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Vol. 121 No. 28

THE BACK MOUNTAIN'S NEWSPAPER SINCE 1889

September 16 - 22, 2012

The

DALLAS POST 50¢

WILKES-BARRE, PA.

www.mydallaspost.com

A n edition o f The Times Leader

Dallas senior citizens will get new home - finally!

By MEGAN SCHNEIDER mschneider@mydallaspost.com

al for the lease of the new senior center from the Luzerne County Council on Tuesday evening. Lynn Banta, owner of the Twin Stacks, said she responded to a request from the agency because the senior center is an important part of the community. The agen- cy then performed on-site visits before deciding on which loca-

council for a vote. The agreement on the new lo-

Lynn Banta, owner of the Twin Stacks, said she responded to a request from the agency because the senior center is an impor- tant part of the community. The agency then performed on-site visits before deciding on which location to send before the coun- ty council for a vote.

cation is fully funded by a state

vania Department on Aging, at a cost of $2,608 per month, effec-

tive until June 30, 2013, with an

The previous Dallas Senior Center, which was located at 22

The long-awaited news that the senior center in Dallas is scheduled to reopen in the Twin Stacks Center on Memorial High- way came this week. After receiving several re- sponses to its latest request for

proposals, the Luzerne & Wyom- tion to send before the county block grant through the Pennsyl- option for a four-year renewal.

ing Counties Area Agency on Ag- ing presented and gained approv-

Rice St. in Dallas for almost 25 years, was closed earlier this year due to safety concerns. Issues with faulty flooring and a tight parking lot caused the Area Agen- cy on Aging to begin the search for a more suitable location. The center served approxi- mately 300 meals a week, accord- ing to the Area Agency on Aging. The Dallas Senior Center served its last meal on March 7, 2012, and since then, many Back

Mountain seniors have been making trips to the Edwardsville Senior Center on Russell Street. The new location will open just in time to save the older drivers the sometimes difficult winter com- mute in the coming months. According to Trula Hollywood, executive director of the aging agency, the center is expected to be open and fully functional for

See CENTER, Page 15

Remembering and teaching

By MEGAN SCHNEIDER mschneider @mydallaspost.com

“We’re at the age group now where not everyone knows what 9/11 is.”

Marcus Wagner, president Dallas High School Student Leadership and Civics Club

When members of the Dal- las High School Student Lead- ership and Civics Club real- ized that many students in grades nine through 12 have no memory of the tragic

events of Sept. 11, 2001, they and the rest of our student focused their Patriot Day body hadn’t even started

school yet.” Shaffer went on to

only on respect and mourning, share a personal story of the

loss of a friend and explained to the students the impor-

where not everyone knows tance of remembering the what 9/11 is,” club president events of 9/11.

All members of the Student

Marcus Wagner said of the

program held Tuesday in the Leadership and Civics Club

and Boy Scout Troop 281 par- ticipated in the event. Speech- es were made by Wagner, vice president Blake Donovan, sec-

was happening but knowing retary Nora Tidey, treasurer

something was wrong. Principal Jeffrey Shaffer opened the event, stating “Our seniors were in first grade, our

juniors were in kindergarten sung by Civics Club member Rebecca Darling. Students Pa-

trick Newhart and Kristian Dyrli performed “Gone With- out Goodbye” written by Brian Littrell. The program included a vid- eo montage, created by mem- bers of the Civics club that presented a timeline of events of that day depicting the ter- roristic strikes against the Pentagon and the Twin Tow- ers in New York City, as well as the fate of Flight 93 that crashed in Pennsylvania. There were also explanations of the short and long-term ef- fects of the tragedy, a detailed description of the memorials at Ground Zero and examples of how people around the country have handled the grief process. “My piece is focused on why we remember,” said Donovan, whose speech closed the pre- sentation. “The biggest part of remembering is understand- ing.”

but on education. “We’re at the age group now

Commemoration Program not

Dallas High School auditori- um. Wagner, now a senior, told his personal recollection of not understanding what

Rebecca Schnable and mem- bers Rudy Georgetti and Skyl- er Velazco. The National Anthem was

Georgetti and Sk yl- er Velazco. The National Anthem was Members of Dallas Boy Scout Troop

Members of Dallas Boy Scout Troop 281 present the colors at a September 11th commem- oration at Dallas High School.

at a September 11th commem- oration at Dallas High School. BILL TARU TIS PHO TOS/ FO

BILL TARUTIS PHOTOS/ FOR THE DALLAS POST

Dallas students watch a commemoration of the September 11th attacks at the high school auditorium.

of the September 11th attacks at the high school auditorium. JASON RIEDMILER/ FO R THE DA

JASON RIEDMILER/ FOR THE DALLAS POST

Back Mountain residents who recently participated in the Susan G. Komen Race for the Cure in Scranton are, from left, Chris Ostroski, Rick Ostroski. Second row, Jocelyn Mattingly, Alexandra Strobel, Riley Wren, Shelby Pocono, Reagan Woytowich, Michael Bufalino, Nathan Ostroski, Cara Pocono. Third row, Jennifer Mattingly, Carly Kappler, Tegan Ostroski, Lisa Strobel, Kim Markowski, Pam Mac- Neely, Cari Machulski, Maria Aliciene. Four th row, Amy Wren, Leah Kappler, Megan Palfey, Diane Pocono, Maggie Baker, Tina Romanow- ski. Fifth row, Samantha Bufalino, Kathy Bufalino, Brian Bufalino, Susan Woods, Allen Woods, Madison Woods, Brendan Woods.

Friends, family run toward a cure

By CAMILLE FIOTI Dallas Post Correspondent

The largest private team in

raised over $5,000, said Os- troski, 43. After posting the event on Facebook, Ostroski said the number of people wanting to join the team grew

A decade ago, Ostroski and Bufalino were neighbors when they both lived in Plains. When Ostroski heard through mutual ac- quaintances that Bufalino, 44, also had breast cancer, she invited her to be on the team.

the Susan G. Komen Race for rapidly.

the Cure in Scranton last week- end included about 35 Back

Mountain residents. Spon- said

sored by the Ice House Pub in Mountaintop, the 170-plus member “Stop Cancer Cold” team included breast cancer

survivors Chris Ostroski and key is early detection,” she

with the beginning stages of the Susan G. Komen Founda-

tion. After undergoing a lump-

Over 10,000 people took part to the doctor. There are so credits early detection for sav- ectomy and radiation, she re-

in the annual 5K run/walk many advances in medicine, ing her life. Comparing past ceived physical therapy a few

times a week at Allied Services John Heinz Institute of Reha- bilitation Medicine. Persistent swelling in her arm delayed Bufalino’s return to her job at Apple Tree Nursery and Pri- mary School in July. To aid in the swel ling, Bufali- no’s therapist ordered several compression items, costing roughly $300. “I was overwhelmed when my therapist sa id they ’d be cov- ered by the Susan G. Komen Foundation for first-time can- cer patients,” she said. “It brought tears to my eyes.”

Martin.

announced Editor Dotty their daughter, Evelyn.

Megan Schneider has been named Staff Writer/Editorial Assistant at The Dallas Post,

last four years, doctors noticed a small change in the most re- cent test. “There were calcifications in a grouping,” she said. “Thank- fully, it was caught early.” Bufalino participated in the race as a way to “give back” to

Kathy Bufalino, both of Sha- vertown.

A decade ago, Ostroski and Bufalino were neighbors when they both lived in Plains. When Ostroski heard through mutual acquaintances that Bufalino, 44, also had breast cancer, she invited her to be on the team. Diagnosed last February

breast cancer, Bufalino also

mammograms, which Bufalino has undergone annually for the

“I invited people and those people invited people,” she

Ostroski, who was diag- nosed with breast cancer four years ago, credits early detec- tion for saving her life. “The

said. “If you find a lump, don’t be afraid. Don’t be afraid to go

and it may be something that can be treated very easily.”

event to benefit breast cancer patients. The Ice House Te am

Schneider joins Dallas Post staff

ment of the college. She resides in Nanticoke with her husband, Brian, and

At The Dallas Post,

A native of White Haven, Schneider will be responsib-

Schneider is a graduate of le for covering Back Moun-

tain school board and munic- ipal meetings as well as writ-

gree in Journalism from Lu- ing feature stories about zerne County Community Back Mountain residents

College in May 2012. While at LCCC, she served

as treasurer of the college’s phone at 970-7436 or by ACLU chapter and designed email at mschneider@my-

a website for the Broadcast dallaspost.com. Communications Depart-

Crestwood High School. She received an associate’s de-

and organizations. She can be reached by

Depart- Crestwood High School. She re ceived an associate’s de- and organizations. She can be re

Schneider

PAGE 2

THE DALLAS POST

Sunday, September 16, 2012

CROSSWORD CORNER

POST Sunday, September 16, 2012 ◆ CROSSWORD CORNER Puzzle answers, Page 7 Meet Lucy Lucy is

Puzzle answers, Page 7

16, 2012 ◆ CROSSWORD CORNER Puzzle answers, Page 7 Meet Lucy Lucy is a 2-year-old, spayed
16, 2012 ◆ CROSSWORD CORNER Puzzle answers, Page 7 Meet Lucy Lucy is a 2-year-old, spayed

Meet Lucy

Lucy is a 2-year-old, spayed fe- male Bull Te rrier mix. Sh e is spayed, housebroken and up-to- date on her shots. She is a dedi- cated, loving dog who likes to go for car rides and desperately longs for a “furever” home. Lucy and her friends can be seen from noon to 5 p.m. on Tues- day, Thursday, Saturday and Sun- day and other hours by appoint- ment at Blue Chip Farms Animal Refuge 974 Lockville Road, Dallas

333-5265

bcfanimalrefuge.org

974 Lockville Road, Dallas 333-5265 bcfanimalrefuge.org THIS WEEK’S MEETINGS MONDAY, SEPT. 18 Lake-Lehman School

THIS WEEK’S MEETINGS

MONDAY, SEPT. 18 Lake-Lehman School Board

Market Street, Lehman Township, PA 18627 The school board will hold its regular meeting at 7 p.m. in the junior/senior high school library, Old Route 115, Lehman Township. Lehman Township 1183 Old Route 115, Lehman Township, PA

18627

The board of supervisors will hold its regular meeting at 7 p.m. in the municipal building.

TUESDAY, SEPT. 19 Dallas Township 601 Tunkhannock Hwy., Dallas Township The board of supervisors will hold its regular meeting at 7:30 p.m. at the municipal building Harveys Lake Borough

4875 Memorial Hwy. (State Route 415), Suite 101, Harveys Lake Borough council will hold its regular meeting meeting at 7:30 p.m. at the municipal building

WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 20 Dallas Borough 25 Main St., Dallas Borough Council will hold its regular meeting at 7 p.m. at the municipal building.

THURSDAY, SEPT. 21 Back Mountain Community Partnership The partnership will hold its regular meeting at 3 p.m. in the Sandy & Marlene Insalaco Hall at Misericordia University, 301 Lake St., Dallas Township

NEWS

WANT A PHOTO?

You can now purchase any photo that appears in The Dallas Post from The Times Leader photo store. Simply log onto www.timesleader. com/photostore and click on the link for The Dallas Post.

CIRCULATION

Orders for subscriptions received by Friday at noon will begin the follow- ing week. Please inform us of dam- age or delay, call 829-5000. The Dallas Post is published weekly by Impressions Media, $20 per year in Luzerne & Wyoming Counties (PA), $24 in NJ, NY and all other PA counties, $27 all other states. Periodicals postage paid at Wilkes- Barre, PA 18701-9996 POSTMAS- TER: Send address change to The Dallas Post, 15 N. Main St., Wilkes- Barre, PA 18711

The Dallas Post

Coverage Area: The Dallas Post covers the Back Mountain community which includes the Dallas and Lake-Lehman School Districts. 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 we’ll try to get it in. Photographs are welcome. Send them two ways, by mail to 15 N. Main St., Wilkes-Barre, PA 18711 or by e-mail to news@mydallaspost.com. E-mail is the best and most timely method for submis- sion. E-mailed photos should be in JPEG format with a resolution of at least 200 dpi. The deadline for all copy is Tuesday at noon. prior to publication. Corrections, clarifications? The Dallas Post will correct errors of fact or clarify any misunderstandings, call 675-5211. Have a story idea? Please call, we’d like to hear about it. Letters: The Dallas Post prints letters of local interest. Send letters to: Editor, The Dallas Post, 15 N. Main St., Wilkes-Barre, PA 18711. All letters must be signed and include a daytime phone number for verification.

15 NORTH MAIN STREET, WILKES-BARRE, PA 18711

570-675-5211

news@mydallaspost.com • FAX 570-675-3650

ADVERTISING

Display Advertising Deadline: Tuesdays at 12 noon Contact Diane McGee at 970-7153 The Dallas Post has a variety of advertising rates and programs. The Dallas Post satisfies most co-op ad programs and offers creative services at no charge. Combination rates with The Abington Journal, Clarks Summit and the Sunday Dispatch, Pittston are available.

Sunday, September 16, 2012

THE DALLAS POST

PAGE 3

Sunday, September 16, 2012 THE DALLAS POST PAGE 3 Seven-year-old Emmalee Carlsson, left, of Kingston Township,

Seven-year-old Emmalee Carlsson, left, of Kingston Township, sits on the pool deck at Frances Slo- cum State Park as Rebekah Boback, 10, of Shavertown, and others in the Kingston Township Recre- ation Program Summer Camp move in.

Kingston Township Recre- ation Program Summer Camp move in. Cousins Isabella Nero, right, of Wilkes-Barre, and

Cousins Isabella Nero, right, of Wilkes-Barre, and Kayla Nero, of Jenkins Township, camp out with their grandmother, Carol Fronczkiewicz, of Pittston, during their annual week-long trip to Frances Slocum State Park.

Goodbye

SUMMER

It was a great ride

T he Back Mountain is a beautiful area all year

round but the summer months provide lots of

opportunities to get outside and enjoy the best

that Mother Nature has to offer. As the nights become cooler and the fall season is upon us, we pause to re- flect on what summer offered us.

is upon us, we pause to re- flect on what summer offered us. Mackenzie Lawrence, 4,

Mackenzie Lawrence, 4, of Lehman Township, swings at the Dal- las Elementary School playground.

swings at the Dal- las Elementa ry School playground. Michael O’Donnell Jr., 7, learns to ride

Michael O’Donnell Jr., 7, learns to ride a bicycle with the help of his dad, Michael Sr., both of Swoyersville, at Frances Slocum State Park.

Sr., both of Swoyersville, at Frances Slocum State Park. BILL TARU TIS PHO TOS/ FO R

BILL TARUTIS PHOTOS/ FOR THE DALLASPOST

Kingston Township Recreation Program counselors and participants Adrienne Box, left, Maeve McAvoy, 8, Alicia Sebastian, Rebecca Loefflad, Sommer Norris, 9, and Rebecca Pensak, all of Shavertown, plan their trip to Camel Beach while sitting under a tree at Franc- es Slocum State Park.

while sitting under a tree at Franc- es Slocum State Park. ABOVE: Olivia Connors, 10, of

ABOVE: Olivia Connors, 10, of Kingston Township, prepares to slide into the pool at Frances Slocum State Park.

AT RIGHT: Debbie Karlonis mows her lawn along Outlet Road in Harveys Lake.

into the pool at Frances Slocum State Park. AT RIGHT: Debbie Karlonis mows her lawn along

PAGE 4

THE DALLAS POST

Sunday, September 16, 2012

Coast Guard veterans participate in Fun Fest

Members of the NEPA Coast Guard Veterans Association partici- pated in the annual Fun Fest in Hazleton recently and were wel- comed by Congressman Lou Barletta. From left, are Jack Sidorek, Dallas; Ken Bogert , Edwardsville; Bob Youngblood, Hanover Twp.; Joe Katchko, Edwardsville; Don Miller, Joe Scarcella, Hazleton; Jeff MacMillan, Congressman Barletta holding his grandson Gabriel; Tim Healey, Neil Morrison, Pringle; George Fetchko, Swoyersville; Jo e Sl akis, We st Wyoming; To m Butchko, Wyoming; and Ji m Law, Nesquehoning. Absent at the time of the photo was Walt Nestorik.

Absent at the time of the photo was Walt Nestorik. OBITUARIES ANSILIO - Philip, 84, of

OBITUARIES

ANSILIO - Philip, 84, of Dallas, died Sunday, September 2, 2012, at Hospice Community Care in Geisinger South Wilkes-Barre. He was born in Kingston on May 1, 1928, and was a graduate

ORLANDINI - John Batista, 68, of Shavertown and formerly of Kingston, died Wednesday,

graduate of Tunkhannock Area thesda, Md.; daughter, Patricia September 5, 2012, after a 2 ½

of Kingston High School, class of

year battle with pancreatic can- cer at Hospice Community Care Inpatient Unit of Geisinger South Wilkes-Barre. He was born March 27, 1944, in Eynon, and had served as a sur- veyor for the Pennsylvania Game Commission for 42 years, retiring in 2006. He was a graduate of Wyoming High School, Class of 1962, and

and was a member of Gate of Heaven Church. His family owned California Fruit Markets with locations in

Kingston, Dallas and West Pitt- Villa, Wilkes-Barre, following an brother, John, Connecticut.

ston. In the 1960s, he partnered with

his father, brother, Tom, and attended We st Pittston High Warren St ., Tunkhannock, PA sionary Society and was presi- Rose Deamon, Charlotte Trusko, received his formal education

brother-in-la w, Te d Po pie larz, and established California Flow- er Company. Surviving are his wife, Joan Hines, with whom he celebrated 61 years of marriage; his daugh- ter, Te rry; two grandsons; a brother, Tom; nieces, nephews and cousins. Memorial donations to The Sisters of Mercy, P.O. Box 370, Dallas, PA. 18612.

He was involved in the excava-

beth Sickler, Evans Falls; Grace Church, 2011 State Route 29, tion of the Spring Lake Woolly

Mammoth dig. He served as President of the Board of Directors of the Luzerne

BLAZES - Nestora C., 90, Dal- las, died Thursday, September 6,

2012, at the Wilkes-Barre General Hospital. She was born in Wilkes-Barre and was a graduate of Plymouth High School and Drexel Universi- ty. She was employed by Berg-

man’s in Edwardsville for

He was a 1937 graduate of daughters, Laurie Malesky, King- Tunkhannock High School, ston; Dawn Batman, Horsham;

served with the U.S. Navy Sea three grandchildren; sisters,

nie Edward Dorrance, Dallas; a We stern Association.

sister, Narda Volinsky, Carroll- ton, Texas; fo ur grandchildren.

Memorial donations to the

BLIZZARD - Marie Elaine, 61, mond Masher and Michael Za- hannock; four grandsons; broth- member of Daddow-Isaacs Amer- throughout U.S., Mexico and Pancreatic Cancer Action Net-

work, 1500 Rosecrans Ave., Suite

Surviving are a daughter, 200, Manhattan Beach, CA

years. She was a member of St. Frances X. Cabrini Church. Surviving are a daughter, Con-

Ja ckie We iss, Wyoming; Gail Te - reska, Beaumont; nieces and ne-

He was a past commandant of the Marine Corps League, Plains Township, a member of the Pitt- ston Riverfest and member of the Mineralogical Society. Surviving are his wife of 42 years, the former Julie Cerulli;

1946. Upon graduation, he at-

tended Wyoming Seminary.

Girls Bowling League. Surviving are her son, H. Lee, Longwood, Fla.; daughters, Bon- nie J. Valentine, Reading; Patti Morgan, Shavertown; sister, Ruth Rogers, Dallas; three grand- children; two great-grandchil- dren. Memorial donations to the Dallas United Methodist Church, 4 Parsonage St., Dallas, PA 18612.

BULFORD - William B., 80, of West Wyoming, died Sa turday, September 8, 2012, at Common- wealth Hospice Care, St. Luke’s

illness. He was born in Tunkhannock,

School and had been employed in the mining industry for some time. He had worked for American Chain and Cable Co., We st Pitt- ston, and had been a distributor for Ma’s Old Fashioned Root Beer

Co., Wilkes-Barre, until its clos- ing. He also owned and operated a butcher shop in Kunkle and later,

a grocery store in Wilkes-Barre

Township. He also operated a flea market on Wyoming Avenue, Exeter, prior to his retirement. He was a veteran of Army ser- vice during the Korean War and served as a Private First Class at Fort McClellan, Alabama, earn- ing the National Defense Service Medal. He was a member of the Veter- ans of Foreign Wars and of the Ea-

nock Baseball Association, work- ing on the construction of the Art Keefer Little League Park. He was a former director of St. Michael’s School for Boys and a former director of Catholic Social Services for the Diocese of Scran- ton. Surviving are daughters, La- Donne Kelly, Wyoming; Mary Clare Thomas, Tunkhannock; son, Joseph , Tunkhannock; six grandchildren; four step-grand- children; sisters, Martha Tudgay, Theresa Shiner and Pauline Evans, all of Wilkes Barre; and

Memorial donations to the Seven Loaves Soup Kitchen, 74

18657 or to Interfaith Friends, 57 E. Tioga St., Tunkhannock, PA

18657.

CRISMAN - Nancy M., 74, of Woodland Way, Tunkhannock (Eaton Hills), died We dnesday, September 5, 2012, at the Tyler Memorial Hospital in Tunkhan- nock. She was born on March 4, 1938,

and was a graduate of the Mesh- oppen High School, Class of 1956. She was employed at Penns

GARINGER – Doris, of Tunk- ees of Wilkes College and the

hannock, died Thursday, Sep-

board of the Northeastern Phil-

Memorial donations to Mercy Center, PO Box 370, Dallas, PA

tember 6, 2012, in the Wilkes- harmonic. He was a founding 18612.

Barre General Hospital. She was born March 22, 1930, on Corby Hill, Eaton Township, Wyoming County, was a 1948

High School and was very active in the Free Methodist Church, Bowman’s Creek. She taught Sunday school in the church for 60 years, served as church secre- tary for 50 years, church treasur- er for 35 years and served as a del- egate to the Free Methodist New York Conference for 20 years. She served as president of the Bowman’s Creek Women’s Mis-

dent of Women’s Ministries Inter- national for 15 years. She served

on the Ye ar-Round Sc hool Com- mittee for the Tunkhannock Area

School District, then the Citizens Advisory Council until 2002. Surviving are sons, Verlin and Mark, both of Evans Falls; two

grandchildren; brothers, Leland

Sickler, Nicholson; John Sickler, Tunkhannock; sisters, Ms. Eliza-

Rogers, Jenks; Clara Traver, Bow- man’s Creek; and Carol Chisen-

member of the Huntsville Golf Club. Surviving are sons, David “Deke,” of Leesport; Bill, of Be-

Hall, of New York; stepsons, Jo- nathan Valentine, of Dallas; and Fred Valentine, of Dallas; eight grandchildren.

KUCZYNSKI - Genevieve, 93, of Hunlock Creek, died Saturday, September 1, 2012. She was born in Kingston on June 18, 1919. Surviving are her daughters,

Verna Schaffner, Maryellen Scan- done; sisters, Ju ne Ta nnenbaum, Helen O’Gorman; brothers, Wil- liam Dauksis, George Dauksis, Edward Day; nine grandchildren; seven great-grandchildren; and one great-great-granddaughter. Memorial donations to Hos- pice of the Sacred Heart, 600 Bal-

He resided in Dallas since 1963

from Penn State University after serving in the U.S. Marine Corps. He was the recipient of the cov- eted Archey award for his work in archaeology in Pennsylvania. He was a member and past president of the Frances Dor- rance Chapter of the Society for Pennsylvania Archaeology Inc.,

timore Drive, Wilkes-Barre, PA in 1983.

18702, or Our Lady of Mt. Carmel

Hunlock Creek, PA 18621.

LYBOLT - Raymond “Ray

Best in Meshoppen, retiring in hall, Evans Falls.

1996 as their comptroller in the accounting department after working there for 16 years.

Memorial donations to The Crowfeather” of Ideal, Ga., for- County Historical Society.

Free Methodist Church of Bow- man’s Creek, 2605 SR 29 S., Mon-

merly of Tunkhannock, died Sat- urday, September 1, 2012, in Flint River Hospital in Montezuma, Ga. He was born in Larksville on July 6, 1919, and was of the Mo-

She was a member of the roe Township, PA 18657. Meshoppen United Methodist

Church and the Retta United Methodist Church. She was also a member of the Retta Birthday

GOSART - Walter G., 92, of Shavertown, died Tuesday, Sep-

many

tember 4, 2012, at his residence. hawk Nation.

He was born in Wilkes-Barre, and was a graduate of Kingston Twp. High School. He was a gro- cer, owning Gosart’s Grocery in

gles, both of Wyoming and of Club.

Wyoming Hose Co., #2. He was a

member

of the Country and

Surviving are children, Nancy

Surviving are her husband, Paul E., whom she married on September 15, 1956; daughters,

Bees and was a member of the AFL-CIO Chapter 167.

Ta mmy Pe rry, Tu nkhannock; Shavertown.

Masher, Dorothy Leake, Jeanie twins, Te re sa Hennessy, So uth

Te rrel l, Francis Bulf ord, Ray-

rychta; brothers, Ernest amd Da- vid Bulford, John and David Ri-

Wave rl y; and Lis a Te sluk, Tu nk-

ers, Richard Tyler, N.C.; Charlie Tyler, Wyalusing; nieces and ne-

dley; sisters, Barbara Stanczyk, phews.

Carolyn Ridley, Ellen Van Luven-

Memorial donations to the Ret-

He was a Veteran of WW II, serving with the Army and was a

ican Legion Post 672 and George M. Dallas Masonic Lodge 531. He was a member of St. Paul’s Luth- eran Church.

During his career in the con- phews.

struction industry, he traveled

Canada.

Joanne Lybolt Chiavacci, of Paw- leys Island, S.C.; son, Harlow C.

of Noxen, died Friday, September 7, 2012, in the Hospice Commu- nity Care Inpatient Unit of Geis- inger South Wilkes-Barre.

ROHRBACH – Pauline, of Tunkhannock, died Tuesday, Au- gust 28, 2012, in the Golden Liv- ing Center in Tunkhannock. She was born in Monocacy Sta-

Dallas, died Sunday, Sept. 9, Box 14301, Cincinnati, OH tion, Douglassville, Pa., on Au-

gust 29, 1924 and, prior to her re- tirement, was employed as school bus driver for Rhoads Transportation in the Daniel Boone Area School District for

icordia for 15 years, and prior to

She was a member of St. Paul’s United Church of Christ in Bird-

2002.

Women’s Club. Surviving are her daughter, Sandra M. (Vidlicka) Lane, of

Surviving are her daughter, Sa- World War II, having fought in the former Pomeroy ’s Depart- were developed for the war ef- January 6, 1920, received her ele- Tunkhannock; son, Russell K., of

ra (Blizzard) Horvath, and her

York; brothers, Robert Millard, Topton; Charles Millard, of Port

ed by the Burger Barn, Public years where he owned a metal ated from St. Gabriel High Townsend, Wash.; two grandchil-

dren; four step-grandchildren. Memorial donations to the

held during church services at 11 which they owned and operated so been a sales lady for Avon he did civil engineering work re- cy on February 2, 1938, and pro- Four Diamonds Fund, Penn State

a.m. today, Sept. 16 in St. Luke’s Reformation Lutheran Church, Noxen, with the Rev. Marty Ever- hart officiating.

Church of the Nativity BVM, Tunkhannock, and attended Mass daily at the Mercy Center,

BROBST - Doris S., 87, Dallas, died We dnesday, Se ptember 5, 2012, at the Laurels Nursing Cen- ter, Kingston. She was born in Kingston and was a graduate of Dallas Borough High School. She was a teller with the United Penn Bank, later

becoming Mellon Bank, Dallas. Governor and receiving the Ki-

wanis International Hixson Award.

She was a member of The Dal- las United Methodist Church and the United Methodist Women.

She was also a member of the the Triton Hose Company, a

Dallas Legion Auxiliary and the Dallas Jr. and Sr. Women. Doris also bowled with the Thursday

and helped to start the Tunkhan-

Hershey Medical Center, PO Box 852, Hershey, PA 17033.

Shepherd Lutheran Church, to work for his wife’s family ’s

on We dnesday, Se ptember 5, sboro and of the Tunkhannock

her illness, wa s employe d at Te m- ple Israel of Wilkes-Barre from

90266, or www.pancan.org.

She was born in Wilkes-Barre, der and Mary Ann Faust; 22 ta United Methodist Church, RD

was a graduate of Lake-Lehman High School, class of 1969, and received her associate’s degree in journalism from Luzerne County Community College. She contin- ued her education at Misericor-

grandchildren; 22 great-grand- children; nieces and nephews and his companion, Linda Hobbs, and her son, James McGrath. Memorial donations S.P.C.A. of Luzerne County, Fox Hill

dia University, where she re- Road, Wilkes-Barre, PA 18702. ceived her bachelor’s degree in

journalism.

CHARLES - Charles J., of

5 Box 36, Montrose, PA 18801 or to the Tunkhannock Ambulance Association, 195 Bridge St., Tunkhannock, PA 18657.

CRONAUER - Margaret M., 84, of Shavertown, formerly of

Wilkes-Barre, died Sunday, Sep-

tember 9, 2012, in the Inpatient

Surviving are sons, James, Lybolt of Waverly, N.Y.; numer-

Nash ville, Te nn.; and Alan, Mur-

ous grandchildren, great-grand-

freesboro, Te nn.; one grandson. children, nieces and nephews. Memorial donations to Dis-

HALL - David Crawford, 88, of

2012, at his home. He was born March 1, 1924, in Marietta, Ohio, and attended Ma- rietta High School. He was a

abled American Veterans, PO

45250, or the American Legion National Headquarters, PO Box 1055, Indianapolis, IN 46206.

MAGILL - Sister Gerald, RSM,

She was employed at Miser- Tunkhannock, died Friday, Sep- Unit, Hospice Community Care, graduate of Princeton University,

She was a member of St. Luke’s Reformation Lutheran Church of Noxen.

fiancé, Eric Sickler, Noxen; step- grandson; Stephen Horvath, Beaumont; cousins.

A memorial service will be

tember 7, 2012, in Mercy Center in Dallas. He was born in Wilkes-Barre on August 22, 1922, was a 1940 graduate of GAR High School and was a U.S. Marine Veteran, serving with the 4th Division in

Iwo Jima and other parts of the Pacific. He and his brother, Sam, start- ed the Charles Brothers Super-

market in 1947 in Tunkhannock,

for 50 years. He was the director of the Wyoming Valley Distribu- tors.

Geisinger South Wilkes-Barre where he received a bachelor’s a member of the Mid-Atlantic over 35 years.

Hospital, following a brief illness. She was born in Wilkes-Barre and was a graduate of the Class of 1946 of James M. Coughlin High

degree, and Harvard University, where he received a master’s in engineering. During World War II, he served

School, Wilkes-Barre. She had his country in the Aleutian Is-

worked in the marking room of

lands, working on airstrips that

ment Store, Wilkes-Barre, for fort.

some time and was later employ-

Square, Wilkes-Barre, and the Wyoming Valley Mall. She had al-

Products. She was a member of Good

He lived in California for many

perforating company. For a brief period, he lived in Panama where

lated to canal transportation. Up- on his return to the area, he went

Community of the Sisters of Mer- cy, died at Mercy Center in Dallas

2012.

The former Regina T. Magill, she was born in Wilkes-Barre on

mentary education at St. Gabriel School in Hazleton and gradu-

School in 1937. She entered the Sisters of Mer-

fessed her vows on August 16,

1940.

She attended College Miser-

He was a member of the Wilkes-Barre, and had been a company, Diamond Manufactur- icordia and graduated with a

member of the former Christ Lutherans Church, Wilkes-Barre, where she had been a Sunday

ing Company. He moved back to California where he ran Diamond Perforated Metals Inc. in Garde-

He then moved to New York where he lived for about a year,

bachelor’s degree in education. She attended DePaul University in Chicago, Ill., receiving a certif- icate in special education. During her teaching profes- sion, Sister taught in the Dioces-

Dallas. He was a 4th Degree School teacher and had produced na, California for many years.

Knight in the Father Francis Pre- kosky Knights of Columbus. He was a member of the Tunkhan- nock Kiwanis, joining in 1954, serving two terms as Lieutenant

each Sunday’s bulletin for the church.

Surviving are her husband of examining potential acquisitions es of Scranton, Brooklyn, N.Y.,

58 years, Robert Cronauer, at home; sons, Robert W., Waterbu- ry, Connecticut; and Kenneth E., at home; brother, Howard Whip- ple, Harveys Lake; a nephew and

in North and South America for Toyomenka.

Harrisburg and Pittsburgh. She retired to the prayer minis-

In the early 1980s, he moved try at Mercy Center, Dallas, in

2002.

Surviving are her sisters, Mary

He was an active member of a niece.

WHITING - William S. , 93, of Harveys Lake, died Tuesday, Sep- tember 4, 2012, at home after a lengthily illness. He was born in Carbondale and was a U.S. Army veteran of World War II. Prior to his retirement, he was a baker for many companies, es- pecially Royal Bakery. Surviving are his companion of 30 years, Patsy Honeywell; four grandchildren; brother, Arthur;

the printing business together, A Malloy, Elmhurst, Ill.; Sister sisters Peggy Keefer and Pearl

back to the Wyoming Valley and he and Fred Valentine went into

Memorial donations to the buying Llewellyn and McKane, Paulinus Magill, Dallas; nieces, Stasko.

founding member of the Tunk- SPCA of Luzerne County, Fox which Mr. Valentine now owns nephews, grandnieces, grandne-

hannock Ambulance Association Hill Road, Wilkes-Barre, PA and runs.

18702.

He served on the board of trust-

phews and the Sisters of Mercy of the Mid-Atlantic Community.

Memorial donations to the SPCA, 524 E. Main St., Wilkes- Barre, PA 18702.

Sunday, September 16, 2012

THE DALLAS POST

PAGE 5

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PAGE 6

EDITORIAL

Sunday, September 16, 2012

The Dallas Post

www.mydallaspost.com

Community Newspaper Group

Dallas Post www.mydallaspost.com Community Newspaper Group 15 N. Main St., Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 18 711 • 570-675-52

15 N. Main St., Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 18 711 570-675-5211 news@mydallaspost.com

Joe Butkiewicz EXECUTIVE EDITOR

829-7249

jbutkiewicz@timesleader.com

Dotty Martin EDITOR

970-7440

dmartin@mydallaspost.com

Diane McGee ADVERTISING

970-7153

dmcgee@timesleader.com

Diane McGee ADVERTISING 970-7153 dmcgee@timesleader.com Vintage silhouettes display at library Jo an Ta yl or of

Vintage silhouettes display at library

Jo an Ta yl or of Sh avertown, will displa y her collection of vintage silhouettes at the Back Mountain Memorial Library during the month October. Joan’s collection consists of items she has purchased over the past 30 years. She states that she has a “love of vintage items.” Her favorite pieces are “those vignettes that tell a story” and the “Lady in Her Boudoir” is one of which she is especially fond. Joan enjoys going to estate sales and, even though she does not go specifi- cally to find silhouettes, if she sees one she likes, she will purchase it. Her advice to people who also enjoy collecting is choose “what catch- es your eye and what you enjoy looking at.”

MOMENTS I N TIME

By Samantha Weaver

It was American singer Josh Groban who made the following

sage observation: “There’s no half-singing in the shower, you’re ei- ther a rock star or an opera diva.”

If you’re considering having a child sometime in the near future,

you might want to consider this: It’s said that the cost of caring for a newborn during its first year of life is more than $6,000.

In 1986, actor and director Clint Eastwood took on a new and

unfamiliar role: political candidate. He ran for mayor of Carmel, Calif. He defeated the incumbent mayor in a landslide, and he kept the position for two years. His salary? A whopping $200 per week.

Often these days you’ll see someone carrying a tiny dog around

with them, but you might be surprised to learn that this is not an

entirely new fashion. In ancient Rome and Greece it was not uncom- mon for a noble lady to carry her tiny Maltese dog around in the sleeve of her robe.

In the early days of motion pictures, Will H. Hays became known

as the “Czar of Hollywood.” He presided over the earliest incarnation of the MPAA, charged with ensuring the morality of movies. Some of the changes the so-called “Hays Office” insisted upon were removing the image of a cow’s udder from a Walt Disney cartoon; and remov- ing any direct reference to adultery in the 1935 adaptation of the

To ls toy nove l “A nna Ka re nina” - despite the fa ct that Anna’s affa ir is at the heart of the novel.

Those who study such things say that a woman’s sense of smell

tends to be better than that of a man. ••• Thought for the day: “I think that I am better than the people who are trying to reform me.” - Johann Wolfgang von Goethe

who are trying to reform me.” - Johann Wolfgang von Goethe YOUR SPACE Dallas resident Jane

YOUR SPACE

Dallas resident Jane Brennan caught this double rainbow after a thunderstorm in Ocean City, Maryland.

"YOUR SPACE" is reserved specifically for Dallas Post readers who have something they’d like to share with fellow readers. Submitted items may include photo- graphs or short stories and should be sent via e-mail to news@mydallaspost.com, by

fax to 675-3650 or by mail to The Dallas Post, 15 N. Main St., Wilkes-Barre, PA 18711. Information must include the submitting person’s name, address and telephone num- ber in the event we have questions. Readers wishing to have their photos returned

should include a self-addressed/stamped envelope. Items will be published in the or- der in which they are received. The editor of The Dallas Post reserves the right to reject any items submitted for publi- cation.

20 YEARS AGO – 1992

40 YEARS AGO - 1972

dows and cracked another in the front of Gosart’s Appliance cen- ter, Memorial Highway yester- day afternoon. According to wit- nesses, McGarry clipped the rear of a parked car in front of the store and continued on up over the two-foot foundation. Rough estimate of the damage to the windows is $500.

60 YEARS AGO – 1952

70 YEARS AGO - 1942

Gerald Frantz, Huntsville mer- chant, has been appointed the third member of the Dallas Ra- tioning Board which will open on October 1 in remodeled offic- es in Oliver’s Garage. Mrs. Clar- ence Laidler has been appointed clerk and Fred M. Kiefer has been elected chairman of the three-man board. Classes in Home Nursing were started Monday evening at St. Theresa’s Church in Shaver- town. The classes will be led by Mrs. Charles Wagner, R.N. and are sponsored by the local Wyoming valley Chapter of the American Red Cross. Information for “Only Yester- day” is taken from past issues of The Dallas Post which is 122 years old. The information is printed here exactly as it ap- peared in the newspaper years ago.

Franklin Township Fire Com- pany will hold its seventh “Coun-

President Richard Nixon’s vis- it last week to flood-stricken

try Music Jamboree” Sunday Wyoming Valley touched off a

spark of controversy less favor- able to his upcoming election in this region than perhaps any trip the most widely-traveled U.S. President has made to date. Not only did Gov. Milton Shapp re-

ers, Debbie lease some rather strong re-

marks about the Nixon visit, but a host of flood victims have been irked as well. In both cases, the secrecy of the trip seemed to be the central issue.

September 20 to raise funds for a new fire truck. Committee mem- bers involved in planning the fund raiser include Mark Rogers, don Rogers, Corey Rogers, De- rek Rogers, Jeff Sudol, Amy Rog-

Rogers, Corey Rogers, De- rek Rogers, Jeff Su dol, Amy Rog- ONLY YESTERDAY Jones, Louise Sand-

ONLY

YESTERDAY

Jones,

Louise Sand-

or, George

Sandor,

chairman,

Mrs. Jean Kuehn, Dallas, was one of the three women recog- nized as founders of the organi-

Fifteen Back Mountain young- zation at a luncheon of North

Eastern Pennsylvania Regional Conference of Republic Women held Thursda y at Irem Te mple Country Club. Jane Cave, fourteen year old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Shel- don Cave of Idetown, is attend- ing the National Youth Conven- tion at the Episcopal Church in Boston this week.

Howard

Joes, Nick

Rusinko and

Fred Risch.

In the Family Day competition at the Luzerne County Fair, Jennifer Dombroski, 10, of Dallas, was named Junior Princess. Fifty-six girls, ages two to 10, participated in the competition.

sters rose to great heights this past summer with their partici- pation in the library ’s special reading program. They are Becky Jones, Tracey Hughes, Sharon Partridge, Elizabeth Spencer, Susan Dreher, Mary Spencer, Linda Kuras, Lisa Loke, Judy Loke, Michael Polk, Ann Spencer, Mary Lou Williams, Cheryl Todd and Michelle Crab- tree.

30 YEARS AGO – 1982

Winners in the Back Mountain Art Contest, sponsored by Sue Hand of Dallas, included Mi- chele Pallis, Eric Paczewski, Lib- by Davies, Todd Paczewski, Nik- ki Reisinger and Hugh Mundy. Kim Lamoreaux, a Back Mountain girl, is one of the con- testants in the initial “Miss Lu- zerne County Fall Fair” pageant this year.

50 YEARS AGO - 1962

Oath of office as Acting Post- master was administered to Ed- ward M. Buckley Friday after- noon by Inspector Walter B. Pop- ejoy of the United States Post Of- fice Department. Mr. Buckley succeeds the late Joseph Polacky who died in office. Frank L. McGarry, Main Street, Dallas, rammed his car through two plate-glass win-

MOMENTS IN TIME

The History Channel •On Sept. 19, 1959, in one of the more surreal moments in the histo-

ry of the Cold War, Soviet leader Nikita Khrushchev explodes with an- ger when he learns he cannot visit Disneyland. Government author- ities feared that the crowds would pose a safety hazard. •On Sept. 17, 1965, four adventurous Englishmen arrive at a motor

show in Germany after crossing the English Channel by Amphicar, the

world’s only mass-produced amphibious passenger car. On land, the

cars used a four-speed-plus-reverse manual transmission. In the water, they used a transfer case that had two speeds: forward and backward. •On Sept. 20, 1973, in a highly publicized “Battle of the Sexes” ten-

nis match, top women’s player Billie Jean King, 29, plays

55, a former No. 1-ranked men’s player. King beat Riggs 6-4, 6-3, 6-3.

Bobby Riggs,

“WHAT WAS THE FIRST THING YOU BOUGHT WITH YOUR OWN MONEY?”

“I can’t remember any one thing exactly but I had to contribute to buy my
“I can’t remember any one thing exactly but I had to contribute to buy my
“I can’t remember any one thing exactly but I had to contribute to buy my
“I can’t remember any one thing exactly but I had to contribute to buy my
“I can’t remember any one thing exactly but I had to contribute to buy my

“I can’t remember any one thing exactly but I had to contribute to buy my first car - an Audi 4.”

“I bought myself this car - a 4- wheel drive Jeep Cherokee and I like it.”

“I’m not good at sav- ing my money so I don’t buy anything special but I would like to save for a laptop."

“Loco Yoco frozen yo- gurt. I recommend it to everyone but, oth- erwise, I just buy gas."

"Can’t remember any- thing special just clothes and shopping trips for miscellane- ous stuff."

Kyle Williams

Jenna Morgan

 

Shavertown

 

Dallas

 

Shawn McAndrew

Maggie Fannick

Taylor Hodle

Dallas

Dallas

Dallas

Fannick Taylor Hodle Dallas Dallas Dallas "Nothing special - just gas, car insurance and

"Nothing special - just gas, car insurance and food."

Gage Dennis

Shavertown

Sunday, September 16, 2012

THE DALLAS POST

PAGE 7

CIVIC BRIEFS

Lecture at FF Meeting House

“History of the early Epis- copal Church” lectured will be offered at 3:30 p.m. today, Se pt . 16 by To m Jo nes, Se - nior Warden of St . Stephen’s Episcopal Church Wilkes- Barre, at the Forty Fort Meeting House, corner of River Street and Wyoming Avenue.

Cub Scouts plan movie night

Cub Scout Pack 155 will hold Movie Night, its first meeting of the season, at 6:30 p.m. on Friday, Sept. 21

in the side parking lot of the Trucksville United Methodist Church Educational Building,

40 Knob Hill Road, Trucks-

ville. The movie will be “Down and Derby.” Participants should bring lawn chairs and blankets.

en and biscuit dinner in- cluding homemade desserts and beverages. Ta ke outs will be ava ilable at 4 p.m. Cost is $8 for adults and $4 for children. All proceeds will benefit the programs of the church. Tickets may be purchased in advance by calling the church office at 675-3131 or at the door.

Family-style ham dinner set

The Sweet Valley Volun- teer Fire Company will hold a family-style ham dinner from 4:30 to 6:30 p.m. on Sa turday, Se pt . 22. Ta ke outs begin at 4 p.m. Cost is $9 for adults, $5 for children ages 6 to 11 and children under 6 years of age eat free.

Irem Ladies sponsor crafts show

More than 50 vendors are expected to participate at

show More than 50 vendors are expected to participate at Shown here at the Beta Sigma

Shown here at the Beta Sigma Chapter, Alpha Alpha State Convention of the Delta Kappa Gamma Society International are, from left, Jane Maneval, Cathy Cortegerone, Jan Slimak, Alice Hudak and Carol Williams.

choice.

‘TV Guide Musical’ at Music Box

house, 196 Hughes St., Swoyersville. Bar opens at 6 p.m., din- ner is served at 6:30 p.m. and curtain is at 8 p.m. on Fridays and Saturdays. On

“The TV Guide Musical,” a Sundays, bar opens at 1 p.m.,

new musical comedy revue featuring favorite theme songs from the beginning of TV to the present, will be held Oct. 19-21 and 26-28 at the Music Box Dinner Play-

dinner is served at 1:30 p.m. and curtain is at 3 p.m. For more information, call

283-2195.

Two named Women of Distinction

Carol Williams and Cathy Cor- tegerone from Beta Sigma Chap- ter, Alpha Alpha State conven- tion of the Delta Kappa Gamma Society International, were pre- sented as Women of Distinction recently at the state convention at the Nittany Lion Inn in State College. The Delta Kappa Gamma So- ciety International is a profes- sional honorary society of wom- en educators. The society pro- motes professional and personal growth of its members and ex- cellence in education. Sixteen Delta Kappa Gamma members from across the state were recognized. Williams and Cortegerone were the only two from the Wilkes Barre, Scranton and the Back Mountain area. Both wom- en are active members of the Lu- zerne/Wyoming Counties Chapter of the Pennsylvania As- sociation of School Retirees. The Women of Distinction re- ceived an honor or distinction rendered by an organization or group not affiliated with Delta Kappa Gamma.

Bloomers Club plans luncheon

The Back Mountain Bloom- ers Garden Club will hold its fall luncheon at 11:30 a.m. on Thursday, Oct. 4 at the Irem Country Club, Dallas. Stephanie Cohen, award- winning gardener, author and speaker will be present. Cost is $30. For more in- formation, call 388-2585.

All-day Bingo planned for Oct. 14

All day bingo will be held at Northmorel and Township Fire Hall on Oct. 14. Doors open at 12:01 p.m. and early birds start at 1:30 p.m. Dinner will be served at

For more information, log the Arts, Crafts & Collec-

onto www.cubpack155.com.

tables Show which will be held from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. on Sunday, Sept. 23 at the Irem Country Club pavilion, Dallas. In addition to the craft, there will be a light brunch

8 p.m. on Friday, Sept. 21 at available baked goods and the Irem Country Club Pavil- super door prizes.

ion, 70 Ridgway Drive, Dal-

las. Doors open at 6:30 p.m. available and the pavilion is

Poets at Irem Country Club

The Poets will perform at

There is ample parking

PUZZLE ANSWERS

Puzzles, Page 2

There is ample parking ◆ PUZZLE ANSWERS Puzzles, Page 2 776292 Reserved seats are $30 and
There is ample parking ◆ PUZZLE ANSWERS Puzzles, Page 2 776292 Reserved seats are $30 and
There is ample parking ◆ PUZZLE ANSWERS Puzzles, Page 2 776292 Reserved seats are $30 and
776292
776292

Reserved seats are $30 and handicapped accessible.

general admission tickets are $25. Advance sales only. For more information, call 675-4465, ext. 241 for in- formation.

The event is being spon- sored by the Irem Ladies.

FF Meeting House lecture slated

Music Box plans musical

“The Great American Trail- er Park Musical” will be held Sept. 21-23, 28-30 and Oct.

5-7 at the Music Box Dinner the Forty Fort Cemetery

Playhouse, 196 Hughes St., Swoyersville. Bar opens at 6 p.m. with buffet dinner at 6:30 p.m. and curtain at 8 p.m. on Fridays and Saturdays. On Sundays, bar opens at 1 p.m., dinner is served at 1:30 p.m. and curtain is at 3 p.m. For more information, call

283-2195.

Chicken dinner set for Sept. 22

The Men’s Club of Trinity Presbyterian Church will sponsor a chicken and bis- cuit dinner, including des- serts and beverages, from 5

to 7 p.m. on Saturday, Sept.

22 in the fellowship hall of

the church, 105 Irem Road, Dallas. will sponsor a chick-

A biographical history of the five people who made up

the original building commit- approximately 4:30 p.m.

tee for the Forty Fort Meet-

Snacks and drinks are avail-

For reservations, contact Jim or Carol at 333-4906.

Irem Auxiliary hosts card party

Irem Wo men ’s Au xiliary will host a card party from noon to 4 p.m. on Thursday, Oct. 18 at the Irem Country Club. Tickets are $12 and can be

ing House will be offered by able.

Matt Schooley, president of

Association at 3:30 p.m. on Sunday, Sept. 23 at the Forty Fort Meeting House, corner of River Street and Wyoming Avenue.

Zen Meditation program offered

An introduction to Zen

Meditation will be held from bought from Hope Beisel

7:30 to 8 p.m. on Tuesday,

(675-1652), Marie Miskel

Sept. 25 at Mercy Center on (288-6341), Lorraine Hastie

the campus of Misericordia University in Dallas. The program includes a description of Zen meditatio- n,a briefpractice period, time for discussion and questions.

(654-3755) or at the door. There will be lunch, prizes, and a fun afternoon. Hand- icapped parking is available. President is Janet Stritz- inger, general chairperson is

Pre-registration is required Edna Morgan.

and a freewill offering will be taken. Call Sr. Barbara Craig at 675-1872.

For those who don’t play cards, there is Pokeno (played like Bingo) or you can bring a game of your

YARD SALE To Benefit Moms and Babies of The Pro Life Center Saturday, Sept. 22
YARD SALE
To Benefit Moms and Babies of The Pro Life Center
Saturday, Sept. 22 - 8:00 AM - 4:00 PM
2:00 PM - 4:00 PM (Bag Time)
At Westminster Presbyterian Church Hall
2 Lockhart St., Wilkes-Barre
Jewelry, items, glassware, dishes, Christmas items,
g
good toys, kitchenware, , linens and much more!
y ,
Donations are gratefully accepted except clothes, books, magazines and shoes.
Until September 18 at The Pro Life Center, 31 Hanover St., Wilkes-Barre.

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PAGE 8

THE DALLAS POST

Sunday, September 16, 2012

PAGE 8 THE DALLAS POST Sunday, September 16, 2012 Green Steve Green performs at SUMC on

Green

Steve Green performs at SUMC on Sept. 23

The Shavertown United songs, seven Dove awards

(Christian music’s highest award) and 33 recordings. He

cording artist, at 7 p.m. on has sold over three million re-

cords worldwide and spent

Sunday, Sept. 23 at the church,

163 N. Pioneer Ave., Shaver- four years with the Gaithers.

Tickets, at $20 each, are

Known far and wide for his available by calling the church

town.

Methodist Fine Arts series will host Steve Green, Christian re-

ministry through his gift of office at 675-3616 or Deb Kel- music, Green has four Gram- leher at 881-9468. Doors open

my nominations, 13 No. 1

at 6 p.m.

CHURCH BRIEFS

Bible Study every Sunday

Back Mountain Harvest Assembly offers a Spanish Bible Study from 9:45 to 10:45 a.m. every Sunday at the church, 340 Carverton Road, Trucksville. For more information, call the church office at 696-1128 or Luis/Stefano Rosario at

706-1005.

Homemade soups served

Homemade soups, all served with bread and but- ter, beverage and dessert, will be ava ilable from 11 a.m. to 6 p.m. on Saturday, Sept. 22 at the Noxen Unit-

from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. on Friday and Saturday, Sept. 28 and 29 in the church hall, re ar 2293 We st Eighth Street, Dallas (village of Orange). A wide variety of useable items, clothing and some antiques will be available. Welsh cookies and light refreshments will also be on sale. For further information,

Book study at SV church

The Sweet Valley Church of Christ, 5439 Main Road,

lades to a study on the book by Beth Moore, “Jesus, the One and Only” 10 a.m. on Saturdays, starting Oct. 6. To order a book fo r the

aged. Tickets can be ob- tained at the door or by calling 675-3859. The building is hand- icapped accessible.

SUMC Committee plans concert

The Fine Arts Committee

of Shavertown United Meth- call 333-4626 or 333-4493. odist Church will begin its

10th season of concerts with Steve Green, Christian re- cording artist, at 7 p.m. on Sunday, Sept. 23. Tickets for the concert are $20. Call the SUMC office

at 675-3616 or Deb Kelleher Sweet Valley invites area

at 881-9468.

Rummage sale set

The annual fall rummage

ed Methodist Church, Route sale at Orange United Meth- study, log onto www.ifeway-

29, Noxen. A free will offering will be taken.

odist Church will be held

.com.

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Roast beef dinner set for Sept. 22

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PROPERTY

TRANSFERS

The following transfers of Back Mountain properties have been recorded in the Luzerne County Office of the Recorder of Deeds:

Robert J. Sr. and Susan M. Carpinet to Aaron S. Martin, Dallas Township; $210 ,000 Jessicz Puz, Jessica On- zik, Mitchell David Onzik to Steve J. Weber and Tracy L. Petrilla, Lot 170A, Dallas Township; $15 9,900 Charles Sr., Charles, Rob- ert Sr. and Ro bert Wo jcik to William and Andrew Balav- age, Lot 5, Mountain Tier, Kingston Township;

$267,500

Christopher and Pauline Reedy to Paul Schweizer Jr., Franklin Township;

$474,000

David D. and Karen M. Drost to Darrin Wo odruff, Kingston Township;

$410,000

Douglas and Kimberly J. Barbacci to Joseph P. III and Maris a D. To sh, Franklin Township; $489,000 Dorothy Grey to John and Nancy L. Knorr, Lehman Township; $3,500 William, William H. Jr. and Sharon Strauser to Ryan T. and Christina Marie Doughton, Lot 19, Par 25, Pear Tree Lane, Dallas township; $59,900 Gary A. Ferentino to Tho- mas and Karen Davis, Har- veys Lake Borough; $14,500

AMERICAN LEGION CONDUCTS 911 CEREMONY

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Sunday, September 16, 2012

THE DALLAS POST

PAGE 9

Sunday, September 16, 2012 THE DALLAS POST PAGE 9 Misericordia University freshman Josh Shanker, of West

Misericordia University freshman Josh Shanker, of West Windsor, N. J. trims brush at the Blue Chip Farms Animal Refuge.

MU freshmen offer services

M ore than 600 Misericordia University students,

including 522 members of the freshman class,

new transfer students, orientation leaders and

Peer Advocates, accompanied by staff and faculty, con- verged on Blue Chip Animal Refuge in the Back Moun- tain to plant trees and place fences during Orientation Day of Service 2012 on Aug. 25.

fences during Orientation Day of Service 2012 on Aug. 25. Nicole Rhody, of Schuylkill Haven, gets

Nicole Rhody, of Schuylkill Haven, gets ready to walk a puppy.

Rhody, of Schuylkill Haven, gets ready to walk a puppy. Ryan Thomas, left, and Tim Kennedy,

Ryan Thomas, left, and Tim Kennedy, both of Dallas, clean the ba rn at the Bl ue Chip Fa rms Animal Refuge.

clean the ba rn at the Bl ue Chip Fa rms Animal Refuge. BILL TARU TIS

BILL TARUTIS PHOTOS/ FOR THE DALLAS POST

Misericordia students Joshua Dunn, left, of Coal Township, and Troy Shurites, of Har veys Lake, remove an electrical box from a fence as Alex Sergay of Blue Chip Farms Animal Refuge assists.

as Alex Sergay of Blue Chip Farms Animal Refuge assists. The 2012 Luzerne County Fair Princess

The 2012 Luzerne County Fair Princess was crowned at the fairgrounds on Saturday, Se pt. 8. Co ntestants, ranging from 4 to 6 years old and residing in Luzerne County, dressed in their favorite party dress and told about themselves. From left, first row, are Chasity Basara, Trinity Basara, Lily Kania, Runner-Up Paige Moss, 2012 Princess Carly Yoder, 2011 Princess Talyia Adamitz, Alaina Raspen, Mya Seabridge and Sage Morgan. Second row, Krista Paluski, Nicole Clemson, Brooke Evans, Katarina Ferrucci, Kaitlyn Miller, Bryn Har vey, Judy Har vey, Trudy Clemson and Amy Salansky.

Bryn Har vey, Judy Har vey, Trudy Clemson and Amy Salansky. From left, are Paige Moss,

From left, are Paige Moss, runner-up, and Carly Yoder, 2012 Lu- zerne County Fa ir Princess.

Fair princess crowned

zerne County Fair Queen, was Mistress of Ceremonies with in-

The 2012 Luzerne County Fair Princess was crowned at the fair-

grounds on Saturday, Sept. 8. troductions by Brooke Evans,

2012 Queen Runner-Up; Nicole Clemson, 2009 PA State Fair Queen; and Kaitlyn Miller, 2012

party dress and told a little bit Miss PA Outstanding Te en.

Judges were Amy Salansky (1986 Howard County MD Farm Bureau Queen), Bryn Harvey (2007 Luzerne County Fair Queen), Krista Paluski (2009 Lu-

Princess. Runner-up was Paige zerne County Fair Queen) and

the 2012

the title and will take part in com- munity events during the year as

about themselves. Carly Yoder, of Kingston, won

Contestants, ranging from 4 to 6 years old and residing in Luzerne County, dressed in their favorite

Luzerne County Fair

Moss of Dallas. Last ye ar ’s Princess Ta lyia Ada- mitzhelped crown the new prin- cess. Katarina Ferrucci, 2012 Lu-

Judy Harvey. Trudy Clemson is chairperson of the Luzerne County Fair Prin- cess Committee.

PEOPLE BRIEFS

Two receive master’s degrees

Megan Devine, of Harvey ’s

Lake, and Victoria Posatko, of Dallas, both received master’s degrees in Physician Assistant studies from King ’s College during the col-

Assistant studies from King ’s College during the col- Devine lege’s recent summer com- mence- ment

Devine

studies from King ’s College during the col- Devine lege’s recent summer com- mence- ment ceremo-

lege’s

recent

summer

com-

mence-

ment

ceremo-

ny.

The

Class of

2012 is

the 35th

graduat-

Posatko

of the King ’s Physician Assistant Program. The 38 students in the class had an average GPA of 3.71 (4.0 scale) and spent almost 90,000 hours seeing patients during their clinical rotations of the Professional Phase of the program.

ing class

Healey graduates from Youngstown

Jacke Healey, of Tunkhan- nock, graduated from Young- stown State University in August with a Bachelor of General Studies degree in General Studies.

Smaka is member of MU team

Susan Smaka, of Shaver- town, was a member of a team of Misericordia University occupational therapy graduate students that recently conduct- ed research on senior living at St. Luke’s Villa Retirement Community of the Diocese of Scranton, in Wilkes-Barre. The students conducted a series of group activity ses- sions for independent apart- ment-dwelling seniors to in- vestigate whether the happi- ness of older adults who reside in independent apartments can be improved through en- gagement in small group activ- ities.

Van Jura receives

master’s degree

Zoe Isabelle Van Jura, of Tunkhannock, received a mas- ter ’s degree in reading from King ’s College during the college’s recent summer com- mencement ceremony.

Three receive master’s degrees

Three Tunkhannock resi- dents were among more than 450 undergraduate and gradu- ate students who received bachelor ’s, master ’s and docto- ral degrees at Wilkes Uni- versity ’s summer commence- ment on Sept. 9. They are Katie Prusko, Ai- mee Sample, and Jennifer Williams who all earned Mas- ter of Science degrees in edu- cation.

PAGE 10

THE DALLAS POST

Sunday, September 16, 2012

PAGE 10 THE DALLAS POST Sunday, September 16, 2012 CHARLOT TE BART IZEK PHO TOS/ FO

CHARLOTTE BARTIZEK PHOTOS/ FOR THE DALLAS POST

Kaitlyn Reimiller, left, Nathan Johnson, Vivian Wright, Dale Chapman and Andrew Martin enjoy the bounce house at the Peace of Peace Episcopal Homecoming.

the bounce house at the Peace of Peace Episcopal Homecoming. Kelly Jacobs and her teenage friends

Kelly Jacobs and her teenage friends walk through the doors of Prince of Peace Episcopal Church, Dallas, during the church’s annual homecoming party.

Dallas, during the church’s annual homecoming party. Prince of Peace congregation has Homecoming Celebration A

Prince of Peace congregation has Homecoming Celebration

A Homecoming Celebration was held Sept. 9 at Prince of Peace Church on Main Street, Dallas. Following a Mass, the congregation joined together for an after- noon picnic.

Jennifer Martin, left, Carl Goeringer and his mother, Grace Goeiringer, enjoy lunch at the Peace of Peace Episcopal Homecoming.

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Sunday, September 16, 2012

THE DALLAS POST

PAGE 11

September 16, 2012 THE DALLAS POST PAGE 11 ● Rehearsing for ‘The Greater American Trailer Park

Rehearsing for ‘The Greater American Trailer Park Musical’ to be presented at the Music Box Dinner Playhouse are, from left, first row, Amber McKenna, Jessica Werbin, Cate McDonald. Second row, Ryan Engle, Amanda Reese, Scott Colin and Dana Feigenblatt.

‘Trailer’ pulls up to Music Box

“The Greater American Trail- er Park Musical” is pulling up to The Music Box Dinner Play- house starting on Sept. 21 and continuing through Oct. 7. Frequently compared to both

TV’s “Desperate Housewives” highly recognizable Music Box

and theater’s “The Best Little ve terans, including Je ssica We r-

bin, Cate McDonald, Amanda Reese, Scott Colin, Amber McKenna, Ryan Engle and Fei-

ous ex-boyfriend, an electric genblatt herself.

Scenic and lighting design is

geous stripper on the run who by Michael Gallagher and cos-

chair, the Ice Capades and a gor-

assembled a truckload of talent- ed musical and comedic actors

tsy Kelso.

and may be purchased through

Director Dana Feigenblatt has the box office at 283-2195.

The Music Box Dinner Play- house is located at 196 Hughes

to tow this mobile home musi- St., Swoyersville cal home. All cast members are

Tickets are now on sale for dinner and show and show only

Whoreh ouse in Texas,” this fun- ny, sexy, bawdy, R-rated musical tale is seasoned with a murder-

tume design is by Amanda

loving agoraphobic housewife Reese.

and her love-starved, dim-witted husband.

With guidance from a singing will be held at 8 p.m. Fridays

Greek chorus of trailer park di- and Saturdays and at 3 p.m.

Sundays with a scrumptious

vas residing in Armadillo Acres,

a Florida mobile home commu- buffet dinner to be served 90

nity, this side-splitting musical minutes prior. The show con-

tains adult content and lan- guage and is recommended for

rock to disco to bump n’ grind mature audiences only.

to R&B. Music and lyrics are by David Nehls with a book by Be-

Performances of “The Greater American Trailer Park Musical”

comes between a Sally Jessy

ranges across the American Ra- dio dial from country to blues to

Bloombers plan fall luncheon

The Back Mountain Bloom-

ers Garden Club will host its fall luncheon at 11:30 a.m. on Oct. 4 at the Irem Country Club, Dal- las. The guest speaker will be award-winning gardener and au- thor Stephanie Cohen. Cost of this event is $30 and it is open to the public. Reserva- tion forms are available at

www.backmountainbloomer-

s.com. Ta bles of eight are en- couraged and may be reserved. Checks should be made paya- ble to the Back Mountain Bloomers and received by Sept.

26.

Books may be purchased and signed by Cohen following the luncheon. For more information, call

388-2585.

Members of the Back Moun- tain Bloomers Garden Club who recently met to plan the fall luncheon are, from left, seated, Roseann Nardone, publicity; Nancy Brown, lun- cheon chairperson; Nancy Eckert, president. Standing, Sharon Ellsworth, reserva- tions chairperson; Claudia Stevens, raffle chairperson.

a- tions chairperson; Claudia Stevens, raffle chairperson. SENIOR CENTER MENU Senior Citizens Centers sponsored by the

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Senior Citizens Centers sponsored by the Area Agency on Aging for LuzerneandWyomingCountiesofferhotnoonmealsMondaythrough Friday to people 60 years of age or older. Donations from participants are gratefully accepted and needed in order to expand this program. The following is the menu for the week of Sept. 17:

MONDAY: Honey glazed turkey, mashed potatoes, glazed baby car- rots, multi-grain dinner roll, nectarine, margarine, milk and coffee. TUESDAY: Sloppy Joes, dill pickle, pickled cabbage, macaroni sal- ad, whole wheat sandwich roll, cherry cobbler, margarine, milk and cof- fee. WEDNESDAY: Taco salad bar - Soft taco (mild seasoning), seasoned beef, shredded lettuce, re-fried beans, tomatoes, shredded cheese, mild salsa, sour cream, fruit-filled breadsticks with caramel dipping sauce, margarine, milk and coffee. THURSDAY: Chicken breast Florentine, peas and cauliflower, roast- ed red potatoes, whole wheat dinner roll, chocolate sorbet, margarine, milk and coffee. FRIDAY: Oven-roasted whitefish with cherry tomatoes and basil, green and wax beans, whole wheat bread, steamed white rice, ketchup, tartar sauce, birthday cake, margarine, milk and coffee.

15 years old

Austin Scott Ryman, son of Scott and Joy Ryman, of Moun- taintop, celebrated his 15th birthday on Sept. 13. His mater- nal grandparents are Rev. Law- rence D. and Carolyn Reed, of Harveys Lake. Paternal grand- parents are Mr. and Mrs. Mart and Brenda Ryman, of Wapwal- lopen. Austin has a 2-year-old sister, Brooke Joy.

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THE DALLAS POST

Sunday, September 16, 2012

a PAGE 12 THE DALLAS POST Sunday, September 16, 2012 Best Of The Back Mountain We

Best Of The Back Mountain

We want to know your top picks for our 2012 Readers Choice Awards.

Vote for your favorite Back Mountain teacher, coach, restaurant, sandwich, store, etc. Nominate them by writing their name and location after each of the subjects listed below. Example: Teacher Mr. John Smith - Lake-Lehman. At least 25 categories must be submitted.

Return your completed ballot by noon on Thursday, Sept. 27, 2011.

Rules are as follows:

Full name, address and daytime phone must be included on your ballot.

Faxes will not be accepted.

One ballot per mailed envelope will be tabulated.

One entry per person - NO EXCEPTIONS

Completed forms must be received by noon on Thursday, Sept. 27, 2012.

Results will be featured in the November 4, 2012 edition of The Dallas Post.

Fill out the following information (not for publication)

Full name:

Address:

Phone number: ( Email:

)

Ballots available in editions of The Dallas Post, The Times Leader and online at mydallaspost.com and timesleader.com.

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Sunday, September 16, 2012

THE DALLAS POST

PAGE 13

DMS Student Council is off to busy start

The Dallas Middle School Student Council, under the direction of Mrs. Joan Rakowski, is off to an active start to the school year. The council supported the Dallas Harvest Festival by campaign- ing for middle school Principal Dr. Thomas Duffy to be selected as the “Kiss the Pig ” winner at this year’s festival. Monies collected will benefit the Back Mountain Food Pantry. The first student council dance is scheduled for 7 p.m. on Sept. 21 at the middle school. Other current and upcoming student council activities include First Friday School Spirit Day including a sno-cone sale in the cafete- ria, a cookie dough sale and the annual food drive to support the Back Mountain Food Pantry.

annual food drive to support the Back Mountain Food Pantry. Dallas Middle School Student Council officers

Dallas Middle School Student Council officers for the 2012-2013 school year are, from left, first row, Mrs. Joan Rakowski, advisor; Michael Besecker, activities; Cassidy Buda, secretary; Emma Hastings, activities. Second row, Courtney Devens, secretary; Zach Charlton, treasurer; C.J. Good, vice president; Justin Thompson, treasurer; and Michael Santora, president.

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PAGE 14

THE DALLAS POST

SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 2012

Sports

14 T HE D ALLAS P OST SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 2012 Sports Youths enjoy the annual

Youths enjoy the annual boys basketball camp held recently at the Lake-Lehman High School.

Camp allows youths to learn the game

The Lake-Lehman School Dis- trict held its annual youth boys basketball camp recently. Jared James organized the camp as his senior project with the help of his varsity coach Brian Cutter and members of the varsi-

ty basketball team, including ed from 8 to 13. They were in- Camp, who both worked with the one who attended.

Adam Dizbon, Cody Paraschak, Ben Pilch, Tyler Bonner, Bill Hill- man, Mike Simeon and Kyle

James. The camp ran from July 16-20 and was attended by 40 youths. This year’s camp saw a wide va- riety of both boys and girls from the Lake-Lehman and Dallas

provement in their skills throughout the week. The camp also saw guest ap- pearances from Trevor Woodruff, head basketball coach at Miser- icordia University, and John Sze-

NBA t-shirt and Lake-Lehman hand towel. Others prizes, such as basketballs, arm sleeves and medals, were distributed to the winners at the end of the camp. The camp concluded with a pizza

school districts whose ages rang- la, director of Proshot Basketball party in the cafeteria for every-

structed on new stretches, drills, movies and fundamentals of the game and were all able to see im-

young cagers on shooting and ball handling drills.

All monies raised will help sup- port the Lake-Lehman basketball

Each participant received an program.

JUNIOR FOOTBALL RESULTS

Phillips, Newell combine for TD

B TEAM Dallas 20 WWWE 12 The Dallas Jr. Mounts and the Wyoming/West Wyoming/ Exeter Panthers squared off in the battle of the unbeatens on Sunday with the Jr. Mounts coming away with a 20-12 victo- ry. The Panthers took an early 6- point lead, but Dallas counter- ed with a Todd Phillips to Ste- ven Newell touchdown pass. Sean Cuba, Matt Fararra and Blake Chopyak provided the protection and opened the holes the offense needed. Newell added two second- half touchdown runs. Then Hunter Love, Jack Zeyher and Xander Shaner and the rest of the Dallas defense took over the game. Love made multiple stops in

the backfield as the Panthers kept trying to get to the outside but he wouldn’t let them. Next up for the Jr. Mounts are the Kingston Huskies.

D TEAM The defending 2011 Superb- owl champions, the Dallas Jr. Mounts D team has started the 2012 season off with another solid round of victories. After four games played, the Jr. Mounts have a 3-1 record post- ed for the season so far, with an upcoming bye today, Sept. 16. After the bye, they will have an impressive 4-1 record on the season so far. For their season opener on Aug. 19, the Jr. Mounts scored on the first offensive play of the game with a 60-yard touchdown

See YOUTH, Page 15

FLAMES WIN STONERSVILLE TOURNAMENT

See YOUTH, Page 15 FLAMES WIN STONERSVILLE TOURNAMENT The Wyoming Valley Flames 10U girls fastpitch softball

The Wyoming Valley Flames 10U girls fastpitch softball team won the Stonersville Pig Pit Tour- nament in Reading recently, finishing the weekend with a 5-0 slate. Members of the team are, from left, first row, Emilee Bobos and Gabby Rakowski. Second row, Aleiga Parnell, Elizabeth Mendrzycki, Madison Stashak, Kaehler Kivler, Jenna Simmons, Erin Dunn, Tiffany Eustice, Alessia Mangan, Sarah Tuzinski, Samantha Kern and Lauren Mullery.

FLAMES WIN BACK TO SCHOOL BASH

Kern and Lauren Mullery. FLAMES WIN BACK TO SCHOOL BASH The 2012 Wyoming Valley Flames 10u

The 2012 Wyoming Valley Flames 10u girls fast pitch team finished a very successful 2012 season by winning The Vipers Back To School Bash in Dallas. This was the third tournament the Flames won this season. Gabby Rakowski was named tournament MVP for the 10u division. From left, first row, are Alessia Mangan, Aleigha Parnell, Gabby Rakowski, Erin Dunn, Elizabeth Mendrzycki, Madison Stashak. Second row, Sarah Tuzinski, Lauren Mullery, Samantha Kern, Emilee Bobos, Jenna Simmons, Kaehler Kivler, Tiffany Eustice. Third row, Coaches Harry Bobos, Chris Parnell and Bernie Tuzinski. Absent at the time of the photo was Coach Brian Stashak.

Absent at the time of the photo was Coach Brian Stashak. Dallas quarterback Ryan Zapoticky runs

Dallas quarterback Ryan Zapoticky runs around the end as Abington defenders pursue in the second quar ter of play.

Soggy loss for Dallas

Another came late in the third

rain nearly sideways at times at quarter when Abington receiver

J.C. Show got past the Dallas sec- ondary, hauling in a 55-yard touch- down pass for a 21-7 lead. The Mountaineers pulled off a successful fake punt after the sec- ond Abington fumble - successful until the Comets recovered a fum- ble at the end of the run. Abington scored its last touch- down with 7:38 left in the fourth quarter when the Comets took ad- vantage of a short punt and Dallas’ inability to sniff out a screen pass. on a fourth-and-7 on the 11-play, 32- yard drive.

Mountaineer Stadium last Satur- day afternoon while fans held tight- ly to umbrellas, some of which blew inside out when greeted with big- gest gusts. First-year Dallas football coach Bob Zaruta cited reasons other than the weather for this team’s 28-7 loss to Abington Heights – mistakes and missed opportunities. One big mistake came on the en- suing kickoff after Dallas took a 7-0 lead on a 31-yard touchdown pass from Ryan Zapoticky to Darik John- son at 2:56 of the first quarter.

The violent wind blew the heavy

2:56 of the first quarter. The violent wind blew the heavy FRED ADAMS PHOTOS/ FO R

FRED ADAMS PHOTOS/ FOR THE DALLAS POST

Dallas football fans weather the storm while watching a game against Abington Heights.

Sunday, September 16, 2012

THE DALLAS POST

PAGE 15

Sunday, September 16, 2012 THE DALLAS POST PAGE 15 BILL TARU TIS PHO TOS/ FO R

BILL TARUTIS PHOTOS/ FOR THE DALLAS POST

Dallas Middle School guidance counselor Raelene Daring, front left, gives a tour for new students and parents during an orientation program.

for new students and parents during an orientation program. Parents go to school at DMS N

Parents go to school at DMS

N ewly-registered middle

school students and their

families participated in an

orientation program at the Dallas Middle School and enjoyed tours of the building at the conclusion of the program.

Dallas Middle School Principal Dr. Thomas Duffy reviews the cur- riculum for new students and parents during an orientation pro- gram.

Mountaineer tennis team gets split

Cara Pricher and Haley Wilcox (Dallas) defeated Morgan Drun- gell and Prutha Patel (Tunkhan- nock), 6-1, 6-0; and the team of Lauren Butruce and Courtney Sickle (Dallas) defeated Jill Pat- ton and Breanna Grey (Tunkhan- nock), 7-6 (4), 6-2. Wyoming Seminary match In singles action, Nathalie Joanlanne (Wyoming Seminary)

las) defeated Rebecca Mills defeated Dana Yu (Dallas),6-

2,6-0; Anita Ghosh (Wyoming

(Tunkhannock), 6-1, 6-1. In doubles action, the team of

tennis team defeated Tunkhan- nock and lost to Wyoming Semi- nary this week. Tunkhannock match In singles competition, Bridget Boyle (Dallas) defeated Marlena Chesner (Tunkhannock), 6-0, 6-0; Grace Schaub (Dallas) de- feated Jen Grasso (Tunkhan- nock), 6-2, 6-0; Kajal Patel (Dal-

The

Dallas High School girls

Boyle (Dallas),6-4, 6-2; and Madi- son Nardone (Wyoming Semina- ry) defeated Grace Schaub(Dal- las), 6-3, 6-3. In doubles competition, Alaina Schukraft and Jacqui Meuser (Wyoming Seminary) defeated Cara Pricher and Kajal Patel

(Dallas), 6-4, 6-2; and Alyssa Bel- skis and Haley Wilcox (Dallas) defeated Alex Cuddy and Megan Obeid (Wyoming Seminary), 6-2,

Seminary) defeated Bridget 6-2.

YOUTH

son, Dallas traveled to the Wyom- ing/West Wyoming/Exeter Pan- thers on Sept. 9. Led by a stingy

defense and a hard-running of- nents.

has consistently been in the op- ponents’ backfield, repeatedly making plays and stopping oppo-

Defensive backs and lineback-

fense, the Jr. Mounts scored

three touchdowns and one 2- ers Nick Fine, Mason Calvey,

run and won the game, 24-8, point conversion, winning 20-8. Myles Tirpak, Gavin Adamski,

Mark Karcutskie and Ryan Cuba have kept the rest of the offensive opponents in check, helping the Jr. Mounts grab three victories in their first four games of the sea- son. The Jr. Mounts’ next game will be at home against Swoyersville on Sept. 23. The Dallas Jr. Mounts D team is led by four dedicated coaching staff members: head coach Fred Rosencrans, offensive coordina- tor Mark Karcutskie, defensive coordinators Bob Klinetob and

team has consistently marched

against the Ed-Lark Hurricanes. The second game on Aug. 26 against the Plymouth Indians

Continued from Page 14

All season long, the Dallas D

the ball down the field with run- ning backs Gavin Adamski, Ryan Cuba, Jace Chopyak, Joey “Mis- sile” Peters and Mark Karcutskie sharing ball carrying duties. The offensive line, consisting of Nate Malarkey, Brady Rosen- crans, Andrew Bednar, Nick Far- rell, Dylan Geskey, Cody Konnick and Lucas Tirpak, has opened holes and blocked hard all season long. The defensive line, led by Joey

game, stealing a 14-12 victory “Missile” Peters, Colby Klinetob, Frank Geskey. Te am moms are

Monika Adamski and Becky Pe-

Keith Hughes, Luke Hajkowski,

from Dallas. For the fourth game of the sea-

was

a close hard-fought game.

The score of 28-22 was posted, with Dallas scoring the winning touchdown in the final play of the game with no time left on the clock. Week 3 against the Back Moun- tain Bobcats proved to be a very close, hard-fought game. With Dallas leading the entire game, 12-8, the Back Mountain Bobcats scored on the final play of the

Noah Moran and Caleb Palmer ters.

SPORTS BRIEFS

Sullivan stars for RIT volleyball

Cat Sullivan, a graduate of Lake-Lehman High School was solid for the RIT volleyball team last weekend. RIT competed in the Elmira Invitational and went 3-1. The Tigers defeated Wells in three sets before falling to host Elmira on Friday. On Saturday, RIT beat Hartwick in three sets and took down Houghton 3-2. Sullivan hit 1.000 with three kills in just one set played against Wells and then slammed 10 kills and hit .417 against

contact chairman Joe Czarnecki at 255-0136 or pick up a flyer/ registration form at any one of the following Dallas locations:

the Back Mountain Library, the dental office of Dr. David Spring, NAPA Auto Parts, Wright’s Auto Care or Fino’s Pharmacy.

Gymnastics program begins registration

Shooting Starz Gymnastics, 250 Johnston St., Wilkes-Barre, will accept enrollment for 2012

Hartwick. For the weekend, Sullivan was one of two Tigers named to the All-Tournament Te am.

Dallas Lions plan golf tournament

The Golf Committee of the Dallas Lions Club has finalized plans for its golf tournament on Sunday, Sept. 23 at the New- berry Estate Golf Course. Pro-

ceeds from the event will bene- on Oct. 15 and 29 and Decem-

fit the Back Mountain Library. Those interested in participa- ting in the tournament should

ber 22. For more information, contact Joelle Rose at 822-1212.

Open house set at Seminary

Wyoming Seminary Upper Lower School, which will in- at Sem, tour the campus and

join current students for lunch and a sampling of classes. Parents also may tour the campus, attend presentations with their children and learn about Sem’s financial aid proc- ess and Merit Scholarship Pro- gram. Visitation Day activities will end at 2:30 p.m. Admission interviews will be given upon re- quest. All those interested in attend- ing Sem’s Upper School fall Vis- itation Day are asked to respond by Friday, Oct. 5. For more infor-

Visiting students will attend a

student in his/her current grade welcome address and presenta- mation or to sign up for the

Lower School by shadowing a

to experience a typical day at Avenue, Kingston.

The Upper School Visitation Day program will begin at 8:30 a.m. in the Stettler Learning Re- sources Center, North Sprague

Wyoming Ave., Forty Fort , Vis- itation Day will begin at 8:30 a.m. Visiting students are invited

School in Kingston and Lower School in Forty Fort are offering

clude a review of financial aid, will be available at 8:30 a.m. and

Reservations at Lower School are requested by Friday, Oct. 5. Call the Lower School Admis- sion Office at 718-6610 for more information and to make reser-

area elementary, middle and at 2 p.m.

high school students and their families an opportunity to visit either campus during the Fall Visitation Day on Columbus Day, Monday, Oct. 8.

At the Lower School, 1560 vations.

level and joining with other stu- dents for lunch. Parent tours of

tions on

and co-curricular opportunities

preparing for college

event, call the Upper School Ad- mission Office at 270-2160.

FRONTIER SUPPORTS MU SPEECH-LANGUAGE PATHOLOGY

at 270-2160. FRONTIER SUPPORTS MU SPEECH-LANGUAGE PATHOLOGY Frontier Communications recently presented a check to the

Frontier Communications recently presented a check to the Misericordia University Depart- ment of Speech-Language Pathology in support of its programs that support school children. Participating in the ceremonial check presentation, from left, are Michael A. MacDowell, presi- dent, Misericordia University; Paul Quick, vice president and general manager of Pennsylvania operations, Frontier Communications; Michael R. Morton, general manager of Northeastern Pennsylvania, Frontier Communications, and Judith Ellis, manager of corporate, government and foundation relations, Misericordia University.

LANDMARK SUPPORTS MU SPEECH-LANGUAGE DEPARTMENT

University. LANDMARK SUPPORTS MU SPEECH-LANGUAGE DEPARTMENT Landmark Community Bank recently presented a check to the

Landmark Community Bank recently presented a check to the Misericordia University De- partment of Speech-Language Pathology in support of its programs that support school chil- dren. Participating in the ceremonial check presentation, from left, are Michael A. MacDowell, president, Misericordia University; Paul C. Woelkers, chairman, Landmark Community Bank Board of Directors, president and CEO of Lackawanna Mobile X-Ray, Inc. and a member of the Misericordia University Board of Trustees; Sandy Insalaco, Sr., Landmark Community Bank Board of Directors, president of Nature’s Way and a member of the Misericordia University Board of Trustees; and Katherine Totino, grants and gifts research manager, Misericordia Uni- versity.

CENTER

Continued from Page 1

Dallas residents on Oct. 1 with opening hours of 10 am. to 2 p.m. The new Dallas center will provide hot meals and activities to senior citizens of Dallas and surrounding areas. Computer classes will be offered as will ex- ercise programs for the younger population, ages 60 to 65, which doesn’t normally attend the cen- ters. “We hope to increase partici- pation so we can expand the hours in the future,” said Holly- wood.

“We are really excited about finally having a new Dallas Center.

Trula Hollywood Executive director, Luzerne & Wyoming Counties Area Agency on Aging

which previously told The Dal- las Post it wanted to be “more visible in the community.” “We have unique benefits,” Banta said of the Twin Stacks Center. “The lot is well lit and it is close to the gym and the day care center, so there is a lot of synergistic potential there.” Banta went on to describe the strong professional relation- ships she continually finds

be a good fit. She may be correct. Hollywood has already spo- ken with the owner of Big Bear Fitness, who was willing to dis- cuss discounted rates for senior center members. “We are really excited about fi- nally having a new Dallas Cen- ter,” Hollywood said. The agency plans to host an open house ceremony at the end

The new facilities fulfill the among Twin Stacks tenants and of October at a date to be an-

wants of the Agency on Aging,

thought the senior center would

nounced.

PAGE 16

THE DALLAS POST

Sunday, September 16, 2012

PAGE 16 THE DALLAS POST Sunday, September 16, 2012
PAGE 16 THE DALLAS POST Sunday, September 16, 2012

Sunday, September 16, 2012

THE DALLAS POST

PAGE 17

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JUNK

CARS!

CA$H

PAID

570-301-3602

MERCURY `79 ZEPHYR

6 cylinder automatic. 52k original miles. $1500. OBO

570-899-1896

TOYOTA `03

HIGHLANDER

White.

Original Owner.

Garage kept.

Excellent condition.

$10,300. Neg.

570-677-3892

NeedaRoommate? Place an ad and findonehere!

570-829-7130

412 Autos for Sale

TOYOTA ‘04 CELICA GT

112K miles. Blue, 5 speed. Air, power windows/locks, CD/cassette, Key- less entry, sun- roof, new battery. Car drives and has current PA inspection. Slight rust on corner of passenger door. Clutch slips on hard acceleration. This is why its thousands less than Blue Book value. $6,500 OBO. Make an offer! Call

570-592-1629

Let the Community Know! Place your Classified Ad TODAY!

570-829-7130

Autos-Antique

& Classic

CHEVY‘30HOTRODCOUPE

415

$47,000

GREATDEALS!

MERCEDES‘29

Kit Car $5,500 OR TRADE JUST REDUCED (570) 655-4884

MAZDA`88RX-7

CONVERTIBLE 1 owner, garage kept, 65k original miles, black with grey leather interior, all original & never seen snow. $7,995. Call 570-237-5119

MERCEDES-BENZ

`73450SL

Convertible with removable hard top, power windows, AM /FM radio with cas- sette player, CD player, automatic, 4 new tires. Cham- pagne exterior; Ital- ian red leather inte- rior inside. Garage kept, excellent con- dition. Priced to Sell!

$23,000.

Call 570-825-6272

421 Boats &

Marinas

FISHING BOAT. Like new. 16 1/2’ Trophy Fiberglass. 25 HP Johnson motor, 48 lb thrust, trolling motor with foot control. Recharg- er, pedestal front seat, carpeted floor. Live well, storage compart- ment. Excellent condition. $4500.

570-675-5046

after 12 noon

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

CHEVY ‘08 3500 HD DUMP TRUCK

2WD, automatic. Only 12,000 miles. Vehicle in like new condition.

$19,000.

570-288-4322

439

Motorcycles

HARLEY ‘10 DAVIDSON SPORTSTER CUSTOM

Loud pipes. Near Mint 174 miles - yes, One hundred and seventy four miles on the clock, original owner. $8000.

570-876-2816

miles on the clock, original owner. $8000. 570-876-2816 HONDA‘05 750SHADOW Windshield, saddle- bags & new

HONDA‘05

750SHADOW

Windshield, saddle- bags & new battery. 2,190 Miles Garage Kept. Asking $4500.

570-430-3041

SUZUKI ‘01 VS 800 GL INTRUDER

Garage kept, no rust, lots of chrome, black with teal green flake. Includes storage jack & 2 helmets.

$3600

570-410-1026

YAMAHA‘97

ROYALSTAR 1300

12,000 miles. With windshield. Runs excellent. Many extras including gunfighter seat, leather bags, extra pipes. New tires & battery. Asking $4,000 firm. (570) 814-1548

442 RVs & Campers

FORESTRIVER`08

5TH WHEEL

Model 8526RLS

Mountain Top,PA

$18,500

570-760-6341

451

Trucks/

SUVs/Vans

Top,PA $18,500 570-760-6341 451 Tr u cks/ SUVs/Vans JEEP‘03 WRANGLER 110000 mi. 4.0 6cylinder 5 speed
JEEP‘03 WRANGLER 110000 mi. 4.0 6cylinder 5 speed stick. Inspected to 6/13. $7500 call or

JEEP‘03

WRANGLER

110000 mi. 4.0 6cylinder 5 speed stick. Inspected to 6/13. $7500 call or text 570-204-3817

stick. Inspected to 6/13. $7500 call or text 570-204-3817 LAND ROVER ‘97 DISCOVERY inspected runs well

LAND ROVER ‘97 DISCOVERY inspected runs well

$1800.

RANGE ROVER ‘95 CLASSIC runs well not inspected $1500.

570-239-4163 or

570-675-9847

leave message

Shopping for a new apartment? Classified lets you compare costs - without hassle or worry! Get moving with classified!

MITSUBISHI`11

OUTLANDERSPORTSE

AWD, Black interi- or/exterior, start/ stop engine with keyless entry, heat- ed seats, 18” alloy wheels, many extra features. Only Low Miles. 10 year, 100,000 mile war- ranty. $22,500. Will- ing to negotiate. Serious inquires only - must sell, going to law school. (570) 793-6844

NISSAN`04

PATHFINDER

ARMADA

Excellent condition. Too many options to

list. Runs & looks excellent. $10,995 570-655-6132 or

570-466-8824

LINE UP

ASUCCESSFULSALE

INCLASSIFIED!

Do you need more space?

A yard or garage sale inclassified isthebest way tocleanoutyourclosets! You’reinbussiness withclassified!

527 Food Services/

Hospitality

460 AUTOMOTIVE SERVICE DIRECTORY

460

AUTOMOTIVE

SERVICE

DIRECTORY

468

Auto Parts

All Junk Cars & Trucks Wanted Highest Prices Paid In CA$H FREE PICKUP 570-574-1275

All Junk

Cars &

Trucks

Wanted

Highest

Prices

Paid In

CA$H

FREE

PICKUP

570-574-1275

Do you need more space?

A yard or garage sale in classified is the best way

to clean out your closets!

You’r e

in bussiness

with classified!

out your closets! Yo u’r e in bussiness with classified! 506 Administrative/ Clerical Hampton Inn &

506 Administrative/

Clerical

Hampton Inne in bussiness with classified! 506 Administrative/ Clerical & Suites Wilkes-Barre 876 Schechter Dr. FRONTDESK We

& Suites

Wilkes-Barre

876 Schechter Dr.

FRONTDESK

We are currently seeking highly responsible & out- going people to join our Front Desk team. Full Time available for 2nd shift. Responsibili- ties include:

*Creating computer- based reservations & guest check-ins *Answering phones in a professional manner *Providing top quali- ty customer service

If you are a motivated, depend- able, team player looking for a great place to work, PLEASE APPLY IN PERSON between 8am & 4pm

LINE UP

ASUCCESSFULSALE

INCLASSIFIED!

Do you need more space?

A yard or garage sale in classified is the best way tocleanout your closets! You’re in bussiness withclassified!

527 Food Services/ Hospitality

533

Installation/

Maintenance/

Repair

Services/ Hospitality 533 Installation/ Maintenance/ Repair Automotive Te chnician: The qualified candidate should be

Automotive

Technician:

The qualified candidate should be experienced in alignments, air-con- ditioning, and diag- nostics. State inspection license and ASE certifica- tions preferred. Valid PA Driver License a must! Health Insurance, Vision & Dental, 401-K Retirement Plan, paid holidays, vacation, closed Sundays, Employee training programs and discounts! Positions are available at our Dallas location. Apply now by phone or web at 1-877-WORK 4 JW or online at www.jackwilliams. com. EOE

DIESELSHOP

MANAGER:

If you are a get

things done manag- er, cost conscious, have excellent teaching and super-

visory skills, are accountable and an experienced Diesel Shop Manager then we are interested in talking with you.

If you have 5 + years of Diesel shop man- agerial experience please respond your resume to :

BOX 4150 C/O Times Leader 15 N. Main StrEet Wilkes-Barre, PA

542

18711

Logistics/

Transportation

DRIVER

Experienced Limousines/Sedans. Part-time. Days/ Nights/Weekends. Knowledge of major airports a plus.

570-288-5466

DriversKnowledge of major airports a plus. 570-288-5466 CDL-A Ironclad Logistics, located in Goulds- boro, PA, is

CDL-A Ironclad Logistics, located in Goulds- boro, PA, is having an Open House on Saturday the 22nd of September, from 8 am to 12 noon. Recruiters and Managers will be available to discuss driving opportuni- ties with our com- pany. Applications and Road Tests will be available. Come in, have a coffee, and take part in our hourly drawings. Looking forward to seeing you, please enter thru Employ- ee Entrance, 91 First Street, Covington Industrial

Park, Gouldsboro, PA. EOE

GENERAL

SCHOOLBUSDRIVERS

West Side, semi re- tired & home mak- ers welcome, will train. 570-288-8035

527 Food Services/ Hospitality

Collect

Cash.

Dust. Not

Sell it in The Times Leader Classified section.

Dust. Not Sell it in The Times Leader Classified section. Call 829-7130 to place an ad.

Call 829-7130 to place an ad.

ONONLLYOY ONNEE LELEAADDEERR timesleader.com
ONONLLYOY ONNEE LELEAADDEERR
timesleader.com

548 Medical/Health

RN SUPERVISORONNEE LELEAADDEERR timesleader.com 548 Medical/Health SIG N-ONBONUS Little Flower Manor is offering a $5,000

SIGN-ONBONUS

Little Flower Manor

is offering a $5,000

sign-on bonus to the

right candidate to fill the full time position of RN Supervisor on the 3-11PM shift. Duties include over- seeing nursing care and providing supervision and management of nursing staff. A min- imum of 2 years supervisory experi- ence in long term care required. We offer an experience based wage, plus shift differential and

a competitive bene-

fits package with health insurance beginning first day of employment.

We are also seeking per diem and part time RN Supervi- sors for the 3- 11PM and 11PM- 7AM shifts. Bonus