and Brady and Chase
Moylan, both of Clarks Sum-
mit; a brother, Robert J. and
wife, Mary Ellen, Potomac,
Md.; nieces and nephews.
He was also preceded in
death by a son, Martin D.; and
a brother, Brian.
The funeral was to be Mon-
day, Sept. 12, at 10 a.m. from
Our Lady of the Snows
Church, to be celebrated by
Monsignor James J. McGarry.
Interment with full military
honors will be in Cathedral
Cemetery. Memorials may go
to Our Lady of the Snows
Building Fund, 301S. State
St., Clarks Summit, PA18411.
William A. Moylan
September 8, 2011
Evelyn L.
Kinney, 54 of
Chinchilla
died Sunday
morning,
Sept. 4, at her
daughters
home in Factoryville after a
courageous battle with ALS.
Born in Scranton she was the
daughter of the late Lionel and
Evelyn Burlingame Seymour.
She attended Abington Heights
High School. Prior to her re-
tirement she was employed by
Ocean Logistics, formerly
Supermarket Services. She was
a member of the Clarks Green
Assembly Of God Church.
Evelyn was a person who
was always there for everyone
she knew. She had a deep love
for each and every one of her
family and friends. The true
happiness in Evelyns life was
her son, daughter and her three
beautiful granddaughters.
Although Evelyn will be deep-
ly missed, we will celebrate
that our lives were touched by
such a strong, loving, selfless
person. Evelyn was a dedicated
and faithful woman. She will
always be cherished in the
hearts of all that knewher.
Surviving are a son Mark
Kinney and his wife Laura,
Clarks Summit; a daughter
Melissa Samsock and her
husband Charley, Factoryville;
three sisters Bonnie Benedict
and her husband Darryl, Mill
City, Barbara Tompkins and
her husband David, Dalton, and
Naomi Mascaro and her hus-
band Tony, Chinchilla; a broth-
er George Seymour, Chinchil-
la; three granddaughters Ga-
brielle and Isabelle Samsock
and Hailee Kinney; several
nieces and nephews.
She was preceded in death
by two brothers, Richard and
Lionel and a sister Ruth.
The memorial service was
held Sept. 10 at 2 p.m. fromthe
Clarks Green Assembly of God
Church, 204 S. Abington Rd.,
Clarks Green with services by
Rev. Glen White, pastor. In-
terment will be private at the
convenience of the family.
In lieu of flowers, memorials
may be made to the Clarks
Green Assembly of God Youth
Group or the Abington Chris-
tian Academy, 204 S. Abington
Rd., Clarks Green PA18411
Arrangements by the Law-
rence E. Young Funeral Home,
418 S. State St., Clarks Sum-
mit. To send an online condo-
lence, visit www.lawren-
ceeyoungfuneralhome.com.
Evelyn L. Kinney
September 4, 2011
Rose Marie
Watson,
Clarks Sum-
mit, died
Thursday
afternoon,
Sept. 8, at
Northeast Regional Hospice in
Scranton. She was the widow
of RalphWatsonwhodiedin
1980.
BorninScranton, she was
the daughter of the late John
andGoldie SmithWalter. She
was a member of the Clarks
Summit UnitedMethodist
Church, andthe Abington
Memorial VFWPost #7069.
Prior toher husbands death
theywere proprietors of Davis
VarietyStore inClarks Sum-
mit.
Survivingare twodaughters,
DeborahYokavonis, Wilkes
-Barre, andGail Watsonwith
whomshe resided; her com-
panionof 29years is James
Jackson; a brother PhilipHead-
ley, Centermoreland; several
nieces, nephews, great-nieces
andgreat-nephews.
She was precededindeathby
three brothers, VanburenHead-
ley, Dorrance Headleyand
JohnWalter; twosisters, Mary
GilpinandHarriet Sherman.
The funeral was tobe Sept.
12fromthe Lawrence E. Young
Funeral Home, 418S. State St.,
Clarks Summit withservices
byRev. JudyWanck, pastor,
Clarks Summit UnitedMetho-
dist Church. Interment will
followat Clarks GreenCeme-
tery.
Tosendonline condolences,
visit www.lawrenceeyoungfu-
neralhome.com.
Rose Marie Watson
September 8, 2011
Charles K.
Landsiedel,
Dalton, died
Wednesday
morning,
Sept. 7, at
Northeast
Regional Hospice in Scran-
ton. His wife, Audrey M.
Dickinson Landsiedel died
May 31, 2003.
Born in Ransom Twp.,
he was the son of the late
Clarence and Emorgene
Kresge Landsiedel. Prior
to retirement he was self-
employed on his family
farm. He was a member of
the Clarks Summit United
Methodist Church, former-
ly a member of the
Schultzville United Metho-
dist Church. He was a
member of the Pennsylva-
nia Vegetable Growers
Association, the Mill City
Sportsmens Club and the
NRA.
Also surviving are a
daughter Linda Davison,
with whom he resided; a
son, Roger and wife, Bar-
bara of Dalton; four grand-
children, Brian Davison
and wife, Mary, Alicia
Tench and husband, Guy,
Eric Landsiedel and wife,
Leanne, Travis Landsiedel,
David Singer and Chris
Singer; four great -grand-
children, Grace Davison,
Owen and Ethan Tench and
Lily Walker, several nieces
and nephews
He was preceded by his
brother, Lester in 2010.
Funeral services will be
private at the convenience
of the family. Interment
will be in Greenwood
Cemetery.
Memorials may be made
to the Northeast Regional
Hospice, 740 Jefferson
Ave., Scranton, PA 18510.
To send online condolenc-
es, visit www.lawren-
ceeyoungfuneralhome.com.
Charles K. Landsiedel
September 7, 2011
All are invited to attend
a Community Worship and
Neighborhood Picnic at the
Clarks Green United Meth-
odist Church, 119 Glenburn
Road, Clarks Green Sept.
18.
Worship begins at 10
a.m. and the picnic will
begin at 11:30 a.m. Food,
games and childrens activ-
ities will be available.
Clarks Green
UMC picnic
open to all
C M Y K
WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER14, 2011 THE ABINGTON JOURNALCLARKS SUMMIT, PA WWW.THEABINGTONJOURNAL.COM PAGE 7A
Fidelity Bank presented the Howard Gardner School for Discovery in
Scranton with a check for $11,111 in August as part of the Pennsylvania
Educational Improvement Tax Credit Program.
The Pennsylvania Tax Credit Program allows us to utilize state tax
dollars to support and enhance educational programs in our region,
said Daniel J. Santaniello, president and CEO, Fidelity Bank. As a
community bank, we realize the importance of supporting in the neigh-
borhoods in which we do business and an investment in the education
of our children is an investment in the future of our entire community.
Shown, from left: Vincent Rizzo, director, Howard Gardner School;
Christine Valvano, Fidelity Bank Dunmore Branch assistant manager;
Daniel J. Santaniello, Fidelity Bank president and CEO and Jill Mannick,
Fidelity Bank Dunmore Branch staff.
Fidelity Bank donates $11,000
CLARKS SUMMIT - The
Abington Heights School Dis-
trict Board held an informal
discussion of district goals for
the upcoming school year at a
work session Sept. 7. Topics on
the list of goals discussed in-
clude the 2011-2012 budget
and staffing outlooks, Status
Quo implications, mandatory
reporting and obligations to
students, continuation of the
Substance Abuse Goal, aca-
demic goals for various sub-
jects, and meaningful oppor-
tunities connected to student
interests.
One major goal topic dis-
cussed at the beginning of the
session, and again at the end,
was the budget. A handout
passed around to board mem-
bers by Superintendent Mi-
chael Mahon stated that, as the
2011-2012 budget year nears its
end in May 2012, While final
numbers will not be available
until September, it appears $1.5
million of fund balance will be
depleted when the books are
finally closed. It also appears
that with the addition of no
new programs and continued
cost-cutting efforts, the struc-
tural deficit for 2012-2013 is
conservatively estimated at
$2.5 million.
Mahon left with the board
the reflection question, What
will the 2012-2013 budget that
the Board must approve by
June 30 look like, with consid-
eration of staff reductions, tax
increases and fund balance
utilization?
He reminded the board that
the numbers on the handout
arent final, just estimates, and
that they need to work
through this with the idea of
getting a plan together, because
if we were considering this
issue in May, if this were May
right now, wed have problem-
sSo I think this really is a
driving and critically important
question right now that we
have to work on that we will be
asked in some form or another.
It could be worse than this,
better than this, its hard to
know.
Another major topic dis-
cussed was the academic goals.
Mahon said, These are famil-
iar to all the board members
because they are continuations
of ongoing initiatives that are
at various stages of comple-
tion.
The academic goals included
Integrated lessons and the 100
Book Challenge, the imple-
mentation of Everyday Math
and Big Ideas math, as well as
the need to develop new math
curriculum for eighth grade
and high school, reading, En-
glish as a second language, and
special education. The board
also discussed the need for
more instruction in writing and
grammar.
In regard to meaningful
opportunities connected to
student interests, Mahon said,
We have to talk to our stu-
dents, and talk to our parents
about what is a meaningful
opportunity and what are in-
terests.
He used a hypothetical ex-
ample where a student in the
middle school is taking a tech-
nology class and decides to get
into Lego Robotics. Then
when the student moves up to
the high school, he or she takes
the required math and science
and also gets involved in Pro-
ject Lead The Way, a four
-course sequence for pre-engi-
neering, and as a side activity,
gets involved in the robotics
program. Then, when the stu-
dent graduates, if he or she still
carries that interest and wishes
to continue, it is likely that
instead of worrying about
tuition, he or she picks a school
and receives a scholarship.
We want to be able to dupli-
cate that as we look at our
other programs, said Mahon.
A topic of special interest to
the public in attendance was
the application of technology
in the classroom and the need
for some policy guidance in
regard to social media websites
and networks such as Face-
book, Twitter, YouTube and
Google. Mahon said that while
the school discourages any
interactions between teachers
and students on such websites,
there is currently no official
policy in place. While the dis-
trict has no current issues with
this topic, board members and
the public agreed it is some-
thing that needs to be ad-
dressed.
The Board will gather Sept.
21 at 6:30 p.m. for a business
meeting.
AHSD discusses budget concerns
Technology in the classroom,
need for policy guidance in
regard to social media
websites were mentioned.
BY ELIZABETH BAUMEISTER
lbaumeister@theabingtonjournal.com
CLARKSGREEN- What do you need to
have a school? Alibrary and a bathroom,
according to a first-graders response to
that question after it was asked by Monsig-
nor John Louis years ago.
The Monsignor shared this story with
those in attendance at the ribbon cutting of
the remodeled library at Our Lady of
Peace School Sept. 7 in Clarks Green.
The library is, of course, where the
word resides, and we say that the word is
ultimately the word of God, and that is
what were about. And, thats what were
trying to do is implant that word, that spirit
in the hearts of those who come here to
school, so a library is a very important part
of a school, said Msgr. Louis.
If we are attentive to it, and are able to
have children read, they will eventually
hear Gods word in what they read and
what they hear, so the library is an ex-
tremely important part so its nice to see it
receive this attention, and this building
receive this attention.
Msgr. Louis was the former pastor at St.
Gregorys Church, as well as official pastor
for the school and eighth grade religious
instructor. He retired over the summer and
the library has been dedicated in his name
to honor his years of service.
Msgr. John Louis has been an integral
part of the Our Lady of Peace School for
numerous years. His dedication to the
religious education of our students, as well
as his service to the school and our com-
munity made Msgr. Louis a natural recip-
ient of this honor. He is a true role model
for the children and his service to the de-
velopment of the Catholic faith for our
children warranted special recognition. We
felt that this was a fitting way to thank him
for all that he has done for Our Lady of
Peace School, wrote Jeanne Giallorenzi,
Our Lady of Peace PTGPresident.
Work on the library began in April of
2010 as part of the schools Library En-
hancement Project, and much of the work
was complete by September of 2010, ac-
cording to Barb Braatz and Kelley Colle-
ran who supervised the project.
We just thought that by fixing up the
library it would be a better environment for
students, and so far theyve really enjoyed
it, said Braatz.
The two credited the project being com-
pleted so quickly to the parents and stu-
dents at the school, who donated funds and
their time.
Alot of other people helped, like
Jeanne Giallorenzi helped with the fun-
draising, and a couple of the other girls
helped with the physical work, said Colle-
ran.
There were a lot of students who came
to help out, too, said Braatz. Especially
eighth-graders that moved on to high
school, the boysthey moved huge book-
cases for us.
They boxed all of the books, moved
theminto another room, moved the book-
cases, brought the newbookcases in and
then put the books out, added Colleran.
The students help didnt stop at the
interior of the building; the eighth-grade
students also took on a service project in
early September to clean the library gar-
den, plant and mulch.
The school hopes to make this an annual
service project to give the students a way
of leaving their legacy at the school.
In addition to the students, a number of
parents and community members lent a
hand, including Dan Bantell fromDB
Lawn Solutions, who donated all of his
services in removing the old roots of
shrubs and preparing the land for plant.
Dr. and Mrs. Albert Giallorenzi donated
the shrubs and plants.
ABINGTON JOURNAL/DON MCGLYNN
Shown, from left, at the Our Lady of Peace School library dedication are: Rebecca Haggerty
(PTG President Elect), Maria Donahue (PTG Vice President), Barbara Braatz, Msr. Louis, Jeanne
Giallorenzi (PTG President), Kelley Colleran and Stacey Schuh.
Monsignor John Louis at the library, which
was dedicated to honor his years of service at
Our Lady of Peace School.
Library legacy
Our Lady of Peace dedicates facility
BY DON MCGLYNN
dmcglynn@theabingtonjournal.com
On Sept. 9, the last day of school before the10th anniversary of
the September 11, 2011terrorist attacks, Abington Heights Middle
School students remembered the victims of the attacks and reflect-
ed on the significance of that date.
One of the teachers, Mr. Dorohovech, prepared a banner, which
stretched across the multi-purpose gymin the school, made up of
newspaper pages relating to the attacks, and the PTAdonated a
Flag of Honor made with the names of the victims.
Students, teachers and staff filed through the roomthroughout
the day, while patriotic music played in the background. While for
the most part, the children were too young at the time of the attacks
to remember anything fromthat day, these displays gave themthe
opportunity to get a sense of the enormity of what happened10
years ago.
Students reflect
on 9/11 attacks
ABINGTON JOURNAL/ELIZABETH BAUMEISTER
Abington Heights Middle School students Nick Kerekes and Thomas
Stone study a list of the names of the victims of the September 11,
2001 terrorist attacks.
Abington Heights Middle School 7th grade student Jason Husisian
stands in front of the Flag of Honor, which was made with the names of
the September 11, 2001 terrorist attack victims.
Area residents will have the
opportunity to experience
college through an innovative
program offered by the Sche-
mel Forum at The University
of Scranton.
University for a Day, sched-
uled for Sept. 17, focuses this
year on America and the
World. Offered every fall,
University for a Day features
insights from Scranton faculty
members and other experts
into a variety of topics with
time for discussion. Morning
coffee, lunch and a closing
reception round out the event,
which will take place from
8:45 a.m. to 5:15 p.m. in the
Pearn Auditorium on the sec-
ond floor of Brennan Hall on
campus.
University for a Day is our
signature event, offering a rich
array of food for thought,
said Sondra Myers, director of
the Schemel Forum at The
University of Scranton. Since
the program falls on Constitu-
tion Day, we will open with
one of our nations preeminent
constitutional scholars, Akhil
Amar, J.D., Sterling Professor
of Law and Political Science
at Yale University, said
Myers. Amars lecture , titled
Americas Unwritten Consti-
tution, proposes that the U.S.
Constitution only begins to
map out the fundamental rules
that govern modern Amer-
icans. Following a discussion
with Amar, Joseph Kraus,
Ph.D., associate professor of
English and theatre at The
University of Scranton, will
present Framing Roth. His
lecture traces the career of the
prolific author Philip Roth
from his early days as the
bad boy of American Jew-
ish literature to his stature
today as one of Americas
most distinguished authors.
After lunch, University for a
Day continues with Glob-
alization: Its Challenges and
Opportunities for an Interde-
pendent World, presented by
David Grewal, Ph.D., J.D.,
associate professor at Yale
Law School and author of
Network Power: The Social
Dynamics of Globalization.
Kathryn S. Meier, Ph.D., as-
sistant professor of history at
The University of Scranton,
will deliver our final lecture,
Environmental Justice for the
21st Century. Dr. Meier looks
to the period when slavery
was largely eradicated in our
society to understand how
sustainability and human jus-
tice have gone hand in hand in
America and in the world.
The participation fee is $25
for non-Schemel Forum mem-
bers. To register, contact Kym
Fetsko, Schemel Forum events
coordinator, at 570.941.7816
or fetskok2@scranton.edu.
University for
a Day focuses
on world,
America
C M Y K
PAGE 8A www.theabingtonjournal.com The Abington JournalClarks Summit, PA WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER14, 2011
Ca ll Ta ra At970- 7374 To Ad vertis e
R eligious S ervice C alendar
O UR LADY O F
THE S NO W S
S t. Ben ed ict
S ATUR DAY
VIGIL M AS S ES
4 p .m . S t. Ben ed ict
5 p .m . Ou rL ad yof
the S n ows
6:30 p .m . Ou rL ad y
ofthe S n ows
S UNDAY
7 a.m . Ou rL ad yof
the S n ows
8 a.m . S t. Ben ed ict
9:30 a.m . Ou rL ad y
ofthe S n ows
11:00 a.m . S t. Ben ed ict
11:15 Ou rL ad y
ofthe S n ows
12:20 S t. Ben ed ict
CO NFES S IO NS
S ATUR DAYS
3:00 p .m . S t. Ben ed ict
6:00 p .m . Ou rL ad y
ofthe S n ows
(570) 586- 1741
Ca tholic Luthera n
TR INITY LUTHER AN CHUR CH
205 W . Grove S treet
Rev. George M athewsP astor
W ors hip S e rvic e s
S atu rd ay7:00 p .m .
Con tem p oraryS u n d ayS ervice 8:15 a.m .
S u n d ayS chool 9:30 a.m .
Trad ition al S u n d ayS ervice 10:30 a.m .
www.Trin ityL u theran cs.com
Call ou rP reschool:
586- 5590
Chu rch Office
587- 1088
THE CHUR CH
O F THE EP IP HANY
Chu rch Hill Rd .,
Glen b u rn P A
(2 M ilesNorth
ofClarksS u m m it)
Com e join u sfor
worship on S UND AY
8:00am & 10:30 am
HOL Y EUCHARIS T
9:00 S u n d ayS chool
& Ad u ltF oru m
Nu rseryAvailab le
W ED NES D AY
9:30AM
HOL Y EUCHARIS T
5 63- 15 64
www.ep ip ha ny
glenb urn.org
God sheart
& han d sin
the Ab in gton s
FIR S T BAP TIS T CHUR CH
O F ABINGTO N
1216 N. Ab in gton Rd
( corn erofAb in gton & Carb on d ale)
Com e Join UsF or
S ervicesS u n d ay
M orn in g 11:00 a.m .
P astorK en n eth K n ap p
(570) 587- 4492
Ba p tis t
Chris tia n
CountryAllia nce Church
14014 Orchard D rive, ClarksS u m m it
Acros s f rom Red BarnV illage,N ewtonT wp.
(570) 587- 2885
Worship Service: Sunday 10:00AM
Time of Prayer: Sunday 11:15AM
Ep is cop a l
Free M ethod is t
W AVER LY CO M M UNITY
CHUR CH
101 Carb on d ale Road
S u n d ayS chool
10 am
M orn in g W orship 11 am
Nu rsery& Child ren s
Chu rch Availab le
P astorJam esCohen
(570) 587- 2280
waverlycom m u n itychu rch.org
S erm on S eries:
W hats Going On?
P res b yteria n
FIR S T P R ES BYTER IAN
CHUR CH
300 S chool S t.,
ClarksS u m m it
W orship with u son
S u n d aym orn in gs
9:00am & 11:15am
Child care availab le
Child ren W elcom e!
5 8 6-63 06
www. fp c c s . org
TEM P LE HES ED
1 K n ox Rd .,
S cran ton
Rab b i D an iel S wartz
http :/ / www.tem p lehesed .org
570- 344- 7201
tem p lehesed @verizon .n et
CELEBRATE S HABBAT!
F rid ays, 8 p .m .
Accep tin g Registration sfor
K- 10 S a b b a th S chool
Ad ultEd uca tion Cla s s es
BECOM E M EM BERS F OR
THE HIGH HOL ID AYS !
In terfaith F am iliesW elcom e!
Jewis h
The new album featuring Dave Chaump and Rebecca Santoro Hetzel
CD now available at www.GrooveTrainBand.com
or download from iTunes.com
Now booking 2011-2012 Parties, Weddings, and Bazaars.
Call 654-8368 for details.
We never stop moving.

CLARKS SUMMIT, PA (August 25, 2011)


National Costume Swap Day returns approximately
six weeks from today and Coldwell Banker Town &
Country Properties will once again host the event
here in Northeastern Pennsylvania. Are you tired of
paying for costumes that your child will wear only
once? This Green Halloween costume swap, which
will take place on October 8, 2011, between 10 A.M.
and 3 P.M., offers a solution that will beneft the
environment and your wallet.
Last year, because of the support from the
community and our associates, Halloween was a
little greener, thankfully expresses Greg Solfanelli,
REALTOR and chairperson for the event, for the
Greater Scranton Region. Our costume swap was
a joyful success. We collected over 230 costumes
during our frst swap and gave out over eighty in
Green Halloweens kick-off year. Those who
participated in National Costume Swap Day across
the country saved cash, not to mention, reducing the
waste going into our landflls. We also donated 150
of those remaining to Goodwill, so other children
received an opportunity to enjoy them as well.
Like last year, the purpose of this childrens
costume swap (up to the age of sixteen) is to make
Halloween healthier for kids and more sustainable
for our planet. This event is community-based and
is meant to celebrate the true spirit of the Halloween
season. Coldwell Banker is allowing costumes to be
dropped off through October 7, the day before the
swap, at any one of the companies three locations:
(Clarks Summit offce) 651 Northern Boulevard,
Clarks Summit, PA 18411 (North Pocono offce)
1250 Church Street, Moscow, PA 18444 (Valley
offce) 130 Main Street, Blakely, PA18447. Childrens
costumes, which are clean and in good condition, can
be brought to any of these three locations. Those
donating costumes will receive a token to be redeemed
for another costume on the day of the event. The
leftover Halloween costumes will be donated to local
charities.
This community swap is a Green Halloween
initiative meant to bring healthier and greener
alternatives to typical Halloween celebrations, states
Mr. Solfanelli. Its also meant to open the eyes of
our region to the benefts of recycling their gently-
used costumes here in Northeastern Pennsylvania.
For more information or if youre interested
in volunteering for the event, please contact Greg
Solfanelli at greg.solfanelli@coldwellbanker.com or
visit Coldwell Banker Town & Country Properties
Facebook page at
http://www.facebook.com/coldwellbankernepa.
About Coldwell Banker Town & Country Properties
Coldwell Banker Town & Country Properties was formed in October
1999 by Joyce Cornell. By the spring of 2003, the company had grown
from a staff of eight Realtors to a staff of twenty-four. In July of
2003, Coldwell Banker Town & Country Properties purchased John J.
Lavelle Real Estate, one of the oldest and most respected real estate
companies in Northeast PA. Through this acquisition, the company
grew to include two offces, in Clarks Summit and Moscow. Today,
Coldwell Banker Town & Country Properties has sixty-four full time
associates, three locations, with its newest offce located in Blakely, and
is consistently one of the top three real estate frms in Northeast PA. It
also ranks in the top fve percent for Coldwell Banker franchises in the
nation, out of more than 3,300 companies. It is solely owned by Joyce
Cornell. For additional information about Coldwell Banker Town &
Country Properties, please visit http://www.coldwellbankernepa.com.
About Green Halloween
Green Halloween is a non-proft, grassroots community initiative
to create healthier and more Earth-friendly holidays, starting with
Halloween. For additional information about Green Halloween,
please visit http://www.greenhalloween.org.
Local Leader in Real Estate Celebrates Eco-Friendly Halloween Costume Swap Again In 2011
GREEN HALLOWEEN RETURNS TO
NORTHEASTERN PENNSYLVANIA
HOSTED BY COLDWELL BANKER
TOWN & COUNTRY PROPERTIES
Rebuilding Workshop
Take Charge of Your Life
WhenYour Relationship Ends
Who ShouldAttend:
Any one ending a relationship or struggling to move past an old one
Facilitator:
Ann Marie Termini, Ed. S., M.S., LPC
Psychotherapist, Author, Trainer
Nationally recognized expert in divorce and family separation
Visit www.cooperativeparenting.com Pennsylvania for
additional information
Dates &Location:
October 4 November 22, 2011
Tuesdays: 7:00 pm 9:00 pm (2-hour class)
301 West Grove Street Professional Plaza, Clarks Summit, PA
Fee:
$200.00 for Eight 2-hour classes!
PLUS, it includes 2 books: Rebuilding When Your
Relationship Ends and workbook.
For Additional Information Contact:
Ann Marie Termini, Ed. S., M.S., LPC | 570-586-5669
August was a month in which
Troop160, as usual, did a lot of
volunteer work. Troop160
annually volunteers to park cars
at the Our Lady of Snows
Church bazaar. We do most of
our own parking at the Red
Barn Village area. The lots fill
up fast and its a fun experience
getting all of the cars in and out
safely. On all three nights of the
bazaar, the scouts park cars
from5 to 8 p.m. Afterward we
usually go up and enjoy the
festivities at the bazaar.
Although there werent any
campouts this month, we did
have a meeting to come up with
proposed campouts for the year.
Campouts must be planned
well in advance so we can plan
the trip and get the date we
want and reserve out spot. Cer-
tain trips take several months or
even a year to reserve a spot. In
past years weve gone to the
beach, Washington D.C., and
even a backpacking trip on the
three tallest mountains in Eu-
rope.
The proposed trips for the
2011/2012 scouting year are as
follows. Some of these trips are
official but others are still being
planned. September is going to
be a trip to Gettysburg. For
October, two ideas were pro-
posed, either a shooting trip at
Goose Pond or an orienteering
trip at Camp Acahela. Novem-
ber will be a five- mile back-
packing trip fromGouldsboro
State Park to Tobyhanna State
Park. December Troop160
doesnt have any campouts.
January will be the polar bear
campout. February is the Klon-
dike. March is the Father and
Son. For April/May a trip to
either Cooperstown or Philadel-
phia was proposed. In June
scouts wanted to do a snorkel-
ing trip in Rhode Island. July
will be Summer Camp. To end
the scouting year, will be the
canoe trip in August.
August is also the month we
look back at our summer vaca-
tion and remember all of the
fun times weve had. Remem-
ber a scout is cheerful.
Scouting Scene
With
Tyler VanGorder
Volunteerism at the bazaar
Tyler VanGorder has the rank of Life
in Boy Scout Troop 160 from Clarks
Summit. He is a sophomore student
at Abington Heights High School. For
more information, visit
troop160bsa.org.
PHOTO COURTESY TYLER VAN GORDER
Summer vacation camping fun at
Goose Pond.
CLARKS SUMMIT- Cub
Scout Pack 160 is more
than 60 years old, but still
possesses the same enthu-
siastic energy as the first
through fifth grade boys
who make up its member-
ship.
Cub Master Steve Rich,
who has been with the
pack for 17 years, said it
is a very active pack
year-round, providing for
the children weekly den
meetings, monthly pack
meetings, outings to mu-
seums and fire and police
stations, service projects,
summer camps, yearly
out-of-state trips and
more.
Rich said he first decid-
ed to get involved with the
pack when his son Jo-
nathan turned eight and
joined the Cub Scouts.
Rich ended up being his
den leader that first year.
I had a lot of fun with
it, Rich said. The kids
kept me going.
Cub Scout Pack 160 is
affiliated with Boy Scout
Troop 160 and Rich said
that when the boys finish
in Cub Scouts, many move
on to be Boy Scouts. He
said that Jonathan, who is
now 25, became an Eagle
Scout in 2005.
Rich stressed that the
key to the success of the
Cub Scouts is the involve-
ment of the parents. We
have a very dedicated
group of parents, he said.
Without them, we
wouldnt be the success
we are.
The pack held a family
day at the Abington Area
Community Park Aug. 20
as a launch for the year,
and Rich said that al-
though it was planned at
the last minute, they had a
turnout of about 65 peo-
ple.
This years registration
for Cub Scout Pack 160 is
coming up Sept. 19, and
will be held at the Clarks
Summit United Methodist
Church, 1310 Morgan
Hwy. from 6:30 to 8 p.m.
Cub Scouts can also regis-
ter at the first pack meet-
ing, also held at the
CSUMC Sept. 21 from 6
to 7 p.m.
SUBMITTED PHOTO
Cub Scouts from Clarks Summits Pack 160 participate in a Family Day Aug. 20 at the Abington Area
Community Park. Kneeling, from left: Gordy Sebring and Tre Kerrigan. Standing: Billy Jones, Rahique
Mirza, Ryan Flynn, Gregory Macmillan, Robbie Horvath, Logan Finn, Chance Vansickle and Ben Sebring.
Scouts going strong
BY ELIZABETH BAUMEISTER
lbaumeister@theabingtonjournal.com
The Everhart Museum will
present Farm to Table, a cele-
bration of locally grown and
produced foods and beverages
of Northeast Pennsylvania,
Sept. 16 and 23. Farm to Table
is a new educational and fun-
draising venture for the Ever-
hart Museum.
The Sept. 16 free event will
take place, rain or shine, at the
Scranton Cooperative Farm-
ers Market, 356 Lawall St,
from noon to 7 p.m. It will
include educational demon-
strations and activities focused
on locally grown and pro-
duced foods. Activities in-
clude programs about canning
and preserving, grilling and
floral arranging , a childrens
corn husking contest and a
square dance demonstration
by Susque Squares & Danjo
Wheelers. Medical experts
will do blood pressure checks.
Farm to Table replaces the
annual fall exhibit dinner held
inside the building. The Sept.
23 event will take place at the
Everhart from 6 to 10 p.m.
and will feature selections
from area microbreweries and
wineries, along with music
from Hickory Rose. The
cost, $125, includes all food,
beverage and entertainment.
Participation is limited to
those 21 and older. For reser-
vations, call 570.346.7186 or
email general.informa-
tion@everhart-museum.org.
Everhart to
feature
local foods
C M Y K
WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER14, 2011 THE ABINGTON JOURNALCLARKS SUMMIT, PA WWW.THEABINGTONJOURNAL.COM PAGE 9A
Factoryville Boy Scout Troop 175, under the direction of Jamie Reese,
built 10 handicapped accessible picnic tables for the Joint Municipal
Park located at 150 Creek Rd., Factoryville. This was done by Reese as
his Eagle Scout project. More than 20 volunteers, Scouts and parents
turned out to assemble these new picnic tables.
Shown, above, are members of Factoryville Boy Scout Troop 175
work together to assemble picnic tables. Shown, from left, are Scout
Jamie Reese with Troop Leaders Glen Holmes, Ed Marionni and Bob
Clarke. While the tables were being assembled by Reese and his volun-
teers, The Factoryville Mens Civic Club also provided volunteers to
continue with the construction of a picnic pavilion. Jeff Higgins of Hig-
gins Construction provided equipment for the project. All labor and
equipment is being donated. Building materials for the pavilion and
picnic tables are being purchased with the assistance of a grant from
the Community Conservation Partnerships Program from the Penn-
sylvania Department of Conservation and Natural Resources (DCNR).
This picnic pavilion will be used by the public and the 217 youth
soccer players that use the park. According to Liz Ratchford, Factory-
ville director of community development, this project would not be
possible without the financial assistance from DCNR and the volunteer
labor and donated equipment use by the members of the Factoryville
Mens Civic Club.
Factoryville Boy Scouts
build picnic tables
A Pennsylvania political
reporter will be the guest
speaker for Constitution Day
events at Keystone College
Sept. 15 in La Plume. The day
will start with an Interdepend-
ence Fair from 11:30 to 2 p.m.
in Hibbard Campus Center.
Keynote speaker Salena Zito
will speak at 12:45 p.m. in
Evans Hall.
Zito, a political reporter and
editorial page columnist for
the Pittsburgh Tribune-Review,
will speak on Freedom of the
Press in the United States and
Throughout the Globe. Be-
fore joining the newspaper,
she worked as a campaign
staffer at various times for
both Democratic and Repub-
lican parties and therefore
brings a unique perspective
regarding the political process.
Zito has interviewed many
national and international
leaders including President
Barack Obama, Secretary of
State Hillary Clinton, and
former Secretary of State Con-
doleezza Rice. She has re-
ceived numerous state and
national journalism awards
and has appeared on national
news networks including
CNN, Fox News, MSNBC and
National Public Radio. All
events are free of charge and
open to the public.
Keystone to note
Constitution Day
St. John Vianney Parish of Montdale and Royal will host
its annual Harvest Festival turkey dinner Oct. 3, from noon
to 5 p.m. at Corpus Christi Church in Montdale. Tickets are
$9 for adults and $4 for children. Take-outs are available
from noon to 5 p.m. Tickets may be purchased at the door
and include a turkey dinner with mashed potatoes and veg-
etables, as well as sauerkraut slaw, stuffing, cranberry
sauce, dinner rolls, pie and beverages.
The co-chairs for the 2010 Harvest Festival are Ed Faccia-
ni and Joan Burian. This years Harvest Festival features an
expanded eating area as well as bigger and better bountiful
baskets. The festival also features several booths with items
for sale and raffle, including wreaths and wall hangings,
homemade crafts, and gift certificates for various restau-
rants. A baked goods stand has homemade items for pur-
chase. Larger prizes are available through special raffles.
Tickets are available at the door or can be purchased in
advance by calling the parish office at 570.254.9502. Cor-
pus Christi Church is handicap-accessible and offers ample
parking.
Shown are, from left, Joan Boyarsky, Juliana Piccini, Rev.
Michael Kirwin and Sarah Piccini.
Montdale Harvest
Festival set for Oct. 3
CLARKSSUMMIT- Mary
Ann Nichols and Dori Waters
fromThe Abington Communi-
ty Classroom(ACC) presented
a proposal to the borough to
transformthe former Clarks
Summit Fire House into an
inclusive Gathering Place
where residents of the Abing-
tons and surrounding areas can
come together for recreational,
educational and artistic pro-
grams.
Waters said the organization
is in desperate need of class-
roomand studio space. They
have been using church base-
ments, but the churches are
getting busier and the program
is getting bigger and outgrow-
ing the churches.
They stated that the Gather-
ing Place would generate in-
come for the borough, create
newemployment and social-
ization opportunities and con-
tribute to the revitalization of
the Clarks Summit business
district, among other advantag-
es.
They are hoping to have a
coffee bar that would employ
people with special needs that
would be operated by the
Deutsch Institute, employing
individuals with special needs
that they have trained through
their services.
Were really considering
this an all-inclusive environ-
ment that would really help
high- functioning people with
special needs, Waters said.
It would also include an art
co-op for local artists. Were
hoping it be a location for com-
munity events and an outlet for
other community organiza-
tions.
Imreally enthused about
this project and I hope it goes
through, Council Member
Herman Johnson said. I feel
that this building is the com-
munitys building and we
should have something down-
town where the community can
come together and do things. I
think your organization has the
right idea of bringing this to
our community. I think its a
worthwhile project and I hope
all of council supports it.
Borough Manager Virginia
Kehoe gave their organization
the support of the borough to
continue with their planning.
Mayor Harry Kelly recently
declared a disaster emergency
at 820 W. Grove St. According
to Kehoe, a serious subsidence
five feet fromthe property
created a hole that is eight feet
wide and eight feet deep. As
part of the project, the creek
will be dug out, encased in pipe
and brought out to Atherton
Road, where it will be run
through the stormsystemand
back into the creek where it
opens.
We need to get in there
quickly before somebody gets
hurt, Kehoe said.
The engineer was scheduled
to take a look at the property
Sept. 8, according to Kehoe.
There is a definite danger
there and it cant wait until next
spring, she said.
According to Kehoe, five
bids have had been sent to the
borough for the 2011Paving
Project. Council accepted the
bid of Popple Construction, the
lowest bidder, at a price of
$107,253 by a vote of 7-0,
contingent upon the engineers
reviewand acceptance of the
proposal.
Council also accepted the bid
of Stark Enterprises at a price
of $58,385, the lowest of three
bidders, for a stormwater pro-
ject on West Grove St. by a
vote of 7-0, contingent upon
the engineers review.
TimMoran, regional sales
director of GEMMEnergy,
proposed a way for the bor-
ough to save money on energy
to their unmetered street light-
ing. Moran said the change
would save the borough an
estimated $13,000 per year in
energy to streetlights. Scranton,
Carbondale, Waymart, Hones-
dale, Elmhurst and Wilkes-
Barre already signed a contract
for the service. According to
Kehoe, the issue will be placed
on next months agenda.
The borough received one
comment regarding the Act
537 Plan during the 30-day
comment period. The sewer
authority amended the resolu-
tion to reflect the comments
fromthe communities. Council
voted to approve Resolution
2011-14 of the Act 537 Plan by
a vote of 7-0.
Council also agreed to re-
strict parking in front of Dr.
Samir Pancholys office build-
ing at 401N. State St. Council
passed ordinance 2011-04,
which bans parking on the
south side of North State St.,
starting 20 feet west of the East
Greenwood Avenue center line
and extending 200 feet west.
According to Kehoe, Pancholy
has agreed that the cost of
implementing this ban would
be afforded by him.
Councilman Patrick Wil-
liams presenting council presi-
dent Gerrie Carey with a
plaque fromthe Friends of the
Forgotten to the borough as a
certificate of appreciation for
their support of veterans and
their 2011You Are Not For-
gotten ride.
Carey commended Fire
Chief Jake Hoinowski for the
volunteer service the firefight-
ers provide to the borough.
You guys do a super job,
she said. The property is al-
ways so well maintained. It is
such a good organization. It
makes the whole borough
proud.
In regard to junior council,
Johnson suggested that it might
be a good idea to publicize the
fact that a student fromany
school may join as long as he
or she is a Clarks Summit resi-
dent. He said this may help
recruit more members.
Council agreed to invite Bob
Bass fromthe Clarks Summit
Fire Department to the bor-
oughs work session Sept. 27 to
discuss the idea of implement-
ing a public safety program.
C.S. council gives
support to Abington
Community Classroom
BY ROBERT TOMKAVAGE
rtomkavage@theabingtonjournal.com
Were really consid-
ering this an all-inclu-
sive environment that
would really help high-
functioning people with
special needs.
Abington Community Classroom
organizer Dori Waters
About transforming former Clarks
Summit Fire House into a Gathering
Place where residents of the
Abingtons and surrounding areas
can come together for recreational,
educational and artistic programs.
Dipti S. Pancholy, MD,
a Clarks Summit resident,
was recently nominated to
receive recognition for
Mentorship as part of the
AMA Women Physicians
Congress
Physician
Mentor
Recognition
Program.
She was
nominated
as a physi-
cian mentor
who has
made a dif-
ference in the profession-
al life of another physi-
cian. This program is
designed to recognize
physicians who have con-
tributed to the achieve-
ments of women in the
medical profession.
She will be recognized
through a special com-
memorative book to be
distributed during the
AMA-WPC Caucus at the
2011 Interim Meeting of
the AMA House of Dele-
gates Nov. 12, at the Hil-
ton Riverwalk Hotel in
New Orleans, La.
In addition, she will be
recognized on the AMA-
WPC website and other
AMA communication
vehicles. She will be pre-
sented with a special cer-
tificate, along with a copy
of the submission form
highlighting how you
inspired another physi-
cian.
Pancholy said that when
mentoring others, she has
offered advice on selec-
ting career direction or
specialty.
I generally tell them to
pick something that they
would be willing to get
up in the middle of the
night for or be willing to
leave in the middle of a
fun concert with their
family for because of the
amount of time and ener-
gy one spends at work.
She added, Leadership is
about being able to iden-
tify and utilize the team
members strengths to
benefit of the tasks at
hand, maintaining com-
munication within the
team and then if all is
going well improving on
any weaknesses. Prevent-
ing errors is a big part of
leadership in medicine.
All that being said, it is
about being able to take
responsibility when some-
thing goes wrong, too.
Resident
honored for
mentorship
Dipti S.
Pancholy
Nursing students from Fortis Institute earning clinical
hours under the direction of Fortis instructor Rick Henni-
gan, RN at Allied Services Skilled Nursing and Rehabil-
itation Center in Scranton have joined the Alzheimers
Memory Walk Team. They were participate in pre-walk
fundraising projects and take part in the walk as part of
Allieds Memory Walk Team. For the past two years, Al-
lieds Memory Walk Team have been the top fundraisers in
the walk sponsored by the Alzheimers Association.
Shown, kneeling from left: Heather Whitlock and Ashleigh
Michaud. Sitting, from left: Nichole Hoflund, Karla Scioscia,
and Jessica Evans. Standing from left: Brittany Forde; Lisa
Kobal; Chris Coombs; Jordan Macaluso; Joy Yunko, LPN,
Alzheimers Program Specialist and Committee Chairman,
Alzheimers Memory Walk; Martha Marsico, CNA, Commit-
tee Member; Kim Yablonski, RN, Alzheimers Unit Manager
and Committee Motivator; Laura Piazza-Smith, RN, Vice
President/Administrator; Deborah Monelli, RN, Director of
Nursing and Committee Member; Brenda McHugh; Assist-
ant Director of Nursing and Committee Member.
Fortis nursing students join
Alzheimers Memory Walk
Bonnie Haluska, Allied Rehab assistant vice president of inpatient services, was recently honored at by the
American Heart Association at its Lackawanna County Heart Ball at Glenmaura Country Club. Haluska was
one of four nurses from area hospitals who were honored. Shown from left: Emil Frati; Virginia Frati; honoree
Bonnie Haluska, assistant vice president of inpatient services, chief nursing officer; Allied Rehab; Cathy
Rovinsky, assistant director of nursing, Allied Rehab; Kim Farina, RN, Allied Rehab; and Sr. Amanda Del Valle,
IHM, physical therapy assistant, Allied Rehab.
Allied nurse honored by the
American Heart Association
C M Y K
PAGE 10A www.theabingtonjournal.com The Abington JournalClarks Summit, PA WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER14, 2011
OWN THE
MOMENT.
Get glossy prints,
coffee mugs or mouse pads of your favorite photos
from The Abington Journal or theabingtonjournal.com.
et glossy prints,
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Log on and click Reader Services under the About Us tab. Then click on
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HOW TO ENTER: Send your photo
along with name, address, phone and
description of photo contents to: Cen-
tennial Photo Contest, 211 South State
St., Clarks Summit, PA18411 or email
your scanned photo to kgrier@thea-
bingtonjournal.com.
WHAT YOU CAN WIN: Each pho-
to published will be entered in a ran-
dom drawing to win grand prizes of
$100 and one complete custom frame
job valued at $200 from Summit
Frameworks.
CLARKS SUMMIT CENTENNIAL PHOTO CONTEST
PHOTOS COURTESY BETTY BRUNGES, MONTROSE
Shown is an image of the interior of the Quick Lunch and Pool Room in Clarks Summit, circa 1915.
Shown behind the bar, from left, are owners Guy Staples and H. D. Dud Griffis.
Shown is an image of the
exterior of the Quick Lunch
and Pool Room in Clarks
Summit, circa 1915.
Shown, from left, are Bill
Bostedo and Dudley Griffis.
Days before chain hotels
and motels came into the
Clarks Summit area, there
existed the Vogelbacker Ho-
tel. The hotel, located at 206
Depot St., was owned by
John Vogelbacker, now de-
ceased, who moved to the
Abington area from Dun-
more, according to his son
Bob Vogelbacker, 86.
John Vogelbacker emigrat-
ed to America from Germany
in 1863, according to his son.
John Vogelbacker purchased
the hotel in approximately
1900 and ran the business
until 1924.
The name of the Clarks
Summit hotel entails an in-
teresting story. Bob Vogel-
backer said his father had
several siblings. Outside of
John Vogelbacker, the family
members spelled their last
name Vogelbacher. The sign
located on the hotel: Hotel
Vogelbacher.
Bob Vogelbacker said he
thinks his father spelled their
last name with a k instead
of an h as a mistake when
he emigrated. At those
times, people didnt have to
go to school said Bob
Vogelbacker.
John Vogelbacker pur-
chased the hotel building
from Walter Tennant, owner
of The Tennant House. Bob
Vogelbacker said while his
father ran the hotel, his moth-
er would cook. My mother
used to cook meals at day-
time and my father would
take it to men working on the
cutoff, he said, referring to
the railroad cutoff in Clarks
Summit.
John and Sarah Vogelback-
er had two sons, John Victor
and Bob.
John Victor was married to
the former Jean Northup, a
teacher in the Abington
Heights School District for
25 years. John Victor worked
for his father for a few years
before he began his career
with Travelers Insurance for
25 years as an insurance ad-
juster. He was a member of
the Abington Heights School
Authority, where he served as
chairman that built the South
Abington Elementary School,
the former Junior High
School and the High School.
John Victor and Jean have
three children; Peggy Ham-
brick Rubino, Pleasant Ridge,
Mich.; Jeff Vogelbacker, De-
catur, Ga. and Susan Warner,
Clarks Summit.
Bob Vogelbacker, today
lives in Fort Meyers, Fla.,
with his wife of nearly 60
years, Kathryn. The couple
graduated from the Clarks
Summit-Clarks Green Joint
High School in 1943 before
both attended Syracuse Uni-
versity.
Weve known each other
all our lives, said Bob Vogel-
backer. They have two chil-
dren: Judy and David. Bob
and Kathryn are Abington
Heights graduates and lived
on Stone Avenue, Clarks
Summit, until they left Clarks
Summit in 1980. They reside
in Philadelphia.
Despite the fact Bob Vogel-
backer never lived in the hotel
and wasnt born while it was
in operation, he knew the
lineup along Depot Street that
surrounded his fathers busi-
ness. After turning right onto
Depot Street from Winola
Road, a passersby would
happen upon a residence,
then Ellis and Young grocery
store, then Browns Barber,
then the Snyder Feed Mill.
Next was the Hill Sisters
Confectionary Store, where
Bob Vogelbacker said ice
cream and newspapers were a
few of the products sold.
Next to the Confectionary
Store was the Vogelbacker
Hotel, then OConnors Bar
bordered by Sillers Bakery
and the Grand Union Food
Store.
Kathryn Vogelbacker, for-
merly Kathryn McDermott,
said all the businesses in the
area seemed to be owned by
local companies. They lived
there, they worked there, they
invested there. They built the
town.
After John Vogelbacker
sold the hotel in 1924, he did
not retire. When my father
got out of the hotel business,
he got into the lumber busi-
ness, said Bob Vogelbacker,
whose father would cut lum-
ber into different sizes and
make props to support mines.
He ran a saw mill and also
built a large garage where he
stored trucks and a horse.
From there he would trans-
port the props to Scranton.
Bob Vogelbacker said his
father was also involved with
real estate. He was a very
industrious person.
John Vogelbacker also
helped raise money for the
construction of Our Lady of
the Snows Church, 301 South
State St., Clarks Summit. He
was an instrumental when
that was built, according to
his son Bob.
Hospitality in the Summit
BY TSHAIYA STEPHENSON
Abington Journal Reporter
JUSTUS - The Justus Fire
Company Wine Tasting Fun-
draiser will be the third wine
tasting the company has host-
ed, according to Joseph F.
Wasko Sr., trustee of the fire
company.
The event, set to be held
Sept. 17, from 6 to 10 p.m. at
the Maiolatesi Wine Cellar,
has grown significantly, with
attendees doubling in partici-
pation, from150 guests to 300
guests between the first tasting
in the fall and the second tast-
ing in the spring.
We just came up with a
different type of fundraiser,
said Wasko. We wanted to
use a local business, as we
wanted them to benefit as
well.
The Maiolatesi Wine Cel-
lar is new up here because
their original building in the
Carbondale area burned sever-
al years ago, so this event
means a lot to them as well,
he added.
Wasko stressed the impor-
tance of community support
for this event, which will ben-
efit the fire company. First
and foremost, we are a volun-
teer fire company and we have
limited funds from the com-
munity. Were trying to get a
grant for new equipment right
now, but any fundraisers with-
in the community helps pur-
chase new equipment for fire-
fighters and ultimately bene-
fits the community, he added.
We have a very good repu-
tation here in Scott Township.
The community has a positive
outlook on us and thats why
our wine event is a good fun-
draiser, he said.
People come out, and its
something that people can
attend and enjoy a good time.
They can meet the fire compa-
ny and spend time with
friends, family and significant
others, added Wasko.
Wasko said the atmosphere
is very relaxed, noting that
the entertainment provided by
Johnny Tsunami, the food and
the wine will be enjoyed by
all.
You cant beat the wine, the
wine is good, he added. Its a
great time at the winery and
one of their big events.
Were looking to purchase
new equipment for the fire-
fighters and the trucks and
thats where all the funds go,
he said.
Additionally, Wasko said the
company is always looking for
volunteers. Wasko has been
involved for the past 26 years,
since he was a teenager. Its a
form of community service
and there is gratification you
get from doing that, he said.
Wasko encouraged anyone
interested to call the station at
570.587.4545, visit their web-
site at www.jfc28fire.com or
search Justus Fire Company
on Facebook. The fire compa-
ny is located at 159 Fieldstone
Drive in Justus.
The cost per ticket for the
Justus Fire Company Wine
Tasting Fundraiser is $20 and
includes two complimentary
glasses of selected Maiolatesi
wines, dinner provided by
Cangianos Italian Specialties,
entertainment, basket raffle,
door prizes and a 50/50 raffle.
Attendees must be 21 and
proper ID is required.
The Maiolatesi Wine Cellar
is located at 210 Green Grove
Road in Scott Township.
For more information, or to
purchase tickets, call 570.
587.4545 and leave a message
or contact any Station 28
member.
Wine Tasting aids
firefighter efforts
BY KELLY LEIGHTON
Abington Journal Correspondent
Bloomsburg Theatre En-
semble announces community
tryouts for their Christmas
production Holiday Memories.
The lead role of Buddy is avail-
able for a boy between the ages
of 10 and14.
The tryouts will be Sept. 17
at 10 a.m., at BTEMitrani Pro-
duction Center on Strawberry
and Pine Avenues in downtown
Bloomsburg. This location is
adjacent to the municipal park-
ing lot behind WHLMradio.
Each boy auditioning must
come prepared to recite from
memory 30 seconds of a favor-
ite poem. Two boys will be cast
in the role of Buddy, to al-
ternate performances.
Rehearsals will begin Oct. 24
and will be held after school
and Saturdays. Previews begin
Nov. 25, with performances
running until Dec. 30. Acom-
plete schedule of rehearsals and
performances will be available
at the tryouts. Contact myerg-
es@bte.org with any questions.
Theatre announces tryouts
StrengtheningFamilies is a
seven- weekprogramdesigned
toreduce adolescent substance
abuse andother problematic
behaviors inyouthages10to14
years. It has beenscientifically
testedandresults have shown
that childrenwhohave complet-
edthe programare less likelyto
become involvedinriskybehav-
iors like drugandalcohol abuse.
Parents andchildrenbegin
eachStrengtheningFamilies
sessionwitha sharedmeal fol-
lowedbybreakout sessions for
adults andyouth. Duringthe last
hour the families reunite to
increase familybonding, posi-
tive communicationskills and
learntosolve problems together.
Sixsessions will be heldin
Carbondale, Moscowand
Scranton. The Moscowsessions
will be heldTuesdays and
Thursdays from5:30to8p.m.
startingSept. 20and21at the
NorthPoconoIntermediate
School. The Carbondale ses-
sions will be heldfrom5:30to8
p.m. onSundays startingOct. 2
andonThursdays beginning
Oct. 6at the Carbondale Area
schools. The Scrantonsessions
will runonSundays starting
Sept. 25from3to5:30p.m. and
onThursdays beginningSept.
29from5:30to8p.m. at the
SouthScrantonIntermediate
School.
The free programincludes
dinner for the family, prizes for
attendance andfree childcare
for younger familymembers.
Toregister, call KarenTho-
mas at PennState Cooperative
Extensionat 963.6842bySept.
15.
Families program
begins Sept. 20
C M Y K
WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER14, 2011 THE ABINGTON JOURNALCLARKS SUMMIT, PA PAGE11A
CROSSWORDS
ANSWERS ON PAGE C3
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
kitty litter and cat
food, Timothy hay,
Carefresh or Aspen
bedding for small
animals and any
type of donation.
Adopt a cage at the
Griffin Pond Animal
Shelter 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
information, 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 Shelter, 967
Griffin Pond Rd., Clarks
Summit, PA 1841 1.
My name is ... Spike
Name: Spike
Age: 8 years Sex: Male
Breed: Boston Terrier mix
About me: Likes dogs, previously kept in-
doors, housebroken, friendly, easygoing.
Price: $100
Remember to contact the Griffin Pond Animal
Shelter at 586.3700 if your pet is lost or goes
astray.
POWER! (Professionals Organized and Working to Enrich the Region)
Scranton recently held a networking event at The Country Club of
Scranton in Clarks Summit. The group of young and young thinking
professionals gathered to hone their networking skills and experience
this exclusive venue. The group also enjoyed food, entertainment pro-
vided by Chris Gratz, and drink specials. At the event are, shown, from
left: Tim McLain, volunteer chair; Kristin Driesbaugh, The Scranton Plan
liaison; Julianne Kalasinski, marketing director; Julie Ropoch, Country
Club of Scranton catering sales director; Jonathan Kalasinski, events
chair; Dan LaMagna, membership co-chair; and Jennie Garelli, mem-
bership co-chair. For more information, visit www.rediscoverscran-
ton.com.
POWER! Scranton members
network in Clarks Summit
On Sept. 17, there will be a Pan-
cakes for Pancreatic Cancer event
held at Applebees, Dickson City from
8 to 10 a.m. The cost is $6 for adults
and $4 for children. Proceeds will
benefit the networks Cheers to Hope
event. There will be a drawing to win
Philadelphia Phillies tickets. Tickets
can be purchased by calling Mary
Coolican at 570.343.5223 or Susan
Pall at 570.574.7674. Volunteers are
needed to assist with this event.
A Cheers to Hope event will be
held on Nov. 5 from 6 to 10 p.m. at
the Clarion Hotel, Scranton. Tickets
are $25. There will be live music, a
silent auction, a basket raffle, light
food, beer, wine and soft drinks. A
cash bar and a signature cocktail will
be offered with a portion of the pro-
ceeds benefiting the organization.
Register online at www.pancan.org/
Scranton. Pancreatic cancer survivors
may attend at no charge.
There will be a PurpleLight event
on Nov. 20 at the Wilkes-Barre Cour-
thouse Rotunda. The Scranton/W-B
affiliates will join 40+ other affiliates
in a new national Pancreatic Cancer
Action Network event held across the
country. It will highlight November as
Pancreatic Cancer Awareness Month
with an indoor vigil, lighting of pur-
ple glow sticks and reading of names
of loved ones who have been affected
by pancreatic cancer.
Cancer Network to
hold fundraisers
C M Y K
PAGE 12A www.theabingtonjournal.com The Abington JournalClarks Summit, PA WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER14, 2011
7
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6
8
5
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||!|K| |0K
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-
US Senator
Robert P. Casey, Jr.
Honorary Co-Chair
Msgr. Joseph G. Quinn
Fordham University
Honorary Co-Chair
Thursday, September 22
|
Scranton Cultural Center
To purchase tickets or sponsorship opportunities
contact 969.6000 or rwilliams@lavellestrategy.com
To Benet Boys & Girls Clubs and EOTC
1
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11||
||K*11 |0|1!\
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All event costs
covered by
How well do you know the streets
where you live? The Abington Jour-
nal puts your powers of observation
to the test with our new contest,
Pieces of the Abingtons. Every
other week within the paper, well
feature a photograph of a landmark,
architectural structure or other local
item in public view in the Abing-
tons. Well ask you to submit a
guess as to where the photo was
taken and what is featured in the
photo. Then well enter each correct
answer in a drawing to win a $10
gift certificate from Lynns Hall-
mark in Clarks Summit. Well notify
you if you win, and well print the
winning contestant and answer in an
upcoming issue of The Abington
Journal with the next contest photo.
Answer #105: The main entrance
to the lobby at Glen Oak Country
Club in Waverly
Winner #105: Janet Flinn, Dalton
Pieces of the
Abingtons contest
rules:
1. Identify correct location of
Photo #106, at left.
2. Submit your entry by contest
deadline on Friday, September 23,
2011
3. Entry must include the correct
location and/or description of the
Piece of the Abingtons featured in
the current weeks photo.
4. Entry should include your
name, address, contact number (not
for publication) and correct answer
and be sent to: The Abington Jour-
nal, 211S. State Street, Clarks Sum-
mit PA18411 or news@theabing-
tonjournal.com
5. Contestants can only win once
in a 90-day period.
Pieces of the Abingtons
Sponsored by:
ABINGTON JOURNAL/NATALIE MENNICUCCI
going to really enjoy it, he
said.
The restaurant is so confi-
dent that they have a policy:
if the customer is not happy
with the pizza, he or she can
ask for a refund.
For the Taste of the Abing-
tons, Newsies Pizza will
serve one of its more popular
menu items, the fresh mozza-
rella and veggie pizza.
The pizza features fresh
mozzarella cheese, roasted
red peppers, sauted garlic,
baby spinach, Parmesan and
is drizzled with a balsamic
reduction and Sicilian olive
oil.
In addition to pizza, the
restaurant offers salads, hoa-
gies, wraps and a number of
other items.
Newsies Pizza is opened
Tuesday through Thursday
from11 a.m. to 8:30 p.m.,
Friday and Saturday, 11 a.m.
to 9 p.m. and Sunday, 2 to 7
p.m. For more information,
call 570.563.8000 or visit
www.newsiespizza.com.
TASTE
Continued from Page 1
Want to Taste?
What: The Rotary Club of the
Abingtons Seventh Annual
Taste of the Abingtons
When: Sept. 25, 5 to 8 p.m.
Where: Nichols Village Hotel
& Spa
Cost: Tickets are $25 each
and may be obtained from
any Rotary Club of the
Abingtons member or at the
door.
ABINGTON JOURNAL/DON MCGLYNN
Tony Warenzak, one of the own-
ers of Newsies, showcases a
pizza.
a project for which it is grant
funded. Risse put the amount
in the ball park of $350,000.
The idea is to rebuild the
middle soccer field which is
nicknamed International
Field. Were going to add
lights. Well be the first
Abington field with lights.
Risse said he sees this as hav-
ing major impact on practices
for youth. Theyll be able to
practice longer. And he hopes
it will attract adults to play
sports at 9 or 10 p.m. at night.
The board recently was
informed that they have been
approved for a long -antici-
pated grant just under $1 mil-
lion for highway roads and
parking features. The grant
will allow for an upgrade that
will support the visitation to
the parks. If all goes well,
Risse said, this will lead to a
partnership with the Junior
Comets youth football. Were
hoping part of what we ac-
complish is to enable the
Comets to build a permanent
home.
As for his presidency, Risse
said he was happy to be on
the board, especially since he
used public recreational facil-
ities while growing up. I was
somebody who tried but never
made high school sports
teams. I was a sandlot person.
I watched them build a park
in Dunmore, and I think I
appreciated that somebody
made it available to the pub-
lic. So, when I was asked to
be part of the board it made
sense.
Risses education includes
graduating from Scranton
Prep and then, The University
of Scranton with a bachelors
degree in English Literature,
along with many professional
and technical seminars. He
worked in media through
college and afterward. His
back ground includes working
for WVIA-FM and TV. He
also did stints at WBRE and
WNEP and worked freelance
in video production. His over-
all experience in communi-
cations includes writing, pho-
tography, editing and lighting
design.
In 1984, Risse worked for
Lackawanna County and
stayed there for 20 years. He
then worked sales for Johnson
Controls, a major engineering
firm. For the past year, he has
worked for Conxx, a commu-
nications technology firm, as
a project executive. Risse said
he has always been involved
in community activities, in-
cluding art groups, youth
sports. But now he limits his
focus to the parks.
Risse is a 25 year resident
of Clarks Green and has been
married to his wife, Karen,
for 30. They have a daughter,
Kate, 22 and son, Danny, 20.
TEAM
Continued from Page 1
Meet the President
Interests and hobbies:
Fishing, skiing,
photography, remedial golf
Im Inspired by: My
daughter Kates collective
accomplishments
Favorite place in the
world: On any body of
water, even if frozen.
Favorite book(s): In order
of discovery Ball Four,
by Jim Bouton; One Flew
Over the Cuckoos Nest, by
Ken Kesey; The
Andromeda Strain, by
Michael Crichton; Fear and
Loathing in Las Vegas, by
Hunter S. Thompson;A
Walk in the Woods, by Bill
BrysonGreatest
achievement: Keeping
Karen McHale married (to
me) for 30 years so far.
Perfect Saturday
afternoon: Fishing for
smallmouth bass on the
Upper Delaware River with
my son Danny
Cant leave home without:
Baseball hat (and my dog
Molly)
manyunique ideas the Lake
Ariel basednon-profit has
dreamedupfor promotionand
fundraising. Its latest fundrais-
ingventure, Buya Mile to
SanDiego, endeavors toraise
$2,000tosendtwopeople to
represent Marleys Mission
Sept.17at the ceremonyfor the
ClassyAwards, inwhichthe
organizationhas achieveda
positionintopthree withinthe
categoryof Best NewCharities
inthe UnitedStates.
After doingsome math
regardingthe total cost of the
tripandthe total amount of
miles toSanDiego, Calif., the
organizations staff broke the
cost downto$.72per mile. So,
theydecidedtoasktheir sup-
porters tohelpout bybuying
a mile.
Gene Talerico, President of
Marleys missionpointedout
that a gourmet coffee costs
about $2.50, or three-and-a-
half miles. Afast foodmeal
costs about $5.50, or 8miles.
Anddinner for twocosts
around$40, or 55miles. We
trytobe different. We trytobe
creative, Talericosaid.
He saidthat because it is not
always easyaskingpeople for
money, he is extremelygrateful
tothe communityfor its will-
ingandoverwhelmingsupport.
People have respondedin-
crediblyenthusiastically, he
said. Its just amazinghow
supportive people have been.
Talericoalsostressedthe
importance of Marleys Mis-
sionbeingrepresentedat the
ClassyAwards, as it places
themona national stage with
the opportunitytoshare the
storyof Marleys Mission,
whichis the storyof horses
healingchildren. He alsospoke
veryhighlyof the other orga-
nizations competingfor the
awards andsaidthe Missionis
absolutelyhonoredtobe in
the toptenit is a veryhum-
blingexperience.
StayClassy, a leader insocial
fundraisingfor nonprofits and
host of the ClassyAwards,
alongwithits sponsors, is
offeringmore than$150,000to
ClassyAwardwinners, accord-
ingtoa press release from
Marleys Mission.
The release stated, The
CLASSYAwards are the
largest philanthropic awards
ceremonyinthe country, rec-
ognizingthe most outstanding
philanthropic achievements by
charities, businesses andindi-
viduals nationwide. More than
2,000nominations were sub-
mittedfor considerationto
StayClassy. After a vetting
process, StayClassyposted
eachnominationas anarticle
onthe CLASSYAwards
Achievements Blog, puttinga
national spotlight onamazing
philanthropic stories from
across the UnitedStates. Mar-
leys Missiongeneratedover
1,000FacebookLikes to
reachthe Top25most inspir-
ingandimpactful ineachcate-
gory.
TalericosaidMarleys Mis-
sioncompetedinthis category
for three months withthe goal
of gettingintothe top25.
Then, it succeededinreaching
the topten. But still it didnt
stopthere. Tobe able toun-
derstandthat not onlydidwe
get intothe topten, we got into
the topthreewe are absolute-
lyhonored, he said.
It was votes fromthe public
that brought Marleys Mission
intothe topthree category, and
it will be donations fromthe
public that physicallybringits
representatives tothe ceremo-
nySept.17. Donations canbe
made at: http://www.marleys-
mission.com/donate-now/ or
sent to: Marleys Mission, PO
Box505, Scranton, PA, 18501.
More informationabout the
ClassyAwards canbe foundat:
http://www.stayclassy.org/
classy-awards/.
Onlookers watch as the Marleys Mission Flash Mob appears in the
parking lot of Uno Chicago Grill in Dickson City Sept. 8.
ABINGTON JOURNAL/ELIZABETH BAUMEISTER
Delanie Gilbride, left and Amber Schieber, right, take the lead at the
front of their rows in a flash mob in the parking lot of Uno Chicago
Grill in Dickson City during a fundraiser for Marleys Mission.
MILE
Continued from Page 1
C M Y K
WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER14, 2011 THE ABINGTON JOURNALCLARKS SUMMIT, PA WWW.THEABINGTONJOURNAL.COM PAGE13A
ArtsEtc...
Visual Arts
Taiwan
Sublime: Four
Photography Masters
Visions of the Treasure Is-
land featuring the photog-
raphy of Chi Po-lin, Liu
Chen-hsiang and Chen
Chih-hsiung, Sept. 12 to
Oct. 7 at The University of
Scrantons Hope Horn Gal-
lery, Hyland Hall. Cost:
Free. Info: 570.941.4214.
The Calligraphers
Guild of Northeastern
Pennsylvania exhibit at
Anthology Bookstore in
Downtown Scranton, 515
Center St., Scranton.
570.341.1443.
Oil Painting Classes by
MarylouChibirka at Dalton
Art Studio, two- hour ses-
sions, all levels welcomed.
Info: 570.563.2774
Performing
Arts
Oktoberfest Celebra-
tion, Sept. 17 presented by
William Walker Hose
Company, 803 Penn Ave-
nue, Mayfield. The event
will feature a variety of
German foods, as well as
other local favorites. Food
will be available starting at
5 p.m., music will be pro-
vided from 8 p.m. to mid-
night by Jigsaw Johnny.
Cost: Free.
SOAR documentary
screening, which chroni-
cles Marywoods new pro-
gram for students with au-
tism, Sept. 19 at Marywood
Universitys Comerford
Theater at 6:30 p.m. For
more information, visit
www.marywood.edu/soar.
Dietrichs Fall FilmFes-
tival, starting Sept. 16, fea-
turing 16 foreign independ-
ent and art films over 14
days. Info: 570.996.1500.
Daraja Childrens
Choir of Africa that show-
cases the lives of Kenyan
children through testimo-
nials and traditional Afri-
cansonganddance Sept. 22
at 11:30 a.m. at the Univer-
sity of Scrantons McIlhen-
ny Ballroom in the DeNa-
ples Center. Cost: Free. In-
fo: 570.941.4094
A Fine Romance: Jew-
ish Songwriters, Ameri-
can Songs, 1910-1965 se-
ries performance by The
Swing Set presented by the
Schemel Forum and
Friends of the Weinberg
Memorial Library at the
University of Scrantons
Heritage Room, Weinberg
Memorial Library Sept. 22,
7 p.m. Cost: Free. Info:
570.941.7816.
Arts, Crafts
and More
Fall Craft Show, Oct. 8
from10 a.m. to 3 p.m. spon-
sored by the Newton Ran-
som Fire Company Ladies
Auxiliary at The Newton
Ransom Volunteer Fire
Hall located at 1890 New-
ton Ransom Blvd., Clarks
Summit. Cost: Free.Along
with the many different
items for sale fromthe ven-
dors, there will also be a
cookie sale and homemade
soup and bread sale.
Last weeks winner:
Marge Block
of Clarks Summi
Last weeks answer:
Steve Sodenbergh
Contestants can only win once in a 60-day period.
T
he Dietrich Theater in Tunkhannock
isnt going to let anything stop one of
the areas most anticipated yearly
events.
The theater was forced to close for one
week due to flood damage, but thanks to
staff and volunteers working around the
clock, the theater will be able reopen in
time for its 2011 Fall Film Festival sched-
uled from Sept. 16 through 29.
As in years past, the annual event will
begin with an opening night gala Sept. 16,
beginning at 5:30 p.m., featuring screenings
of Beginners and Midnight in Paris.
The staff of the Dietrich Theater has de-
cided on an Oktoberfest theme, with several
microbreweries serving beer.
Nimble Hill Winery will also present a
special beer for the event and Epicurean
Delight, Seasons Restaurant, Twigs Restau-
rant & Cafe and The Fireplace Restaurant
will provide food.
Things can get boring if you do it the
exact same way every year, so we decided
to shake things up, said Dietrich Theater
Executive Director Hildy Morgan.
Another shake-up this year is the cost. In
years past, admission to the opening night
gala has been $50, but this year the staff has
lowered it to $35.
We thought it was fair, but too much,
said Morgan of the original price. For
many people, times have not gotten easier,
and we feel this is an event to be shared
with our friends.
While there have been a lot of changes to
the festival this year, Morgan said mainstay
is the quality of films that will be screened.
She is pleased with all independent and
foreign films that have made it onto this
years schedule.
We still have the same kind of terrific
movies, said Morgan.
These are the cream of the crop, movies
that people can watch and then think about
for days, weeks, and months. Even if you
dont like it, youll think about it.
Among the films selected this year is
The Cave of the Forgotten, which will
mark the first time a 3-D movie is featured
Buck
Beginners will be screened at an open-
ing night gala Sept. 16, along with Mid-
night in Paris.
Bride Flight
On with the show
Cave of Forgotten Dreams will mark the first time a 3-D movie is featured in the festival
Dietrich Theater plans to reopen
in time for Fall Film Festival
By Don McGlynn
dmcglynn@theabingtonjournal.com
See Show, Page 15
The trivia questions will resume next week
C M Y K
PAGE 14A www.theabingtonjournal.com The Abington JournalClarks Summit, PA WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER14, 2011
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A Fundraiser for Barrett & Locker
families will be held Sept. 17 at
Mollys Cozy Corner, 1324 Prospect
Ave. Scranton from 8 p.m. to 12 a.m.
Kyle John Locker, 21, of Dalton,
was a passenger killed in an Aug. 19
car crash that occurred at the Exit
188 on-ramp to Interstate 81 north-
bound. The driver, Sean Michael Bar-
rett, 22, Dickson City, was ejected
from the vehicle and received critical
injuries, according to police.
Locker was a student and football
player at Lackawanna College. The
fundraiser will feature live music by
Bad Ash, shown, and The Offseason.
There will be basket raffles and
donations will be accepted throughout
the month at Mollys Cozy Corner.
Designated Drivers will be avail-
able for the evening with free non
-alcoholic beverages. BarHoppers
NEPA, a designated driver service, is
volunteering their time to this cause.
Other volunteers to drive are need-
ed.
For more information, to volunteer
or donate, contact Sheila McDonough
at 570.604.4355.
Benefit honors accident victims
For those families who find it diffi-
cult to attend the traditional weekday
Story Hours for children at the Abing-
ton Community Library, a series of
Saturday morning read-aloud programs
will fill the gap. The series is being
coordinated by elementary education
students attending Marywood Uni-
versity, Scranton. They will take charge
of book selection, presentation of the
stories, and hands-on crafts and other
interactive activities geared to children
age 3 through 7 years old. The students
have chosen three themes: Fall (Sept.
24); Halloween (Oct. 29); and
Thanksgiving (Nov. 19). Pre-regis-
tration is appreciated, either by phone
or in person in the Childrens Room at
the library. The programs will be held
from 11 to 11:45 a.m. in the Childrens
Story Room. Calendars and registration
lists are also available for the Tuesday
and Thursday daytime Story Hours for
the Early Fall session and for the Story-
time Teens evening program for age 3
through 6 at 6:30 p.m. Sept. 23, which
will feature books on grandparents.
My Teacher is a Dinosaur may
reflect the wishful thinking of 6 to 8
year olds just starting out in their new
classrooms this school year, but it is
also the title of Loreen Leedys new
non-fiction book for which she collect-
ed prehistoric poems, jokes, riddles and
amazing facts beginning with Earths
fiery formation and ending with the
last Ice Age. The book is filled with
fun facts for learning, and colorful il-
lustrations of prehistoric mammals and
other ancient life forms drawn by the
author. Its not all science, though.
Heres just one of the numerous jokes
and riddles from its pages: Q. Which
prehistoric creature chewed its food
three times? A. The trilobite! The book
is in the childrens collection at the
library.
More New Science Books for Chil-
dren
Amazing Space Q & A, by Dr.
Mike Goldsmith. A question-and-an-
swer format allows the author to pro-
vide hundreds of facts about Exciting
Earth, Amazing Astronomy, and
Super Stars for the cosmic trip of a
lifetime. Illustrated with photos, draw-
ings and diagrams.
What are Newtons Laws of Mo-
tion? by Denyse OLeary. This book
examines how Sir Isaac Newton came
to his conclusions and describes how
his three basic laws are applied in mod-
ern science and technology. For age 10
and older.
Oceans: Ripleys Believe it or Not!
by Camilla de la Bedoyere. Open this
book for fun, facts, and fish! Its under-
water life, with a Ripley twist, however.
Investigate marine mysteries and read
awesome facts, accompanied by in-
credible photographs, and extraordinary
stories of the weird and wonderful life
in the worlds oceans. Also look for
Space, another non-fiction selection
with a Ripley twist.
LIBRARY NEWS
BY MARY ANN MCGRATH
The Abington Community Library is located at
1200 W. Grove St., Clarks Summit. Visit our web-
site, www.lclshome.org/abington to register online
for events or call the library at 570. 587.3440.
Dont have a library card? Register for one at
http://www.lclshome.org/libraryinfo/li-
brary_card_reg.asp.
C
heryl Korbs
upcoming show,
Folk Art of
Cheryl Korb at the
Wyoming County
Courthouse art gallery
in Tunkhannock is the
culmination of a years
work, according to
Korb. Her art will be
exhibited at the cour-
thouse beginning with
an opening reception to
be held Sept. 16, from 4
to 6 p.m. and will run
until Nov. 22.
Marta Kovacs-Ruiz
of the courthouse art
gallery said, It is easy
to compare and con-
fuse a Cheryl Korb
painting with one of
Americas famous
painters Grandma
Moses. The subjects
and styles are identical.
No wonder, the two
artists have the same
backgrounds. Both
grew up on a farm,
raised children, loved
the simple joys of rural
life and got their in-
spiration from their
environment.
She added, Grand-
ma Moses was discov-
ered when she was 78
years old. Lucky for us,
Cheryl Korb became a
well-known and well-
respected artist at an
early age. Korb, a
self-taught artist began
painting and weaving
to make extra money
while at home with her
children when they
were young and contin-
ues to work from home
full time. Her exhibit
will include 24 pieces
of art.
Among the art she
will exhibit are two of
her favorite pieces. One
is Wickham Sign, a
winter scene painted on
board. Korb noted,
The Indian head and
advertisement were on
a barn here locally,
since torn down. The
framed with the horse
shoes I bought from
Mary Gere in S. Mon-
trose. She added, The
second, The Fair, is
the Falls Overfield Fair
from my childhood.
The white schoolhouse
was torn down long
ago. The frame was a
25 cent rescue, with all
that crumbly gold plas-
ter. I soaked it in the
pond for a week, per
Mary Geres instruc-
tion, and it cleaned up
nicely. The primitive
animals are fun and
relaxing for me to do.
Korb said, Craft
shows were very pop-
ular in the late 80s and
early 90s, I couldnt
keep up. I painted a
large mural for the
Ramada Inn lobby in
1998. Through a gal-
lery owner staying
there, I started in her
gallery in Narrows-
burg, N.Y., just up from
Honesdale. They have
the majority of my
work.
She added, I
switched from acrylics
to oils about 8 years
ago. Oils opened up a
whole new world of
color and depth for me.
Painting, for me, seems
to be a constant
growth, and I feel no-
where near the end of
all this, its still just the
beginning. Usually
when Im walking, an
idea, like a little bright
star hits me, and I cant
wait to paint it. Pulling
from my memories (my
heart) really gets me
going. Its difficult to
explain. It really helps
that I live alone to be
creative, and that I have
generations of farmers
in my blood.
Among the art she
will exhibit are two of
her favorite pieces.
Wickham Sign, a
winter scene painted on
board. Korb noted,
The Indian head and
advertisement were on
a barn here locally,
since torn down. The
framed with the horse
shoes I bought from
Mary Gere in S. Mon-
trose.
She added, The
second, The Fair, is
the Falls Overfield Fair
from my childhood.
The white schoolhouse
was torn down long
ago. The frame was a
25 cent rescue, with all
that crumbly gold plas-
ter. I soaked it in the
pond for a week , per
Mary Geres instruc-
tion, and it cleaned up
nicely. The primitive
animals are fun and
relaxing for me to do.
The gallery is located
at the Wyoming Coun-
ty Courthouse at 1
Courthouse Square,
Tunkhannock. Gallery
hours are Monday
through Friday, 9 a.m.
to 4 p.m. For more
information, call
570.836.3200. The
public is invited and
refreshments will be
served.
SUBMITTED PHOTO
Folk Art of Cheryl Korb will be on display at the Wyoming County Courthouse art
gallery in Tunkhannock Sept. 16 through Nov. 22.
Folk ART
Cheryl Korb exhibits at
Wyoming County Courthouse
By Joan Mead-Matsui
Abington Journal Correspondent
a foreign leader on U.S. soil.
This takes him on a new tour
while also returning him to
an unfinished adventure.
This book contains the
daily, sometimes hourly, ad-
ventures of a thirtysomething
special agent for the United
States Secret Service in Los
Angeles, Ca., to give the
reader a real sense of what it
is like to work for the secret
service.
I cut some storylines
short, and the reason I did
that was because thats the
way the real experience is
with these events, said
Racek.
When I was with them I
called it the shotgun ap-
proach, where you had pel-
lets coming at you from all
directions, and youd grab
one and thats the one youd
go with, and the other ones
would go by and theyre
gone.
Racek began the book,
which was published by Xli-
bris, about three years ago.
He said he worked a little bit
with an editor, who a friend
put him in contact with, but
never sought any help when
it came to the actual writing.
I wrote it in my own way,
and in a way that felt good to
me, and it just flowed out
when I wrote it. And, the
goal was to get through that
one case, which is basically
just a few days in his life,
said Racek.
Racek said he found the
process so enjoyable he has
already started work on his
next book, which will also
follow the Race character on
another case.
He added that he could see
doing a series of books with
the character.
A Time to Die is avail-
able in hardcover, paperback
and ebook at www.amazon-
.com, www.xlibris.com and
www.barnesandnoble.com.
SOUTH ABINGTON TWP.
- After retiring from the U.S.
Secret Service in January of
2011, Scott A. Racek felt he
had enough stories about his
job to fill 10 books, and this
year he finished the first.
The South Abington Town-
ship resident released his
first novel, A Time to Die,
in June.
Although he has had no
formal training as a writer,
Racek had something even
more important for an author,
a wealth of material that he
knew would interest people.
A lot of friends, in other
professions, they always
wanted to hear my stories,
said Racek.
So, I took elements of
things that Ive seen or ob-
served, participated in or
heard of, and put those in as
core parts in a story.
Racek said he used his
experience as inspiration for
the work of fiction.
The book follows Robert
Race Krocak, a former
U.S. Navy SEAL and a mem-
ber of the U.S. Secret Ser-
vicewho has been assigned to
the Los Angeles Field Office.
Race has been on loan to
a Federal FBI task force
against terrorism along with
representatives from the Los
Angeles County Sheriff s
Office, the Los Angeles Po-
lice Department, U.S. Cus-
toms, the Drug Enforcement
Agency, the Naval Criminal
Investigative Service and the
CIA.
The character has been
called out on a weekend to
assist the CIA in surveillance
of the meet between planners
of an assassination attempt of
Write what
you know
South Abington Township
author releases first book.
BY DON MCGLYNN
dmcglynn@theabingtonjournal.com
ABINGTON
JOURNAL /DON
MCGLYNN
Scott A.
Racek,
shown at
left, released
the book A
Time to Die,
in June of
this year. It
is available
for purchase
at www.a-
mazon.com,
www.xlibris-
.com and
www.barne-
sandnoble-
.com.
C M Y K
WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER14, 2011 THE ABINGTON JOURNALCLARKS SUMMIT, PA WWW.THEABINGTONJOURNAL.COM PAGE15A
Donald H.
LIFE Geisinger Scranton
At LIFE Geisinger in Scranton, youll find everything
needed to keep dad and mom healthy ... safe ... and independent.
Our team, including a physician specializing in senior care, is
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our adult day health center. We are redefining elder care ... more
freedom ... more choice ... less worry. Thats peace of mind.
Call 1.866.230.6465 for more information or visit our
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must provide and/or arrange all of your healthcare needs. A participant may be fully and
personally liable for the costs of unauthorized or out-of-LIFE program agreement services.
Dad encouraged your independence.
Its your chance to return the favor.
DALTON - The Dalton Com-
munity Library is calling all
aspiring poets in the 4th and
6th grades to take part in a
poetry writing workshop with
Craig Czury Sept. 19 at 4 p.m.
as part of the librarys Krea-
tive Kids Kafe.
Czurys program, Found,
Lost, & Belonging, is a writ-
ing workshop about objects,
friends or family and is open
to 4th to 6th grade students.
Kreative Kids Kafe will meet
weekly on Monday from 4 to
5 p.m. beginning Sept. 19.
According to Czury, Every
kid has had this experience
with found and lost objects,
friends, or family he or she
will carry with them their
whole life.
In a poem by Czury, Journal
7/25/11, Hop Bottom, Pa. he
wrote,
At night
from the kitchen window
from the back field near the
pond
from your truck swerving
potholes
your story augers deep
through a tangle of roots
home or far from home
lit by a tower of stars
written in earth and water
with flammable ink.
Czury earned an M.F.A.
from Wilkes University and is
a lecturer at Albright College
in Reading. His work as a
poet takes him to schools,
homeless shelters, prisons,
mental hospitals and commu-
nity centers throughout the
world.
He is also the author of 20
collections of poetry and his
most recent work, Kitchen of
Conflict Resolution, has been
translated into several lan-
guages. He is currently work-
ing on a regional documentary
writing project, Common
Ground, A Community Con-
versation about Natural Gas
and Northeastern Pa.
The workshop is a part-
nership program of Keystone
College, Countryside Conser-
vancy, Edward L. Rose Con-
servancy, North Branch Land
Trust, Cabot Oil and Gas,
Craig Czury Poetry Project
and Summerhouse Grill.
Regarding Kreative Kids
Kafe, Geeza added, Kreative
Kids Kafe is a group of 4th to
6th graders who come togeth-
er to develop their creativity
which originated last spring at
Dalton Community Library.
Celeste Cali and I plan to
supervise a variety of activ-
ities, including watercolor
painting, writing, making
journals out of recycled mate-
rials, dancing, and so forth.
Last year, and again this fall,
we have enlisted Keystone
College faculty and students
to instruct our young Kreative
Kids, as well as community
volunteers. Stacey Wyland of
Keystones Service Learning
department has been a won-
derful partner in this offering.
All area Kreative Kids are
welcome. We are also looking
for volunteer instructors. To
learn more about Czury, visit
craigczury.com or for more
information regarding the
workshop, call 570.563.2014.
The Dalton Community Li-
brary is located at 113 East
Main Street in Dalton.
Dalton calling all
aspiring poets
BY JOAN MEAD-MATSUI
Abington Journal Correspondent
From Sept. 16 through
29, the Dietrich Theater
in historic downtown
Tunkhannock will pre-
sent its 9th Annual Fall
Film Festival. Tickets
for matinee film festival
movies are $8 each and
evening show tickets are
$9 each. The following
is a listing of the festiv-
al show times:
Midnight in Paris,
Sunday, Sept. 18 at 5
p.m.; Friday, Sept. 23, 7
p.m.; Thursday, Sept.
29, 7:30 p.m.
The Tree of Life,
Tuesday, Sept. 20 at
7:30 p.m.; Saturday,
Sept. 24, 4:10 p.m.;
Thursday, Sept. 29, 4
p.m.
Cave of Forgotten
Dreams, Thursday, Sept.
22 at 7:30 p.m. and
Sunday, Sept. 25, 4:30
p.m.
The Trip, Sunday,
Sept. 18 at 7 p.m.; Sun-
day, Sept. 25, 7:30 p.m.;
Thursday, Sept. 29,
noon.
Incendies, Sunday,
Sept. 18 at noon; Friday,
Sept. 23, 9:15 p.m.;
Wednesday, Sept. 28,
4:30 p.m.
Beginners, Saturday,
Sept. 17 at 7 p.m.; Fri-
day, Sept. 23, 4:30 p.m.;
Wednesday, Sept. 28,
7:15 p.m.
The Double Hour,
Tuesday, Sept. 20 at
5:30 p.m.; Saturday,
Sept. 24, 9:30 p.m.;
Wednesday, Sept. 28,
2:30 p.m.
Everything Must Go,
Saturday, Sept. 17 at
9:20 p.m. and Monday,
Sept. 26, 5:30 p.m.
The Last Mountain,
Saturday, Sept. 17 at
noon; Wednesday, Sept.
21, 2 p.m.; Tuesday,
Sept. 27, 5:30 p.m.
Rejoice and Shout,
Sunday, Sept. 18 at 2:30
p.m. and Wednesday,
Sept. 28 at 12:00 p.m.
Buck, Saturday, Sept.
17 at 4:15 p.m.; Wednes-
day, Sept. 21, 7:10 p.m.;
Sunday, Sept. 25, noon;
Thursday, Sept. 29, 2:15
p.m.
The Music Never
Stopped, Monday, Sept.
19 at 5:30 p.m.; Sat-
urday, Sept. 24, noon;
Tuesday, Sept. 27, 7:30
p.m.
Passione, Saturday,
Sept. 17 at 2 p.m.;
Thursday, Sept. 22, 5:30
p.m.
Snow Flower and the
Secret Fan, Monday,
Sept. 19 at 7:30 p.m.
and Sunday, Sept. 25, 2
p.m.
Project Nim, Wednes-
day, Sept. 21 at noon;
Saturday, Sept. 24, 2:15
p.m.
Bride Flight, Wednes-
day, Sept. 21 at 4:15
p.m.; Saturday, Sept. 24
at 7 p.m.; Monday, Sept.
26, 7:30 p.m.
Everything Must Go Incendies Midnight in Paris Passione
The Last Mountain The Music Never Stops The Tree of Life The Trip
Fall Film Festival at
Dietrich in its 9th Year
Project Nim
Rejoice and Shout Snow Flower and the Secret
Fan
The Double Hour
in the festival, a documentary
that follows an exclusive ex-
pedition into the nearly in-
accessible Chauvet Cave in
France, home to the most
ancient visual art known to
have been created by man.
It really has to be in 3-D to
really appreciate it, said Mor-
gan.
For many of the festival-
goers, the screening of a film
like The Cave of the Forgot-
ten will be their only chance
to see the movie played on a
large screen with an audience.
This is the case with most
of the films in the festival,
which were not screened in
the area.
Morgan said the staff also
tries to choose films that are
not yet out on DVD, but due
to the short window between
the films being released in
theaters and then going to
DVD, that becomes harder to
do each year. Thankfully, she
said, it hasnt hurt the festival.
The people who come to
the festival want the movie
experience, said Morgan.
These movies were not
meant to be watched alone in
your home. They were made
to be seen in a theater.
The Dietrich Theater is
located at 60 East Tioga
Street, Tunkhannock. For
more information, call
570.836.1022.
SHOW
Continued from Page 13
CLARKS SUMMIT- David
Hunsich, of Clarks Summit
has been acting since he was 8
in local theater groups and
productions. Now, as an adult,
he is taking on a new role in
theatrical productions: direc-
tor.
Hunisch is making his di-
recting debut for the Actors
Circle in Scrantonwith the
comedy play The Ladies of
the Camellias, at Providence
Playhouse in Scranton, begin-
ning Sept.15.
Growing up and acting in
the Clarks Summit area his
entire life, Hunisch has put
together an impressive resume
as an actor and he was most
recently seen at the Providen-
ce Playhouse last season play-
ing the role of Tony Abbot in
the show Heaven Can Wait.
Hunisch also had the opportu-
nity to take acting classes in
New York City as well as
enrolling in a professional
two-year Conservatory train-
ing program with Scrantons
Electric Theatre Company
that allowed him to work with
playwrights and actors from
different countries.
Now working on the other
side of a play as the director ,
Hunisch admitted that al-
though he loves the rigors of
being an actor, he was excited
to take on the new challenges
of a director.
I find that I enjoy both
being immersed in a character
and interacting with others
onstage, but it is exciting as
well to be able to stand back
and shape the show as a
whole. Its a lot of work - you
have to be extremely well-
organized and stay connected
to so many different ele-
ments, according to Hunisch.
Cathy Strauch, the producer
and publicity coordinator for
the show, thinks Hunisch has
the qualities needed to being a
successful director.
Ive known David since he
was about 10 years old. Ive
directed him and seen him
grow as an actor. Hes a very
focused and well-organized
person. Two qualities you
absolutely need as a director.
Hes going to be a good one,
Strauch said.
The show is a farcical com-
edy about an imagined meet-
ing in Paris, 189, between the
famous theater divas Sarah
Bernhardt and Eleonora Duse.
They are each to star in sep-
arate productions of The
Lady of the Camellias on
successive nights. The show
will run from Sept. 15 to 18
and Sept. 23 to 25 with show
times on Thursday, Fridays
and Saturdays at 8 p.m.; Sun-
days at 2 p.m. at Providence
Playhouse, 1256 Providence
Road, in Scranton. Tickets are
$12 for general admission, $10
for seniors, $8 for students.
On Sept. 15, tickets will be
$8 for general admission and
seniors, and $6 for students.
Call 570.342.9707 for reser-
vations.
ACTOR comes
full CIRCLE
BY ANDY DAVIS
Abington Journal Correspondent
C M Y K
PAGE 16A www.theabingtonjournal.com The Abington JournalClarks Summit, PA WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER14, 2011
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Artists from the Rwandan
art cooperative, Ivuka Arts,
will serve as artists-in-resi-
dence at The University of
Scranton and will show a
selection of their cooperatives
contemporary African paint-
ings at Everything Natural
with a Live Art event Sept. 16.
The two artists, Emmanuel
Nkuranga and Innocent Nku-
runziza are leaders in an effort
to build a contemporary arts
and culture scene in Rwanda.
Nkurunziza also will have a
show in New York City in
September. Their only previ-
ous North American show
was held by special invitation
of President Bill and Secre-
tary of State Hilary Clinton.
Ivuka Arts is the major arts
collective in Kigali, the capital
city of Rwanda. The two art-
ists will show15 to 20 paint-
ings that provide a sample of
the work of their member
artists. The full art show will
open at Everything Natural,
426 S. State Street Sept. 16,
and the artists will be there in
person and conduct a live
painting demonstration.
The event will launch Ev-
erything Naturals Home,
Hearth and World Open
House, Sept. 17, which will
also introduce locally baked
treats from Peaceful Valley
Bakery in Justus and feature
live music by At Home, a
Dallas- based duo, along with
food sampling, reflexology,
chair massage and informa-
tional exhibits.
The Live Art events are
performances that the artists
host in Rwanda to generate
excitement about the arts.
Further, Ivuka Arts is deeply
committed to using the arts in
various ways to heal post-
genocide Rwanda and to re-
build the country econom-
ically. The Arts collective runs
a traditional dance program
for street children. Nkuranga
teaches art at a local orphan-
age and sells their paintings at
their gallery; he also has be-
gun an art program for local
cardiac patients.
The artists are coming to
northeast Pennsylvania at the
invitation of Sharon Meagher,
a professor of Philosophy and
the Chair of the Department
of Latin American Studies
and Womens Studies at The
University of Scranton.
Meagher met the artists last
summer when she was doing
some consulting work for the
Centre for Gender, Culture
and Development at the Kigali
Institute of Education. She
returned with a colleague and
some University of Scranton
students in January. Our
students were so inspired by
these artists, and I am too,
said Meagher. Their visit
here is a great opportunity for
both the University and local
communities to learn more
about Rwandas present sit-
uation and hopes for the fu-
ture.
A sample of the artists work
and more details about their
biographies can be found on
the Ivuka Arts website: http://
www.ivukaarts.com. Nku-
ranga also has his own web-
site: www.emmamainart.com
PHOTOS SUBMITTED
Innocent Nkurunzizas work will be featured at Everything Natural be-
ginning Sept. 16. He will also host a show in New York City in Septem-
ber.
Rwandan
artists at
Everything
Natural
Emmanuel Nkuranga will partici-
pate in an art show that opens
Sept. 16 at Everything Natural.
WAVERLY- This fall, the
Waverly Community House
is providing children and
adults an opportunity to
learn about the illustration
profession from one of the
best in the business. Jennif-
er Kozlansky, a Tunkhan-
nock High School alumni
and Wyoming, resident, will
be the instructor for the
Art of Illustration classes
set to begin Sept. 22.
The classes will be bro-
ken up into two different
age groups. The first will
be for children in grades
four through 12 and the
second group for adults 18
and older.
Id say pretty much the
only requirement people
need for these classes other
than age is some type in-
terest in illustration, Ko-
zlansky said jokingly .
Lead by a fierce desire to
continue to grow as an il-
lustrator, Kozlansky has
traveled all over the world
to hone her skills. After
receiving a Bachelor of
Fine Arts degree with hon-
ors in illustration from
Ringling College of Arts
and Design, Kozlansky tem-
porarily took her talents to
Europe. She studied at the
Studio Art Centers Interna-
tional in Florence, Italy
where she was able take on
an internship that allowed
her to create illustrations
for the Museo de la Speco-
la, the largest Natural Mu-
seum in Europe.
Despite all of the experi-
ences studying abroad and
attendance at one of the
most prestigious art schools
in the country, an unexpect-
ed event was one of the
most important moments in
Kozlanskys life as an il-
lustrator. While she study-
ing abroad in Italy, she ob-
served an art class of young
children that she said com-
pletely blew her away. The
amazing part about the
class was the degree of
difficulty for the class and
their talent. Some of the
children even tried sharing
their techniques with Ko-
zlansky.
I didnt learn some of
those things until I was in
middle school or high
school and they were doing
them around age five.
This moment reminded
Kozlansky of how she want-
ed to instruct people on
illustration techniques at
some point in her life. Uti-
lizing and analyzing exam-
ples from some of the
greatest illustrators of mod-
ern day is a technique she
plans on using. Now that
the time has come, Kozlan-
sky is hardly able to contain
her excitement.
Im so excited. Im ex-
cited to teach the adults and
children. I love seeing the
potential in people and the
enthusiasm that builds
along the way. I think peo-
ple are really going to be
able to relate to and under-
stand what were doing. I
cant wait, Kozlansky said.
Classes for The Art of
Illustration will begin
Sept. 22 and will take place
for an eight -week period.
The first class, for chil-
dren in grades four through
12, will be held from 3:30
to 5 p.m. The second class,
for adults 18 years and ol-
der, will be held from 7 to
8:30 p.m.
All classes take place in
the Scout Room. The fee
for the eight-week classes is
$100. Participants should
bring their own spiral
bound sketchbooks (mini-
mum 11 by 17 inches) and
pencils and erasers. All
other materials will be pro-
vided.
Registration forms are
available at the Waverly
Community House and on
the website:www.waverly-
comm.org. Register early, as
class size is limited.
SUBMITTED PHOTOS
This fall, the Waverly Community House will host Art of Illustration beginning Sept. 22, taught by Jennif-
er Kozlansky. Her work is shown above.
Aiming to share skill
Jennifer Kozlansky, shown above,
will teach an illustration class at
the Waverly Community House.
BY ANDY DAVIS
Abington Journal Correspondent
WEDNESDAY SEPTEMBER 14, 2011 Abington Journal PAGE 1 B
100 Announcements
200 Auctions
300 Personal Services
400 Automotive
500 Employment
600 Financial
700 Merchandise
800 Pets & Animals
900 Real Estate
1000 Service Directory
MARKETPLACE
To place a Classied ad: Call 1-800-273-7130 Email: classieds@theabingtonjournal.com
theabingtonjournal.com
412 Autos for Sale 412 Autos for Sale 412 Autos for Sale 412 Autos for Sale 412 Autos for Sale 412 Autos for Sale
250 General Auction
412 Autos for Sale
250 General Auction
412 Autos for Sale 412 Autos for Sale 412 Autos for Sale
PUBLIC AUCTION
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Location: 999 Eynon Jermyn Rd.
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CONSTRUCT. EQUIPMENT/FURNITURE. Arien
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*ACTUAL MILEAGE WILL VARY DEPENDING ON HOW YOU DRIVE AND MAINTAIN YOUR VEHICLE. ALL PRICES AND PAYMENTS, PLUS TAX, TAG
AND TITLE. PHOTOS ARE FOR DISPLAY PURPOSES ONLY. DEALER NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR TYPOGRAPHICAL ERRORS. PRIOR SALES EXCLUDED.
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135 Legals/
Public Notices
ESTATE OF AGNES
MARIE JANINEK
a/k/a AGNES
JANINEK
Late of Clarks Sum-
mit, Pennsylvania
(Died Aug. 10, 2011)
Letters Testamen-
tary having been
granted to Jean H.
Fetcho. All persons
having claims
against the Estate
or indebted to the
Estate shall make
payment or present
claims to Douglas P.
Thomas, Attorney
for the Estate, 415
Wyoming Avenue,
Scranton, PA 18503.
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
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NOTICE OF
PUBLICATION
Estate of Mary L.
Butler, Late of the
Borough of Arch-
bald. Date of Death:
7/30/2007.
Executrix: Maureen
B. Butler. Attorneys:
Mattise & Kelly,
P.C., 108 N. Wash-
ington Ave., Scran-
ton, PA 18503
P. Timothy Kelly,
Esq.
135 Legals/
Public Notices
LEGAL NOTICE
Notice is hereby
given that Letters
Testamentary have
been granted in the
following Estate. All
persons indebted to
said Decedent are
required to make
payment and those
having claims or
demands to present
the same without
delay to the Admin-
istrator for the
Estate or Attorney
for the Estate of
Bruce Shoenberg
(date of death,
November 10,
2010), Cynthia
Schoenberg,
Executrix and Sal
Cognetti, Jr., Attor-
ney, c/o 700 Scran-
ton Electric Building,
507 Linden Street,
Scranton, PA 18503.
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ESTATE NOTICE
Re: Estate of
Joseph M. Onofrey,
Sr., Late of Waverly,
Pennsylvania (died
August 5, 2011).
Notice is hereby
given that Letters
Testamentary for
the Estate of
Joseph M. Onofrey
Sr. have been
issued to Christo-
pher S. Onofrey,
Executor of the
Estate. All those
having claims or
demands against
the Estate or indebt-
edness owed to the
Estate shall present
claims or remit pay-
ment without delay
to the Executor, or
to Michael C. Cow-
ley, Cowley Law
Offices, LLC, Attor-
ney for the Estate,
114 North Abington
Road, Clarks Sum-
mit, PA 18411.
135 Legals/
Public Notices
LEGAL NOTICE
IN RE: ESTATE OF
MARY JANE C.
DONNELLY, LATE OF
THE CITY OF
SCRANTON, COUN-
TY OF LACKAWAN-
NA AND STATE OF
PENNSYLVANIA:
(DIED August 20,
2011)
LETTERS TESTA-
MENTARY in the
above Estate having
been granted, all
persons having
claims or demands
against the Estate
of the decedent
should make them
known and present
them, and all per-
sons indebted to the
decedent shall
make payment
thereof without
delay to WILLIAM
HOPKINS, JR.,
Executor, or to
KELLEHER &
KELLEHER, 800 Oak
Street, Scranton,
Pennsylvania, 18508
KELLEHER &
KELLEHER
Attorneys for the
Estate
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PUBLICATION
NOTICE:
ESTATE OF HELEN
KUNDRAT, late of
Blakely, Lackawan-
na County, Pennsyl-
vania, died March
15, 2011, Executrix
Helen Marie Shader,
Attorney Marjorie
DeSanto Barlow,
Esquire, DeSanto &
Barlow, P.C., 400
Spruce Street, Suite
301, Scranton, PA
18503.
135 Legals/
Public Notices
ESTATE NOTICE
IN RE: ESTATE OF
MARY JANE C.
DONNELLY, LATE
OF THE CITY OF
SCRANTON, COUN-
TY OF LACKAWAN-
NA AND STATE OF
PENNSYLVANIA:
(DIED AUGUST 20,
2011)
LETTERS TESTA-
MENTARY in the
above estate hav-
ing been granted,
all persons having
claims or demands
against the estate
of the decedent
should make them
known and present
them, and all per-
sons indebted to
the decedent shall
make payment
thereof without
delay to WILLIAM
HOPKINS, JR.,
Executor, or to
KELLEHER &
KELLEHER,
800 Oak Street,
Scranton, Pennsyl-
vania 18508
KELLEHER &
KELLEHER
Attorneys for Estate
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ESTATE NOTICE
ESTATE OF
PAULINE
MONOPOLI a/k/a
PAULINE T.
MONOPOLI, Late of
Scranton, Pennsyl-
vania (Died July 13,
2011)
Letters Testamen-
tary having been
granted to Frank J.
Franceschelli. All
persons having
claims against the
Estate or indebted
to the Estate shall
make payment or
present claims to
Douglas P. Thomas,
Attorney for the
Estate, 415
Wyoming Avenue,
Scranton PA 18503
150 Special Notices
ADOPT: Adoring
Mom, Dad, Big
Brother would like
to share a lifetime
of hugs & kisses
in our loving home
with a newborn.
Please Call
Lynda & Dennis
888-688-1422
Expenses Paid
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special place
called home?
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Your needs.
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P PA AYING $500 YING $500
MINIMUM
DRIVEN IN
Full size 4 wheel
drive trucks
ALSO PAYING TOP $$$
for heavy equip-
ment, backhoes,
dump trucks,
bull dozers
HAPPY TRAILS
TRUCK SALES
570-760-2035
542-2277
6am to 8pm
PURSUANT To sec-
tion 128.85 of the
Pennsylvania
Department of Agri-
culture Title 7 regu-
lations Growmark
FS, LLC hereby
gives notice of
ground application
of Restricted Use
Pesticides for the
protection of agri-
cultural crops in
municipalities in
Pennsylvania during
the next 45 days.
Residents of con-
tiguous property to
our application sites
should contact your
local GROWMARK,
FS, LLC facility for
additional informa-
tion. Concerned Cit-
izens should contact
Michael Layton,
MGR. Safety & Envi-
ronment, mlayton@
growmarkfs.com
Growmark FS, LLC
308 N.E. Front
Street., Milford DE
19963. Call 302-
422-3002
310 Attorney
Services
Free Bankruptcy
Consultation
Payment plans.
Carol Baltimore
570-822-1959
FREE CONSULTATION
for all legal matters
Attorney Ron Wilson
570-822-2345
360 Instruction &
Training
ATTEND COLLEGE
ONLINE from home.
*Medical *Business
*Paralegal* Comput-
ers *Criminal Jus-
tice. Job placement
assistance. Com-
puter available.
Financial Aid if quali-
fied. Call
888-220-3984
www.
CenturaOnline.com
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on an automobile?
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CAN YOU DIG IT?
Heavy equipment
school. 3 week
training program.
Backhoes, Bulldoz-
ers Trackhoes, local
job placement
assistance. Start
digging dirt now!
866-362-6497
406 ATVs/Dune
Buggies
HAWK 2011 UTILITY ATV
NEW!! Full size
adult ATV. Strong 4
stroke motor. CVT
fully automatic
transmission with
reverse. Electric
start. Front & rear
luggage racks.
Long travel suspen-
sion. Disc brakes.
Dual stage head
lights. Perfect for
hunters & trail rid-
ers alike. BRAND NEW
& READY TO RIDE.
$1,695 takes it
away.
386-334-7448
Wilkes-Barre
Boat? Car? Truck?
Motorcycle? Air-
plane? Whatever it
is, sell it with a
Classified ad.
570-829-7130
409 Autos under
$5000
CADILLAC `94
DEVILLE SEDAN
94,000 miles,
automatic, front
wheel drive, 4
door, air condi-
tioning, air bags,
all power, cruise
control, leather
interior, $3,300.
570-394-9004
409 Autos under
$5000
HYUNDAI `02
ELANTRA
129,995 miles, man-
ual, front wheel
drive, 4 door, anti-
lock brakes, air con-
ditioning, air bags,
power locks, power
windows, power
mirrors, AM/FM
radio, CD player,
leather interior, sun
roof, rear windshield
wiper, tinted win-
dows, $3,500
570-654-8469
LINE UP
A GREAT DEAL...
IN CLASSIFIED!
412 Autos for Sale
ACURA `02 RSX
142,000 miles,
5 speed, $5,600
570-239-9316
412 Autos for Sale
BMW `00 323I
Black w/ tan leather
interior. All power. 6
cylinder. Sun roof.
Recently inspected.
New tires. 140K
miles. $6,800
(570) 868-6986
To place your
ad call...829-7130
BMW `01 X5
4.4i. Silver, fully
loaded, tan leather
interior. 1 owner.
103k miles. $8,999
or best offer. Call
570-814-3666
BMW `99 M3
Convertible with
Hard Top. AM/FM. 6
disc CD. 117 K miles.
Stage 2 Dinan sus-
pension. Cross
drilled rotors. Cold
air intake. All main-
tenance records
available. $14,695.
570-466-2630
Motorcycle for sale?
Let them see it here
in the Classifieds!
570-829-7130
Say it HERE
in the Classifieds!
570-829-7130
Purebred Animals?
Sell them here with a
classified ad!
570-829-7130
Sell your own home!
Place an ad HERE
570-829-7130
PAGE 2 B Abington Journal WEDNESDAY SEPTEMBER 14, 2011
551 Other 551 Other 551 Other 551 Other 551 Other 551 Other 551 Other 551 Other
7
0
5
8
4
6
412 Autos for Sale
BMW `07 328xi
Black with black
interior. Heated
seats. Back up &
navigation sys-
tems. New tires &
brakes. Sunroof.
Garage kept. Many
extras! 46,000
Miles.
Asking $20,500.
570-825-8888 or
626-297-0155
Call Anytime!
BMW `93 325 IC
Convertible,
Metallic Green
Exterior & Tan
Interior, 5 Speed
Transmission,
Heated Seats. 2nd
Owner, 66k Miles.
Excellent Condition,
Garage Kept,
Excellent Gas
Mileage. Carfax
available. Price
reduced $7,995
or trade for SUV or
other. Beautiful /
Fun Car.
570-388-6669
Rare, Exclusive
Opportunity To
Own...
2002 BMW 745i
The Flagship of
the Fleet
New - $87,000
Midnight Emerald
with beige leather
interior. 61K miles.
Mint condition.
Loaded. Garage
Kept. Navigation
Stunning,
Must Sell!
$20,000
$18,600
26 FORD
MODEL T
Panel Delivery
100 point
Concours quality
restoration. Red
with black fend-
ers. Never Driven.
0 miles on
restoration.
RARE!
$40,000
$38,000
$36,500
1954 MERCURY
MONTEREY
WOODY WAGON
100 point restora-
tion. $130,000
invested. 6.0
Vortec engine.
300 miles on
restoration. Cus-
tom paint by
Foose Automo-
tive. Power win-
dows, a/c, and
much more!
Gorgeous
Automobile!
$75,000
$71,000
$69,900
From an Exotic,
Private Collection
Call 570-650-0278
BUICK `03 LESABRE
35k miles, V-6.
Power steering,
brakes & windows.
A/C, Nice, clean car.
$7,300. Call
570-674-3185
BUICK `05 LESABRE
Garage kept. 1
owner. Local driv-
ing, very good
condition.
53,500 miles.
Asking $9,700
(570) 457-6414
leave message
CADILLAC 06 STS
AWD, 6 cylinder, Sil-
ver, 55,000 miles,
sunroof, heated
seats, Bose sound
system, 6 CD
changer, satellite
radio, Onstar, park-
ing assist, remote
keyless entry, elec-
tronic keyless igni-
tion, & more!
$16,500
570-881-2775
CHEVROLET `00
CORVETTE
V-8. 5.7 liter.
345 Horse Power.
Automatic.
56,000 miles.
Pewter metallic.
Hatch Back.
Glass top.
Air conditioning.
Leather interior.
Power seat,
locks & windows.
Bose AM/FM
stereo.
Cassette/CD Player.
Very good to excel-
lent condition.
$17,500
SERIOUS INQUIRIES ONLY
(570) 696-0424
CHEVROLET `03
IMPALA
97,000 miles,
$3,300.
570-592-4522
570-592-4994
CHEVROLET `04
CORVETTE COUPE
Torch red with
black and red
interior. 9,700
miles, auto, HUD,
removable glass
roof, polished
wheels, memory
package, Bose
stereo and twilight
lighting, factory
body moldings,
traction control,
ABS, Garage kept
- Like New.
$27,000
(570) 406-2462
DODGE `06 STRATUS
Only 55K. Brand
new tires, plugs,
wires, oil. Excellent
Condition. $6,995
(570) 562-1963
412 Autos for Sale
CHEVY `05 EQUINOX
LT (premium pack-
age), 3.4L, 47,000
miles. All wheel
drive, power moon-
roof, windows, locks
& seats. Leather
interior, 6 cd chang-
er, rear folding
seats, keyless entry,
onstar, roof rack,
running boards,
garage kept.
$13,750.
570-362-1910
CHEVY`01 MALIBU LS
Shinny midnight blue
metallic. Like new
with all power
opt i ons: sunroof ,
rear spoiler and alu-
minum wheels.
Very well main-
tained. $4,295.
(570) 313-5538
FORD `04 MUSTANG
Mach I, 40th
ANNIVERSARY EDITION
V8, Auto, 1,400
miles, all options,
show room condi-
tion. Call for info.
Asking $24,995
Serious inquiries
only. 570-636-3151
FORD `07 MUSTANG
63,000 highway
miles, silver, runs
great, $11,500.
negotiable.
570-479-2482
FORD 02 MUSTANG
GT CONVERTIBLE
Red with black
top. 6,500
miles. One
Owner. Excel-
lent Condition.
$18,500
HONDA `03
ACCORD EX
6 CD changer.
Moonroof. Heated
seats. Power locks.
Black with beige
leather interior.
104,000 miles.
$8,900
(570) 474-9563
(570) 592-4394
GET THE WORD OUT
with a Classified Ad.
570-829-7130
HONDA `07 ACCORD
V6 EXL. 77K miles. 1
owner with mainte-
nance records.
Slate blue with
leather interior. Sun-
roof. Asking $12,500.
Call 570-239-2556
LEXUS `05 GX 470
Gray with gray
leather interior. Like
new condition.
Garage kept. 60K
miles. Navigation,
premium audio, DVD
& 3rd row seat.
$25,950
(570) 417-1212
LEXUS `98 LS 400
Excellent condition,
garage kept, 1
owner. Must see.
Low mileage, 90K.
Leather interior. All
power. GPS naviga-
tion, moon roof, cd
changer. Loaded.
$9,000 or best
offer. 570-706-6156
MAZDA 2 `11
Low mileage, 197
miles. Selling due to
death in family. Lime
green. Loaded.
$14,000. Call
570-788-4354
MERCEDES-BENZ `95
SL 500
Convertible, with
removable hard
top, dark Blue,
camel interior,
Summer Driving
Only, Garage Kept.
Very Good
Condition, No
Accidents. Classy
Car. Price
Reduced!
$13,995
or trade for
SUV or other.
570-388-6669
MINI COOPER`08
CLUBMAN S
Sparkling silver
metallic. Roof and
mirror caps in black.
Black leather interi-
or. Automatic step-
tronic paddles. Dual
moon roof. Cold
weather package.
Dynamic stability
control. Excellent
Condition. 33,600
miles. Just Ser-
viced. 30 MPG City.
Factory warranty to
50K miles. $20,995
(570) 472-9909
(570) 237-1062
NISSAN `09 370Z
TOURING-MAG
BLACK
11,200 miles, auto-
matic, 2 door, anti-
lock brakes, air
conditioning, air
bags, power locks,
power windows,
power mirrors,
power seats, all
power, AM/FM
radio, CD changer,
keyless entry,
leather interior,
custom wheels,
$28,000. Call after
5:00 p.m.
570-403-5343
PONTIAC 69 FIREBIRD 400
CONVERTIBLE
Blue/white top &
white interior.
Recent document-
ed frame-off
restoration. Over
$31,000 invested.
will sell $19,900.
570-335-3127
SAAB `06 93
A E R O s p o r t .
Leather interior.
Heated seats. Sun-
roof. Good condi-
tion. $9,000. Seri-
ous inquiries only.
Call 570-760-8264
412 Autos for Sale
PORSCHE `85 944
Low mileage,
110,000 miles, 5
speed, 2 door, anti-
lock brakes, air con-
ditioning, power
windows, power
mirrors, AM/FM
radio, CD changer,
leather interior, rear
defroster, tinted
windows, custom
wheels, $8,000.
(570) 817-1803
Line up a place to live
in classified!
SUBURU 06 LEGACY
GT LIMITED SEDAN
4 door, black,
approximately
76,000 miles. 2.5
liter engine, auto.
asking $12,000.
570-510-3077
TOYOTA `01
SOLARA SE
180k miles all high-
way. 4 cylinder,
auto. 1 owner, all
power, am/fm/cd.
Moon roof, rear
spoiler, remote
starter. All record
receipts. $3,900
(570) 693-0648
TOYOTA `05
COROLLA-S
Automatic, power
windows, locks, mir-
rors, air, cruise, key-
less entry. Ground
effects.
68,700 miles.
Asking $9,395
570-388-2829 or
570-905-4352
VOLKSWAGEN `04
Beetle - Convertible
GREAT ON GAS!
Blue. AM/FM cas-
sette. Air. Automat-
ic. Power roof, win-
dows, locks &
doors. Boot cover
for top. 22k. Excel-
lent condition.
Garage kept.
Newly Reduced
$14,000
570-479-7664
Leave Message
415 Autos-Antique
& Classic
CADILLAC `80 COUPE
DEVILLE
Excellent condition,
$3,000 located in
Hazleton.
570-454-1945 or
561-573-4114
415 Autos-Antique
& Classic
CHEVROLET `76
PICKUP
Very Good
Condition!
Low miles!
$7500. FIRM
570-905-7389
Ask for Lee
Say it HERE
in the Classifieds!
570-829-7130
CHEVROLET `81
CORVETTE
Very good condi-
tion. 350 engine,
classic silver with
black bottom trim,
all original, regis-
tered as an antique
vehicle, removable
mirror tops. 66,000
miles, chrome
wheels & tires in
very good shape,
leather interior,
garage kept. Must
see to appreciate.
Asking $9,000 or
willing to trade for a
newer Pontoon
boat.
Call 570-545-6057
CHEVY 30 HOTROD COUPE
$49,000
FORD 76 THUNDERBIRD
All original $12,000
MERCEDES 76 450 SL
$24,000
MERCEDES 29
Kit Car $9,000
(570) 655-4884
hell-of-adeal.com
FORD `30 MODEL A
Tudor sedan. Road
ready. Engine rebuilt.
Interior upholstery in
very good condition.
2nd brake light and
turn signals added
for safety. In primer,
ready for your color.
Asking $8,500 or
best offer. Call
570-675-4237
FORD `52
COUNTRY SEDAN
CUSTOM LINE
STATION WAGON
V8, automatic,
8 passenger,
3rd seat, good
condition, 2nd
owner. REDUCED TO
$6,500.
570-579-3517
570-455-6589
FORD SALEEN 04
281 SC Coupe
1,000 miles
document. #380
Highly collectable.
$28,500
570-472-1854
415 Autos-Antique
& Classic
DESOTO CUSTOM
49 4 DOOR SEDAN
3 on the tree with
fluid drive. This All
American Classic
Icon runs like a top
at 55MPH. Kin to
Chrysler, Dodge,
Plymouth, Imperial
Desoto, built in the
American Midwest,
after WWII, in a
plant that once
produced B29
Bombers. In its
original antiquity
condition, with
original shop &
parts manuals,
shes beautifully
detailed and ready
for auction in Sin
City. Spent her
entire life in Ari-
zona and New
Mexico, never saw
a day of rain or
rust. Only $19,995.
To test drive, by
appointment only,
Contact Tony at
570-899-2121 or
penntech84th@
gmail.com
LINCOLN `88
TOWN CAR
61,000 original
miles, garage kept,
triple black, leather
interior, carriage
roof, factory wire
wheels, loaded,
excellent condition.
$5,500. Call
Mike 570-237-7660
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
Selling your
Camper?
Place an ad and
find a new owner.
570-829-7130
MERCEDES 1975
Good interior &
interior. Runs
great! New tires.
Many new parts.
Moving, Must Sell.
$2,300 or
best offer
570-693-3263
Ask for Paul
415 Autos-Antique
& Classic
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. $31,000. Call
825-6272
OLDSMOBILE `68
DELMONT
DRASTICALLY
REDUCED!!
This model only
produced in 1967
& 1968. All
original 45,000
miles, Color
Burgundy, cloth
& vinyl interior,
350 rocket
engine, 2nd
owner. Fender
skirts, always
garaged. Trophy
winner at shows.
Serious inquiries
only, $7,500.
570-690-0727
Job Seekers are
looking here!
Where's your ad?
570-829-7130 and
ask for an employ-
ment specialist
OLDSMOBILE
`68
DELMONT
Must Sell!
Appraised
for $9,200
All original
45,000 miles
350 Rocket
engine
Fender skirts
Always
garaged
Will sell for
$6,000
Serious
inquires only
570-
690-0727
415 Autos-Antique
& Classic
STUDEBAKER 31
Rumble seat,
Coupe
Good condition.
Call for details
(570) 881-7545
WANTED: PONTIAC
`78 FIREBIRD
Formula 400
Berkshire Green,
Originally purchased
at Bradley-Lawless
in Scranton. Car
was last seen in
Abington-Scranton
area. Finders fee
paid if car is found
and purchased. Call
John with any info
(570) 760-3440
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
BMW 07 K1200 GT
Low mileage. Many
extras. Clean.
$9,500
(570) 646-2645
HARLEY 2011
HERITAGE SOFTTAIL
Black. 1,800 miles.
ABS brakes. Securi-
ty System Package.
$16,000 firm.
SERIOUS INQUIRIES ONLY
570-704-6023
HARLEY DAVIDSON `03
100th Anniversary
Edition Deuce.
Garage kept. 1
owner. 1900 miles.
Tons of chrome.
$38,000 invested. A
must see. Asking
$18,000. OBO
570-706-6156
KAWASAKI 05
NINJA 500R. 3300
miles. Orange.
Garage kept. His &
hers helmets. Must
sell. $2400
570-760-3599
570-825-3711
439 Motorcycles
HARLEY DAVIDSON `07
Road King Classic
FLHRC. Burgundy /
Cream. Driver &
Passenger back
rest, grips, battery
tender, cover. Willie
G accessories. 19k
miles. $14,400 or
best offer. Call
262-993-4228
HARLEY DAVIDSON 80
Soft riding FLH.
King of the High-
way! Mint origi-
nal antique show
winner. Factory
spot lights, wide
white tires,
biggest Harley
built. Only
28,000 original
miles! Never
needs inspec-
tion, permanent
registration.
$7,995
570-905-9348
Kawasaki` 93
ZX11D NINJA
LIKE NEW
8900 Original
miles. Original
owner. V@H
Exhaust and Com-
puter. New tires.
$3,800.
570-574-3584
Q-LINK LEGACY `09
250 automatic. Gun
metal gray. MP3
player. $3,000.
Great first motorcy-
cle. 570-696-1156
Let the Community
Know!
Place your Classified
Ad TODAY!
570-829-7130
SUZUKI `07 C50T
CRUISER
EXCELLENT
CONDITION
Windshield, Bags,
Floorboards,V&H
Pipes, White
walls,Garage Kept.
6K Miles $5,200
(570) 430-0357
439 Motorcycles
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
CHEROKEE 10
Travel trailer. 39 ft.,
4 slide outs, 3 bed-
rooms, 2 bath
rooms, microwave,
awning, tinted win-
dows, Brand new.
Have no pets or
smokers. Much
more!!!!!
$33,000
(cell) 682-888-2880
EQUIPMENT/BOBCAT
TRAILER
Brand new 2010
tandem axle, 4
wheel electric
brakes, 20 long
total, 7 x 16 wood
deck, fold up ramps
with knees, remov-
able fenders for
oversized loads,
powder coat paint
for rust protection,
2 5/16 hitch
coupler, tongue
jack, side pockets,
brake away switch,
battery, 7 pole
RV plugs, title &
more!! Priced for
quick sale. $2,595
386-334-7448
Wilkes-Barre
PACE 99 ARROW VISION
Ford V10. Excellent
condition. 8,700
miles. 1 slide out. 2
awnings. 2 colored
TVs, generator,
back up camera, 2
air conditioners,
microwave/convec-
tion oven, side by
side refrigerator
with ice maker,
washer/dryer,
queen size bed.
$37,900 negotiable
(570) 288-4826
(570) 690-1464
442 RVs & Campers
FLAGSTAFF `08
CLASSIC
Super Lite Fifth
Wheel. LCD/DVD
flat screen TV, fire-
place, heated mat-
tress, ceiling fan,
Hide-a-Bed sofa,
outside speakers &
grill, 2 sliders,
aluminum wheels,
water purifier,
awning, microwave
oven, tinted safety
glass windows,
raised panel fridge
& many acces-
sories & options.
Excellent condition,
$22,500.
570-868-6986
SUNLINE `06 SOLARIS
Travel Trailer. 29,
mint condition, 1
slide out a/c-heat.
Stove, microwave,
fridge, shower
inside & out. Many
more extras, includ-
ing hitch equipment
and sway bars.
Reduced. $12,500.
Call 570-842-6735
SUNLINE SOLARIS `91
25 travel trailer A/C.
Bunk beds. New
fridge & hot water
heater. Excellent
condition. $3,900.
570-466-4995
SUNLITE CAMPER
22 ft. 3 rear bunks,
center bathroom,
kitchen, sofa bed.
Air, Fully self con-
tained. Sleeps 6.
New tires, fridge
awning. $4500.
215-322-9845
TRAVEL TRAILER 33 ft
Rear queen master
bedroom, Walk
thru bathroom.
Center kitchen +
dinette bed. Front
extra large living
room + sofa bed.
Big View windows.
Air, awning, sleeps
6, very clean, will
deliver. Located in
Benton, Pa. $4,900.
215-694-7497
NJ FALL RV EXPO:
Oct. 7th, 8th, 9th,
1st Energy Park,
Lakewood, NJ. NJ
RV Dealers - Hun-
dreds of RVs. Low-
est RV prices!
451 Trucks/
SUVs/Vans
FORD `90 TRUCK
17 box. Excellent
running condition.
Very Clean. $4,300.
Call 570-287-1246
WEDNESDAY SEPTEMBER 14, 2011 Abington Journal PAGE 3 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 9/30/11.
AM/FM/CD
ALUMINUM
WHEELS
POWER
WINDOWS
POWER
LOCKS
SIDE IMPACT AIR BAGS
ANTI-THEFT
SYSTEM
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
MPG
MPG
TILT WHEEL
MESSAGE
CENTER
KEYLESS
ENTRY
24
Mos.
1ST & 2ND ROW
AIR CURTAINS
AUTOMATIC TRANSMISSION
SIRIUS
SATELLITE
RADIO
NEW2011 FORDEDGE AWD
*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 9/30/11.
Auto., ABS, V6, CD, Remote
Keyless Entry w/Keypad, Rear Spoiler, PW, PDL, Safety
Canopy, Anti-Theft Sys., Side Impact Air
Bags, Personal Safety Sys., Sirius
Satellite Radio, Auto. Headlamps,
Convenience Group,
Reverse Sensing, 18 Alum.
Wheels, Pwr. Drivers Seat,
MyKey, MyFord LCD
Display, Cruise, Dual
Elec. Climate Control
3.7L V8, XL Plus Pkg., Cruise,
AM/FM/CD, MyKey Sys.,
Pwr. Equipment Group,
PW, 40/20/40 Cloth
Seat, XL Decor Group
NEW2010 FORDF-150 REGULAR CAB 4X4
72
Mos.
FOOT BOX
8
M
O
S.
APR
PLUS
NEW2011 FORDFIESTA SE
Automatic, Air, Pwr. Mirrors, PDL, Advance Trac w/Electronic Stability
Control, Side Curtains, AM/FM/CD, Cruise Control, 15 Alum. Wheels,
Tilt Wheel, Keyless Entry w/Keypad,
*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 9/30/11.
*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 9/30/11.
Auto., AM/FM/CD, Anti-Theft Sys.,Tilt, Side Curtain Air
Bags, Fog Lights,16 Steel Wheels,
Instrument Cluster, Message
Center, Keyless Entry,
Pwr. Side Mirrors, PL,
PW, AC, MyKey Sys.
NEW2012 FORDFOCUS SE 4 DR
Auto., AM/FM/CD, 16 Alum Wheels, Tilt, PW, PDL, Pwr. Seat,
Safety Pkg., Side Impact Air Bags, 1st & 2nd Air Curtains, Cruise
Control, Anti-Theft Sys., Keyless
Entry, Message Center
NEW2012 FORDFUSION
72
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 9/30/11.
Auto., 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, Message
Center,
NEW2012 FORDFUSION SEL
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 9/30/11.
Safety Canopy, Side Impact Air Bags,
Pwr. Drivers Seat, Auto., PDL, PW, CD, Fog Lamps, Privacy
Glass, Roof Rack, 16 Alum. Wheels, Sirius Satellite
Radio, Rear Cargo Convenience Pkg., Air,
Keyless Entry,
NEW2012 FORDESCAPE XLT 4X4
M
O
S.
A
P
R
24
Mos.
NEW2011 FORDF-150 SUPERCAB STX
STX, 3.7L V6, Auto., Air,
17 Alum. Wheels, Cloth
Seat, 40/20/40 Split
Seat, ABS, Sliding Rear
Window, Decor Pkg.,
Chrome Step Bar,
Cruise, Floor Carpet,
Pwr. Equipment
Group, Limited Slip
*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 9/30/11.
24
Mos.
M
O
S.
APR
PLUS
Auto., 3.5L V6, SYNC, Reverse Sensing Sys.,
AM/FM/CD, Keyless Entry
with Keypad, PDL, PW,
18 Alum. Wheels,
Anti-Theft Perimeter
Alarm, Sirius
Satellite Radio
NEW2012 FORDTAURUS SEL
*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 9/30/11.
24
Mos.
24
Mos.
24
Mos.
24
Mos.
PAGE 4 B Abington Journal WEDNESDAY SEPTEMBER 14, 2011
A m ericas N ew C ar A ltern ativ e A m ericas N ew C ar A ltern ativ e
*ALL SALES PLUS TAX, TAGS, AND FEES. ARTWORK IS FOR ILLUSTRATION PURPOSES ONLY. PRIOR SALES EXCLUDED. THIS IS A COMBINED OFFER. MAKE YOUR BEST DEAL ON A PACKAGE PRICE **VEHICLE IS PRE-OWNED.
W W W .N ATION W ID ECAR S AL ES .N ET
20 10 P ON TIAC
VIB E AW D
$
17,995
*
0 8 D OD GE GR AN D
CAR AVAN
$
16,995
*
W H Y W H Y
B U Y B U Y
N EW ? N EW ?
B U Y B U Y
N ATIO N W ID E N ATIO N W ID E
AN D S AVE A N D S AV E
TH O U S AN D S ! TH O U S A N D S !
EX IT 6 OFF TH E CAS EY H W Y
EX IT 6 OFF TH E CAS EY H IGH W AY
If You D on t S e e It... W e Ca n Ge t It... If W e Ca n t Ge t It... It H a s n t B e e n B u ilt
Vis it Ou r Othe r L oc a tion a t 290 M u n d y S tre e t, W ilk e s - B a rre , P A
20 10 CH R YS L ER
30 0 AW D
$
20 ,995
*
20 10 CH EVY
COL OR AD O EX T CAB
$
23,995
*
20 0 8
GM
C
ACAD IA
$
2
2
,
5
9
5
*
SUV S TRUCK S
CARS
20 0 5 K IA R IO
$
21,998
*
20 0 7 P ON TIAC G6
$
10 ,495
*
20 10 H YU N D AI ACCEN T
$
12,495
*
20 0 8 H ON D A ACCOR D
$
20 ,495
*
20 0 7 CH EVY TR AIL B L AZER
$
13,495
*
0 6 JEEP COM M AN D ER
$
15,495
*
20 0 8 H U M M ER H 3
$
22,495
*
20 0 8 CH R YS L ER AS P EN
$
20 ,995
*
20 0 8 CH EVY 250 0 D U R AM AX
$
27,995
*
0 6 D OD GE R AM
$
17,995
*
20 0 8 GM C S IER R A
$
18 ,495
*
20 11 D OD GE D AK OTA
$
23,595
*
20 0 8 CH EVY 150 0 (R ED )
$
21,595
*
20 0 8 D OD GE N ITR O 20 0 6 D OD GE R AM 150 0
$
17,495
* $
17,995
*
WEDNESDAY SEPTEMBER 14, 2011 Abington Journal PAGE 5 B
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
You've been looking for cars all summer and
FINALLY THEY ARE HERE!
INVENTORY IS
BACK
*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 09/30/11.
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K12210A
P15527
J4716A
K12217A
T28393A
S0676A
T28387A
L11203B
A10668C
K12201A
T28298A
A10766B
P15425A
LP15536
H26539B
T28374A
H26639B
H26803A
KP15493A
T28303A
T28355A
TP15418
J4502B
J4757A
T28215A
CH5388A
H26957A
M7878B
AP15242A
P15382
C3474B
H26377C
K12193A
P15473
T28345A
A10880B
P15401
H26725A
P15440
M7818A
KP15455
A10900A
T28289A
T28320A
KP15319
KP15417
KP15529
T28202A
P15400
TP15517
JP15331A
K12071A
CH5391A
H26894A
P15438
KP15458
T28216A
T28343A
KP15490
KP15489
DP15416
TP15486
P15412
TP15435
MP15526
P15402
DP15413
DP15411
K12123A
D0331A
JP15496
D0326A
TP15409
TP15408
P15437
CP15468
P15431
CP15439
TP15341
T28128A
A10881A
T28194A
CP15465
B9059B
B9234A
DP15453
D0351A
M7894A
T28088A
P15481
HP15383
HP15426
A10831A
M7738A
H26858A
H26532A
P15430
P15482
T28275A
H26882A
T28150A
HP15405
J4645A
H26413A
A10914A
H26903A
H26926A
H26851A
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Mitsubishi...
Cadillac........
Pontiac........
Hyundai.......
Chevrolet....
Saturn..........
Hyundai.......
Toyota..........
Chrysler.......
Ford..............
Honda..........
Hyundai.......
Lexus...........
Buick............
Chrysler.......
Ford..............
Honda..........
Honda..........
Ford..............
Mitsubishi...
Honda..........
Toyota..........
Chevrolet....
Chevrolet....
Toyota..........
Chrysler.......
Honda..........
Jeep.............
Honda..........
Ford..............
Chevrolet....
Ford..............
Suzuki..........
Nissan..........
Honda..........
Honda..........
Nissan..........
Toyota..........
Chevrolet....
Hyundai.......
Hyundai.......
Ford..............
Toyota..........
Jeep.............
Hyundai.......
Hyundai.......
Hyundai.......
Dodge..........
Nissan..........
Toyota..........
Hyundai.......
Honda..........
Dodge..........
Toyota..........
Nissan..........
Hyundai.......
Toyota..........
Toyota..........
Hyundai.......
Hyundai.......
Dodge..........
Toyota..........
Chevrolet....
Toyota..........
Hyundai.......
Nissan..........
Dodge..........
Dodge..........
Jeep.............
Honda..........
Jeep.............
Saturn..........
Toyota..........
Toyota..........
Ford..............
Chrysler.......
Nissan..........
Chrysler.......
Toyota..........
Toyota..........
Nissan..........
Nissan..........
Chrysler.......
Honda..........
Chevrolet....
Dodge..........
Dodge..........
Saturn..........
Subaru.........
Mercury......
Honda..........
Honda..........
Honda..........
Toyota..........
Honda..........
Honda..........
Nissan..........
Nissan..........
Chevrolet....
Jeep.............
Toyota..........
Honda..........
Jeep.............
Honda..........
Jeep.............
Honda..........
Honda..........
Honda..........
3dr Cpe GS 2.4L Manual ...........................
4dr Touring Sdn STS..................................
4dr Sdn SE1...............................................
4dr LX 2WD Auto 2.7L V6 .........................
4dr Sdn......................................................
4dr Sdn Auto ION 2...................................
4dr Sdn GLS Auto......................................
4dr Sdn XL.................................................
4dr Wgn.....................................................
4dr 114 WB 4.0L XLT 4WD......................
4WD EX Auto ............................................
3dr HB Man GS .........................................
4dr Sdn Auto Trans....................................
4dr Sdn CXL...............................................
2dr Convertible Touring.............................
4dr 114 WB 4.0L XLS 4WD.....................
EX-L V6 AT.................................................
4dr Auto LX................................................
4dr 114 WB 4.0L XLT Sport 4WD............
AWD 4dr LS...............................................
LX AT .........................................................
4dr Sdn Auto LE.........................................
FWD 4dr LT w/2LT.....................................
4dr Sdn LT..................................................
4dr Sdn LE Auto.........................................
4dr LWB Touring FWD...............................
LX Auto PZEV w/Side Airbags ..................
4dr Limited 4WD.......................................
EX AT.........................................................
4dr Sdn SE.................................................
4dr 4WD LT................................................
4dr Sdn SES...............................................
AWD 4dr Luxury w/3rd Row.....................
Series Not Selected..................................
4WD LX AT................................................
EX AT.........................................................
Series Not Selected..................................
5dr LE FWD 7-Passenger...........................
4dr Sdn LT w/1LT.......................................
AWD 4dr Auto Limited w/XM...................
Series Not Selected..................................
4dr Sdn I4 SEL FWD..................................
4dr V6 4WD w/3rd Row............................
4dr 4WD....................................................
Series Not Selected..................................
Series Not Selected..................................
4dr Sdn Auto GLS......................................
4dr Sdn RWD.............................................
4dr Sdn I4 Auto 1.8 S................................
4dr Sdn Auto LE.........................................
2dr Cpe Auto GS........................................
4dr I4 Auto LX-P ........................................
4dr Wgn SXT *Ltd Avail*..........................
4dr Sdn Auto LE.........................................
Series Not Selected..................................
Series Not Selected..................................
4dr Sdn I4 Auto LE.....................................
4dr Sdn Auto LE.........................................
Series Not Selected..................................
Series Not Selected..................................
4dr HB SXT................................................
Series Not Selected..................................
4dr Sdn LT..................................................
Series Not Selected..................................
4dr Sdn Auto GLS......................................
Series Not Selected..................................
4dr Sdn R/T ...............................................
4dr Sdn R/T ...............................................
4WD 4dr Laredo........................................
2dr Auto LX................................................
4WD 4dr Sport ..........................................
FWD 4dr I4 XE...........................................
Series Not Selected..................................
Series Not Selected..................................
4dr Sdn SEL...............................................
4dr Sdn Limited.........................................
Series Not Selected..................................
4dr Sdn Limited.........................................
4dr Sdn I4 Auto LE.....................................
4dr V6 4WD w/3rd Row............................
4dr Sdn V6 Auto 3.5 SL.............................
4dr Sdn I4 CVT 2.5 S ULEV........................
4dr Sdn Limited.........................................
4WD 5dr EX...............................................
4dr 4WD EXT LT ........................................
4dr Sdn R/T ...............................................
4dr Sdn R/T ...............................................
AWD 4dr V6 XE.........................................
4dr H4 Auto Special Edition......................
4dr Sdn V6 Premier AWD..........................
4dr I4 Auto LX............................................
4dr I4 Auto EX PZEV..................................
4dr I4 AT EX-L............................................
4dr Sdn Auto .............................................
4dr Auto EX-L ............................................
4WD 5dr Auto EX......................................
Series Not Selected..................................
Series Not Selected..................................
AWD 4dr LT ...............................................
4WD 4dr Laredo........................................
4dr Sdn I4 Auto LE.....................................
4dr I4 Auto EX-L ........................................
4WD 4dr Laredo........................................
4dr I4 Auto EX-L ........................................
4WD 4dr Limited.......................................
4dr Auto LX................................................
4WD EX-L AT with NAVI ...........................
2dr V6 Auto EX-L.......................................
Eclipse............
Seville ............
Grand Am......
Santa Fe.........
Cobalt.............
Ion..................
Elantra............
Avalon............
PT Cruiser......
Explorer .........
CR-V...............
Accent ............
IS 300.............
LaCrosse........
PT Cruiser......
Explorer .........
Accord............
Civic ...............
Explorer .........
Endeavor .......
Civic ...............
Corolla ...........
HHR................
Cobalt.............
Camry ............
T&C................
Accord............
Liberty............
Civic ...............
Focus..............
Tahoe .............
Focus..............
XL7.................
Versa ..............
CR-V...............
Accord............
Sentra ............
Sienna............
Cobalt.............
Santa Fe.........
Elantra............
Fusion ............
Highlander.....
Commander ..
Elantra............
Elantra............
Elantra............
Charger..........
Versa ..............
Corolla ...........
Tiburon..........
Accord............
GrandCaravan
Corolla ...........
Sentra ............
Elantra............
Camry ............
Corolla ...........
Elantra............
Elantra............
Caliber............
Corolla ...........
Impala............
Corolla ...........
Elantra............
Altima ............
Avenger .........
Avenger .........
GrandChero...
Civic ...............
Patriot ............
VUE................
Camry ............
Camry ............
Focus..............
Sebring ..........
Altima ............
Sebring ..........
Camry ............
Highlander.....
Maxima..........
Altima ............
Sebring ..........
CR-V...............
TrailBlazer ......
Avenger .........
Avenger .........
VUE................
Legacy............
Milan..............
Accord............
Accord............
Accord............
Corolla ...........
Civic ...............
Element..........
Altima ............
Altima ............
Equinox..........
GrandChero...
Camry ............
Accord............
GrandChero...
Accord............
Patriot ............
Civic ...............
Pilot ................
Accord............
64,459
64,257
66,540
58,270
62,990
53,116
36,827
86,072
50,748
89,710
87,339
30,396
73,732
72,193
49,113
81,154
80,665
92,653
62,576
75,605
62,008
35,353
42,941
41,655
51,782
76,547
70,841
67,293
58,597
42,999
66,749
67,271
49,709
32,082
60,307
78,237
41,844
52,467
32,370
70,068
21,626
57,180
73,099
67,716
20,137
33,835
27,252
36,740
2,371
38,453
28,284
41,123
47,675
31,665
33,336
27,539
41,887
35,486
31,956
31,659
33,409
34,364
32,177
32,208
12,001
39,220
33,029
33,942
65,562
20,665
41,803
36,039
32,086
33,550
33,249
27,212
30,095
33,513
32,873
47,518
31,098
20,759
19,673
53,235
40,679
34,206
28,583
47,377
43,111
35,815
33,277
34,611
28,036
1,407
24,326
44,710
39,201
17,702
40,500
35,367
26,469
33,129
36,575
29,461
16,698
14,292
75,891
71,608
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
$7,995
$7,995
$7,999
$8,995
$8,995
$9,800
$9,989
$9,995
$9,995
$9,995
$9,995
$10,489
$10,995
$10,995
$11,989
$11,989
$11,995
$11,995
$11,995
$11,995
$11,995
$12,995
$12,995
$13,489
$13,989
$13,989
$13,989
$13,995
$13,995
$14,399
$14,489
$14,489
$14,800
$14,900
$14,989
$14,989
$14,995
$14,995
$14,995
$14,995
$14,995
$14,995
$14,995
$14,995
$15,300
$15,400
$15,499
$15,500
$15,900
$15,979
$15,979
$15,995
$15,995
$15,999
$16,200
$16,300
$16,350
$16,479
$16,499
$16,499
$16,700
$16,979
$16,995
$16,995
$16,999
$17,200
$17,200
$17,200
$17,489
$17,499
$17,499
$17,499
$17,600
$17,600
$17,695
$17,700
$17,800
$17,800
$17,995
$17,995
$17,995
$17,995
$17,995
$17,995
$17,995
$18,200
$18,300
$18,499
$18,499
$18,600
$18,695
$18,700
$18,955
$18,979
$18,979
$18,995
$18,995
$18,995
$18,995
$18,995
$18,995
$19,100
$19,200
$19,400
$19,400
$19,479
$19,489
$19,499
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K12195A
H26809A
H25851A
A10871A
TP15318
J4651A
L11053A
KP15457
L11275A
H26455B
HP15480
T28302A
K12095A
T28392A
T27764A
H26825A
H26850A
KP15456
M7735A
H26666A
A10867A
P15497
JP15513
L11262A
KP15491
A10812A
TP15506
H26871A
H26784A
T28230A
HP15487
H26860A
H26933A
KP15549
T28238A
H26867A
T27885A
H25736B
HP15498
C3447A
A10869A
D0333A
H26214A
C3440A
H26739A
A10910A
H26885A
HP15499
H26929A
T27735A
T26991A
H26390B
J4629A
LP15511A
TP15525
A10897A
T28358A
B9201B
H26831A
M7896A
B9218A
D0360A
A10896A
AP15258
L11252A
L11143A
H26857A
L11271A
D0193A
T28286A
AP15259
TP15515
T28165A
BP15444
T28348A
A10927A
H26700A
T27713B
H26810A
H25783A
J4693A
T28081A
BP15268
JP15522
H26747A
L11233A
K12121A
BP15271
JP15485
B9107A
H26945A
BP15539
J4511A
J4720A
L11211A
L11278A
L11303A
A10919A
A10941A
DP15562
A10760A
LP15510
L11115A
TP15436A
A10902A
L11260A
B9225A
BP15484
L11248A
2008
2007
2008
2008
2010
2009
2008
2011
2007
2006
2009
2010
2010
2006
2008
2008
2008
2011
2009
2010
2010
2008
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2008
2011
2008
2010
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2008
2011
2008
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2010
2008
2008
2008
2011
2008
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2008
2008
2008
2008
2011
2010
2010
2010
2010
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2002
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2011
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2011
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2008
2008
2010
2009
2009
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2011
2009
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2010
2010
2009
2008
2010
2010
2009
2009
2010
2009
2009
2011
2009
2008
2010
2010
2009
2008
2008
2007
2008
Honda..........
Honda..........
Honda..........
Honda..........
Toyota..........
Kia.................
Honda..........
Hyundai.......
Lexus...........
Jeep.............
Honda..........
Honda..........
Ford..............
Toyota..........
Nissan..........
Toyota..........
Honda..........
Hyundai.......
Hyundai.......
Honda..........
Honda..........
Nissan..........
Jeep.............
Toyota..........
Hyundai.......
Honda..........
Toyota..........
Honda..........
Honda..........
Toyota..........
Honda..........
Ford..............
Honda..........
Hyundai.......
Nissan..........
Honda..........
Toyota..........
Jeep.............
Honda..........
Honda..........
Acura...........
Scion............
Honda..........
Mazda..........
Honda..........
Acura...........
GMC.............
Honda..........
Hyundai.......
Toyota..........
Toyota..........
Toyota..........
Hyundai.......
Subaru.........
Toyota..........
Dodge..........
Subaru.........
Chevrolet....
Honda..........
Honda..........
Acura...........
Mitsubishi...
Acura...........
Acura...........
Lexus...........
Acura...........
Toyota..........
BMW............
Ford..............
Toyota..........
Acura...........
Toyota..........
Volvo............
MB................
Toyota..........
Acura...........
Lexus...........
Acura...........
Honda..........
Acura...........
Toyota..........
Lexus...........
MB................
Jeep.............
Acura...........
Acura...........
Lexus...........
MB................
Jeep.............
Lexus...........
Honda..........
MB................
Ford..............
Toyota..........
Lexus...........
Lexus...........
Acura...........
Acura...........
Acura...........
Ram..............
Acura...........
Lexus...........
Lexus...........
GMC.............
Jaguar .........
Lexus...........
MB................
MB................
Lexus...........
4dr I4 Auto LX............................................
2dr V6 AT EX-L...........................................
4WD 5dr LX...............................................
4dr I4 Auto EX ...........................................
4dr Sdn I4 Auto LE.....................................
4WD 4dr EX...............................................
4dr I4 Auto EX-L PZEV...............................
4dr Sdn 2.4L Auto GLS..............................
4dr Sdn......................................................
4dr Limited 4WD.......................................
Series Not Selected..................................
4dr Auto EX ...............................................
4dr Sdn SE FWD........................................
4dr Sdn Limited.........................................
4dr Sdn I4 CVT 2.5 SL................................
4WD 4dr 4-cyl 4-Spd AT............................
4dr I4 Auto EX-L PZEV...............................
Series Not Selected..................................
4dr Sdn GLS...............................................
4WD 5dr LX...............................................
4dr I4 Auto LX-P ........................................
AWD 4dr S ................................................
4WD 4dr Sport ..........................................
4dr Sdn V6 Auto XLE.................................
Series Not Selected..................................
4WD 5dr EX...............................................
Series Not Selected..................................
4dr I4 Auto EX ...........................................
4dr I4 Auto EX ...........................................
4WD Reg 126.8 4.7L V8 ..........................
Series Not Selected..................................
4WD Supercab 133 STX..........................
4WD 4dr VP...............................................
4dr Sdn 2.4L Auto GLS..............................
4dr Sdn V6 CVT 3.5 SL ..............................
4WD 5dr EX...............................................
4WD 4dr 4-cyl 4-Spd AT Ltd......................
4WD 2dr Sport ..........................................
4dr I4 Auto EX ...........................................
4dr V6 Auto EX-L.......................................
4dr Sdn Auto .............................................
2dr HB Auto...............................................
4dr V6 Auto EX-L.......................................
AWD 4dr Touring.......................................
4WD 5dr EX-L............................................
4WD 4dr ....................................................
AWD 4dr SLE1...........................................
4dr V6 Auto EX-L.......................................
4dr Wgn Auto GLS ....................................
4dr Sdn V6 Auto XLE.................................
4WD Access I4 MT ...................................
5dr HB I......................................................
2dr 3.8L Man Track w/Nav........................
4dr Auto X L.L. Bean Ed PZEV *Ltd Avail*
4WD 4dr 4-cyl 4-Spd AT Ltd......................
4WD 4dr Limited.......................................
4dr Sdn H4 Auto 2.5i Prem AWP/Pwr Moon PZEV
2dr Cpe......................................................
2dr V6 Auto EX-L.......................................
4WD 5dr SE...............................................
4dr Sdn AT Navigation..............................
AWD 4dr CVT SE.......................................
4dr Sdn I4 Auto .........................................
Series Not Selected..................................
4dr Sdn......................................................
4dr Sdn Auto Nav......................................
4dr Sdn I4 Auto LE.....................................
4dr Sdn 328xi AWD...................................
4WD SuperCab 145 XLT..........................
4WD Double V6 AT ...................................
Series Not Selected..................................
4WD 4dr V6 Base......................................
2dr Conv Auto............................................
4dr Sdn 3.0L Luxury 4MATIC.....................
4WD 4dr V6 SR5 .......................................
4dr Sdn I4 Auto .........................................
4dr Sdn......................................................
4WD 4dr ....................................................
5dr EX........................................................
4dr Sdn 2WD.............................................
4WD Double V6 AT ...................................
4dr Sdn......................................................
4dr Sdn 3.0L Sport 4MATIC.......................
4WD 4dr Laredo........................................
AWD 4dr....................................................
4dr Sdn 2WD.............................................
4dr Sdn......................................................
4dr Sdn 3.0L Luxury 4MATIC.....................
4WD 4dr Limited.......................................
4dr Sdn......................................................
4WD 4dr Touring w/Navi ..........................
4dr Sdn 3.0L Luxury 4MATIC.....................
4dr Sdn SHO AWD....................................
4WD 4dr V6 SR5 .......................................
AWD 4dr....................................................
AWD 4dr....................................................
4dr Sdn 2WD.............................................
AWD 4dr....................................................
AWD 4dr....................................................
4WD Crew Cab 140.5 Outdoorsman.......
AWD 4dr....................................................
4WD 4dr ....................................................
AWD 4dr....................................................
4WD 4dr 1500 SLT ....................................
4dr Sdn Supercharged...............................
4dr Sdn......................................................
4dr Sdn 5.5L V8 4MATIC...........................
2dr Roadster 5.5L V8.................................
4WD 4dr ....................................................
Accord............
Accord............
CR-V...............
Accord............
Camry ............
Sorento..........
Accord............
Sonata............
ES 350............
Commander ..
Accord............
Civic ...............
Fusion ............
Avalon............
Altima ............
RAV4 ..............
Accord............
Sonata............
Azera..............
CR-V...............
Accord............
Rogue.............
Commander ..
Camry ............
Sonata............
CR-V...............
Camry ............
Accord............
Accord............
Tundra............
Accord............
F-150...............
Pilot ................
Sonata............
Altima ............
CR-V...............
RAV4 ..............
Wrangler........
Accord............
Accord............
TL ...................
tC....................
Accord............
CX-7 ...............
CR-V...............
RDX................
Acadia............
Accord............
ElantraTouring
Camry ............
Tacoma ..........
Prius...............
Genesis..........
Forester..........
RAV4 ..............
Durango.........
Legacy............
Corvette .........
Accord............
CR-V...............
TL ...................
OutlanderSport
TSX ................
TL ...................
ES 350............
TL ...................
Camry ............
3-Series..........
F-150...............
Tacoma ..........
TSX ................
Highlander.....
C70 .................
C-Class...........
4Runner .........
TSX ................
ES 350............
MDX...............
Odyssey.........
TL ...................
Tacoma ..........
ES 350............
C-Class...........
GrandChero...
RDX................
TL ...................
ES 350............
C-Class...........
Commander ..
ES 350............
Pilot ................
C-Class...........
Taurus ............
4Runner .........
RX 350............
RX 350............
TL ...................
MDX...............
MDX...............
1500 ...............
MDX...............
GX 470 ...........
RX 350............
Yukon.............
XF...................
LS 460 ............
S-Class...........
SL-Class..........
LX 570............
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
MILES
$19,499
$19,499
$19,499
$19,700
$19,995
$19,995
$19,995
$19,995
$19,995
$19,995
$19,995
$19,995
$19,999
$20,479
$20,499
$20,499
$20,499
$20,795
$20,979
$20,995
$20,995
$20,995
$20,999
$21,479
$21,479
$21,479
$21,479
$21,479
$21,495
$21,499
$21,499
$21,499
$21,499
$21,499
$21,900
$21,979
$21,995
$21,995
$21,995
$21,995
$22,300
$22,479
$22,499
$22,499
$22,995
$22,995
$22,999
$23,479
$23,479
$23,995
$23,995
$23,995
$23,995
$23,999
$24,479
$24,499
$24,499
$24,999
$25,479
$25,479
$25,479
$25,499
$25,800
$25,995
$25,995
$25,995
$26,255
$26,400
$26,499
$26,995
$26,999
$27,479
$27,499
$27,599
$27,979
$27,979
$27,995
$28,400
$28,479
$28,695
$29,479
$29,979
$29,995
$29,995
$30,479
$30,499
$30,499
$30,995
$31,980
$31,999
$32,479
$32,479
$32,499
$32,979
$33,479
$33,479
$34,479
$35,479
$35,479
$35,979
$36,479
$38,479
$38,999
$40,499
$45,499
$45,979
$49,499
$51,479
$64,999
35,785
30,683
46,870
18,457
33,624
28,727
27,869
24,190
54,375
47,445
45,945
16,771
18,393
54,519
36,661
32,638
47,559
22,571
33,016
36,837
14,126
38,527
40,342
35,150
22,383
36,670
26,234
34,843
18,365
39,779
33,739
41,818
37,517
16,551
30,629
29,519
26,716
9,977
17,658
27,937
32,059
1,593
34,193
29,826
38,700
59,158
64,108
19,647
942
11,570
9,625
15,618
11,325
38,279
29,602
52,593
10,229
40,379
10,975
13,111
19,116
12,256
17,121
25,908
31,432
7,577
101,653
30,550
32,063
9,210
44,569
32,637
23,188
21,318
32,000
32,557
14,968
42,930
24,482
17,697
24,232
40,121
24,606
19,739
26,450
22,067
48,342
21,528
26,882
25,634
31,758
22,952
8,939
24,248
37,531
36,589
8,733
28,828
31,783
2,998
30,175
45,005
25,872
13,396
19,607
35,928
51,286
18,194
36,420
PreOwned 5upersIere 14 8rcnds p PreOwned 5up 14 8rcnds
Call 1.866.807.9004
MeIerWer|d Drve, 1usI O|| |nIersIcIe 81, W|kes8crre
Cc|| e|| Free 18807004 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
PAGE 6 B Abington Journal WEDNESDAY SEPTEMBER 14, 2011
*Tax & tags additional. Price includes all rebates. LowAPR in lieu of rebates. CRUZE - S Tier - (800+) lease for 39 mos. at $169 per month plus tax, 12K miles per year $2079 due at signing to qualified buyers;
MALIBU - S Tier (800+) - lease for 39 mos. at $179 per month plus tax, 12K miles per year $2319 due at signing to qualified buyers; EQUINOX FWD LS S Tier (800+) - lease for 39 mos. at $269 per month plus tax,
12K miles per year, $1769 due at signing to qualified buyers; TRAVERSE LS FWD - S & A Tier Lease for 39 months at $299 per month plus tax, 12K miles per year, $3099 due at signing to qualified buyers.
Prior sales excluded. Artwork for illustration purposes only. Must take delivery by September 30, 2011. Not responsible for typographical errors.
V IS IT US 24/7 W W W .V A L L E YCHE V ROL E T.COM
*Tax & Tags additional. LowAPR to qualified customers. See dealer for details. Select vehicles may not be GM Certified. Photos may not represent actual vehicle. Prior use daily rental on select vehicles. Not responsible for typographical errors.
EXIT 170B OFF I-81 TO EXIT 1. BEAR RIGHT ON BUSINESS ROUTE 309 TO SIXTH LIGHT. JUST BELOW WYOMING VALLEY MALL.
T he B estPrices In T he Valley!
821- 2772 1- 800- 444- 7172
601 KIDDER STREET, W ILKES-BA RRE, PA
MON.-THURS. 8:30-8:00pm; FRI. 8:30-7:00pm; SAT. 8:30-5:00pm
V AL L EY CH EV R OL ET
www.v alleyc hev ro let.c o m K EN W AL L ACES
THE BEST COVERAGE IN AMERICA.
100,000-M IL E
5 Y EA R P O W ER TR A IN LIM ITED W A R R A NTY
100,000-M IL E S
5 Y EA R S O F C O U R TESY TR A NSP O R TA TIO N
100,000-M IL E S
5 Y EA R S O F R O A DSIDE A SSISTA NC E
W hichever com es first.See dealer for lim ited w arranty details.
S E RV ICE HOURS
OPEN SATURDAY
8AM - 12 NOON
MON. - FRI. 8AM - 4:30PM
221 ConynghamAve., Wilkes-Barre
570.821.2778
ATTE N TIO N
Res id en ts w ith d a m a g ed
or los t v eh icles d u e to
recen t d is a s ter
V AL L E Y C HE V RO L E T IS O FFE RIN G O UR AS S IS TAN C E
D URIN G THIS D IFFIC UL T TIM E . S TO P BY TO D AY AN D
W E W IL L AS S IS TY O U Q UIC K L Y AN D E AS IL Y TO G E T
Y O U A N E W O R P RE -O W N E D V E HIC L E .
w w w .va lleych evro let.co m
08 CHE V Y S IL V E RA DO 1500 E XT CA B
#Z2410,4W D,O nly 33K M iles..........................
$
22,999
* 08 S A TURN OUTL OOK XE A W D
#Z2485,O nly 25K M iles .................................
$
25,999
*
07 CHE V Y M A L IBU L S
#Z2464,49K M iles........................................
$
14,999
*
07 CHE V Y IM P A L A L TZ
#11655A ,32K M iles......................................
$
16,899
* 07 CHE V Y E QUIN OX L S
#11786A ,A W D.............................................
$
17,999
*
07 CHE V Y IM P A L A L S
#Z2402,37K M iles........................................
$
13,987
* 08 CHE V Y COL ORA DO E XT CA B
#11804A ,35K M iles,Z71,4W D.........................
$
20,989
*
08 CHE V Y S IL V E RA DO 1500 RE G CA B
#Z2417,4W D,O nly 39K M iles...........................
$
21,590
*
07 CHE V Y S UBURBA N
#11041A ,Low M iles......................................
$
28,995
*
07 CHE V Y S IL V E RA DO 4W D RE G CA B
#11552A ,O nly 31K M iles................................
$
19,999
*
05-08 CHE V Y TRA IL BL A ZE R
#11679A
S ta rtin g A t
L OW
M IL E S
6
Tra ilbla z ers
To Ch oose
F rom
$
14,999
* $
14,999
*
SA L E
P R ICE
L S L T
$
14,950
* $
14,950
*
L OW
M IL E S
2008 GM C S IE RRA
2W D RE G CA B
SA L E
P R ICE
#11563A
07-08 S A TURN A URA XE
$
14,999
* $
14,999
*
#1173A
S ta rtin g A t
8
A u ra s
To Ch oose
F rom
L OW
M IL E S
SA L E
P R ICE
2006 CHE V Y E QUIN OX
A W D L S
SA L E
P R ICE
$
16,389
* $
16,389
* L OW
M IL E S
#11892A
2010 CHE V Y HHR
P A N E L L S
#Z2438
$
13,950
* $
13,950
*
L OW A P R
A V A IL A BL E
L OW
M IL E S
32 M P G
(HW Y)
S ta rtin g A t
SA L E
P R ICE
07-10 CHE V Y COBA L TS
L S L T 2DR 4DR
#Z2411
$
12,984
* $
12,984
*
SA L E
P R ICE
L OW
M IL E S
S ta rtin g A t
L OW A P R
A V A IL A BL E
2010 CHE V Y M A L IBU
L T L TZ
$
17,999
* $
17,999
*
L OW A P R
A V A IL A BL E
S ta rtin g A t
L ow
M iles
SA L E
P R ICE
#Z2448
2009 CHE V Y S IL V E RA DO 2500 HD
RE G CA B
#11681A
$
24,999
* $
24,999
*
SA L E
P R ICE
On ly
9,891
M iles
2008 P ON TIA C G6
S E DA N
#Z2460
$
16,999
* $
16,999
*
SA L E
P R ICE
ON L Y
3 6K
M IL E S
08 CHE V Y A V E O H/B
#Z2063,22K M iles............................................
$
9,999
*
08 CHE V Y E XP RE S S 12 P A S S E N GE R V A N
#Z2480,44K M iles........................................
$
19,900
*
07 CHE V Y COL ORA DO W /T
#Z2320,O nly 32K M iles..................................
$
14,999
*
05 GM C S A V A N A CA RGO V A N
#Z2415,38K M iles........................................
$
16,999
*
06 CHE V Y M ON TE CA RL O L T
#Z2342,36K M iles........................................
$
14,999
*
INTO PRE-OW NED
INTO PRE-OW NED
2011 C HE V Y IM P AL A
L S S E D AN
M S R P
$25,490
Stk. #11377,3.5L V 6 A utom atic,D ual Z one A ir
C ond itioning,Stabilitrak,Six-W ay Pow er D river Seat,
PW ,PD L ,T ilt,O nStar,X M Satellite R ad io
2011 C HE V Y M AL IBU
1L S S E D AN
M S R P
$22,7 3 5
Stk. #11725,2.4L D O H C M F I A utom atic,
A ir,R em ote K eyless E ntry,A M /F M /C D /
M P3,PW ,PD L ,O nStar,X M Satellite
O
R
F o r7 2 M o s F o r7 2 M o s F o r7 2 M o s
0
%
0
%
0
%
AP R AP R AP R
3 3
M P G
h wy
29
M P G
h wy
2011 C HE V Y S IL V E RAD O
1500 2W D RE G UL AR C AB
Stk. #11991,4.3L V 6 4 Sp eed A utom atic,A ir
C ond itioning,L ocking R ear D ifferential,
17 SteelW heels,Stabilitrak w / T raction C ontrol
M S R P
$23 ,945
8 Bo x
S TAR TIN G AT
$
1 8,599
*
$
1 9,499
* S TAR TIN G AT
P er
M o . L EAS E
F OR
$
1
7
9
S TAR TIN G AT
$
21 ,599
*
Stk. #11471,4.8L V 8,A ir C ond itioning,A M /F M
Stereo,L ocking R ear D ifferential,16 W heel,F ull
F loor C overing,C ustom C loth Seats
2011 C HE V Y E X P RE S S
2500 C ARG O V AN
M S R P
$27 ,61 5
$
2
4
,5
9
9
* S TAR TIN G AT
L S LT LT Z E C O
AL L N E W
2011
C HE V Y C RUZE
28 28 28
AVAILABLE AVAILABLE AVAILABLE
IN-STOCK & IN-STOCK & IN-STOCK &
IN-BOUND IN-BOUND IN-BOUND
O
R
M S R P
$1 7 ,1 7 5
Stk. #11540
42
M P G
h wy
(ECO)
P er
M o . L EAS E
F OR
$
1
6
9
$
1
6
,9
9
5
* S TAR TIN G AT
F o r60 M o s F o r60 M o s F o r60 M o s
0
%
0
%
0
%
AP R AP R AP R
2011 C HE V Y C AM ARO
C O UP E
1LT 2LT 1SS 2SS
C O N V E R T IB L E
$
2
2
,9
9
9
*
S TAR TIN G AT
3 0
M P G
h wy
4
CAM AR O
CON V ER TIBL ES
AV AIL ABL E
N EW
2011 S IL V E RAD O HD
D URAM AX D IE S E L S
IN S TO C K !!
S AV EOV ER $7 000
OV ER 1 00 S ILV ER AD OS
2011 C HE V Y S IL V E RAD O
1500 E X T C AB 4W D
Stk. #11404,4.8L V 8 4 Sp eed A utom atic,Stabilitrak,
D eep T inted G lass,A ir C ond itioning,F old ing R ear
Seat,17 SteelW heels,40/20/40 Seating
M S R P
$3 0,620
2011 C HE V Y S IL V E RAD O
1500 4W D C RE W C AB
Stk. #11099,4.8L V 8 A uto.,A ir C ond itioning,Stabilitrak,
PW ,PD L ,K eyless E ntry,O nStar,X M Satellite R ad io,
C hrom e W heels,Pow er H eated M irrors,A M /F M /C D
M S R P
$3 4,505
2011 C HE V Y TRAV E RS E
FW D & AW D
Stk. #11738 M S R P
$3 0,280
L S LT LT Z
M S R P
$42,7 40
2011 C HE V Y TAHO E
L S 4W D
Stk. #11921,5.3L V 8 A utom atic,C lim ate C ontrol,
Stabilitrak w / T raction C ontrol,PW ,PD L ,
B luetooth,A uto L ocking D ifferential,8 Passenger
Seating,T hird R ow Seat,O nStar,X M Satellite
O
R
$
2
4
,9
9
9
*
S TAR TIN G AT
S TAR TIN G AT
$
26,999
* P er
M o . L EAS E
F OR
$
2
9
9
$
2
7
,9
9
9
*
S TAR TIN G AT
$
3
7
,4
9
9
*
S TAR TIN G AT
F o r60 M o s F o r60 M o s F o r60 M o s
0
%
0
%
0
%
AP R AP R AP R
F o r60 M o s F o r60 M o s F o r60 M o s
0
%
0
%
0
%
AP R AP R AP R
2011-2012
C HE V Y E Q UIN O X
AW D a n d FW D
L S LT LT Z 4 C yl. 6 C yl.
ST K #11721
O
R
3 2
M P G
h wy
$
2
2
,9
9
9
* S TAR TIN G AT
P er
M o . L EAS E
F OR
$
2
6
9
TEST
D R IV E
th e
2012
CH EV Y
V OL T
0% AP R
u p to 60 m os .
P lu s
$1000 O N M O S T
C HE V RO L E TTRUC K S
0.9% AP R
u p to 72 m os .
AV AIL ABL E
O R
L O W AP R L O W AP R L O W AP R
AV AIL ABL E AV AIL ABL E AV AIL ABL E
L O W AP R L O W AP R L O W AP R
AV AIL ABL E AV AIL ABL E AV AIL ABL E
L O W AP R L O W AP R L O W AP R
AV AIL ABL E AV AIL ABL E AV AIL ABL E
L O W AP R L O W AP R L O W AP R
AV AIL ABL E AV AIL ABL E AV AIL ABL E
L O W AP R L O W AP R L O W AP R
AV AIL ABL E AV AIL ABL E AV AIL ABL E
1.9
%
A V A ILA BLE O N C ERTIFIED
PRE-O W NED
A P R
08 HUM M E R H3
#Z2422........................................S ta rtin g A t
$
25,987
*
08 HYUN DA I S A N TA FE
#12015A ,O nly 23K M iles.............................
$
18,999
*
03 CHE V Y S IL V E RA DO 1500 RE G CA B
#11348A ,Low M iles......................................
$
13,888
*
08 N IS S A N A L TIM A 2.5S
#11336A ,O nly 16K M iles................................
$
17,999
*
07 CHE V Y M A L IBU L S
#Z2464,49K M iles........................................
$
14,999
*
09 P ON TIA C TORRE N T A W D
#11857A ,27K M iles,C ertified.........................
$
20,495
*
03 HON DA ODYS S E Y L X
#11731A ,Low M iles...................................
$
10,995
*
07 JE E P W RA N GL E R UN L IM ITE D
#Z2406A ,Sahara Sport................................
$
21,999
*
07-08 CA DIL L A C S RX A W D
#Z2213,Low M iles..........................S ta rtin g A t
$
22,900
*
08 CHE V Y E XP RE S S G3500
#Z2480,44K M iles.......................................
$
19,900
*
09 HYUN DA I E L A N TRA GL S
#12029A ,35K M iles......................................
$
13,995
*
04 CHE V Y COL ORA DO E XT CA B
#Z2405,44K M iles.....................................
$
14,900
*
WEDNESDAY SEPTEMBER 14, 2011 Abington Journal PAGE 7 B
551 Other
542 Logistics/
Transportation
551 Other
542 Logistics/
Transportation
551 Other
542 Logistics/
Transportation
551 Other
468 Auto Parts
551 Other
468 Auto Parts
551 Other 551 Other 551 Other
7
0
9
2
0
6
Tuesday
September 20
th
From 10:00am
To 5:00 pm
The Kingston
Armory
280 Market St.
Wilkes-Barre, PA
Meet with PA CareerLink Staff!! Meet with PA CareerLink Staff!! Meet with PA CareerLink Staff!! Inquire about
employment opportunities, training opportunities,
and learn about services for Veterans!!
Every Tuesday &
Thursday in September
9:00 am - 3:30 pm
at the Dept. of
Agriculture Building
Rt. 92 South,
Tunkhannock
September 22
From 10 am - 4 pm
September 27
From 10 am - 12:30 pm
At the
Tunkhannock
Public Library
BUYING JUNK
VEHICLES
$300 AND UP
$125 EXTRA IF DRIVEN,
DRAGGED OR PUSHED IN!
NOBODY Pays More
570-760-2035
Monday thru Saturday 6am-9pm Happy Trails!
451 Trucks/
SUVs/Vans
BUICK `05
RENDEZVOUS CXL
BARGAIN!!
AWD, Fully
loaded, 1 owner,
22,000 miles.
Small 6 cylinder.
New inspection.
Like new, inside
& out. $13,900.
(570) 540-0975
LINEUP
ASUCCESSFULSALE
INCLASSIFIED!
Doyouneedmorespace?
A yard or garage sale
in classified
is the best way
tocleanout your closets!
Youre in bussiness
with classified!
FORD `04 FREESTAR
Limited. Leather. 7
passenger.Remote
doors. DVD player,
premium sound.
Rear A/C. 57,800
miles. $8,995. Call
570-947-0771
HONDA `10
ODYSSEY
Special Edition.
Maroon, Fully
loaded. Leather
seats. TV/DVD,
navigation, sun roof
plus many other
extras. 3rd seat .
Only 1,900 Miles.
Brand New.
Asking $37,000
(570) 328-0850
451 Trucks/
SUVs/Vans
JEEP `02 GRAND
CHEROKEE LAREDO
Triple black, eco-
nomical 6 cylinder.
4x4 select drive.
CD, remote door
opener, power win-
dows & locks,
cruise, tilt wheel.
108k highway miles.
Garage kept. Super
clean inside and out.
No rust. Sale price
$6,895. Scranton.
Trade ins accepted.
570-466-2771
MERCURY `07
MARINER
One owner. Luxury
4x4. garage kept.
Showroom condi-
tion, fully loaded,
every option
34,000 miles.
REDUCED
$15,900
(570)825-5847
Doyouneedmorespace?
A yard or garage sale
in classified
is the best way
tocleanout your closets!
Youre in bussiness
with classified!
SUZUKI `07 XL-7
56,000 miles,
automatic,
all-wheel drive,
4 door, air condi-
tioning, all power,
CD player, leather
interior, tinted
windows, custom
wheels, $13,000
Call 570-829-8753
Before 5:00 p.m.
460
AUTOMOTIVE
SERVICE
DIRECTORY
468 Auto Parts
All Junk
Cars &
Trucks
Wanted
Highest
Prices
Paid In
CA$H
FREE
PICKUP
570-574-1275
Shopping for a
new apartment?
Classified lets
you compare costs -
without hassle
or worry!
Get moving
with classified!
503 Accounting/
Finance
TAX
PREPARER
Free Tax School.
Earn extra income
after taking course.
Flexible schedules.
Small fee for books
& supplies.
STARTS 9/20
LIBERTY TAX
Edwardsville &
Wyoming
288-4007
Pittston & Plains
883-7829
Wilkes-Barre &
Hanover Twp
208-1096
506 Administrative/
Clerical
OFFICE POSITION
NEEDED
Nardone Brothers
Bakery is currently
accepting Resumes
for our office locat-
ed in the Hanover
Industrial Park.
The successful can-
didate should have
experience in work-
ing in a fast paced
office setting. The
candidate should be
able to multi task
and have experi-
ence working in a
fast paced office
setting. In addition
to this the candidate
should also have
experience in pro-
cessing transac-
tions, handling
incoming phone
calls, and interact-
ing with our cus-
tomers on a daily
basis. Customer
Service/Call Center
Service is a plus.
Experience using
Microsoft applica-
tions such as Excel
and Word are nec-
essary. This is a
permanent full time
position with the
starting salary
beginning at $10.00
per hour. Benefit
package also sup-
plied.
For immediate con-
sideration please
forward a current
resume to:
John Surdy
Controller
Nardone Brothers
Bakery Inc.
420 New
Commerce Blvd
Wilkes Barre, PA
18706
542 Logistics/
Transportation
DRIVERS CDL-A
experienced OTR.
Regional lines.
HOME MOST
WEEKENDS. Up to
$3,000 BONUS. Up
to $.50 per mile.
888-463-3962 6
months OTR experi-
ence & CDL
required. www.
usatruck.jobs
DRIVERS: Co. &
O/Os Home week-
ends! % Based. Will
consider minimum
experience. Dedi-
cated accounts
available. CDL-A.
recruiting@westmo-
tor.com. 1-800-456-
7885 x 3289
542 Logistics/
Transportation
DRIVERS Looking
for miles? Weve
got em. Great runs
with great equip-
ment. Competitive
pay & benefits. Van
& flatbed divisions.
$500 sign on bonus
for flatbed CDL-A 6
month OTR
888-801-5295
To place your
ad call...829-7130
DRIVERS top pay on
excellent runs.
Marten just raised
pay/rates. Regional
runs, steady miles,
frequent hometime,
new equipment.
CDL-A 6 months
experience
required. EEOE/AAP
866-322-4039
www.Drive4Marten.
com
548 Medical/Health
LONG TERM CARE
POSITIONS:
Director of
Therapeutic
Recreation
must be a Qualified
Therapeutic Recre-
ation Specialist,
Activities Profes-
sional licensed /reg-
istered in PA or eligi-
ble for certification,
an occupational
therapist or an
occupational thera-
py assistant or has
2 years experience
in a social/recre-
ational program
within the last 5
years with one full
time in patient activ-
ities in a health care
setting.
LPN 7-3 & 3-11
Full Time
RN Supervisor
Full Time Float
3-11/11-7 between
Little Flower Manor
& St. Lukes Villa.
Flexible schedule
and great starting
rate, plus sign-on
bonus.
C.N.A. 3-11/11-7
Full & Part Time
Resident Assis
tant for Person
al Care part
time all shifts
Cook, Dietary
Aide and Porter
per diem AM and
PM shifts
Apply:
LITTLE FLOWER
MANOR
200 S. Meade St.
Wilkes-Barre, PA
18702
pmelski@lfmstr.com
Fax: 570-408-9760
EOE
551 Other
AIRLINES ARE HIR-
ING. Train for high
paying Aviation
Maintenance Car-
eer. FAA approved
program. Financial
aid if qualified, hous-
ing available. Call
Aviation Institute of
Maintenance.
888-834-9715
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
702 Air
Conditioners
AIR CONDITIONERS
(2) $40 each
570-824-3825
708 Antiques &
Collectibles
COINS Walking Lib-
erty Halves 1928S-
1936D-1938-P-1939
S $90. 287-4135
MILLER BEER col-
lectors tin
$20. Music Box
from SF music box
company $20.
Italian plate Colos-
seum $20.
570-760-4830
PIANO Livingston
upright player piano,
pump style with
approximate 35
music rolls, ground
level removal. $100.
5-piece drum set,
Sonor Force 1003
includes bass,
snare, floor tom, 2
top toms, zildian
high-hat, crash and
ride cymbals, also,
all stands, seat
cymbal case &
noise pads. $425.
(570) 287-1646
SMURF DOLLS hand
crocheted, papa &
smurefette dolls.
Very good condition
$50. 570-814-4315
STATUES ELVIS
PRESLEY (4) Call for
details $20. each.
570-868-5066
LINE UP
A GREAT DEAL...
IN CLASSIFIED!
YEARBOOKS:
Coughlin H.S. 26,
28, 32, 34, 43-44,
46, 49, 51-55, 61,
63, 67, 86-88, 94;
GAR H.S. 34-37, 42-
47, 55-56, 61, 72-
73, 80, 84, 05, 06,
Meyers H.S.: 60,
74-77, Wyoming
Valley West H.S. 68-
69, 71, 73, 78, 84,
85, 86, 87, 88, 90,
93; Old Forge H.S.
66, 72, 74; Kingston
H.S. 38-45, 49, 64;
Plymouth H.S. 29-
33, 35, 37, 38-39,
46-48, 53-55,
Hanover H.S. 51-
52, 54; Berwick H.S.
52-53, 56-58, 60,
67, 68-69; Lehman
H.S. 73-76, 78, 80;
Westmoreland H.S.
52-54; Nanticoke
Area H.S. 76;
Luzerne H.S. 51-52,
56-57; West Pittston
H.S. Annual 26-28,
31-32, 54, 59-60,
66; Bishop Hoban
H.S. 72-75; West
Side Central
Catholic H.S. 65, 75,
80-81, 84; Pittston
H.S. 63; St. Marys
H.S. 29; Northwest
H.S. 73, 76, 77, 78;
Lake Lehman H.S.
74, 76, 78
Call 570-825-4721
710 Appliances
COFFEE POT
electric 8 cup by
Farberware excel-
lent condition $20.
570-814-4315
FREEZER upright,
11.3 Cu ft Fridgidare
excellent condition
$75. 570-417-4177
MICRO-WAVE,
Litton $20. Call
570-825-9744
MICROWAVE OVEN
Amana, $25. Coro-
na kerosene
portable heater
$30. NEW 15 white
wall tire & rim for 78
Chrysler Lebaron
(Fr78-15) $45. firm
Sears Kenmore 5.0
cu. ft. chest freezer
2 years old, excel-
lent condition $100.
firm.570-824-7807
or 570-545-7006
PRESSURE COOK-
ER electric Wolf-
gang Puck Bistro
Collection 7.5 quart
complete with inner
basket for steam-
ing, instruction/
recipe book & addi-
tional glass lid for
serving. Never
used. $50.479-1463
REFRIGERATOR, lit-
tle, Budweiser, can
fit on counter, $40.
Must sell. 674-5624
710 Appliances
WASHER & DRYER
GE (energy star)
gas dryer, like new,
rarely used. $500
both or best offer.
570-407-1135
712 Baby Items
CRIB white sleigh
Crib $125. Car seat
and extra base $50.
570-287-2884
EXPEDITION JOG-
GING stroller, new
condition $75. 6
570-655-3197.
STROLLER blue
Cosco $50. Jeep
stroller, green, 3
wheel jogger with
Ipod hookup $75. 2
umbrella strollers
mint green & Winnie
the Pooh, excellent
condition $25. each.
Pack N Play crib
$65. 570-735-0448
714 Bridal Items
CENTERPIECES, 20,
silver frosted calla
lily, 32 high, $20
each. CHAIR COV-
ERS, 130 ivory linen
look, for folding
chair, $162.50. for
all. NAPKINS, 120
ivory linen look,
large, $32.50 for all.
CHAIR SASH, 130,
chocolate satin, $65
for all. OVERLAY
TABLECLOTH, 14-
90, chocolate
satin. $98 for all.
TABLE CLOTH, 6 -
120 ivory, round,
linen, $48 for all.
TULLE, 2 bolts,
white, 54 x 40
yards, $15 for both.
TULLE, 2 bolts,
chocolate brown,
54 x 40 yards, $15
for both. MIRRORS,
20 - 16, for tables,
$80 for all.
570-472-3820
WEDDING GOWN
white size 11,
sleeveless with a lot
of beading $200.
570-542-2218
716 Building
Materials
BATHROOM SINK
SET: Gerber white
porcelain bathroom
sink with mirror and
medicine cabinet.
Matching set. $80.
570-331-8183
PAVER BLOCK used
herringbone with
edging, around 400.
Reasonable.
570-654-0907
STORM DOOR left
hand Forever, white
complete with all
hardware & brack-
ets. Very good con-
dition. $80.
570-814-4315
720 Cemetery
Plots/Lots
FOREST HILLS
CEMETERY
Carbondale,
Philadelphia suburb
near the old Nabis-
co & Neshaminy
Mall. 2 graves +
concrete vault with
possibility of double
deck. Estimated
Value $7,000. Ask-
ing $5,000. Call
570-477-0899 or
570-328-3847
MEMORIAL SHRINE
CEMETERY
6 Plots Available
May be Separated
Rose Lawn Section
$450 each
570-654-1596
MEMORIAL SHRINE
LOTS FOR SALE
6 lots available at
Memorial Shrine
Cemetery. $2,400.
Call 717-774-1520
SERIOUS INQUIRES ONLY
726 Clothing
BOOTS: size 9 1/2
ladies black leather
tall riding boots.
$40. Size 10 Ariat
ladies black leather
tall riding boots.
$50. Size 11 black
leather ladies tall
riding boots. $40.00
All very good condi-
tion. 570-436-1668
CLOTHES womens
2x tops, jeans,
sneakers, purses
$2-$6. Puzzles .50-
$3. Good condition.
570-288-2989
DRESS JACKET
LEATHER with belt,
genuine deer skin,
ladies, approximate
size 10 $40.
570-868-0440
GOWN, Jessica
McClintock size
9/10, 2 piece laven-
der color, satin fab-
ric, full skirt with
netting, fitted
bodice spaghetti
straps, matching
wrap, pro cleaned.
$20. 570-814-9845.
JACKET: fox fur
short detachable
light brown, buttery
soft leather sleeves.
medium never worn
$450. 446-8686
Looking for the right deal
on an automobile?
Turn to classified.
Its a showroom in print!
Classifieds got
the directions!
730 Computer
Equipment &
Software
DESKS, Computer.
Corner, $65, Large
2 drawers, $100.
Must sell. 674-5624
LAPTOP S: off lease
hp laptop>p4mc ,
2.25ram,40hd,cdrw
+dvd,wifi.w7ult,ofc1
0,antivirus+more.
free, new battery +
bag $200. Off lease
compaq laptop>p4
mc,2.0ram,60hd,cd
rw+dvd,wifi.w7ult,of
c10,antivirus+more.f
ree, new battery
+bag-free delivery.
$225.570.862.2236
PAGE 8 B Abington Journal WEDNESDAY SEPTEMBER 14, 2011
551 Other
796 Wanted to Buy
Merchandise
551 Other
796 Wanted to Buy
Merchandise
551 Other 551 Other
941 Apartments/
Unfurnished
551 Other
941 Apartments/
Unfurnished
551 Other 551 Other 551 Other
39 Prospect St Nanticoke
570-735-1487
WE PAY
THE MOST
INCASH
BUYING
11am
to 11pm
IN THE HEART OF WILKES-BARRE
Immediate Occupancy!!
Efficiencies available
@30% of income
MARTIN D. POPKY APARTMENTS
61 E. Northampton St.
Wilkes-Barre, PA 18701
Affordable Senior Apartments
Income Eligibility Required
Utilities Included! Low cable rates;
New appliances; Laundry on site;
Activities! Curbside Public Transportation
Please call 570-825-8594
D/TTY 800-654-5984
7
0
9
2
0
8
730 Computer
Equipment &
Software
PRINTER Lexmark
All-in-One USB Ink
Jet X6170. Fax,
Copy, Scan, Print.
Very good condition
cable. $25.
570-696-1267.
732 Exercise
Equipment
EXERCISE STEPPER
with weights $20.
570-592-8853
TREADMILL Edge
500 Manual, can be
folded. Also has a
console which
needs two batter-
ies, to measure your
calories, distance
570-788-6694
TREADMILL Weslo
electric, $50.
570-760-4830
WEIDER HOME
GYM /crosstrainer.
will consider offers
$90. 570-690-6674
WEIGHT BENCH,
large, hardly used,
$125. Must sell.
570-674-5624
WEIGHT BENCH.
Weider Pro. Pull
down & leg exten-
sion. 21/2 to 35 lb.
weights, excellent
condition $80.
570-606-6624
742 Furnaces &
Heaters
COAL STOVE
Pittston Happy
Thought for kitchen
or basement, 6
burner, tan cream
color $400. neg.
570-654-9993
FIREPLACE unvent-
ed natural gas fire-
place with wood
mantel $350.
570-779-3332
742 Furnaces &
Heaters
HEATER Kerosene
$25. Oil boiler, runs
great $80.
570-760-4830
HEATER: vent free
natural gas &
propane, mount on
wall or floor, new in
box with warranty,
thermostat & blow-
er. Call after 6 pm
$190. 675-0005
HOME FUEL OIL
TANKS, 250 gallon
each, in home base-
ment, good condi-
tion. $35. each or
both for $50. Locat-
ed in Hanover Twp.,
not in flood zone.
570-883-9490
744 Furniture &
Accessories
BEDROOM SET dark
oak, frame, 2 night
stands, chest of
drawers, double
dresser with mirrors
for $400. Living
room set floral print
with coffee table &
end tables glass for
$300. Grill $30.
570-824-3825
BEDROOM SET, 6
piece, dresser, mir-
ror, chest, full or
queen size head-
board, 2 night
stands, black mar-
ble finish with gold
trim. $350.814-5477
BUFFET, 3 drawers,
matching glass front
hutch, 2 shelves,
67L x 57W. $45.
Call 570-814-9845.
CHEST of drawers.
French Provincial.
Solid wood. $95.
570-905-4818
COFFEE TABLE 39
square, wood &
glass $40.
570-430-9231
744 Furniture &
Accessories
COMPUTER DESK
$25.
570-592-8853
COMPUTER DESK,
Sauder, drawers &
shelves for storage,
excellent condition
$85. Hutch/TV Cabi-
net, Sauder, 2 draw-
ers, like new $75.
(570) 735-1730
(570) 239-4864
COUCH & Loveseat,
plush blue $70. New
day bed with
quilt/pillows $150.
Dresser dark wood
$50. 570-283-9085
DESK & matching
dresser $50.
Antique childrens
desk $100. Cherry
wood kitchen set, 4
chairs $75. Set of
oak end tables $50.
Queen size bed-
frame & headboard
$75. Armoire 1940s
$100. 570-328-3169
DINING TABLE solid
wood $25. Coffee
table $10. 696-3368
ENTERTAINMENT
CENTER, Sauder
54 H x 50 W x 21
D. Left side glass
door with 2 shelves,
2 drawers under-
neath, right side 2
door bottom under
the section for TV.
$50. Sony 27 Tri-
natron color TV $50.
570-829-4776
ENTERTAINMENT
CENTER, solid Oak
$150.
570-474-1648
FURNI SH FURNI SH
FOR LESS FOR LESS
* NELSON *
* FURNITURE *
* WAREHOUSE *
Recliners from $299
Lift Chairs from $699
New and Used
Living Room
Dinettes, Bedroom
210 Division St
Kingston
Call 570-288-3607
HUTCH: hunter
green & wood hutch
$40. Twin bedroom
set complete,
dresser with mirror,
chest, 2 night
stands for $150.
Dining room set with
dry sink & oak hutch
$300. Computer
desk $50.
570-592-7723
LOVE SEAT, sofa
bed, burgundy, like
new excellent con-
dition. $100.
570-283-5524
RECLINER Red
Leather $30.
570-287-2517
744 Furniture &
Accessories
LOVE SEAT blue &
white print $75.
Beige entertainment
center with wheels
comes with free 24
color TV, all for $65.
2 end tables, 1
matching coffee
table, loads of stor-
age, medium color
wood $75. for all 3.
570-696-0187
PATIO SET green,
66x36 glass top
table & 2 end
chairs, 2 bench,
type chairs all with
cushions. $55.
Black entertainment
center with glass
doors & storage for
CDs & DVDs
60wx49hx19d $50.
570-868-5450
LINEUP
ASUCCESSFULSALE
INCLASSIFIED!
Doyouneedmorespace?
A yard or garage sale
in classified
is the best way
tocleanout your closets!
Youre in bussiness
with classified!
RACE CAR BED:
twin size Little Tikes
bed frame, red with
black tires, toy box
hood, headboard 2
section shelf. Paid
$275. must see!
sell for $100.
570-825-7331
ROCKER/RECLINER
beige, like new,
rarely used. $250
or best offer.
570-407-1135
SECTIONAL: Beauti-
ful 3 piece Sage
green microfiber .
Must see to appre-
ciate. Paid $2,500
new, asking $850.
570-212-8445
754 Machinery &
Equipment
HONDA GAS
GENERATOR
5,000 watts,
excellent condition.
$675.
Residential circuit
switch panel & con-
nector plugs
$225.
570-855-0095
SAWMILLS: from
only $3997, make
money & save
money with your
own bandmill - cut
lumber any dimen-
sion. In stock ready
to ship. Free info &
DVD. www.Nor-
woodSawMills.com/
300N. Ext 300N
1-800-578-1363
756 Medical
Equipment
WHEEL CHAIR very
good condition $95.
570-905-4818
758 Miscellaneous
BACKPACK Bill-
abong $15. Twilight
book collection $20.
2 cassette decks
both $40.
Computer monitor
Dell $20.
570-760-4830
BASEBOARD type
heaters (3) 3
Lasco. $35. each.
Carnival punch bowl
set $100. 905-4818
CHAIN LINK dog
pen, $75. Must sell.
570-674-5624
758 Miscellaneous
BOOK & CD
Power Trading/
Power Living, with
cd. Learn the keys
to investing in the
stock market.
Regular $99. sell
$39 or best offer.
570*288-2949
BOOK/STORAGE
CASE, Childs Step 2
Life & Hide, like
new, $20. TOYBOX
& SHELVES, match-
ing set, Elmo, like
new, $25. Fisher
price Smart Cycle 3-
6 years, like new
with box + 4 games
Cost 4185 sell for
$50. 570-735-2694
CLOCK Seth
Thomas Tambor
clock working 460.
Stein with army
men, Avon $15.
Stein with horses,
Avon $15. Penn reel
fishing pole $18.
570-574-0271
FISHTANK 40 gal-
lon, stand, lid, filter.
$100. 570-299-9155
FOOD SAVER 6 con-
tainers, new + lids &
hose. $20. 814-4315
GARAGE SALE
LEFT OVER
ITEMS
Dog Kennel $20.
Doll collection $30.
Ceramic Christmas
tree $14. Spiderman
toys $30. Toy cars -
large lot $10. Star
Wars & Star Trek
action figures 3 for
410. Tin wind up toys
$5. each. 868-5438
GARAGE SALE
LEFT OVER
ITEMS
Vicks humidifier with
extra filter $10.
Womens champion
deluxe ice skates
size 9, new $20.
Sauder printer stand
oak color $10. Med-
line foldable wheel-
chair, excellent con-
dition $80. 457-2147
GARAGE SALE
LEFT OVER
ITEMS
XBOX games $4.
each or $3 for $10.
CDs $3 each. Dis-
ney pins $3 each &
up. Hard cover
books $3. each.
Paper back books
.50 each. Boys navy
blazers $5. each.
Baskets .50 each.
Fishing poles $3 &
up. Womens small
tops & sweaters .50
each. German text
boos .50 each.
570-822-5560
758 Miscellaneous
GARAGE SALE
LEFTOVER
ITEMS
10X20 king canopy
$75. Granite top
kitchen & wine rack
$75. Papasan chair
& base $40. Sharp
swivel microwave
$30. 570-287-2884
GLASS DOOR. 4
way glass door for
bath tub. $25
570-331-8183
HEATER: Rudd Ever
Kleen 40gl power
vent natural gas hot
water heater. Used
a couple months. It
has the power vent
already attached.
$700. Astra Crest
cream colored
stone sink, This is
brand new in the
box which meas-
ures 34x22 $50.
570-793-3982
KEG TAP SYSTEM,
$45. Floor Jack,
ATD 7300, heavy
duty, $45. Jack
Stands (2), $10.
Circular Saw, Skil-
saw, $20. 693-0535
LIGHT FIXTURES (2)
4 light fluorescent
oak trim, like new
$35. 570-417-4177
MOTORCYCLE HEL-
METS (3) $15 each.
ALBUMS 60s & 70s
$3. singles, $5. dou-
bles. 570-328-3169
PAINTBALL GUN 98
custom Tippman, 3
CO2 tanks, cleaning
kit, 3,000 paintballs
$100. 570-430-9231
REINDEER on
wagon small lights.
white, new condi-
tion. $15 GRILL elec-
tric ceramic 12x12,
non stick, smoke
free, new in box
$15. AIR COMPRES-
SOR DC 12 volt new
in box $10. PAPER
SHREDDER Arora,
like new $10.
570-655-2154
SAUSAGE STUFFER
antique, enterprise
large size, good
condition $75. mini
bikE 4 hp, old
school, runs good
$175.570-655-3197.
SEWING MACHINE
Concept 11 $100.
Nordic trac $50.
Exercise bike free.
Must pick up.
570-825-0178
GET THE WORD OUT
with a Classified Ad.
570-829-7130
TIRES 225/70/R16
M&S 6/32S tread
very good condition.
$130. 570-855-3113
758 Miscellaneous
TEXTBOOKS
Life As We Know It,
ISBN 0743476867
Survival In
Auschwitz ISBN
9780684826806
Writing a Research
Paper ISBN 1877
653667. Great Tra-
ditions in Ethics
ISBN 0534081304
All books $2.00
each 696-3528
TOASTER, Drip cof-
fee maker with
extra glass carafe,
& toaster all for $10.
868-5275/301 8515
762 Musical
Instruments
ALTO SAXOPHONE
Selmer AS500 Like
New $550.
570-574-2853
GUITAR 6-string
acoustic: carlo
robelli, soft case,
strings, & picks
included $250. or
best offer.
570-855-3113
ORGAN: Hammond
Elegante console
2 keyboards, full
pedal board, with
matching padded
storage bench.
$800. 570-735-1730
PIANO Baldwin Con-
sole medium oak
matching bench
tuned $800.00 Mt.
Top 570-898-1278
PIANO: From our
rec room to yours.
A great sounding
Kimball studio piano
& bench in excellent
condition. $850.
570-735-3050
TRUMPET-Yamaha
YTR 2335 with
case. Great shape,
hardly used. Perfect
for pro or novice.
$650. 929-1086
774 Restaurant
Equipment
RESTAURANT
EQUIPMENT
Bev Air 2 door
refrigerator/ sand-
wich prep table,
Model SP48-12,
$1300. For details
Call 570-498-3616
RESTAURANT
EQUIPMENT
SOMERSET TURN
OVER MACHINE -
Model # SPM45,
$500; ALSO, Bunn
Pour Over Coffee
Machine, Model #
STF15, $225
For more info, call
570-498-3616
774 Restaurant
Equipment
RESTAURANT
EQUIPMENT
Somerset Dough
Sheeter, Model
CAR-100. Only
1 available. $1,500
Call for more info
570-498-3616
776 Sporting Goods
ANGLERS TOUCH 7
2 piece rod & Zebco
Spin Cast Omega
Z03 Reel $65. Micro
Lite IMG Graphite
8ft 2 piece rod and
Shimano Symetre
Reel $60. Fenwick
6 6 2 piece rod &d
Shimano spinning
side Stab Reel $35.
Firm. Call 570-825-
7251 after 5pm
CONCEALED
FIREARM
PERMIT
covering 33
states. Class 10/4,
2011, Clarks Sum-
mit FIre Hall.
Reservations
724-376-7410
GOLF BAG, Precise
professional, black/
navy standup bag,
putter tube, ball
holder, 6 pockets in
excellent condition.
$25. 570-696-1267.
780 Televisions/
Accessories
DIRECTV Summer
Special! 1 year free
showtime, 3 months
free HBO/Starz/Cin-
emax! NFL Sunday
ticket free -choice
Ultimate/Premier.
Packages from
$29.99 month. Call
by 9/30.
1-866-419-2666
ENTERTAINMENT
CENTER with 27 tv,
excellent condition
$100. 287-0023
TV 27
Panasonic $40.
570-283-9085
TV 30" Panasonic,
cable ready with
remote. Perfect
picture. $80. Call
570-655-8883.
TV Phillips 32 HD
TV/PIP great for
playing video
games. $85.
570-696-0187
TV, 32 RCA , excel-
lent condition,
works great, $50.
570-474-1648
TV- 27 Currie
Mathews, new with
remote. $130.
570-299-9155
782 Tickets
NASCAR TICKETS
2 tickets. NASCAR
Sprint Cup Series
AAA 400 at Dover
International Speed-
way on Sunday
October 2, 2011.
Tickets at Start/Fin-
ish Line, Row 1.
$130. Call
570-262-5153
PENN STATE
TICKETS
October 15, 2011
vs. Purdue
Section NA -
seat backs. (2)
at $75 each.
570-675-5046
after 6 PM
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!
784 Tools
RETROFIT LASER
GUIDE for most 10
miter saws, works
great! $12.
call 570-696-1267
786 Toys & Games
TONKA metal yellow
dump truck, sturdy
built in excellent
condition $10.
570-735-6638
794 Video Game
Systems/Games
ION DRUM ROCKER
Great way to learn
drums! Ion Drum
Rocker kit for use
with Rock Band, on
the Xbox 360.
Heavy duty alu-
minum frame.
Comes with 3
durable cymbals.
Great rebound on
pads, works per-
fectly. PULSE bass
pedal also included,
along with drum
throne, Rock Band 2
and Beatles Rock
Band. $175 for all.
570-814-3383
796 Wanted to Buy
Merchandise
BUYING COINS,
gold, silver & all
coins, stamps,
paper money, entire
collections worth
$5,000 or more.
Travel to your home
CASH paid. Marc
1-800-488-4175
796 Wanted to Buy
Merchandise
NEED CASH?
We Buy:
Gold & Gold coins,
Silver, Platinum,
old bills, Watches,
Costume Jewelry,
Diamonds, Gold
Filled, Sterling Sil-
ver Flatware,
Scrap Jewelry,
Military items, old
Tin & Iron Toys,
Canadian coins &
paper money,
most foreign
money (paper/coin).
Visit our new loca-
tion @ 134 Rt. 11,
Larksville
next to WOODYS
FIRE PLACE
& PRO FIX.
We make house calls!
Buyer & seller of
antiques! We also
do upholstering.
570-855-7197
570-328-3428
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.
DOBERMAN PINSCHER
Puppies AKC, red &
rust, ready now, for
appointment call
Coopers
Dobermans
570-542-5158
DOG, FREE Cocker
Spaniel Puppy. 9
months old. Call
570-379-3898
GOLDEN RETRIEV-
ER MIX, free to good
home, 3 years old.
Looks like 90%
retriever. Up to date
with all shots, house
broken, very good &
friendly with people
& children. Excellent
temperament,walks
well on a leash. Can
no longer keep.
570-443-9798. Seri-
ous inquiries only.
ROTTWEILER PUPPIES
3 ACA registered
male puppies. Par-
ents on premises.
Vet checked, 1st
shorts. Tails docked,
dew claw removed.
6 weeks old. $850
570-604-5734
TOY POODLE PUPPIES
4 for sale AKC
570-450-0997
845 Pet Supplies
DOG CRATE
lARGE METAL WIRE
$75. 570-779-3332
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
NEW CONSTRUCTION
2,400 sq feet
$329,000
patrickdeats.com
570-696-1041
Collect cash, not dust!
Clean out your
basement, garage
or attic and call the
Classified depart-
ment today at 570-
829-7130!
WEDNESDAY SEPTEMBER 14, 2011 Abington Journal PAGE 9 B
551 Other 551 Other 551 Other 551 Other 551 Other 551 Other 551 Other 551 Other
Valmont-Newmark is an international manufacturing company with employment
opportunities around the world. Our company designs, manufactures and sells lighting,
utility, and communication poles, towers and structures and fabricated industrial
products. Our facilities located in Hazleton and West Hazleton, PA has immediate
openings for:
EXPERIENCED WELDERS
& WELDER FITTERS
Excellent benet package.
Apply at:
Valmont Newmark
225 Kiwanis Blvd.
Valmont Industrial Park
West Hazleton, PA 18202
Visit our website: www.valmont.com
E.O.E.
906 Homes for Sale
WILKES-BARRE
129 & 131 Matson Ave
Double Block, 6
rooms + bath on
each side. $79,000
Call 570-826-1743
WILKES-BARRE
FOR SALE BY OWNER.
Move in condition! 3
bedroom. 1.5 bath.
Hardwood floors.
Gas heat. Dining
room, living room,
kitchen & detached
garage. $55,000
(570) 239-6308
WYOMING
For Sale by Owner.
Double Block, easily
convertible to sin-
gle. Kitchen, living
room, 3 bedrooms
& bath each side.
New 2 car garage.
66x100 lot. Asking
$160,000. Call
570-693-2408
Doyouneedmorespace?
A yard or garage sale
in classified
is the best way
tocleanout your closets!
Youre in bussiness
with classified!
912 Lots & Acreage
DALLAS
Located in Top
Rated Dallas
Schools
2 Acres $39,500
5 Acres $59,900
We challenge any-
one to find similar
acreage in this
desirable of a
location at these
prices. Costs to
develop land make
this irreplaceable
inventory at these
prices and gives
the next owner
instant equity at
our expense. Call
owner.
570-245-6288
MOUNTAIN TOP
Crestwood school
district. 50 acres.
Pond & mixed ter-
rain. Surveyed &
perked. Rte 437.
$187,500
570-510-7914
915 Manufactured
Homes
ASHLEY PARK
Laurel Run & San
Souci Parks, Like
new, several to
choose from,
Financing&Warranty,
MobileOneSales.net
Call (570)250-2890
924 Out of State
Properties
NY STATE cozy
cabin on 5 acres
$19,995. Beautiful
woodlands. Our
best deal ever! Call
800-229-7843 or
visit www.landand
camps.com
NY STATE cozy
cabin on 5 acres
$19,995. Beautiful
woodlands. Our
best deal ever! Call
800-229-7843 or
visit www. landand-
camps.com
WEST VIRGINIA free
list of hunting bar-
gains. 100 acres &
up. Loaded with
wildlife. Lots of tim-
ber. Great invest-
ment timberbar-
gains.com
Sell your own home!
Place an ad HERE
570-829-7130
927 Vacation
Locations
POCONO TIMESHARE
Worldwide priv-
eleges. 1 bedroom.
Furnished. 40% off.
Call 845-536-3376
938 Apartments/
Furnished
PLYMOUTH
FURNISHED
APARTMENT FOR RENT
utilities all paid
Call
570-881-0636
941 Apartments/
Unfurnished
FORTY FORT
5 room, 2 bedroom
apartment. $585.
Includes all utilities
except phone &
cable. Call
570-287-2765
941 Apartments/
Unfurnished
DALLAS
1st floor apartment.
Off street parking.
Heat & Hot water
included. No pets.
Available October 1.
$600 / month. Call
570-675-5873
FORTY FORT
AMERICA REALTY
RENTALS
OUT OF
FLOOD
ZONE!
ALL UNITS
MANAGED
CALL FOR
AVAILABILITY
1 BEDROOM
starting at
$465+utilities.
NO PETS/
SMOKING/
LEASE/EMPLOY-
MENT VERIFICA-
TION / APPLICA-
TION. Appli-
ances, laundry,
parking, modern,
very clean
standards.
570-288-1422
HARVEYS LAKE
Recently remodeled
2 bedroom, 2 bath.
1st floor. Laundry
hookup. Off-street
parking. Available
Sept 15. $625. Ref-
erences & security.
570-592-3023
or 570-793-9072
KINGSTON
595 MARKET ST
BRAND NEW
2 bedroom
apartment. $650 +
utilities. No pets
/ No smoking. Off
street parking, air,
new appliances &
microwave, laundry.
Security, references
& Background
check required.
570-288-4508
KINGSTON
Newly remodeled 2
bedroom, central
heat & air, off-street
parking, wall to wall,
washer/dryer hook-
up, No pets. $475
Call 570-288-9507
941 Apartments/
Unfurnished
KINGSTON
Rutter Ave.
REDUCED!
1 bedroom 1st floor,
large living room,
neutral decor.
Gas heat, water
included. Off street
parking. No pets.
$410 plus security
& lease.
570-793-6294
LUZERNE
41 Mill Street
1st floor, 2 bed-
room, large bath
with shower, stove,
refrigerator and
dishwasher, wash-
er/dryer hookup,
1 car attached
garage. Fieldstone
working fireplace.
Non Smoking.
Too many extras to
mention, call for
more details.
$720 + utilities.
570-288-3438
MOUNTAIN TOP
WOODBRYN
1 & 2 Bedroom.
No pets. Rents
based on income
start at $405 &
$440. Handicap
Accessible. Equal
Housing Opportuni-
ty. 570-474-5010
TTY711
This institution is an
equal opportunity
provider and
employer.
Immediate Opennings!
NANTICOKE
2nd floor, 1 bedroom
non smoking. Water
& sewer included.
No pets. 1 year
lease + references.
$380/month + secu-
rity & utilities. Call
570-735-3719
PITTSTON
2 bedroom. All
appliances included.
All utilities paid;
electricity by tenant.
Everything brand
new. Off street park-
ing. $750 + security
& references
570-969-9268
WEST PITTSTON
1 bedroom, newly
remodeled, fridge &
stove, off street
parking, $450 plus
utilities. Small pets
welcome. Call
570-357-1138
941 Apartments/
Unfurnished
FORTY FORT
AMERICA REALTY
SHOP/ OFFI CE
RENTALS
2 GENERATIONS
OF STANDARDS
UNDER WAY -
MANAGED UNITS
DIKE PROTECTED
SOON TO BE
AVAILABLE
EUROPEAN
STYLE RETAIL
SHOPS OR
OFFICES
Leases Starting
At $550.
Busy Rte 11
Location
Applications Being
Entertained
570-288-1422
Collect cash, not dust!
Clean out your
basement, garage
or attic and call the
Classified depart-
ment today at 570-
829-7130!
WILKES-BARRE
Mayflower
Crossing
Apartments
570.822.3968
2, 3 & 4
Bedrooms
- Light & bright
open floor plans
- All major
appliances included
- Pets welcome*
- Close to everything
- 24 hour emergency
maintenance
- Short term
leases available
Call TODAY For
AVAILABILITY!!
www.mayflower
crossing.com
Certain Restrictions
Apply*
941 Apartments/
Unfurnished
WILKES-BARRE
Maffett St
Just off Old River
Road. 7 room, 3
bedroom, 2nd floor
duplex. Off street
parking, deck in
rear. Ample closet /
storage. Neutral
decor. Appliances
included. $625 +
utilities, security &
lease. No pets.
570-793-6294
WILKES-BARRE SOUTH
SECURE BUILDINGS
1 & 2 bedroom
apartments.
Starting at $440
and up. References
required. Section 8 ok.
570-332-5723
WILKES-BARRE SOUTH
TWO APARTMENTS
2 bedroom & a 1/2
half double. Water
& sewer included.
Off street parking.
Serious inquiries
only. $600 & 850.
month .
570-242-3327
Looking for that
special place
called home?
Classified will address
Your needs.
Open the door
with classified!
WILKES-BARRE
West River Street
1 bedroom apart-
ment available.
Hardwood flooring
& appliances includ-
ed. Heat, water,
sewer & trash also
included. Walking
distance to Wilkes
University. Pet
Friendly. Available
Sept. 1. $600.
570-969-9268
WYOMING
2ND FLOOR APT
Available immedi-
ately, 2 bedrooms,
refrigerator and
stove provided,
$650.00/per month,
Heat paid. Call
570-351-4651
944 Commercial
Properties
DOLPHIN PLAZA
Rte. 315
1,700 - 2,000 SF
Office / Retail
4,500 SF Office
Showroom,
Warehouse
Loading Dock
Call 570-829-1206
944 Commercial
Properties
315 PLAZA
900 & 2400 SF
Dental Office -
direct visibility to
Route 315 between
Leggios & Pic-A-
Deli. 750 & 1750 SF
also available. Near
81 & Cross Valley.
570-829-1206
950 Half Doubles
NANTICOKE
3 bedroom. Washer
dryer hookup. $600
+ utilities. Call
570-954-7919
953Houses for Rent
HARVEYS LAKE
HOUSE FOR RENT
28 First St., Warden
Place available Sept
15. 3 bedrooms, 2
bath rooms, all
appliances provid-
ed, off-street park-
ing, no pets, $850/
per month, plus utili-
ties, First & Last/
security deposit.
Call (201) 936-3806
before 10:00 a.m. to
set an appointment
or email ebri-
an0158@yahoo.com.
NANTICOKE
Desirable
Lexington Village
Nanticoke, PA
Many ranch style
homes. 2 bedrooms
2 Free Months With
A 2 Year Lease
$795 + electric
SQUARE FOOT RE MAN-
AGEMENT
866-873-0478
LINEUP
ASUCCESSFULSALE
INCLASSIFIED!
Doyouneedmorespace?
A yard or garage sale
in classified
is the best way
tocleanout your closets!
Youre in bussiness
with classified!
PITTSTON
Newly Remodeled 3
bedroom, 1 1/2 bath
home. New tile
kitchen and bath.
Gas Hot water heat.
$900 + utilities
Call 570-237-2076
962 Rooms
WEST PITTSTON
Rooms for rent in
large, furnished Vic-
torian Home. Hard-
wood floors. Stain-
less steel Appli-
ances & washer
/dryer. Off street
parking. $500 -
$600 / month. All
utilities, cable &
internet included.
Call 570-430-3100
To place your
ad Call Toll Free
1-800-427-8649
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
1054 Concrete &
Masonry
Affordable General
Masonry & Concrete
NO JOB TOO BIG
OR TOO SMALL!
Masonry /Concrete
Work. Licensed &
insured. Free est.
John 570-573-0018
Joe 570-579-8109
1204 Painting &
Wallpaper
A.B.C. Professional
Painting
36 Yrs Experience
We Specialize In
New Construction
Residential
Repaints
Comm./Industrial
All Insurance
Claims
Apartments
Interior/Exterior
Spray,Brush, Rolls
WallpaperRemoval
Cabinet Refinish-
ing
Drywall/Finishing
Power Washing
Deck Specialist
Handy Man
FREE ESTIMATES
Larry Neer
570-606-9638
1228 Plumbing &
Heating
VMF -Service Now!
We fix Furnaces, Hot
Water Heaters, Boil-
ers & handle Plumb-
ing, Heating, Air
Conditioning, Refrig-
eration. 24 Hour
Service. Licensed &
Insured. 30+ Years
Experience. Call
570-343-2035
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!
Call 829-7130 to place your ad.
Selling
your
ride?
Well run your ad in the
classified section until your
vehicle is sold.
ONLYONE LEADER. ONNNNNNNNNNNNNNNLLLLLLLLYONNNNNNNNNNNNNNNNNNNNE LLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEADER.
timesleader.com
LINEUP
ASUCCESSFULSALE
INCLASSIFIED!
Doyouneedmorespace?
A yard or garage sale
in classified
is the best way
tocleanout your closets!
Youre in bussiness
with classified!
PAGE 10 B Abington Journal WEDNESDAY SEPTEMBER 14, 2011
906 Homes for Sale 906 Homes for Sale 906 Homes for Sale
The Journal Call 1-800-273-7130 For Local Pros
LOCAL PROS
CABINETRY
PLUMBING & HEATING
CONSTRUCTION
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)
DAPSIS
REGISTERED PLUMBING & HEATING SPECIALISTS
Serving Abingtons over 25 years Gas & Oil 24 Hour Service
313 Leach Hill Road., Clarks Summit 587-1401
GLASS SERVICES
CHIMNEY REPAIRS
We do it all!
Auto Commercial Residental
WYOMING AVENUE & NEW STREET
346-0777
WELL DRILLING
VAN FLEET DRILLING CO., INC.
Rotary Drilling Goulds Pumps
Sales Service Installation
FREE ESTIMATES
563-1776 Dalton
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
REPAIRS
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
retaylor.com 570-586-7270
CLARKS SUMMIT, PA
Custom Furniture, Woodworking,
Carpentry, Design/Build,
Specializing in small unique projects
GUTTER REPAIR & CLEANING
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
AIR CONDITIONING
& HEATING
A/C & Heat
Pumps
AJS Mechanical
Services, LLC
Dalton, PA
570-468-0190
Ductless
CALL
TODAY!
BLAKELY $695,000
This impressive property is set on 4 acres and has over 30,000 SF of
offce and garage space plus ample parking space. MLS #10-4969
SOUTH ABINGTON TOWNSHIP $318,000
2 luxury townhouses for the price of 1! Features gas freplaces, Jacuzzi
tubs, walk-in closets, private decks and plenty of tile! MLS #11-1145
OPEN HOUSE SUNDAY, SEPT. 18
TH
12-2PM
Search the MLS on www.NasserRealEstate.com
Followus on Twitter: @NasserRealEst
Visit our YouTube Channel
Search ALL MLS Open Houses:
www.OpenHousePA.org
Like us on Facebook: Nasser Real Estate
DC SUPERVISORS
GENERAL WAREHOUSE
Are You Looking for a Career with a Growing and Stable Company?
Do You Want the Opportunity to be Part of a Winning Team?
Are You Driven to Work in a Fast Paced Environment?
DISTRIBUTION CENTER
If this sounds like you, we may be your ideal company. As one of the most successful retail
companies worldwide, we are eager to share our success with you. Whatever your
individual talents or interests, its more than likely that we have exactly what you are
looking for. With an extensive range of career options, The TJX Companies, Inc. stand out
as one of the most successful retail companies worldwide and we are eager to share this
success with you. Located in Pittston, just minutes from the PA Turnpike and I-81, we are a
company committed to variety and diversity. Currently, positions are available in the
following areas:
DC SUPERVISORS
GENERAL WAREHOUSE
T.J. Maxx offers advancement opportunities, medical, dental and life
insurance, 401(k), paid vacation and paid sick time, in-store discounts,
$400 potential referral bonus and a clean, safe working environment.
Interested applicants may obtain position information
and apply on-line at: www.careers-tjx.com
Applicants will be subject to a pre-employment drug screen and background check.
T.J. Maxx is an equal opportunity employer committed to workplace diversity.
All programs/bonuses are subject to change at any time due to business necessity.
Shipping/Receiving applicants may apply in person at:
400 Oldeld Blvd.
Pittston, Pa 18640
For directions, please call 570-603-5890
Call 829-7130 to place your ad.
Selling
your
ride?
Well run your ad in the
classified section until your
vehicle is sold.
ONLYONE LEADER. ONNNNNNNNNNNNNNNLLLLLLLLYONNNNNNNNNNNNNNNNNNNNE LLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEADER.
timesleader.com
WEDNESDAY SEPTEMBER 14, 2011 Abington Journal PAGE 11 B
906 Homes for Sale 906 Homes for Sale 906 Homes for Sale 906 Homes for Sale 906 Homes for Sale 906 Homes for Sale 906 Homes for Sale 906 Homes for Sale 906 Homes for Sale 906 Homes for Sale
Visit timesleader.com & Click Buy A Home to see the most up to date list of Open Houses
1513 Kozy Dr., Scranton
Century 21 Sherlock Homes
Dir: From Scranton Expressway, Main Avenue towards
W Scr. turn onto Euclid, Turn left on Kozy. Last house
on left. MLS#11-4382
12-2PM $225,000
122 Vosburg Ln., Clarks Summit
OBoyle Real Estate
338 Golf Club Road, Roaring Brook Twp.
ERA One Source Realty
Dir: West Grove Street to Vosburg Lane.
MLS#11-1835
Dir: Route 435 to 348. Turn left on Golf Club Road
(Burke Rd) Home on left had side. MLS#11-3833
12-1:30PM 12:30-2:30PM $369,900 $317,500
1609 Summit Pointe, Scranton
Prudential Preferred Properties
Dir: Toward Viewmont Mall, left onto Summit Pointe,
up hill past apartments. MLS#11-3861
1-2:30PM $79,900
429 14th Ave., Scranton
Coldwell Banker Town & Country Properties
678 Maple Grove Road, Moscow
Frank P. Golden Real Estate
Dir: Heading South on Main towards Taylor, make a
right onto Luzerne Street. Left onto 14th. Home on left.
MLS#11-4366
Dir: Hamlin Corners,Take 590 W. To 690 W.To Schrecks
Market, Turn Left On To Hass Pond Rd.,Go To Stop
Sign Straight,Rd Turns Into Maple Grove Rd Road.
Straight 1.7 Mi Sign On Right. MLS#11-4050
1-3PM 1-4PM $137,000 $236,950
Te Greater Scranton Board of REALTORS

, Inc.
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 18
Open House Directory
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PAGE 12 B Abington Journal WEDNESDAY SEPTEMBER 14, 2011
518 Customer
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MAKE YOUR NEXT CAREER MOVE A TRIPLE PLAY
GREAT JOB - GREAT BENEFITS - GREAT ENVIRONMENT
CUSTOMER CARE ADVOCATES
Please apply online at
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We are proud to be an EEO/AA employer M/F/D/V.
Your responsibilities will include resolving billing and technical
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NUMBER
ONE
AUDITED
NEWSPAPER
IN LUZERNE COUNTY
N
NEWS
IN LUZERN
C M Y K
SPORTS
Clarks Summit, Pa. SEPTEMBER 14 TO SEPTEMBER 20, 2011 50
Dr. Matthew Grimaldi,
director of athletics at
Keystone College, La
Plume has announced the
appointment of Nevada
Smith as the colleges new
head mens basketball
coach.
The position became
available after former
head coach Jason Leone
stepped down last month.
We are very excited to
welcome Nevada to the
department and the pro-
gram, stated Dr. Gri-
maldi. As a former Divi-
sion III athlete himself,
Nevada grasps the stu-
dent-athlete philosophy
that we strive to convey
here at the College, add-
ed Dr. Grimaldi.
Smith joins the Giants
after spending the past
five years as an assistant
coach at Ithaca College.
During his time at Itha-
ca, the Bombers saw their
best five year stretch in
program history, compiling
a mark of 96-40, a period
that saw the team claim
three Empire eight regular
season championships in
2008, 2009 and 2011 and
two NCAA Tournament
berths in 2009 and 2011.
That timeframe also in-
cluded an ECAC title in
2010 and five appearances
in the Empire 8 Cham-
pionship Tournament.
Smith was involved in
all aspects of the Ithaca
program, including devel-
oping scouting reports on
all opponents, the imple-
mentation of all offensive
game plans and the devel-
opment of the Bombers
perimeter players. That
hands on approach aided
in the development of six
First Team All-Empire 8
performers, three Empire
8 Players of the Year and
three NABC All-Amer-
icans.
The Bombers also set
the program and Empire 8
record for points per
game with an 88.5ppg
average during his tenure.
Coach Smith was also
responsible for recruiting
the 2009-10 Empire 8
Rookie of the Year in
Sean Rossi. Rossi has led
the nation in assists in
each of the last two sea-
sons.
We are going to play a
fun style of basketball
that showcases our play-
ers strengths, explained
Smith. I have been fortu-
nate to work with some
excellent basketball coach-
es that have prepared me
for this opportunity. I am
excited to be joining the
Keystone family. I hope
to build on the success
that Coach Leone has es-
tablished over the past
four years.
Smith also spent three
seasons as an assistant
coach with Ithacas soft-
ball team; the Bombers
advanced to the NCAA
playoffs twice and fin-
ished fourth at the NCAA
World Series in 2008.
Prior to joining Ithaca
he was at Allegheny Col-
lege where he was an as-
See Keystone , Page 2
Keystone
taps
Smith for
basketball
post
LEHMAN TWP. Right down
the field Lake-Lehman went with
the second-half kickoff. The
Black Knights gained sizeable
chunks of yardage to cover 80
yards and score a touchdown.
But more importantly, they
gained a chunk of momentum in
a football game tilted decisively
toward Lackawanna Trail Jr. Sr.
High School.
Then it was gone in an instant.
Trails Marvess Rosiak returned
the ensuing kickoff 95 yards for
a score, sapping the momentum
as the Lions handed Lehman a
48-28 non-conference loss Sat-
urday night.
Early in the season you know
how important turnovers and
special teams are, said Trail
third-year coach Steve Jervis,
who previously coached six years
at Tunkhannock. We had some
problems last week. We worked
on special teams all week.
Rosiaks touchdown, straight up
the gut of Lehmans coverage
unit, gave Trail (2-0) a 34-14
lead. An interception by Jeremy
Greenley on Lehmans first play
after Rosiaks return was con-
verted into another score and a
41-14 advantage entering the
fourth quarter.
Lehman failed to make any
inroads on the deficit, falling to
0-2. The Black Knights made the
District 2 Class 2A playoffs last
season and are now teetering on
being knocked out of the district
picture early.
Our first three games, you
look at the situation and want to
be 3-0, Lehman coach Jerry
Gilsky said. Were 0-2 now. We
knew the first three games of
the season were the keys. We
had the top-two single-A schools
we were going against and then
Wyoming Area. Were not in
the drivers seat.
Rosiak drove the Black
Knights off course. Besides the
kickoff return, he threw a 47-
yard option pass for a touch-
down, scooped up a fumble and
returned it 6 yards for a TD and
ran 45 yards for Trails final
score.
Weve got to get it done de-
fensively, Gilsky said. Thats
what were focusing on this
week defense.
Gilsky was somewhat satisfied
with the offense. The Black
Knights had nearly 300 yards,
Lackawanna Trail roars past Lake-Lehman
BY JOHN ERZAR
jerzar@timesleader.com
Sports Reporter
See Roars, Page 4
Abington Heights High
School graduate Cory Spangen-
berg batted .471in the postsea-
son, helping the Fort Wayne Tin
Caps sweep the best-of-three
Midwest League quarterfinal
series.
The teamadvanced to the
semifinals where they were
swept.
Spangenberg, a lead-off hit-
ting second baseman, did his
best to try to extend Fort
Waynes season.
The first-round draft pick by
the parent San Diego Padres in
Junes Major League Baseball
Draft singled in the tying run in
the top of the ninth inning of
Mondays 8-7, season-ending
loss to the Lansing Lugnuts.
Spangenberg went 3-for-4 in
the game with a walk to finish
8-for-17 in four playoff games.
In the quarterfinals, Spangen-
berg had five hits in two games
against the Bowling Green Hot
Rods.
He led off Fridays clinching
win with a double and the
games first run scored.
Spangenberg also was in-
volved in helping Fort Wayne
clinch the playoff spot on the
last day of the regular season.
A.H. grad
helps team
advance to
semifinals
BY TOMROBINSON
Sports Correspondent
See Grad, Page 2
The Susan G. Komen Race
For The Cure was held Sept.
10 in Scranton with a start in
the 200 block of Wyoming
Avenue.
The 5k run began at 8 a.m.
The 5k walk began afterward
at 8:30 a.m.
Komen Race for Cure re-
sults:
Overall Males: Bornfase
Omurwa, Kingston 17:14 27;
Pat Lenard, Pittston 17:40 31;
Joe Smith, Enola 17:45 19;
Austin Martinelli, West Scran-
ton 17:46 16; Daniel Pati, Ca-
zenovia, N.Y. 18:24 19
Survivor Male Runners:
John Major, Scranton 24:56
48; Andy Wallace, S. Abington
29:10 59; Willard Macleary,
Hawley 48:35 65
Overall Male Walker: Wil-
liam Surniore, Taylor 38:25
25;
Overall Male Survivor
Walker: Fiore Mattier, Old
Forge 48:21 69
Overall Female Runners:
Ali Schappert, Hanover Twp.
19:24 24; Natalie Solomon,
Mountain Top 21:32 31; Shan-
non Vairo, Scranton 22:09 17;
Tristin Grant, Scranton 22:22
14; Claire Smith, Honesdale
22:29 12
Survivor Runners: Karen
Gannon, Honesdale 26:01 43;
Ashley Regan, Old Forge 27:01
22; Nancy Snead, Moscow
29:16 48
Overall Walker: Jessica Bar-
hight, Old Forge 38:25 24
Overall Survivor Walker:
Linda Edwards, Lake Ariel
39:06 39
Running
for a Cure
ABINGTON JOURNAL/DANIELLE ANTONELLO-SMOLLEY
Scrantons 2011 Race For The Cure begins.
A runner proudly displays her "Team Survivor" sign at the Race For The Cure event
held in Scranton.
Brothers Garrett, 9, and Jason Swank, 6,
of Mountain Top wear signs honoring
their mother, Lael Swank, a survivor of
breast cancer.
Upon completing her first 5Krun, Maurya
Bergan, of Dunmore, celebrates at the finish
line with Mary Lou Kidd of Holly.
Maryann Maria of Clarks Summit,
speaks with WNEP. She is joined with
her family, Mikaela, Mike and Laurelyn.
The Waverly Community
House will host two bas-
ketball clinics designed to
help young players im-
prove their games.
The first clinic, for
boys and girls ages six to
nine, will be held for six
weeks on Tuesday after-
noons from 3:30 to 5
p.m. beginning Sept. 20.
The second clinic, for
boys and girls in grades
four, five and six, will be
held on Thursday after-
noons from 3:30 to 5
p.m. for six weeks begin-
ning Sept. 22.
The registration fee for
either clinic is $60 per
participant or $12 per
class.
For more information,
Comm
hosts
basketball
clinics
See Clinics , Page 3
C M Y K
PAGE 2C www.theabingtonjournal.com The Abington JournalClarks Summit, PA WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER14, 2011
KINGSTON Wyoming
Valley West just didnt end
its three-game losing
streak to Abington Heights
High School Monday
night, Sept. 12. The Spar-
tans stomped it into oblivi-
on.
Scoring on its first seven
possessions of the first
half, Valley West went on
to pound its long-distance
rival 51-0 at Spartan Stadi-
um in a non-conference
game.
We just had to keep the
ball moving, keep scoring
and do everything flaw-
lessly, said Valley West
lineman Matt Reams, one
of several seniors who
never celebrated a victory
over the Comets. And we
did. We didnt commit
many penalties at all. We
wanted to keep sharp and
keep the momentum mov-
ing.
Valley West (2-0) did all
that, handing Abington
(1-1) its worst loss in the
seven years Joe Repshis
has coached the two-time
defending District 2 Class
3A champion. By halftime,
Valley West led 45-0, scor-
ing eight more points than
in its last four games com-
bined with the Comets.
I didnt imagine it at
all, Valley West quarter-
back Eugene Lewis said.
We had a lot of things
going on this week with
the flood. Our whole team
stuck together with what
happened this week and
we came out here and
showed were a real team.
The Spartans hadnt
practiced since last
Wednesday except for a
walk-though Sunday be-
cause of the evacuation of
several communities which
are part of the school dis-
trict. They didnt miss a
beat.
Lewis had three rushing
touchdowns and running
back Tashawn Bunch add-
ed another as Valley West
built a 28-0 lead at 10:03
of the second quarter. Le-
wis followed with a pair
of 18-yard TD passes
one to Derrick Simms and
the other to Dylan Flay-
hart.
Kicker Nick Singer made
it 45-0 with a 38-yard
field goal at 2:24 of the
second quarter. The Spar-
tans took two knees on
their final possession of
the first half.
Valley West is very
explosive offensively and
we knew that coming in,
Repshis said. They made
big plays early on, made
some quick scores and did
a great job getting us off
the field on offense. Credit
to them.
The second half was
played exclusively by the
reserves, and they added a
score a 13-yard TD pass
from Michael Baur to
Quincy Patrick. The back-
ups also preserved the
shutout Valley Wests
first in the last 40 games
by holding Abington
scoreless.
I know we have a lot of
playmakers offensively,
Valley West coach Pat
Keating said. We get a lot
of attention there. But you
know what? We just
played two pretty good
football teams and weve
given up seven points in
two weeks. My defensive
staff has done a great job
putting the game plans
together, and the kids have
done a tremendous job
coming out and executing
the game plans.
Abington had just 2
yards rushing on nine car-
ries in the first half. The
passing game had some
success late in the second
quarter, but for the most
part was also limited.
Bunch and Ian Labar
teamed up for one sack,
Trey Cowman had another
and defensive end Chris
Coleman picked off a pass.
Spartans defeat Comets
BY JOHN ERZAR
jerzar@timesleader.com
ABINGTON JOURNAL PHOTOS/STEPHANIE WALKOWSKI
Matt Riggi, Dante Pasqualichio, Corey Degilio, shown above, from left, during the Comets game against on
Wyoming Valley West Sept. 12.
Justin Brown, shown above, holds
back defenders.
Jason Leone beat Oswego
State last season.
This season, he is return-
ing to his home area in New
York to join the Lakers.
Leone, who recently re-
signed as head coach at
Keystone College, has been
named the new mens bas-
ketball coach at Oswego
State, according to director
of athletics Tim Hale.
Keystone went 21-6 last
season, including a win
over Oswego States team
that eventually qualified for
the NCAA Tournament. The
Giants were 71-35 in Le-
ones four seasons.
Being a native of Central
New York, I am excited to
be back in an area that I
love and have a lot of pride
in, Leone said, according
to a press release on su-
nyac.com. In addition, I
am ready to take on the
responsibility of continuing
and building upon the suc-
cess that the mens basket-
ball program has experi-
enced in recent years.
Leone, from Syracuse,
began his college career
with two seasons at Divi-
sion I Lafayette College
before moving on to the
University of Rochester
where he was a league scor-
ing leader. His brother, Joe,
was a captain of the Oswe-
go basketball team and his
sister, Lindsay, graduated
from the school.
Former
Keystone
coach
lands
new job
sistant varsity coach and
the Gators head junior
varsity coach for the
2005-06 season. Prior to
his arrival at Allegheny,
Coach Smith served as
head coach at Canton for
the 2004-05 season,
coaching one All-Region
and two All-Conference
picks. He also served as
an assistant coach at St.
Lawrence University from
2002-04, a stretch that
saw the team compile a
34-18 mark, including a
2003-2004 UCAA Regular
Season title. During his
playing days, Coach Smith
was a four-year starter at
Bethany College, scoring
1,255 points to rank fifth
on the programs all-time
scoring list. He led the
nation in three-point field
goals per game in 2000-
01 and his 313 career
three-point baskets rank
13th among all NCAA
Division III players. As a
senior, Smith helped the
Bisons to a school-record
21 wins and the programs
first NCAA playoff ap-
pearance in 20 years. He
also demonstrated his ath-
letic ability on the links
for Bethany as a three-
year team captain and a
Second Team All-PAC
selection.
Smith will inherit eight
players from a Keystone
squad that went 21-6 last
season, and advanced to
the conference semi-fi-
nals. Leading the way for
the Giants will be CSAC
First Teamer Kenneth
Hardnett, in addition to
Honorable Mention selec-
tions Malcolm Boone and
Mike Kelly.
A 2002 graduate of Be-
thany, Smith also earned a
masters degree from St.
Lawrence in 2004.
KEYSTONE
Continued from Page 1
His two-run single capped a
four-run ninth inning that turn-
ed a 3-2 lead into a 7-2 victory
over the West Michigan White-
caps.
In 72 games on two levels,
Spangenberg batted .316 in the
regular season in his first year
as a professional.
Spangenberg batted .287 in
47 Midwest League games with
35 runs and15 stolen bases.
After struggling to a .154
average in July, he hit .350 in
August and .381in five Septem-
ber games.
Spangenbergs pro debut
came with the Eugene Emer-
alds where he batted .384 in 25
games and was leading the
Northwest League in several
offensive categories before
being promoted to the full-
season Class Ateamin Fort
Wayne.
GRAD
Continued from Page 1
The top shooters in the
dynamic run-and-gun
sport of practical shooting
will converge on Las Ve-
gas to compete in the
2011 STI USPSA National
Handgun Championships.
Among the more than
650 shooters from across
America, and around the
world, competing for the
coveted title of National
Champion will be local
top guns Michael Frezzo-
lini of Eynon, Stacey
Borgia of Factoryville,
Donald Seigle of Scranton
and Barry Ruane of South
Gibson.
In all, 45 states and six
foreign nations will be
represented at the compe-
tition which is organized
by the U.S. Practical
Shooting Association, the
20,000 strong member
organization that is the
national governing body
for the sport of practical
shooting.
The 2011 STI USPSA
National Handgun Cham-
pionships take place Sep-
tember 16-24 at the Des-
ert Sportsmans Rifle &
Pistol Club in Las Vegas,
Nev.
During competition
shooters will face 20
stages or courses of
fire that are designed to
test the competitors
speed and accuracy using
multiple targets, including
moving targets that swing,
bob and appear briefly
before quickly disappear-
ing.
Competitors will put
more than 250,000 rounds
of ammunition downrange
during the event.
The STI USPSA Nation-
al Handgun Champion-
ships consist of two major
events. The first is the
Open, Limited-10 and Re-
volver division competi-
tion September 17-20, fol-
lowed by the Limited and
Production division con-
test September 22-24.
Divisions are based on
the different types of fire-
arm used in each. The
Production Division fea-
tures commonly available
stock or duty guns with
only limited changes per-
mitted to the firearm,
while the Open division
utilizes fully customized
pistols featuring recoil
reducing compensators
and optical sighting sys-
tems.
To learn more about the
sport of practical shoot-
ing, visit www.USP-
SA.org, follow @USP-
SA_Shooting on Twitter
or find USPSA on Face-
book.
Scranton area shooters compete
for national handgun title
The Lackawanna Valley
Chapter of Trout Unlimited
Youth Conservation and
Education as part of its edu-
cation program to encourage
the youth of Northeast Penn-
sylvania to become stewards
of the areas streams and
environment is conducting a
free one day Teenage Youth
Conservation camp and Fly
Fishing school.
These students ranging
from 12 to 18 years of age
will be conducting studies in
Environmental sciences like
stream Biology, aquatic In-
sect life (entomology), fish
biology and habitat and also
for the perpetuation of the
fishing heritage the practice
of Catch and Release.
Releasing your catch
healthy and unharmed will
allow the fish to survive and
reproduce allowing for fu-
ture generations to enjoy our
outdoors and wonderful fish-
ing heritage. Boy Scouts
may be permitted to use this
class towards their merit
badge.
The class will be held
Sept. 24 from 8 a.m. to 2
p.m.
The class is sponsored by
the Lackawanna Chapter of
Trout Unlimited and held in
the parking lot of A&G Out-
fitters 542 Boulevard Ave,
Dickson City right on the
Lackawanna River.
Lunch and all equipment
is supplied plus each student
receives a free membership
in the Stream Explorer Pro-
gram of Trout Unlimited.
Those interested may reg-
ister at A&G 489-1650 or
FlyFishing the Northeast
586-3363. Boy Scouts Wel-
come.
Teaching young men to fish
University of Scranton head
baseball coach Mike Bartoletti
announced that the prospect
showcase scheduled Sept. 9,
has been postponed due to the
inclement weather.
The showcase has been
moved to Oct. 8.
The showcase will take
place at Connell Park at 11
a.m. with registration begin-
ning at 10:30 a.m. Players who
registered for the original
Sept. 9 date who wish to at-
tend the Oct. 8 showcase do
not need to re-register. Those
who have not registered who
are interested in attending on
Oct. 8 can find a registration
form online at http://athlet-
ics.scranton.edu/sports/
bsb/2011-12/Prospect_Show-
cases.
Any players who registered
for the Sept. 9 showcase who
cannot attend on Oct. 8 will
receive a full refund.
Baseball
showcase
rescheduled
This fall, student athletes
who wake up on Saturday
morning with injuries from
games or practices on Fri-
day have an alternative
option for expert medical
care.
Saturday Morning Sports
Injury Clinics for athletes
will be offered at the
Adult Urgent Care Center
at Geisinger South Wilkes-
Barre, a campus of Geis-
inger Wyoming Valley
Medical Center. Clinics
began Saturday, Sept. 10,
and be held each Saturday
from 9:30 to 11:30 a.m.
through Nov. 5.
Many young athletes
sustain new injuries or
aggravate existing injuries
during competition on Fri-
day, and they need care on
Saturday when physicians
offices are closed, said
David Ross, M.D., a sports
medicine specialist and
director of the clinic. The
Saturday morning clinic
gives athletes the option to
be seen by sports medicine
physicians who are highly
experienced in caring for
athletes.
Dr. Ross added that ap-
pointments are not re-
quired when visiting the
Geisinger Sports Injury
Clinic, and most Geisinger
Urgent Care patients are
treated and discharged
within 90 minutes of arriv-
al.
Waiting an entire week-
end to be treated for an
injury can be dangerous
and lead to unnecessary
complications, said Dr.
Ross. The Saturday
Morning Sports Injury
Clinic is a great option for
student athletes to get spe-
cialized care for those
common, non-emergent
injuries such as muscle
sprains and minor frac-
tures.
For more information,
call 1.800.275.6401.
Geisinger offers options for athletes
C M Y K
WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER14, 2011 THE ABINGTON JOURNALCLARKS SUMMIT, PA WWW.THEABINGTONJOURNAL.COM PAGE 3C
CROSSWORD ANSWERS FROM PAGE A 11
JERMYN- Lakeland Jr. /Sr.
High School quarterback
Kyle Kiehart connected with
wide receiver Alex Filarsky
for three touchdown passes
leading the Chiefs to a 32-
16 win over Mid Valley at
Lakeland Stadium Sept. 10.
Kiehart found Filarsky for
a 15-yard touchdown on the
Chiefs first possession cap-
ping off a 14-play 82-yard
drive that took 6:04 off the
clock. Ryan Nichols added
the extra point to give Lake-
land a 7-0 lead with 3:39
remaining in the first quar-
ter.
On the ensuing drive,
Chiefs cornerback Joey
Natale intercepted Mid Val-
ley quarterback Martin
Walsh at the Spartans 31-
yard line. Kiehart hit Fil-
arsky for a six-yard score to
end a 10-play drive putting
Lakeland ahead 13-0 with
10:26 left in the second
quarter.
The line did a great job
this week, Kiehart said.
Were starting to come
together as a team. The
backs were very good on
play fakes and Ryan Ni-
chols ran the ball hard all
game.
Filarsky finished the game
with nine catches for 170
yards and three touchdowns.
Running back Ryan Ni-
chols scored on a six-yard
run to cap an eight-play
47-yard drive giving the
Chiefs a 19-0 lead with 4:18
remaining in the second
quarter. Nichols set up La-
keland in Mid Valley terri-
tory with a 33-yard punt
return.
After a Spartans three-
and-out, Kiehart found Fil-
arsky for a 61-yard touch-
down on the first play of
Lakelands drive. The
Chiefs led 25-0 with 2:18
left in the second quarter.
Me and (Kyle) Kiehart
have been practicing a lot
throwing the ball and work-
ing on timing, Filarsky
said. It really pays off.
Throughout the summer we
would stay after practice
and throw routes. We would
work on it constantly until
we got it right.
Kiehart completed 13 of
16 passes for 209 yards and
three touchdowns with one
interception.
Walsh found wide receiver
Ron Tomasetti on a four-
yard touchdown pass to cap
a six-play 71-yard drive.
Running back Antonio Rus-
so, who gained 122 yards on
13 carries, broke off a 47-
yard run to set up the score.
Russo also converted the
two-point conversion, mak-
ing the score Lakeland 25-8
in the final minute of the
first half.
Russo intercepted Kiehart
on the Chiefs first posses-
sion of the second half, but
the Spartans were unable to
capitalize on the turnover.
On Lakelands next drive,
Ryan Nichols scored from
six yards out ending a 11-
play 83-yard drive. Nichols
rushed for 113 yards on 23
carries. Chiefs fullback
Tyler Brady, who gained 93
yards on 17 carries, had a
key 25-yard run during the
possession. After the extra
point, Lakeland led 32-8.
The line opened up some
holes and we ran right
through, Brady said. It
was great. I give everything
to the line.
The Spartans began the
fourth quarter with nine-
play 77-yard drive that re-
sulted in a five-yard touch-
down run from Russo.
Walsh found Tomasetti in
the corner of the end zone
for the two-point conver-
sion. Lakeland led 32-16
with 8:26 left in the fourth
quarter.
Lakeland head coach Jeff
Wasilchak was happy with
the way his team played
after a Week One loss to
Scranton Prep.
We just executed better,
Wasilchak said. We made a
lot of plays in the first half.
There is always room for
improvement, but I was
pleased with our perform-
ance tonight. I was proud of
the way the kids bounced
back. It was a real good win
for us.
Lakeland (1-1) will host
G.A.R. next week. Mid Val-
ley (0-2) will host Hanover
Area.
Chiefs offense
overpowers Mid Valley
BY ROBERT TOMKAVAGE
rtomkavage@theabingtonjournal.com
ABINGTON JOURNAL /ELLEN BUGNO
Escaping one block before facing another, Ryan Nichols advances the Chiefs before he scores their 3rd TD.
call 570.586.8191, exten-
sion 2, or visit the web-
site: www.waverlycom-
m.org.
Registration forms are
also available in the
Comm lobby. Sign up
early as space is limited.
The Waverly Community
House is located at 1115
North Abington Road in
Waverly.
CLINICS
Continued from Page 1
Clarissa Eggleston and
Alexa Rzucidlo each had
two goals and two assists
Sept. 12 to help Lacka-
wanna Trail High School
girls field Hockey team
to a 7-1 Wyoming Valley
Conference field hockey
romp over Meyers.
The girls had a 4-0 lead
at halftime.The win gives
Lackawanna Trail a 2-0
start.
The team will travel to
Wallenpaupack today,
Sept. 14.
PHOTO COURTESY ALICE STUFFLE
Alexa Rzucidlo, shown above, scored two of the Lady Lions goals Sept.
12.
Lady Lions are
starting strong
Claire Eggleston, shown above
makes a clean pass for the Lady
Lions
Mark Palma, Assistant
Administrator, Mountain
View Care Center, Scranton,
recently was awarded the
2011 Leo C. Woelkers Jr.
Memorial Distinguished
Service Award. Palma was
honored by the NEPALTCA
at the 20th Annual Golf
Tournament. The reception
was held at Fox Hill Country
Club. The award is presented
annually to recognize a
member displaying out-
standing service and contri-
bution to the association.
Service award presented at Fox Hill
PHOTO SUBMITTED
Shown from left are Mark Palma,
recipient of the 2011 Leo C.
Woelkers, Jr. Memorial Dis-
tinguished Service Award, and
Paul Woelkers, presenter.
In her first race of the
season, junior Kathleen
Druther of Clarks Summit
placed 19th to lead The
University of Scranton to a
seventh-place finish in the
12-team field at the Dutch-
men Invitational hosted by
Lebanon Valley College at
Union Canal Park Sept. 3.
Druther covered the mud-
dy course in a time of
20:22.64, 10 seconds faster
than sophomore teammate
Mary ONeill (Middletown,
NJ/Middletown North),
who was 42nd in 20:32.78.
Freshman Laura Fay
(Thornton, Pa./Padua Acad-
emy) was 83rd in 21:32.33
and junior Marissa Dussel
(Glen Head, NY/North
Shore) and sophomore Cara
Notarianni (Dunmore, Pa./
Scranton Preparatory)
rounded out Scrantons top
five in 127th (21:46.20) and
175th (21:55.80), respec-
tively.
Holly Clarke won the
individual title in 18:42.74
to pace Johns Hopkins to
the team title. The Blue
Jays placed three runners
in the top 10 to finish with
27 points.
The Royals will take part
in the Jack Daniels Invita-
tional in Cortland, New
York, Sept. 24.
C.S.
runner
helps
Royals
Sophomore Charles
Hudacek of Moosic, and
Scranton Preparatory
graduate shot a two-un-
der-par 70 to earn med-
alist honors in leading
The University of Scran-
ton to the championship
of the Utica Invitational
Sept. 4 at the Kanon
Valley Country Club.
The Royals won the
team title for the second
straight year with a 302
total.
Elmira College was
second with a 312, Ste-
vens Institute of Tech-
nology finished third
with a 327, Nazareth
and Hobart tied for
fourth with 332, and
Ithaca (336), Utica
(337), SUNY-ESS (339)
and Canton (362) closed
out the field.
Rounding out Scran-
tons top four scores
were freshman Grant
Gulick, Binghamton,
N.Y. with a 75, junior
Justin Riley, Haymarket,
Va. with a 78, and ju-
niors Chris Shank, Dun-
more and Jamie Bresna-
han, Exeter with 79s.
Senior Rob Bresnahan
of Hughstown also com-
peted for the Royals and
shot an 80.
Hudaceks 70 was also
a career-low round,
eclipsing his previous
low of 73 in the final
round of the Glenmaura
National Collegiate In-
vitational at Glenmaura
National Golf Club in
Moosic April 11.
Moosic golfer leads team to
victory at Utica Invitational
C M Y K
PAGE 4C www.theabingtonjournal.com The Abington JournalClarks Summit, PA WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER14, 2011
Newton Ransom Volunteer
Fire Companys Ninth Annual
Horse Show was hosted Sept. 11
at the Harry C. Brower Show
Grounds, Clarks Summit. It was
an open NPHA English Show.
For details, call 570.388.3045.
ABINGTON JOURNAL PHOTOS/JASON RIEDMILLER
Samantha Morgan of Dalton and her horse Brilliant Disguise.
Makayla Guzza of
Sweet Valley and
her horse No
Better Investment.
Mane
event
with Nick Shelley leading
the ball carriers with 78
yards on 19 carries. Quar-
terback Jared Novitski was
7-of-14 for 103 more, in-
cluding two long gainers
to sophomore tight end
Kyle Romanofsky.
But when the defense
forced Trail out of its
offensive comfort zone, it
failed. Quarterback Caleb
Darling missed on just
one of his six passes and
his two long connections
of 36 and 24 yards to
tight end Matt Aten
proved costly.
We put them in sit-
uation we know theyre
not capable of, Gilsky
said. We wanted them to
throw the ball and we
didnt capitalize.
PHOTO COURTESY ALICE STUFFLE
Quarterback Caleb Darling, shown
above, runs down the field in the
Lions victory over Lake-Lehman.
ROARS
Continued from Page 1
The scores for the
Abington Junior Comets
football teams for Week
3:
A Abington North vs
West Side Falcons 0 - 22
(Record 1-2)
B Abington North vs
West Side Falcons 13 - 32
(Record 1-2)
C Abington North vs
West Side Falcons 13 - 6
(Record 3-0)
A Abington South vs
Tunkhannock Tiger Cubs
2 - 0 (forfeit) (Record
3-0)
B Abington South vs
Tunkhannock Tiger Cubs
21 - 0 (Record 3-0)
C Abington South vs
Tunkhannock Tiger Cubs
19 - 0 (Record 2-1)
Junior Comets
announce results
Regular classes at Baptist
Bible College have been can-
celled for Sept. 15, enabling
students, faculty and staff to
help with flood relief and clea-
nup in Wyoming County.
The decision to move the
annual Community Apprecia-
tion Day, a time of local service
projects and no classes, fromits
original date of Oct. 18 was not
a difficult one.
Aneighbor shows compas-
sion in times of need, said Vice
President and Provost Dr. Jim
Lytle. We adjusted our sched-
ule a little bit, a change that
pales in comparison to what
some in our surrounding com-
munity are living with. We hope
to be some help in an area so
terribly affected.
Area devastation fromthe
remnants of Tropical StormLee
remains widespread. Nearly
5,400 businesses and homes
sustained flood-related damage
in Wyoming, Luzerne, and
Susquehanna counties alone,
officials said. The locations are
immediately north and west of
the Baptist Bible College and
Seminary home in Lackawanna
County. President Barack Oba-
ma issued a disaster declaration,
opening the way for wider fed-
eral assistance to the region.
Hundreds of students, faculty,
and staff will be involved in
many different cleanup and
relief efforts, serving mostly in
groups of up to 40.
Baptist Bible College is work-
ing with the Wyoming County
Emergency Management Agen-
cy in tackling several cleanup
efforts. Volunteers will drive to
a central location in the Tunk-
hannock area fromcampus,
with some traveling on buses
rented by the college. From
there, groups will assist with a
range of projects as needed,
including helping people move
furniture, distributing donated
goods, and cleaning mud and
debris.
Some photos fromthe day
will be posted later at
www.facebook.com/Baptist-
Bible.
BBC
looks to
lend a
hand
Lackawanna Trail high
school volleyball team de-
feated Abington Heights,
3-1 Sept. 6 at home.
Ashley Chuck had 38
assists and 17 digs, Marissa
Booth added 12 kills, 14
digs and seven aces and
Colleen Brace had 16 kills
and 14 digs for the Lady
Lions.
Kat Rosencrance led
Abington Heights with 18
kills.
PHOTOS COURTESY ALICE STUFFLE
Marissa Booth had12 kills, 14 digs and seven aces for Lackawanna
Trail.
Lions
defeat
Comets
Kat Rosencrance, shown above,
led Abington Heights with 18 kills.
The Keystone College athletic
department in La Plume has
announced that Samantha Lit-
tleford and Hope Krolewski
have been named as the athletes
of the week, for the period end-
ing Sept. 11.
Littleford is a member of the
womens soccer team, while
Krolewski is a member of the
field hockey team.
Littleford, a sophomore from
Nanticoke, and graduate of
Nanticoke High School, helped
the Giants to a 0-1-1mark last
week, as the teamrecorded a 3-3
tie at Maritime College and a
3-2 loss at Rosemont College.
In the double overtime affair at
Maritime, Littleford scored one
goal, while assisting on two
others. Heading into play on
Tuesday Keystone stood at 1-1-1
overall, with all three matches
having gone into overtime.
Krolewski, a junior fromBear
Creek, and graduate of Holy
Redeemer High School, helped
her squad to a1-0 mark last
week. In a 5-2 cone frombehind
win against Morrisville State,
Krolewski assisted on the
games tying goal, a score by
Kelsey Drozda, then scored the
eventual game winning goal
herself. She helped pad the
Keystone lead with an insurance
goal just 57 seconds later. Kro-
lewski was also named as the
CSACField Hockey Player of
the Week for her performance.
Keystone
announces
Athletes of
the Week
Michio Kaku, theoretical
physicist, professor, futurist,
bestselling author and pop-
ularizer of science, will be the
featured speaker for the Lack-
awanna County Library Sys-
tems American Masters Lec-
ture, Sept. 30, at 7 p.m. in the
Scranton Cultural Center.
A serious scholar with a
chair in theoretical physics at
the City University of New
York and special expertise in
Einsteins unified field theory,
Dr. Kaku is also one of the
most widely recognized scien-
tists in the world.
Thats due to his books and
many television appearances,
in which he strives to make
complicated subjects under-
standable to non-scientists.
Tickets for the event can be
obtained by showing a library
card at any Lackawanna
County Library System li-
brary or the Scranton Cultural
Center box office.
Major figure in science to speak in Scranton