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DALLAS POST5 0

C M Y K
Vol. 122 No. 10
THE BACK MOUNTAIN'S NEWSPAPER SINCE 1889
The
www.mydallaspost.com An edi ti on of The Ti mes Leader
May 6 - 12, 2012
WILKES-BARRE, PA.
Though it wouldnt solve all
budgetary concerns, making
changes to the district employee
healthcareplanwouldsaveabout
$1millionannuallyLake-Lehman
School District Superintendent
James McGovern told an audito-
rium packed with residents at a
town hall meeting Wednesday
evening.
McGovern called the meeting
to promote transparency, as he
felt there were concerns and con-
fusion about what the board was
proposing in order to balance the
budget.
The district is proposing to re-
move itself from the Northeast
PennsylvaniaHealthTrust, acon-
sortium of 11 districts formed to
keep insurance costs low, in favor
of a self-funded plan that could
save about $1million a year.
The district was recently de-
nied removal from the trust, as it
requires at least one year notice
before a district can leave the
group. McGovernproposedamo-
tion for the trust to change its by-
laws so the district could leave
more quickly.
Despite the denial, the district
plans to continue to fight for the
health care changes McGovern
told residents, employees and
parents.
If I fail, I fail, but Imnot going
to back off this and leave $1 mil-
lion on the table just because
someone said I cant, or its too
hard, he said.
The district is facing a $1.8 mil-
lion deficit for the 2012-13 school
PETE G. WILCOX/ THE TIMES LEADER
AT RIGHT: Lake Lehman School District Superintendent Jim
McGovern moderates a town hall meeting with parents and teach-
ers at the high school auditoriumon Wednesday to discuss fund-
ing the school budget for next year and beyond.
How will Lehman schools survive?
By SARAH HITE
shite@mydallaspost.com
If I fail, I fail, but Im not going to back off this
and leave $1 million on the table just because
someone said I cant, or its too hard.
James McGovern
Lake-Lehman Superintendent
See SURVIVE, Page 12
Tammy Keller of Fair-
mount Springs was the epi-
tome of a bag lady at the
first-ever Trashion Show at
Ross Elementary School on
April 27, but then again, she
wasnt alone.
Her ensemble was created
using various bags crochet-
ed plastic grocery bags made
a mini skirt and a fancifully
cut feeder bag was fash-
ioned into a chic top. Kellers
tote bag was one of the only
things not made of bags it
was created by sewing empty
juice pouches together.
I had seen a similar bag at
the store and its very expen-
sive, said Keller, whose
niece and nephew, Sarah and
Nathan Stanski, attend Ross
Elementary. I work at a pre-
school and my friends drink
these so I just had them save
them for me.
The Trashion Show was
held in conjunction with
Ross Elementarys daylong
Earth Day celebration, a
school-wide tradition for
nearly 10 years.
Several other teachers and
family members made cos-
tumes out of grocery bags,
but found fashionable uses
for other recyclable materi-
als, too.
Ellen Boyer, of Ross Town-
ship, and her granddaughter
Megan Hogan developed the
idea for the woven magazine
strip dress Boyer donned for
the event.
The dress was accentuated
with a foil bracelet, a neck-
lace made out of a CD and
drapery hooks, and a plastic
container-turned-purse.
When I was in college, I
read a book called, Future
Shock, said Boyer. It talk-
ed about a throwaway socie-
ty, and eventually people be-
came things, and they were
disposable, too. I want kids
to learn there are other uses
for things.
Kids participated in other
environmentally-conscious
activities throughout the
day, including a scavenger
hunt, face painting and a mo-
vie about Planet Earth.
Second-grade teacher
Shannon Kreidler, of Pikes
Creek, said a committee of
teachers found the idea on
the Internet as a way to up-
date the celebration.
Kreidler, who adorned her-
self in multi-colored bubble
wrap for the occasion, said
the event creates a visual re-
minder for kids to learn
about reducing waste.
Teachers, parents and fam-
ily members created cos-
tumes to model at the fash-
ion show, which featured a
green-themed runway, strobe
lights, a DJ and Ross Ele-
mentary student Jacob Prest
as master of ceremonies.
It was one of those times
that young children were en-
couraged to scream their
lungs out teachers and par-
ents paraded down the cat-
walk as youngsters hooted
and hollered while extending
their tiny hands for a high-
five from the strutting mod-
els.
This is fantastic, teacher
assistant Megan Nice, of
Sweet Valley, said after she
sashayed down the runway
wearing an outfit made of
duct tape and coffee filters.
The kids are just so excit-
ed.
Nikki Kowalski, of Sweet
Valley, dreamed up her
Trashion Show debut the
night before the event. She
outfitted herself in a black
garbage bag, but cinched her
waist with a broken rainbow-
colored Slinky.
Kowalski even made a fas-
cinator the royals of England
would envy the show-stop-
ping factor was a cardboard
paper towel roll protruding
above her head.
It gets kids thinking
about recycling, said Kowal-
ski, whose two grandchil-
dren, Faith and Patrick De-
Piero, attend Ross Elemen-
tary.
CHARLOTTE BARTIZEK PHOTOS/ FOR THE DALLAS POST
Melissa Jarnot, a teacher at Ross Elementary School, dresses in newspaper and buttons as she walks the runway to the adoring
student body during a Trashion Show at the school.
Karen Raspen, a parent at
Ross Elementary School,
wrapped herself in plastic and
paper to walk the runway dur-
ing a Trashion Show at the
school.
Ellen Boyer, grandmother and
former Dallas Middle School
teacher, created her own trash
outfit for the first Ross Ele-
mentary School Trashion
Show.
Trashion show
is huge success
By SARAH HITE
shite@mydallaspost.com
This is fantastic. The
kids are just so excit-
ed.
Megan Nice
Teacher assistant
The Dallas Foundation re-
cently installed a sign in front of
Dallas Elementary School off
Hildebrandt Road to track the
progress of its first major pro-
ject the installation of another
sign.
The group hopes to raise
enough funds to install a state-
of-the-art electronic sign on
State Route 309 to replace the
current sign that dates back to
the 1960s.
The sign in front of Dallas
Elementary will be used to cre-
ate public awareness of the pro-
ject and to track its progress. It
was created with the help of
Dallas High School students
and technology education
teacher Marty OHora.
My children created the
Mountaineer design, said
Chad Lojewski, a foundation
board member.
Lojewski gave the design to
OHora, and the students
worked on the project between
class assignments on a volun-
teer basis.
We can only do so much as a
foundation, and to have this
kind of engagement so quickly
was great, said Lojewski.
Lojewski said Gerard Geise,
owner of Dallas Center Hard-
ware, donated paint for the pro-
ject and school officials, such as
middle school principal Tho-
mas Duffy, even helped in the
signs creation.
We had complete support
from administration, he said.
There were a lot of people in-
volved.
Geise said the sign ties the
Dallas Foundation and the dis-
trict in with the community.
The idea of the Dallas Moun-
taineer has been around since
the 1960s, and now here he is
brought to life, said Geise.
Lojewski said the goal of the
foundation is to support stu-
dents within the district,
whether it be by providing sup-
plies or creating scholarships,
and he hopes the community
will see it as a worthy cause.
People get cautious during
this kind of economy, and hope-
fully we can bridge the gap and
help with budgetary concerns,
said Lojewski.
David Simpson, vice presi-
dent of the foundation, said the
tracking sign will spur more
fundraising projects and he
hopes the community will be-
come more vocal about what
projects are needed within the
district.
They can come and ask us
and bring forth ideas for pro-
jects, he said. Our goal is to
have the electronic sign up by
this summer.
One of the several upcoming
events in support of the founda-
tion is a golf tournament to be
held on June 22 at the Mill Race
Golf Course in Benton.
BILL TARUTIS/ FOR THE DALLAS POST
The Dallas Foundation placed this sign in front of Dallas Elemen-
tary School to display its progress in raising funds for a new Dal-
las High School digital sign to be placed along state route 309.
Sign will track
progress of sign
By SARAH HITE
shite@mydallaspost.com
For more information about the
Dallas Foundation, to make a
donation or to suggest a project,
visit www.ourdallasfoundation.org.
M O R E I N F O R M AT I O N
Additional photo, page 13
C M Y K
PAGE 2 Sunday, May 6, 2012
T H E D A L L A S P O S T
The Dallas Post
Community Newspaper Group
15 NORTH MAIN STREET, WILKES-BARRE, PA 18711
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NEWS
WANT A PHOTO?
CIRCULATION
CROSSWORD CORNER
Puzzle answers, Page 12
MONDAY, MAY 7
Dallas School Board
2000 Conyngham Ave., Dallas Township
The school board will hold a work session
at 7 p.m. in the administration building next
to Wycallis Elementary.
Franklin Township
Municipal Road, Franklin Township
The board of supervisors will hold a regu-
lar meeting at 7 p.m. in the Franklin Town-
ship Fire Hall, 329 Orange Road, Franklin
Township.
Jackson Township
2211 Huntsville Road, Jackson Township
The board of supervisors will hold a regu-
lar meeting at 9 a.m. in the municipal build-
ing.
Kingston Township
180 E. Center St., Shavertown
The board of supervisors will hold a work
session at 7 p.m. in the municipal building.
WEDNESDAY, MAY 9
Kingston Township
180 E. Center St., Shavertown
The board of supervisors will hold a regu-
lar meeting at 7:30 p.m. in the municipal
building.
Lake Township
488 State Route 29, Lake Township
The board of supervisors will hold a regu-
lar meeting at 7 p.m. in the municipal build-
ing.
THURSDAY, MAY 10
Dallas Area Municipal Authority
530 S. Memorial Hwy., Shavertown
The municipal authority will hold a regu-
lar meeting at 7 p.m. in the administration
building.
T H I S W E E K S M E E T I N G S
Residents throughout Penn-
sylvania are being asked to help
feed the needy by participating
in the Stamp Out Hunger food
drive sponsored by the national
Association of Letter Carriers
(NALC) in conjunction with the
United States Postal Service.
Letter carries will collect non-
perishable food donations left
near mailboxes along their
routes as they deliver mail on
Saturday, May 12 to help stock
local food banks.
This one-day food drive is
part of a nationwide drive de-
signed to fill food bank pantries
through the summer months
when levels are traditionally
low. Letter carriers, rural carri-
ers, postal employees and volun-
teers from all 50 state and
hundred of cities will participa-
te.
Customers are asked to place
non-perishable food items next
to their mailbox before their let-
ter carrier delivers mail. The let-
ter carrier will do the rest, tak-
ing the food to the post office
where it is sorted and delivered
to a local food bank or pantry.
Letter carriers food drive is May 12
The 66th Annual Back
Mountain Library Auction
Committee will honor folks
who have helped out with the
auction over the years by vol-
unteering their time and ener-
gy to make the event a suc-
cess.
The Year of the Volunteer
will feature special memories
and stories about auction vol-
unteers through the years.
Anyone who would like to
share their auction memory or
story is asked to call the Back
Mountain Library at 675-1182
and leave their name and con-
tact information.
Information can also be e-
mailed to publicity chairper-
son Carol Sweeney at bluean-
gel130@yahoo.com.
Auction will honor volunteers
C M Y K
Sunday, May 6, 2012 PAGE 3
T H E D A L L A S P O S T
Eskimo Joe, or E.J., as his fam-
ily calls him, is a 6-year-old Pem-
broke Welsh Corgi who manages
to stay positive despite his lack of
prize-winning pedigree in the
dog world.
Hes been entered in a few dog
shows over the years, but has yet
to win a single title.
E.J.s owner, Ashley Scaffido,
entered E.J. in the second annual
M.U.T.T.S. Dog Show at Miser-
icordia University on April 28,
hoping to change his luck. He
was entered in three categories
cutest, best hair/fur and best
name.
Were keeping our fingers
crossed, said Scaffido, of
Swoyersville.
E.J. was named after a Stillwa-
ter, Okla.-based eatery called Es-
kimo Joes, near where Scaffido
and her family used to live.
We thought it was a cool
name, she said. We actually
picked it out before we got him.
Scaffido said the logo of the
restaurant features a grinning Es-
kimo and an equally happy dog
with pointy ears, which reminds
her of her own Eskimo Joe.
Hes always happy and has a
smile on, said Scaffido. We say
he has honey bear eyes, and they
sparkle when the sun hits them.
Macaroni, a pure-bred English
bulldog, lounged in the grass be-
fore the contest as his parents,
Nicole Martin and Charles
Hampton Jr. of Nanticoke,
fawned over him.
Everything about him is spe-
cial, said Martin. He loves to
kiss and eat and lay around.
Martin said ever since she saw
comedian Adam Sandlers bull-
dogMeatball, she fell inlove with
the breed.
Ive always wanted one, and
he exceeds my expectation every
day, she said.
Macaroni, who was named as
such because he reminds Martin
of a noodle when he walks, was
entered in three categories cut-
est, best personality and best
name.
The 3-year-old pup is familiar
with dog show fanfare Martin
enteredhiminseveral other com-
petitions, and Macaroni is a pro-
ven winner.
He won first place at a Hallo-
ween show at Petsmart he
Macaroni, a pure-bred English bulldog, relaxes on the grass with Nicole Martin, left, and Charles
Hampton Jr., both of Nanticoke, at a dog show held at Misericordia University.
BILL TARUTIS PHOTOS/ FOR THE DLALAS POST
Melissa Ostrowski, of West Wyoming, kisses her dachshund, Scarlet Rose, at the Misericordia dog
show.
Eskimo Joe, a Pembroke Welsh Corgi, poses for a photo with his
owner, Ashley Scaffido, of Swoyersville, at the second annual
M.U.T.T.S. Dog Show benefitting Blue Chip Animal Refuge at Miser-
icordia University.
Olive, a Maltese owned by Ann Marie Arnone, of Dallas, poses for
the judges in the cutest category.
Whos the cutest
dog in the land?
By SARAH HITE
shite@mydallaspost.com
Winners were selected in cate-
gories including biggest, small-
est, celebrity look-alike, cutest,
best trick, best hair/fur, best
personality and best in show.
Prizes included gift certificates
to local businesses and various
pup pampering supplies.
See DOG, Page 13
Supervisors told residents
during a work session on Tues-
day about new plans proposed
by the state Department of
Transportation that would reme-
dy traffic flow issues on Upper
Demunds Road.
The new plan features a
throughway from Upper De-
munds Road through township
property to State Route 309,
which would have a traffic light
at the intersection.
Part of Upper Demunds Road
between that intersection and
the intersection with Hilde-
brandt Road would be cut off
from public use.
Supervisor Liz Martin said the
new plan would cost about $1.5
million more than the original
plan, and state officials wanted
township input before moving
forward with the options.
The original plan was to cre-
ate an extension of Upper De-
munds Road between the Coun-
try Club Shopping Center and
M&T Bank, which would re-
quire a traffic light once the road
met Route 309.
Township Engineer Thomas
Doughton said the new option
would be a safer choice because
it would eliminate the S-turn
from Route 309 to Upper De-
munds Road and provide sig-
nalized access to the township
building.
He also said it would increase
the distance between the two
traffic signals, which would also
increase safety.
Doughton said the plan would
need to be approved by the
township planning commission
if it were chosen for the project.
The project is in conjunction
with plans to create a round-
about in the five-corners area of
Dallas Borough. Martin said be-
cause of the connection of the
projects, PennDOT hopes to
complete the Upper Demunds
Road portion before the end of
next year when work is sched-
uled to begin in the borough.
In other news
Township Emergency Man-
agement Agency Director Alan
Pugh is still researching prices
for emergency alert systems for
residents.
He said there is currently a
county system at Luzerne.alert-
pa.org that features Dallas
Township as an alert topic, and
alerts would be sent through e-
mail and text messages.
Pugh also said a 911 call was
received on April 27 concerning
loud noises coming from the
Chief Gathering LLC pipeline
construction project. He said the
noises were made from a grinder
that was part of the construction
process.
The project includes building
a pipeline to connect to the
Transco interstate pipeline near
the Dallas School District cam-
pus off Hildebrandt Road.
Supervisors will continue to
research whether an independ-
ent audit of township finances is
a worthwhile venture.
Supervisor Bill Grant said it
would be helpful for Martin and
D A L L A S T O W N S H I P
Supervisors discuss
PennDOT project
By SARAH HITE
shite@mydallaspost.com
See TRAFFIC, Page 13
New efforts at Dallas Elemen-
tary School are bringing back
the importance of character de-
velopment among little ones
and their teachers.
Two years ago, the school be-
gan working with the Ambassa-
dor Company, which provides
character development books
and materials for students in
first and fourth grades. The
company works with local busi-
nesses for donations so the ma-
terials can be provided at no
cost to the school district.
I found this program almost
by accident, when the district
first started with the budget
cuts, said Principal Tom Trav-
er.
He said the books Dallas Ele-
mentary received last year were
kept in good condition so the
new books donated this year
will be sent to Wycallis Elemen-
tary for use by students there.
The books feature lessons
such as being and doing ones
best, manners, responsibility,
friendship, family, poison con-
trol and other topics.
The program also features an
interactive website that works
with the books, so students can
continue their learning at
home.
It solidifies what were
teaching them at school, Trav-
er said of the books.
Traver said this is all part of a
school-wide positive behavior
program he started at the
school in his second year as
principal. He said the program
was spurred by ongoing behav-
ior issues, such as seeing chil-
dren use technology in a nega-
tive manner.
Children have no break from
each other anymore, he said.
They used to have the sum-
mer, with no phones or Inter-
net, and they had limited social
interaction. Now they have un-
limited social interaction, with
cell phones. iPods, computers
theres always someone there,
and its too much.
Traver said little lessons be-
came imbedded into the curri-
culum in order to teach kids to
be more tolerant of one anoth-
er. After years of rewarding stu-
dents, he formed a committee
of teachers and guidance coun-
selors to create a more positive
environment in which students
could learn.
Teachers created their own
forms of positive behavior tac-
tics, including reward systems
for performing good deeds.
Traver has seen the results of
this hidden curriculum
through decreased disciplinary
referrals and students interac-
ing with one another during
lunch and recess periods.
Now the school is working on
a resurgence of the positive be-
havior program, thanks to prin-
cipal intern Mark Adams. The
Niceness is Priceless cam-
paign is depicted as a rainbow
with each color representing a
character trait students learn in
each grade.
A large rainbow has been
painted in the cafeteria to re-
mind students of the lessons,
Dallas Elementary fourth-grade students Anna Samanas, left,
and Todd Phillips demonstrate how to greet each other with a
handshake in front of a hand-painted sign at the school remind-
ing all to be more courteous to each other.
CHARLOTTE BARTIZEK PHOTOS/ FOR THE DALLAS POST
Dallas Elementary School students Jacob Esposito, left, and
Dylan Hakim are reminded daily to be courteous and respectful
of each other by hand-made posters painted throughout the
school.
Developing character at an early age
Local businesses that sponsored the Ambassador Program at Dallas
Elementary School are:
Bruce Goeringer Family Dentistry
Nick of Time Printing LLC
Nancy Balutis
Hildebrandt Learning Center
Thomas Family Markets
J & J Deli
Leggios Italian Ristorante
Tony DeCosmo/Grotto Pizza
Valentines Jewelry
P R O G R A M S P O N S O R S By SARAH HITE
shite@mydallaspost.com
See AGE, Page 13
C M Y K
PAGE 4 Sunday, May 6, 2012
T H E D A L L A S P O S T
BACK MOUNTAIN BOWL
Memorial Hwy Dallas 675-5026
Eat in and Take Out!
Sicilian Pizza Wings
Hoagies and More!
You stopped to smell the flowers
now stop and see us.
Af ter-Hour s Care
Allergy season is here and the Careworks After-Hours clinics in MountainTop and Dallas are here
to help. Our providers treat injuries or illnesses that require immediate treatment, but may not be
serious enough to warrant an emergency room visit. Even better, our centers welcome both Geisinger
patients and those who have never visited us before.
For care when you need it most, visit Geisinger Careworks After-Hours in MountainTop or in Dallas.
Visit us online at mycareworks.com and mycareworks.com/facebook.
Most major insurances accepted, cash and credit welcome.
Hours
Monday Friday 5 pm 11 pm
Saturday Sunday 9 am 9 pm
Careworks After-Hours - MountainTop
229 South Mountain Blvd.
Mountain Top, PA 18707
Phone: 570-474-5847
Fax: 570-474-6952
Careworks After-Hours - Dallas
114 Lt. Cleary Drive
Dallas, PA 18612
Phone: 570-255-1178
Fax: 570-255-1174
7
4
9
8
7
2
at the
Back Mountain Memorial Library
Mon, Tues, Th 1pm-7pm
Wed 10pm-7pm
Fri 1pm-5pm Sat 10am-2pm
675-1182
The best book bargains in
Luzerne County
3200 Memorial Hwy.
Dallas
Register for 2012-2013
Openings still available
Full Day Kindergarten
AM and PM
Preschool classes
2 Day Nursery School
3 or 5 Day Preschool
Extended Day PreK Option
AM Dallas
Kindergarten Extension
For more information
Call 675-1220
Licensed by
PADept of Education
BACON Dolores A. (Wil-
liams), 96, of Dallas, died Sat-
urday, April 21, 2012, in the
Meadows Nursing Home, Dal-
las.
Surviving is her daughter,
Holly Beuret.
BARNA - Sophia J., of Dal-
las, died on Sunday, April 29,
2012, at the Meadows Nursing
Center, Dallas, on her 90th
birthday.
She was born in Wilkes-
Barre on April 29, 1922, and
was a graduate of the James M.
Coughlin High School. She
served in the U.S. Coast Guard
as a Seaman First Class during
World War II and was honor-
ably discharged in 1945.
She received a certificate
from the Fine Arts School of
Sewing in Wilkes-Barre. She
also received a diploma from
the Wyoming Valley School of
Garment Manufacturing Inc.
in 1952.
She completed 1,260 hours
in the course of Power Sewing
Machine Operations. She then
pursued a career as a seam-
stress and also was a nurses
aide for many years until her
retirement.
She was a member of The
Holy Assumption of Saint Ma-
ry Byzantine Catholic Church,
North Main Street, Wilkes-
Barre. She was involved with
St. Nicholas Apostolate Ros-
ary and the Ladies First Ca-
tholic Slovak Association. She
was a member of the Plains
American Legion Post 558, the
Joseph E. Colon Post.
Surviving are her sons, Jo-
seph G., Wapwallopen; Robert
J., Dallas; James J., Harveys
Lake; seven grandchildren;
four great-grandchildren.
EVANS - James Monroe
Monty III, died Sunday,
April 15, 2012, in Savannah,
Georgia, where he resided.
He was born June 7, 1943.
He worked for E. Leitz Inc. of
Wetzlar, Germany promoting
and marketing the Leica Cam-
era, both in the United States
and abroad. He purchased
Bantes Roost in Luzerne, con-
verting it into the infamous
Montys Toby Creek Inn in
1980.
It was during this time he
penned the popular Monty
Says in The Times Leader
personal column.
He was an active member of
numerous local business orga-
nizations, including Rotary In-
ternational, and the PA Tavern
Association (Past President.)
For many years, he was a vol-
unteer and auctioneer for the
Back Mountain Memorial Li-
brary Auction and served as its
chairman in 1985 and 1991. He
was a lifetime member of the
National Rifle Association and
Ducks Unlimited.
Surviving is his son, James
Monroe Evans, of Swoyers-
ville.
GROMNIAK - George S. Jr.,
75, of Hunlock Creek, died
Wednesday, April 25, 2012, at
the Veterans Administration
Medical Center, Wilkes-Barre.
He was born March 29, 1937,
in Nanticoke and served in the
U.S. Army from1954-1974 dur-
ing the Korean Conflict and
the Vietnam Era. His service
included three tours of duty in
Germany, Korea Vietnam
where he was wounded in bat-
tle.
Following his 20 plus years
of service in the Army, he
served as the Chief of Food
Production and Services for 12
years at the VA Medical Cen-
ter, Wilkes-Barre.
He was a life member of Dis-
abled American Veterans, the
American Legion Post 350 in
Nanticoke and the Lions Club
in Lake Silkworth. He served
as an usher at Our Lady of
Mount Carmel Church, Lake
Silkworth, and was also in-
volved in youth sports
throughout his life.
Surviving are his wife of 49
years, the former Dorothy Ro-
manowski; children, David J.,
of Hunlock Creek; Kimberly A.
Casey, of Denville, N.J.; Gary
G., of Watsontown; Cheryl L.,
of Hunlock Creek; two grand-
children; a brother, a sister,
nieces and nephews.
Memorial donations to the
Janet Weiss Childrens Hospi-
tal, Geisinger Medical Center,
100 North Academy Ave., Dan-
ville, PA 18722.
JONES - Hugh IV, of Harveys
Lake, formerly of Edwards-
ville, died Wednesday, April
25, 2012, at home.
He was born January 2,
1932, was educated in the Ed-
wardsville school system and
graduated from Wyoming
Seminary, class of 1949, where
he was captain of the football
team. He attended Penn State
University, where he was a
member of the football and
boxing teams and graduated
from Eckels College of Mortu-
ary Science in Philadelphia.
He enlisted in the U. S. Ma-
rine Corps in 1952, serving
during the Korean conflict. He
owned and operated the Hugh
Jones Funeral Home in Ed-
wardsville and later in King-
ston as the fourth generation
of his family until his retire-
ment.
He was a life member and
trustee of the Franklin Hose
Co. 2 in Edwardsville and
served as fire chief in Ed-
wardsville for 35 years. He was
one of the founders of the Ed-
wardsville Fire and Ambu-
lance Association and first
president of the unit, com-
mander of the West Side Mu-
tual Aid Association for many
years, member of the Luzerne
County Fire Chiefs Associ-
ation and Six County Fire As-
sociation.
He was a member of Dr. Ed-
wards Memorial Congrega-
tional Church in Edwardsville
and formerly a trustee. He at-
tended Evans Falls Methodist
Church.
He was a member of the
Kingston Lodge 395 F. & A.M.,
American Legion Post 395 of
Kingston, Irem Temple, Board
of Directors of Peoples Na-
tional Bank in Edwardsville
for 30 years and served as sec-
retary of the board. He was for-
merly the security chief at the
West Side Mall.
Surviving are his wife of 58
years, the former Marilyn L.
Llewellyn; daughter, Janet
Jones Rosenbaum, of Shaver-
town; son, Hugh V, of Harveys
Lake; four grandchildren; a
sister, Kay Ann Sutcliffe, of
Florida.
Memorial donations to St.
Jude Childrens Research Hos-
pital , c/o Attorney John Mos-
es, 120 S. Franklin St., Wilkes-
Barre, PA18701 or SPCA of Lu-
zerne County, 524 E. Main St.,
Wilkes-Barre, PA 18702.
LIEB - Ann B., R.N., of Dal-
las, died Thursday, April 26,
2012, at home following an ill-
ness.
She was born in the Hudson
section of Plains Township on
February 23, 1962. She was a
graduate of Scranton Prep, at-
tended College Misericordia,
Dallas, and completed her
education at the University of
Texas at Tyler with a degree in
Registered Nursing.
She was employed as a nurse
for several employers and was
the Safety Director of the
Wilkes-Barre Sanitary Author-
ity.
She was a member of Gate of
Heaven Church, Dallas.
Surviving are her mother,
Mary A. Kozel Panaway, of
Dallas; her husband, Larry
Lieb, at home; a son, Andrew
Taylor, Honolulu, Hawaii; a
sister, Virginia C. Swink, Aus-
tin, Texas; an uncle, nieces
and nephews.
Memorial donations to the
S.P.C.A. of Luzerne County,
524 E. Main Street, Fox Hill
Road, Wilkes-Barre, PA 18702.
MURRAY - Irene H., 86, of
Wyoming, Franklin Township,
died Tuesday, April 24, 2012,
in Hospice Community Care,
Wilkes-Barre.
She was born in Pittston on
April 14, 1926, and was a mem-
ber of St. Frances Cabrini
Church, Carverton. She own-
ed and operated a dairy farm
in the area for many years and
was also formerly employed as
a seamstress in the area dress
factories.
Surviving are a son, Martin,
of Carverton; daughter, Irene
Wentzel, of Harveys Lake;
brother, Edward, of Carverton;
sister, Celia Lawrence, of Flor-
ida; four grandchildren.
NEWCOMB - Vivian Rosser,
78, of Shavertown, died Satur-
day, April 28, 2012, in General
Hospital, Wilkes-Barre.
She was born in Kingston
and was a graduate of King-
ston High School, class of
1952.
She was a foster grandpar-
ent for 15 years, working
through the Bureau of Aging
with the Child Development
Council and most recently
with the Hildebrandt Learning
Center.
She was a life member and
past president of the Shaver-
town Volunteer Fire Depart-
ment Ladies Auxiliary and a
member of Shavertown United
Methodist Church, its Priscil-
la Circle and was currently
president of the churchs Unit-
ed Methodist Women.
Surviving are her children,
Louise Besancon, Clarence,
Sue Holdridge, Donna Wit-
kowski, Sandy Michalisin;
eight grandchildren; sister,
Clarice Kocik; nieces and ne-
phews.
Memorial donations to the
Shavertown United Methodist
Church, 163 N. Pioneer Ave.,
Shavertown, PA 18708 or Sha-
vertown Volunteer Fire De-
partment, 170 N. Main St.,
Shavertown, PA 18708.
ONEIL - Tom, of Northmo-
reland Township, died on
April 23, 2012, at Robert Pack-
er Hospital.
He was born in McKeesport
on April 2, 1943. He was a re-
tired teacher who taught at
McKeesport High School and
later at Notre Dame Prep
School in Niles, Ill. He was a
two-term McKeesport Coun-
cilman.
He was a Custer Scholar,
consulting on books, art and
television documentaries con-
cerning General Custer and
the Little Bighorn. He served
for a number of years as editor
of the Little Bighorn Associ-
ates monthly newsletter. He
authored, edited and publish-
ed monographs and other
works dealing with American
Western history.
He volunteered for years at
the East Broadtop Narrow
Gauge Railroad.
Surviving is his wife, Alice.
Memorial donations to the
Bunker Hill Hospitals Spay/
Neuter Fund, Route 107, Fac-
toryville, PA 18419.
SCHULER - Ryan Paul, 36,
of Dallas, died Wednesday,
April 25, 2012 at his home.
He was born in Wilkes-
Barre, was a graduate of Dallas
High School and earned an as-
sociates degree from Luzerne
County Community College.
He was a personal trainer
with Shapes in the Back Moun-
tain. He was an expert marks-
man and an avid fisherman. He
helped train dogs for the po-
lice in numerous communi-
ties. He was a vet tech for
some time and a member of
the Shavertown United Meth-
odist Church.
Surviving are his parents,
Larry and Margaret Blamire
Schuler; a sister, Gretchen Pu-
gliese, Dallas; three nieces;
grandmother, June Schuler,
Reading; aunts and uncles.
Memorial donations to Blue
Chip Rescue Farm, c/o 974
Lockville Road, Dallas, PA
18612 or The Luzerne County
SPCA, Foxhill Road, Wilkes-
Barre.
O B I T U A R I E S
Senior Citizens Centers sponsoredbytheAreaAgencyonAging
for Luzerne and Wyoming Counties offer hot noon meals Monday
through Friday to people 60 years of age or older. Donations from
participants are gratefully acceptedandneededinorder toexpand
this program.
The following is the menu for the week of May 7:
MONDAY: Broiled fish patty, tomato soup, green and wax
beans, whole wheat sandwichroll, crackers, ketchup, tartar sauce,
fruit & yogurt parfait, margarine, milk and coffee.
TUESDAY: Mothers Day luncheon - Stuffed chicken breast,
glazed baby carrots, broccoli salad, dinner roll, white cake, marga-
rine, milk and coffee.
WEDNESDAY: Rosemary roast turkey, gravy, mashed potatoes,
roasted brussells sprouts, biscuit, cranberry sauce, pumpkin pie,
margarine, milk and coffee.
THURSDAY: Bag lunch
FRIDAY: Chicken almandine, strawberry spinach salad, parsley
boiled potatoes, whole wheat dinner roll, raspberry sherbet, mar-
garine, milk and coffee.
S E N I O R C E N T E R M E N U
S
taff members, volun-
teers and residents of
the Meadows Nursing &
Rehabilitation Center gath-
ered recently to bake cookies
for Jeremy Brinzo, 23, of
Swoyersville, to take with
him when he deploys to Kan-
dahar Airfield Base in Af-
ghanistan. Brinzo, a member
of the U.S. Army, is the son-
in-law of Meadows employee
Linda Haddle. From left, are
Jean Reed, Kris Lindbuchler,
Brenda Balinski, Virginia
Clark, Linda Haddle, Sarah
Brinzo, Spc. Jeremy Brinzo,
Cristina Tarbox, Meadows ad-
ministrator; Sue McHugh and
Mike Rutsky.
Cookies baked at Meadows will make their way to Afghanistan
FRED ADAMS/ FOR THE DALLAS POST
C M Y K
Sunday, May 6, 2012 PAGE 5
T H E D A L L A S P O S T
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the Annual Six Month Devotion to Our Lady of Fatima
Commencing this Mothers Day, May 13th at 7:00 pm,
the Devotions will continue to be held on the 13th of
each month through October 13th.
The Devotions to Our Lady of Fatima consist of
The Rosary, Beautiful Marian Hymns and Benediction.
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Nicole Conklin and David
Rivera, together with their
families, announce their en-
gagement and approaching
marriage.
The bride-to-be is the
daughter of Suzanne and
Robert Michael Conklin, of
Lehman Township. She is the
granddaughter of Robert and
Elba Conklin, of Jenkins
Township; Peter OKonski, of
Wilkes-Barre; and Patricia
OKonski, of Plymouth.
The prospective groom is
the son of Domingo and Ge-
orgina Rivera, of Ardsley,
NY. He is the grandson of
America Pagan de Rivera, of
Bayamn, Puerto Rico; and
the late Angelica Lugo de
Mattei.
Ms. Conklin is a 2005 grad-
uate of Lake-Lehman High
School and earned her bache-
lors degree in Business Ad-
ministration and Spanish
from LaSalle University. She
is pursuing a masters degree
in education from Kings Col-
lege. She is employed as a
program assistant and ad-
junct instructor at Bergen
Community College, Para-
mus, NJ.
Mr. Rivera is a 2005 gradu-
ate of Ardsley High School
and earned his bachelors de-
gree in Integrated Science,
Business and Technology
from LaSalle University.
He is pursing a masters de-
gree in Bioinformatics from
the University of Maryland
and is employed as a Clinical
Validations Specialist by Te-
va, Pomona, NY.
The couple will exchange
vows in September in Dover,
N.J.
Conklin, Rivera engagement
David Rivera, Nicole Conklin
Couple is planning
September 2012 wedding
in Dover, New Jersey.
Cooks Pharmacy in Shavertown was recently awarded a certificate of appreciation from the
Back Mountain Food Pantry. Fromleft, are Phil Brown, food pantry volunteer; Rev. Roger Griffith,
food pantry board president; Frank Lombardo, pharmacy owner; Carol Eyet, food pantry manag-
er; and Meagan Simkulak, Cooks Pharmacy employee.
COOKS HONORED BY FOOD PANTRY
Hilberts Tractor Store in Dallas was recently awarded a certificate of appreciation from the
Back Mountain Food Pantry. Fromleft, are Carol Eyet, food pantry manager; Debbie Hilbert, Holly
Daubert, Hilberts employee; Phil Brown, food pantry volunteer; Rev. RogerGriffith, food pantry
board president. Second row, Michelle Greim, Keith Williams, Hilberts employees.
HILBERTS HONORED BY FOOD PANTRY
Residents are gearing up for
their annual volunteer fire
company fundraiser and Me-
morial Day Parade.
The fundraiser will be held
Thursday, May 24 through
Monday, May 28 in the Sweet
Valley Volunteer Fire Depart-
ment parking lot along Main
Road in Sweet Valley.
Township Supervisor and
Assistant Fire Chief Stan Da-
vis said the four-day event will
feature rides, food and live
music.
Davis said the festival is the
volunteers largest fundraiser
each year.
He said the department pro-
vides mutual aid services to
surrounding municipalities,
some of which do not have fire
companies of their own, and
that the department hopes for
a good turnout.
The parade will begin at 1:30
p.m. on Monday, May 28.
Schoolhouse Road will be
closed for the parade partici-
pants to prepare for their
three-fourths mile hike down
Main Road to the fire depart-
ment.
The next board of supervi-
sors meeting will be held at 7
p.m. on Tuesday, June 12 in
the municipal building.
Jon OConnell
Dallas Post correspondent
R O S S T O W N S H I P
Residents plan fire company fundraiser
DavidA. Jolley, of Larksville, au-
thor of A Good Cup of Cof-
feeShort-TimeMajorLeaguers&
Their Claims toFame, announces
that 20 percent of the purchase
price of the book benefits the Pan-
creatic Cancer ActionNetwork.
The book highlights short-time
major league baseball players who
madelastingimpressionsinanoth-
er sport, succeeding in the enter-
tainment industry, setting records
orbeinginvolvedinastrangeorun-
usual occurrence.
BooksareavailablebycallingJol-
leyat 814-3385.
Jolley pens book
15 N. Main St., Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 18711 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
The Dallas Post
C o m m u n i t y N e w s p a p e r G r o u p
Deno Pantelakos, of Idlewood Drive in Dallas, calls this scene shot at Frances SlocumSate Park Looking Up. Pantelakos says it was a fine
spring day in the park with blue skies and gentle breeze.
"YOUR SPACE" is reserved specifically
for Dallas Post readers whohave something
theyd 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, PA18711.
Information must include the submitting
persons name, address andtelephone 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 toreject any items submittedfor publi-
cation.
YOUR SPACE
20 YEARS AGO
The Dallas Area Federated
Womens Club welcomed two
newmembers at its meeting last
month. They are Kathy Werner
of Dallas and Carol Murdock of
Shavertown.
Penn State Wilkes-Barre New-
ton Math Society recently host-
ed a competition for area high
school math students. More
than 70 participants took part in
two hour individual testing and
group competition held in the
Wilkes-Barre campuss Center
for Technol-
ogy. Mem-
bers of the
Dallas High
School team
are Geof-
frey Spear,
Cathy
Grossman,
Eric Leh-
man, Eric Spear, Rebecca Yurko,
Joseph Lanunziata, Marc Bar-
bose, Jeff Polacher, Paul Hopa,
Adam Jatkowski, Jessica Wal-
lace, Amy Merrill and Keith
McDonald. Members Lake-Leh-
man High School team are Ben-
jamin Fiore, Rick Matysic, Jason
Toluba, Karen Stefanowicz, Su-
san Niezgoda and Jeff Gold.
30 YEARS AGO
The Dallas Women of Kiwanis
who shared some of their favor-
ite recipes with Post readers this
week included Mrs. Reese Pel-
ton, Mrs. Robert Dolbear, Mrs.
Robert Maturi, Mrs. David Mill-
er, Mrs. Paul Selingo, Mrs. Fred
Anderson, Mrs. Clifford Parker
and Mrs. Walter Roberts.
Janice Taylor is the general
chairman of the 30th Annual An-
tique Show and Sale sponsored
by the women of Prince of Peace
Episcopal Church.
40 YEARS AGO
A spring flower sale spon-
sored by the newly-organized
womens auxiliary of Boy Scout
Troop 155 of Trucksville will be
held next weekend at Weis Mar-
ket, Dallas, Acme Market, Sha-
vertown, and at the Trucksville
Elementary School garage sale.
Committeemembers of thePet-
al-Power campaign are Betty
Laver, chairman; BettyRichards,
publicity; Marcella Hiller, trea-
surer; Mary Weir, work sched-
ule; Ruth Ann Neyard, transpor-
tation; Sophie Sodrosky, Dallas
area; AnnWalsh, ShavertownAr-
ea; and Ann Morgan, Trucks-
ville.
Reigning as queen at the ele-
gant Dallas Senior High School
Junior-Senior Prom last Friday
night was Patricia Brennan,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph
Brennan, Dallas. She was escort-
ed by Jack Willison.
50 YEARS AGO
Elected officers of Luzerne
Country Federation of Womens
Clubs at the annual spring meet-
ing Tuesday were three women
of the Back Mountain area, each
a keyfigure inher ownclub: Mrs.
Robert Brown, Dallas Womans
Club, and Mrs. John Chesno-
vitch, Lehman Club, vice presi-
dents; Mrs. HarveyKitchen, past
president of Harveys Lake Ser-
vice Club, treasurer.
Although Charlene Makar
was the only Back Mountain res-
ident to win at the Scranton Sci-
ence Fair, there were two other
Back Mountain winners at
Kings College Regional Science
Fair held on the previous day.
Awarded beautiful trophies at
Kings were Donald Miller and
Mary Demko.
60 YEARS AGO
Sweet Valley 4-H Club met at
the home of the leader, Mrs. Jo-
seph T. Battisson, Friday night.
Election of officers was held.
President will be Bonnie Piper;
vice president, Margaret Maran-
sky; secretary and treasurer,
June Wesley; song leader, Dixie
Piper; game leader, Janice Bron-
son.
Competing with swimming
teams from six other high
schools of Wyoming Valley area
on Saturday April 19 in the YW-
CA pool, Westmoreland took
second place with 35 points.
Team members are Barbara Da-
na, Nancy Schooley, Diane Bow-
man, Roseann Pavlick, Barbara
Davis, Diane Jenkins, Patty Farr
and Judy Greener.
70 YEARS AGO
Friday, May 8, the junior class
of Lehman Township High
School will present in the high
school auditorium its annual
play, Professor, How Could
You? Cast includes George La-
moreaux, Shirley Howell, Verna
Dobson, Steve Skopic, Leslie Ag-
new, Doris Ide, Edna Drabick,
Dennis Bonning, Carol Crosby
and John Klansek.
Miss HelenGaley wondistinc-
tion and a silver medal when she
came out first in an oratorical
contest in Rochester, N.Y. last
week.
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.
ONLY
YESTERDAY
By Samantha Weaver
It was British doctor and
author Alec Bourne who made
the following sage observation:
It is possible to store the mind
with a million facts and still be
entirely uneducated.
In 2007, a world record
was set off the coast of Brazil
when a single wave was caught
by 84 surfers.
Have you ever heard of a
book called Never Again by
Doug Nufer? Probably not - its
not on any bestseller lists and
hasnt been reviewed by any
Clark found someone else to
perform the song: Ernest Evans,
who changed his name to Chub-
by Checker. It made his career.
Colonel Sanders started
selling chicken when he was 65
years old, and his only goal was
to make $1,000 a month.

Thought for the day: It takes


only one drink to get me drunk.
The trouble is, I cant remember
if its the 13th or the 14th. - Ge-
orge Burns
wasnt originally sung by Chubby
Checker, though he was the one
who sent the single up the
charts and has since been irrev-
ocably associated with the
dance. The song was originally
written and performed by an
R&B singer named Hank Ballard.
A deejay in Baltimore saw teen-
agers dancing to Ballards song
and called Dick Clark, host of
American Bandstand. Clark
loved it and invited Ballard to
perform the song on the show,
but it didnt work out. Instead,
notable critics. Its quite possibly
unique in literary history, howev-
er; in its entire 192 pages, not a
single word - even basic words
such as a, an, the, of and for - is
used twice.
If you were to stack up a
million $1 bills, they would weigh
about one ton.
The Twist dance craze in the
1960s changed the culture in
America and spread around the
world. Most people dont realize,
though, that the song The
Twist, which started the fad,
S T R A N G E B U T T R U E
W H AT D O YO U WA N T T O B E W H E N YO U G R O W U P ?
I have two dogs, Hun-
ter and Kiko and some
chickens that I take
care of with my Dad.
So Id like to be a vet-
erinarian.
Grace Rushmer
Shavertown
A teacher because I
like really tiny babies
and could teach them
to roll over and walk.
You can pick them up,
too.
Francesca Ginochetti
Dallas
A super hero like Spi-
der Man because hes
blue and red and his
power is the webs that
come out of his
hands.
Max Jackson
Wilkes-Barre
A doctor because he
fixes people and gives
them needles. I would
like to give the nee-
dles.
McKenna Heffron
Dallas
A firefighter because
I get to wear helmets,
carry heavy hoses,
spray water and drive
fast in trucks.
Mason Green
Noxen
A doctor because my
sister told me they
have more play dates.
Dr. Harris is my favor-
ite doctor. He checks
my throat.
Riley Dewey
Dallas
C M Y K
PAGE 6 Sunday, May 6, 2012
E D I T O R I A L
www.mydallaspost.com
The auction block area of the
Back Mountain Memorial Li-
brary is a favorite gathering
place during the librarys annual
auction and even during the
Farmers Market, but did you
know that its also an outdoor
theater?
The library is pleased to an-
nounce that it will once again
host the popular theater group
Take the Stage Players as they
begin their second season of
community plays.
Take the Stage will present
The Commedia Voyages of Sin-
bad the Sailor at 6 p.m. on
May 18 and 19 with lawn seat-
ing.
These summer shows are per-
fect entertainment for the fam-
ily that wants a fun, inexpensive
night out and enjoys helping the
library at the same time! Tick-
ets are available the night of the
show at the door and are $3 for
children (10 and under) and $5
for adults.
This first performance tells
the story of Sinbads adventures
and is narrated by four poor
travelers. The young actors will
delight the audience with their
witty portrayal of characters
they meet during Sinbads voy-
ages, adding in some additional
antics, including awakening a
giant fish and floating away to
the Land of Horses. The story is
family friendly and told in the
popular form of improvisational
theatre.
During the 2011 summer sea-
son, the Take the Stage Play-
ers donated over $1,000 to the
library from four shows held be-
tween May and August.
Anyone interested in partici-
pating in the shows for July and
August can contact Christina
Metz at 690-5439 or visit
www.takethestagepac.com for
more information.
Auction planning begins
Auction planning time is here
and also the first call for volun-
teers! Students ages 12 and up
in need of community service
hours are reminded to call the
library at 675-1182 to volunteer.
They will be needed during
the auction set-up on Sunday,
July 1; Monday, July 2; and
Tuesday, July 3.
Adultsdont feel left out. We
want you, too! Call the library,
tell us what you like to do and
well introduce you to some auc-
tion fun. Volunteers are also
used each night of the actual
auction. Gather your neighbors
and sign up as a groupthe
more the merrier.
Raffle tickets available
The various raffles are a favor-
ite part of the auction and,
though we have to keep some
secrets and surprises, the quilt
raffle tickets are ready to pur-
chase. This years beautiful
Thimbleberries quilt, hand-
made by Leslie Horoshko, is
sure to be a great addition to
anyones home. Tickets are
available at the front desk of the
library for $1 each or six for $5.
Donations needed
Donations for the auction, in-
cluding antiques, vintage jewel-
ry, collectibles, household items
and books are currently being
accepted at the library.
Old jewelry wanted
Spring is filled with social
events, and girls.while youre
out shopping for some new
bling for your spring outfits,
keep in mind that the library
would love to have any old jew-
elry youre replacing. Remember
out with the old, in with the
new is a great way to justify
any new jewelry purchases. You
may drop off any jewelry dona-
tions in the special Jewelry Box
located at the front desk of the
library.
Bookshop likes books
Remember that the Bookshop
always appreciates receiving
your clean, slightly-used books,
puzzles and DVDs. The earlier
these items are received, the
easier it will be to process them
in time for the auction. The
Bookshops present sale is on
cookbooks, classics and puzzles,
which are being sold at half-
price. We are still asking you to
steal our Steeles at almost
giveaway prices.
No electronics, please
Reminder: Please do not do-
nate any television sets or elec-
tronics for the librarys auction.
Disposal of these items is very
costly to the library.
Holiday hours
The library will be closed on
Monday, May 28 to observe Me-
morial Day.
Auction block
heats up at the
Back Mt. library
C M Y K
Sunday, May 6, 2012 PAGE 7
T H E D A L L A S P O S T
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Orange Beurre Blanc Chicken Breast stuffed with Crabmeat and
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Beer Marinated T-Bone Steak, Sauteed Onions and Mushrooms,
topped with a Fried Egg. Served with Baked Potato.
E
mployee volunteers fromBlue Cross of Northeastern Pennsyl-
vania supported The Lands at Hillside Farms during National
volunteer Week. Volunteers helped trim bushes and weed
flower beds for spring planting at the Shavertown farm. National Vol-
unteer Week, April 15-21, celebrates thepower that volunteers haveto
inspire the people they help, as well as to inspire others to serve. Blue
Cross of Northeastern Pennsylvania created the Caring Corps Em-
ployee Volunteer Program in 2005. Throughout the year, BCNEPA
employees are encouraged to volunteer in the community through
BCNEPAs Progress Volunteer Day policy, which provides paid time
off for community service projects.
BILL TARUTIS PHOTOS/ FOR THE DALLAS POST
Blue Cross employees Rich Walker, left, of Stillwater, Mark Golaszewski, of Nanticoke, and Frank Pacelli, of Wyoming, work in the flower
beds at The Lands at Hillside Farms during National Volunteer Week.
Blue Cross employee Kate Orlando, of West Wyoming, plants
shrubs at The Lands at Hillside Farms as part of National Volun-
teer Week.
Lending a hand
C M Y K
PAGE 8 Sunday, May 6, 2012
T H E D A L L A S P O S T
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The Center for Nursing Histo-
ry of Northeastern Pennsylvania
and the Pauly Friedman Art Gal-
lery at Misericordia University
will present the exhibit, The
Impact and History of Nursing
Education in Luzerne County,
1887-2012. The multi-media ex-
hibit will be on display May 6
through June 29 at the Fried-
man Gallery in Sandy and Mar-
lene Insalaco Hall on campus.
The public is invited to a free
opening reception at the gallery
from 1 to 4 p.m. today, May 6.
Pauly Friedman Art Gallery
hours are 10 a.m. to 8 p.m. Tues-
day through Thursday; 10 a.m.
to 5 p.m. Friday; and from 1 to 5
p.m. Saturday and Sunday.
The exhibit will trace the evo-
lution and legacy of nursing and
nursing education in Luzerne
County and how it intertwines
with the historical development
of the county through displays,
memorabilia, artifacts and narra-
tives.
The display will highlight
memorable moments in the his-
tory of local nursing education
and nursing practice as well as
feature uniforms, nursing pins,
pictures, class yearbooks, and
rare and precious artifacts.
Highlights will include a dis-
play on the Cadet Nurse Corps
and special exhibits that detail
the relationship of nursing with
the local coal mining industry,
nursing practices past and pre-
sent and the impact of local
nursing on the areas disaster re-
covery.
The Center of Nursing Histo-
ry was founded in 2005 at Miser-
icordia University to collect, pre-
serve and make accessible
sources which document the
history of nursing in Northeast-
ern Pennsylvania. Materials are
archived in the Mary Kintz Be-
vevino Library. The center was
made possible through a grant
provided by the Pennsylvania
Museum Commission in Harris-
burg.
It was founded by the two ol-
dest nursing education pro-
grams in the area The
Wilkes-Barre General Hospital
School of Nursing, which from
1887-1974 offered a diploma of
nursing; and the Misericordia
University Department of Nurs-
ing, which has offered a Bache-
lor of Science in Nursing degree
program since 1949.
Anyone with materials they
feel would be appropriate is in-
vited to call Jessica Reeder, Mi-
sericordia University archivist,
at 674-6420 or email her at
jreeder@misericordia.edu.
The Center for Nursing History of Northeastern Pennsylvania and the Pauly Friedman Art Gallery at Misericordia University will pre-
sent the exhibit, The Impact and History of Nursing Education in Luzerne County, 1887-2012, from May 6 through June 29. Helping
to organize and schedule the exhibit, first row from left, are Donna Ayers Snelson, RN, director of the Center for Nursing History of
Northeastern Pennsylvania at Misericordia University; Vi Gommer, RN, Misericordia University alumna; Florence Duffy, RN, Pittston
Hospital School of Nursing alumna; Sharon G. Talbon, RN, Wilkes University; Sandra Knouse, RN, Wilkes-Barre General Hospital School
of Nursing alumna; Anne H. Kotch, RN, Wilkes-Barre General Hospital School of Nursing alumna; and Stephanie Turner, student nurse,
Misericordia University; second row, Audrey Cunfer, RN, Misericordia University; B. Gail Gaynor, RN, Wilkes-Barre General Hospital
School of Nursing alumna; Mary Beth Pacuska, RN, director, WBACTC Practical Nursing Program; Diane Barush, RN, WBACTC Practi-
cal Nursing Program; Jessica K. Reeder, archivist, Misericordia University; Nancy Dwyer, RN, president, Wilkes-Barre General Hospital
School of Nursing alumna; Mildred Slocum, RN, Luzerne County Community College; Kathy McHale, RN, president, Pittston Hospital
School of Nursing; Bettie Ann Rogers Morgan, RN, Wilkes-Barre General Hospital School of Nursing alumna; and Amanda Van Lanen,
Misericordia University.
MU nursing exhibit set to begin today
Four inducted
into honor society
Four Back Mountain stu-
dents from Misericordia Uni-
versity were recently inducted
into the Psi Chi National Psy-
chology Honor Society during
an induction ceremony in
Sandy and Marlene Insalaco
Hall.
Locals inducted into the
honor society include Leah
Kaiser, Dallas; Coreen Leonar-
do, Dallas; Sarah Starzec,
Tunkhannock; and Jaclyn
Tschentz, Tunkhannock.
Two participate in
math contest
Deep Patel, of Dallas High
School, and Nate Rinehouse,
of Lake-Lehman High School,
recently participated in the
64th Annual School of Mathe-
matics Contest held at Wilkes
University.
The contest is sponsored by
the Luzerne County Council of
Teachers of Mathematics
(LCCTM).
P E OP L E B RI E F S
Mericle named
to deans list
Kelly Mericle, of Shavertown,
was namedto the deans list at
Villanova University for the fall
2011semester. She is enrolledin
the Villanova School of Business.
To qualify for deans list at
Villanova, a student must be
full-time andearna semester
grade point average of at least
3.5.
P E OP L E B RI E F
C M Y K
Sunday, May 6, 2012 PAGE 9
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SHOCK & ALGAECIDE
Lake-Lehman students have
been named to the honor roll for
the third quarter of the 2011-2012
academic year.
SEVENTH GRADE
DISTINGUISHED HONOR ROLL
Nicholas Sergei Albertson
Elizabeth Bartuska
Vincenzo J. Ferrari
Rebecca Lynn Ford
Ashley Herceg
Michael Kenneth James
Emily Marie Johns
Karly Ann Johns
Alyssa Lee Kristeller
Andrew Paul Leahy
Marina Renee Malcolm
Thomas John Manzoni
Kara Pauline Martin
HIGH HONOR ROLL
Nikolas Jacob Antinnes
Savanah Rae Aton
Emily Ann Carey
Janelle Cawley
Shawn William Deeds, Jr.
Jessica Lynn Derhammer
Jay Curtis Foster
Evelyn Elizabeth Hosey
Peter Samuel Hummel
Katherine Ann Kaminski
Carolyn Anne Kerkowski
Justin Lansberry
Devin B. Lindley
Collin G. MacMullen
Matthew Richard Makara
Sarah Kathleen Malak
Maranda Martin
Sean Patrick McMonagle
Kaitlyn Meehan
Matthew Kyle Myers
Sequoia Sioux Saxe
Jake David Selingo
Hailey Joyce Shefler
Katelyn Alexandra Sincavage
Cole Matthew Spencer
Katie Morgan Strohl
David Allen Thomas, Jr.
Sierra Lynn Titus
Nicholas James Wnuk
Kaitlyn Marie Young
Lauren Marie Zeisloft
HONOR ROLL
Alexis Jaye Barker
Cheyanne Brooke Brucher
Jared Michael Campbell
Taylor Lyn Cercone
Samuel Louis Ciravolo
Steven Alexander Coley
Abigail Jean Crawford
Ian Marshall Dawsey
Robert John Derhammer
Ryan James Dourand
Jennifer Lynn Evans
Samantha Lynn Evans
Kortnee Dawn Gocek
Noah Brian Gorski
Andrew Quinn Herrick
Katelynn Rose Hutchins
Glenn Cody Johnson
Devon Karraker
Dakota Jeanne Kittle
Hailey R. Kubiski
Sydney Lynn Lamoreaux
Dyllon Joseph Lee
Jacob Ryan Lotz
Krystal Ann Lowery
Tyler William Manzoni
Caleb Charles Marr
Rachel Marie Martini
Katie Marie McCue
Emily Ann Mieczkowski
Owen James Morgan
Adam Thomas Motovidlak
Chyenne Michelle Nelson
Corrine Lynn Nevel
Jillian Anne OBrien
Daniel Issac OConnell
Nathan Thomas Pavlichko
John Benjamin Pelton
Kendra Renee Pudimott
Justin Lawrence Raspen
Megan Ann Rusonis
Sarah Christine Sabaluski
Aubrey Lynn Scavone
Ethan Gray Sensbach
Jacqueline Kay Sharon
Walkker James Shaw
Michael Joseph Sikora
Brianna Marie Smith
Kyle Matthew Spencer
Marcus N. Steele
Marylillian Stepanski
Hannah Rose Stroud
Michael Anthony Stuart
Mackenzie Rose Sutton
Kristopher James Sweitzer
Morgan Lee Thompson
Jakeb Anthony Tomolonis
Jesse Garth Tomolonis
Blake Nathaniel Valyo
Garret Tyler Weston
Kenneth Steele Wickard
Rene Evelyn Wildoner
David Morgan Williams
Tammy Lyne Wingler
Michael Frank Wojciechowski
Luke Angus Yaple
Connor Zekas
EIGHTH GRADE
DISTINGUISHED HONOR ROLL
Kaley Ann Egan
Julia Therese Hutsko
Rachel Jean Malak
Michael Gary Minsavage
Lindsay Elizabeth Pembleton
Catherine Ann Rose
Clayton Atwood Vasey
HIGH HONOR ROLL
Jillian Lee Ambrose
Holly Cheyanne Banta
Emily Ann Bauer
Eric Daniel Bordo
Joseph Edward Chaga
Zachary Michael Corey
Lauren Taylor Cunius
Anthony Joseph DeCesaris
Julia Ellen Eneboe
Nicholas Eury
Zachary Michael Field
Dominic George Hockenbury
Perry William Hoover
Marie Rose Johns
Corey Daniel Kinney
Rebecca Ruth Kobal
Kayleigh Elizabeth Konek
Grace Elizabeth Kuschke
Karlie Ann Lobitz
Alaina Marie Nastasiak
Alexis Lynne Soifer
Megan Amelia Spess
Madison Stambaugh
Molly Margaret Storz
Katie Ann Supey
Kaitlin Marie Sutton
John Noah Thomas
Thomas Lee Williams
HONOR ROLL
Jacob Michael Barber
Elizabeth Jane Bauer
Julia Ann Baur
Zachary W. Brucher
Aubrey Lynn Bullock
Kayla Marie Carrera
Morgan Arielle Coburn
Andrew Steven Cook
Karli Anne Coole
Jacob John Corey
Courtney Elizabeth Eiswerth
Carissa Lee George
Anthony Ralph Greco
Kyra Ann Grzymski
Jared Guth
Alivia Elaine Harrison
Katelynn Marie Harrison
Charles Lawrence Hennebaul III
Brandon Douglas Hogrebe
Jacob Luke Hummel
Kyle Robert James
Samantha Kanios
Bernard Jakob Karlowicz
Colby Allen Karnes
Kyle Joseph Katchko
Sabryn Quinn Kurtz
Lisa Michelle LaBar
Rachel Michelle Leskowsky
Rachel Marie Mahoney
Karen Lynn Marchakitus
Andrew McCarroll
Connor James McGovern
Jared Thomas McGrath
Maranda Sue Moosic
Jerome Paul Natishan, III
Dylan James Nayavich
Haley Alexis Nice
Christina Marie Olson
Rebecca Sue Osiecki
Zacharia Ouladelhadjahmed
Miranda Grace Parry
Michael Anthony Peck
Nicholas Scott Perkins
Samantha Marie Rosencrans
Christopher Sabol
Julie Ann Salansky
Sara Rae Schuler
Joseph Francis Sharon
Bailey Marie Stockage
Brandon Michael Tosh
Jessica Ann Ulozas
Blaise Albert Waligun
Corey Weaver
Mikayla Elizabeth Weston
Claire Elizabeth Wilson
Chelsea Lee Witter
Rebecca Lynn Wright
Henry Joseph Zielinski, IV
NINTH GRADE
PRINCIPALS HONOR ROLL
Katherine Bartuska
Emily Grace Crawford
Noah Thomas Crispell
Hannah Leigh Cross
Zane D. Denmon
Matthew Edkins
Jason Charles Field
Sela Ann Fine
Elana M. Herceg
Philip Samuel Hettes
Shauna Christine Leahy
Nicole Marie Lockard
Megan Ann Mahle
Brittney Paige Mahoney
Matthew Granville Miller
Jasmine Mari Leilani Moku
Jenna Koury Mortenson
Neil Patrick Mras
Alexis Sophia Oplinger
Rachel Helen Pilch
Hannah Rachel Stull
Michael Avery Symeon
HIGH HONOR ROLL
Alysa Kaitlyn Adams
Natalee Marie Barker
Tyler Eric Burke
Cahil James Carey
Courtney Ann Carey
Matthew Christoph Chabala
Justus James Cole
Kirsten Anne Cope
Morgan Rae Dizbon
Emma Elizabeth Evans
Antonio Ferrari
Monica Anne Fries
Micayla Mary Grey
Caitlyn Taylor Henninger
John Joseph Hospodar
Andrew Richard Hutsko
Jeremy G. Jayne
Connor Adam Jones
Lauren MacMullen
Collin Eric Masters
Ginger Lee Mutzabaugh
Jamie Lynn Niedjaco
Julia Rose Pilch
Amanda Lynn Scavone
Adam Elijah Simmonette
Cayle Rae Spencer
Colleen Mae Spencer
Danae Sutliff
Sara Margaret Tronsue
Frank Matthew Vacante
John Thomas Aloysius VanScoy
Jacob Aaron Yaple
Christian Scott Zeisloft
Ronald Jude Ziomek
HONOR ROLL
Melissa Lyne Anthony
Crystal Janice Audia
Aleaha Marie Blazick
Jade Amber Butler
Jared Marcus Casaldi
Matthew Jack Cragle
Daniel Xavier Cross
Kenley Maria Cutter
Anna Margaret DeFranco
Derek Mark Dragon
Kaitlyn Evans
Emily Galasso
Jessica Robin Geiger
Morgan Lynne Goodrich
Jessica Elizabeth Harvey
Cory Logan Hoyt
Amy Lynn Ide
Katrina Lee Joyce
Mercedes Keller
Jared Adam Kepner
Shawn Michael Kidd
Kierra Ashlyn Kimble
Brandon James Kozlowski
Hayley Lynn Kozlowski
John Anthony Labatch
James Scott Loefflad
Tiffani Danielle Malinowski
Eric Alan Masters
Natalie Mae McCue
Sade Elizabeth Miller
Marissa Kate Miscavage
Robert James Nayavich
Haley Helen Novitski
Anna Joy OConnell
Tessa Mary Paul
Benjamin Peter Pilch
Carolyn Price
Thomas Richard Pudimott
Isabel Sanchez
Joshua Robert Sayre
Eliana G. Sicurella
Staci Mae Stine
Bethany Lynne Taylor
John David Tomasura
Korri Rae Wandel
TENTH GRADE
PRINCIPALS HONOR ROLL
Michelle Ash
Cassia Rose Cole
Nicholas Joseph Egan
Brittany Faux
Christopher Michael Herrick
Kaylee Ann Hillard
Anna Michelle James
Calvin Elliot Karnes
Meghan Elizabeth Maccarone
Emily Mae Malak
Ashley Rose Rood
Megan Elizabeth Sorber
Kelly Ann Sweeney
Alyssa Rae Talacka
Amy Joi Williams
Lindsay Nicole Williams
HIGH HONOR ROLL
Maria Anna Chinikaylo
Adam Taylor Dizbon
Austin Charles Harry
Alexander Charles Hoyt
Dustin Daily Jones
Olivia Taylor Kojadinovich
Stephanie Nicole Konek
Kahli Kotulski
Jodan S. Lindley
Courtney E. McMonagle
Lacey Raye Miller
Brooke Anne OBrien
Jason Patrick Patterson
Rene Suzanne Rismondo
Kyle Jacob Romanofski
Alexander Thomas Scott
Symantha Susan Sharon
Tracy Lynn Snyder
Daniel A. Stefanowicz
Vincent Frederick Williamson
HONOR ROLL
Brittany Marie Acevedo
Douglas Lee Albertson
Emily Mae Anglovich
Rachel Nicole Anthony
Benjamin Michael Attanasio
Emily Joy Barber
Scott Michael Bean
Danielle Rae Belcher
Joshua William Bevan
Tyler R. Bonner
Brady Robert Butler
Grant A. Calkins
R-E-Onna Elizabeth Canfield
Gregg John Ciravolo
Desirae Leigh David
Victoria Marie DeCesaris
Robert Brandon Fowler
Peter Henry Groblewski
Adeline Eve Hannigan
Zebulon Harrison
Alexis Elizabeth Harry
Montana Marie Higgins
Shoshana Marie Mahoney
Timothy Vincent Marchakitus
David Allen Oliver
Katelyn Anne Pelton
Dylan Robert Pudimott
Kolbie Renee Rodriguez
Anthony Shaffer
Emily Anne Sutton
Brinley Elizabeth Williams
Joseph John Wojcik III
Robert William Wright III
ELEVENTH GRADE
PRINCIPALS HONOR ROLL
Joel Austin
Sarah M. Bedford
Thomas D. Boyle
Jason Daron
Megan A. Davis
Christopher N. Edkins
Carly L. Grombel
Katie E. Heindel
Rachel E. Hohol
Ashley D. Jackson
Jared M. James
Amanda L. Mathers
Karli A. OBrien
Samantha M. Sabol
Molly F. VanScoy
Bethany Joi Williams
Karen P. Yamrick
Kaitlyn Yoniski
Dustin Zeiler
HIGH HONOR ROLL
Mark M. Bilbow
John Patrick Butler IV
Cody M. Derhammer
Tristan Ryder Fry
William T. Hillman
Lake-Lehman Honor Roll is announced
See HONOR ROLL, Page 10
C M Y K
PAGE10 Sunday, May 6, 2012
T H E D A L L A S P O S T
Brandon Nathaniel Kelley
Samantha J. Lindley
Emily Maculloch
Samantha A. ONeill
Sierra S. Pall
Jeremy W. Prater
Cody Christopher Spriggs
HONOR ROLL
Ryan Christian Akins
Connor Balloun
Ashlee M. Barker
Kayley Bedford
Kenneth Wayne Besecker
Zachary D. Bevan
Emily Blaski
Victoria E. Cadwalader
Jessica L. Campbell
Jeffrey T. Carter
Christie Cawley
Zachary T. Chabala
Michelle Chappell
Piotr Chrzanowski
Jarod J. Ciehoski
Jolisa Raquel Copeman
Miranda Evan Dembowski
Kayla D. Denmon
Karli Ann Doran
Michael Robert Ego
Nicole C. Ford
Michael Cole Hartman
Brent Hizny
Shalynn R. Honeywell
Robert H. Ide
Kassie R. Keiper
Alyssa A. Kobal
Genevieve Konopinski
Colin E. Kovalchek
Shane Christopher Kreller
Michael J. Labatch
Megan M. Lee
Craig Michael Manzoni
Alesha Martin
Kayla Ann Martin
Kevin Charles Masters
Mark Navin
Donald W. Nevel III
Abraham Caleb OConnell
Nicole Marie OConnor
Eric R. Ottaviani
Katrina M. Patla
Rachel Runner
Catherine A. Salaway
Donald J. Scavone III
Brian P. Sisk Jr.
Sarah N. Stacey
Tyler Stein
Cassandra Marie Stevens
Kendra Nichole Stine
Kieran C. Sutton
Deanna Marie Szabo
Kasey Rebecca Wasylyk
TWELFTH GRADE
PRINCIPALS HONOR ROLL
Kristen Dicton Boyle
Bryan P. Carter
Pawel Chrzanowski
Connor Ian Daly
Shelby Jean Foster
Matthew Joseph Gorski
Callie M. Grey
Rachel Holena
Kevin T. Katchko, Jr.
Michael Thomas Kiwak
Michelle Lipski
Marissa L. Moosic
Nathan Rinehouse
Raine C. Scott
Nikki Sutliff
Taryn E. Talacka
Alexis P. VanFleet
HIGH HONOR ROLL
Julia A. Bilbow
Joseph Charles Brandenburg
Hope Dante, Sara Elizabeth Davis
Jay Brendan Dawsey
Kyle J. Fine
Victoria Ann Frederick
Ryan C. Hoyt
Alexandra Samantha Jayne
Jonathan Dennis King
Kayla R. Koziol
Emily Anne Leskowsky
Carol F. Mosier
Jared L. Novitski
Tiffany Celia Oplinger
Mikayla O. Orrson
Amanda Rodriguez-Teutonico
Rebecca A. Rosser
Brandon Michael Scott
Vincenzo E. Sicurella
Job Thompson Stepanski
Keegan G. Truska
Paige Elizabeth Vacante
Carl D. Whispell, Jr.
Julia Catherine Whitesell
Daniel C. Williams
Matthew David Wolman
HONOR ROLL
Amber Elizabeth Anderson
Eliott James Anderson
Olivia L. Anglovich
Katelyn A. Ashton
Curtis James Barbacci
Lindsey Lee Bennett
Jacob Daniel Bevan
Kevin John Bohan
Sarah Jessica Brooks
John Thomas Butchko
Brittany Lee Carey
Laura L. Casterline
Amy L. Denmon
Tyler P. Denmon
David Dominick Eury
Elizabeth Farrell
Korey Mitchell Fegely
Sean Fertal
Nicole Lauren Fink
Charleen AR Fisher
Bradley Fuller
Christopher Thomas Gerlin
Lewis B. Hackling
Samantha Joe Headley
Scott P. Judson
Samantha Marie Loefflad
Zachary J. Manganella
Tyler James-Charles McGovern
Lianna Milazzo
Briar D. Moore
Hunter L. Murphy
Brent R. Oliver II
Justin Z. Partington
Sarah M. Perry
Cody A. Poepperling
Justin M. Salvati
Alison L. Sankey
Nicholas Shelley
Troy J. Shurites
Evonne M. Spencer
Kailee Taylor
Jordan Thomas
Zachary David VanLoon
Mackenzie E. Wagner
Ashlyn R. Wilson
David A. Wilson
Eric Wojciechowski
Brittney Rose Wood-Turinski
Merissa R. Wright
Joshua L. Zacharias
HONOR ROLL
Continued from Page 9
Dallas Middle School re-
cently held its third quarter
Awards Assembly where stu-
dents were recognized for
earning honor roll status and
for participation in spring
sports.
Top-performing students in
the school-wide Accelerated
Reader Program were recog-
nized. The program also in-
cluded the presentation of the
quarterly Mountaineer Mo-
ment Awards. The Mountain-
eer Moment Awards are part
of a school-wide positive, pro-
social behavior program that
allows all students, faculty
and staff to nominate any oth-
er student, faculty or staff
member in the school as a re-
sult of a positive experience
or observation.
The award is presented to
those individuals who contrib-
ute to the middle school and
who have been nominated.
Over 100 nominations were
submitted for the third quar-
ter.
Top-performing students at Dallas Elementary School were recognized by the Accelerated Reader
Program. From left, first row, are Moustafa Almeky, Tabbytha Greene, Maxine DeRome, Nick White-
sell, Cassidy Muldoon, Mira Patel, Matthew Metzloff. Second row, Mr. Thomas Duffy, principal; Ryan
Hulbert, Joelle Serafin, Ann Metzloff, Olivia Kimmerle, Drake Dettore, Lauren Hudak, Kelly Whalen,
Reading Specialist.
Receiving Mountaineer Moment Awards at a recently assembly held at Dallas Elementary School
are, from left, seated, Megan Sinoraki, Tabbytha Greene, Maddie Arthur, Billy Robbins. Second row,
Ms. Kelly Whalen, DJ Brocious, Mrs. Erin Moreck, Ms. Nancy Shaw, Mrs. Romayne Mosier, Moustafa
Almeky, Mr. Thomas Duffy, principal.
Plenty of student award winners at Middle School Assembly
Ross Elementary School Students of the Building for the month of April have been recognized
for their citizenship, academics and/or improvement. They are, fromleft, first row, Chase Purdy,
BrandonRitinski, JaydenBillotti, LoganBillotti, JaydenBerry, JasenLobacz. Secondrow, LeeAnn
Bauer, third-grade teacher; Paige Eiswerth, Emma Stroud, Morgan Weaver, Sarah Rood, Maclyn
Vasey, Nicholas Mrochko, Antonio Carey, David Ferrey, Jennifer Welby, fourth-grade teacher; and
Donald James, principal. Absent at the time of the photo was Sarayah Smith.
ROSS STUDENTS OF THE BUILDING CITED
Mrs. Anita Sirak, principal of
Holy Redeemer High School,
Wilkes-Barre, announces the fol-
lowing Back Mountain students
have attainedHighHonors and/
or Honors for the third quarter
HIGH HONORS
SENIORS
Allison Banks, Shaina Dough-
erty, David Gawlas, Matthew
Geraghty, Jessica Kreidler,
Jared Kukosky, Devin Phillips,
Christina Pino, Eric Ringsdorf,
Kirby Smith, Raymond Stem-
rich, Tara Stephens, Michael
Terninko, Erin Williams, and
Olivia Zurad.
JUNIORS
Matthew Collins, Maria Sara
Kopczynski, Brendan Leahigh,
Michael Morrison, Matthew
Slavoski, Joseph Szczechowicz,.
SOPHOMORES
Brian Banas, Megan Banks,
Michael Boland, Michael Boris,
Casey Carty, Elizabeth DiGio-
vine, Dominique Falzone, Mi-
chele Fromel, Carl Gross, Tyler
Kukosky, Christine Scavone, Ni-
cole Slavoski, Donald Stephens,
David Tomaszewski.
FRESHMEN
Jamie Carty, Robert Dougher-
ty, Michael Gatusky, Maria
Khoudary.
HONORS
SENIORS
Michael Banas, Ariana Bren-
nan, Ryan English, Alexandra
Griswold, Paige Makowski,
Alyssa Miller.
JUNIORS
Vincent Amarando, Geetika
Khanna, Nicholas McCarroll.
SOPHOMORES
Brian Geraghty, Emily Kabal-
ka, John Kane, Margarete Ku-
kosky, Chase Makowski, Sara
Mirra, Lucille Reilly, Patrick Se-
rino, and Zoe Zarola.
FRESHMEN
Thomas Calpin, Jennifer
Ringsdorf, Adriana Wesolowski.
Holy Redeemer honor roll listed
Dallas Middle School will hold
its annual orientation program
for parents of current fifth-grade
students at 7 p.m. on Monday,
May14 inthe middle school audi-
torium.
Principal Thomas Duffy will
overviewthe sixth-grade curricu-
lum and overall middle school
culture. Middle school guidance
counselors Raelene Daring and
Michael Shevock will discuss the
role of the guidance department
at the middle school.
A question and answer session
will also be included. The hour-
long auditorium program will be
followed with small group tours
of the building.
All parents of current fifth-
grade students who will attend
the middle school next school
year are encouraged to attend.
This program is for parents as
the student program will be con-
ducted separately on May14 dur-
ingtheschool day. Anorientation
programfor all other transfer stu-
dents will be held in August.
Orientation program planned at DMS
Planning an orientation program at the Dallas Middle School are,
from left, Thomas Duffy, principal; Shelly Maransky, secretary;
Lynn Wilson, secretary; Raelene Daring, guidance counselor and
Michael Shevock, guidance counselor.
LL Band alumni
plan reunion meeting
A reunion meeting for alum-
ni members of the Lake-Leh-
man Band will be held at 6:30
p.m. on Wednesday, May 9 at
Grotto Pizza, Harveys Lake.
An Open House is planned
for 1 to 5 p.m. on June 16 at the
Lake- Lehman High School.
Donations to cover costs can
be sent to Lake-Lehman Band
Alumni, c/o Virginia Piatt Ide,
65 Boyle Road, Dallas, PA
18612.
For more information, con-
tact Ginny Piatt Ide at 639-
2587 or gmide@ yahoo.com or
Mary Beth Duff Tomko at
tomko5@comcast.net.
PSU Day at Knoebels
Amusement Park
Several Penn State Alumni
Societies from Northeast Penn-
sylvania will offer a day at
Knoebels Amusement Park on
Saturday, May 12 for 2012 Penn
State Day.
The day will include enter-
tainment by the Alumni Blue
Band and the Nittany lion, a
picnic lunch, prize raffles and
more. Registration is at 11 a.m.
in Pavilion M with lunch and
entertainment from noon to 1
p.m. Penn State Party is at 3
p.m. in Pavilion L.
Admission is $20 for adults
and $10 for children. Both
include a $10 food/ride book-
let. PSU lunch only is $10.
Penn State Day t-shirts will be
sold for $10.
Reservations are due by
Friday, April 27 by calling 386-
6262.
Sem Dance Company
sets performance
The Wyoming Seminary
Dance Company will present
its annual performance, titled
Dance Portraits, at 8 p.m. on
Friday, May 11 and Saturday,
May 12 in the Buckingham
Performing Arts Center, North
Sprague Avenue, Kingston.
The performance is free and
open to the public. For more
information, call 270-2192.
Sem seniors
plan recital
Wyoming Seminary student
musicians will present the
annual Farewell/Senior Recital
at 4 p.m. on Friday, May 25 in
the Great Hall of Wyoming
Seminary, 228 Wyoming Ave.,
just north of Kingston Corners.
The students will perform
their favorite pieces for the last
time as Sem students.
The performance is free and
open to the public. For more
information, call 270-2192.
DHS Class of 1987
plans reunion
The Dallas High School
Class of 1987 is planning its
25th anniversary class reunion
for Friday, July 27 at The
Checkerboard Inn.
Any class member who has
moved from the area or wants
to confirm that they are on the
mailing list can e-mail Staci
(Robbins) Miller at left-
lane@ptd.net.
S C HOOL B RI E F S
C M Y K
Sunday, May 6, 2012 PAGE11
THEDALLAS POST
Sports
T
he Lake-Lehman junior high girls softball teamhosted Hanov-
er Area at its field in Lehman Township on April 25.
Lake-Lehman shortstop Kirsten Cope bare hands the ball after
making a stop against Hanover Area.
Lake-Lehmans Lauren Cunius makes contact with a Hanover
Area pitch.
Lake-Lehmans Jordan Hodle delivers a pitch against Hanover
Area in a junior high softball game.
BILL TARUTIS PHOTOS/ FOR THE DALLAS POST
RIGHT PHOTO: Lake-Lehman shortstop Kirsten Cope, left, waits
for the throw as Hanover Areas Hailee Bobos steals second base
in junior high softball action.
Junior high
softballers
Daddow-Isaacs Dallas Amer-
ican Legion Post 672 will hold
its annual American Legion
Golf Tournament on June 2 at
Stone Hedge Golf Course in
Tunkhannock.
Monies raised will support a
Scholarship Fund for Back
Mountain students.
The Captain and Crew for-
mat tournament is open to
members and non-members.
Amenities include an outdoor
steak dinner, beverages and
door prizes. For a $50 donation,
businesses and individuals can
sponsor a hole. Donations of
door prizes will also be accept-
ed.
For further information, con-
tact Clarence J. Michael at 675-
0400. JimBaloga is tournament
chairperson and Jim Spencer is
the Post Commander.
Planning the annual American Legion Golf Tournament for June 2 at Stone Hedge Golf Course in
Tunkhannock are, from left, Clarence J. Michael, Jim Spencer, Commander, Jean Skaff, Jim Baloga,
chairman; Ginger Spencer, Sally Mock.
Legion golf tournament is June 2
In local action, the first-time
meetingoftheBackMountainBan-
dits Girls and Tunkhannock girls
7/8lacrosseteams was ahugesuc-
cess. The Bandits prevailed, 19-8,
over a tough Tunkhannock squad
at the Jackson Township Recre-
ationField.
Leading the scoring for the Ban-
dits were Amanda Miller with five
goals while Samantha Delamater
andJordonKellyeachscoredthree.
Also scoring for the Bandits were
Julia Baloh and Katie Strohl with
twoeachwhileTaylorAlba, Jessica
Blat, Emily Masi and Julia Hutsko
eachhadonegoal.
ClaudiaLeu, KatieSnedekerand
ClaudiaWaltzeachhadtwoassists
in the game with Lauren Finnegan
and Tabbytha Greene each getting
oneassist.
In goal for the Bandits, Grace
Butler had20saves.
Bandits girls beat Tunkhannock in first meeting
Back Mountain Baseball &
Softball action for the week of
April 29:
As 6
Astros 5
Anthony Grandinetti hit a
walk-off single in the bottom of
the seventh inning as the As
beat the Astros, 6-5.
Mason Gattuso was the win-
ning pitcher as he gave up one
hit in 1.1 innings. Evan McClain
pitched a terrific game, giving
up three hits while striking out
four in 5.2 innings.
McClain also led the As with
three hits, including a double.
Josh Holdredge also had a dou-
ble and a single while Colin Bo-
wanko, Michael Collins and
Mason Gattuso chipped in with
singles.
Brody Strickland took the
loss for the Astros and Drew
Patton also pitched well, strik-
ing out six.
Strickland led the Astros bats
with two hits while Nick Koch-
er, Matt Dillon, and Steven
Newell also added singles.
Dodgers 11
Phillies 6
Michael James pitched into
the fifth inning with 10 strike-
outs to put the Dodgers in the
win column against the Phillies,
11-6.
DJ Thomas and Ben OCon-
nell combined to close the
game.
James added two singles to
help his effort. He was joined by
Ben OConnell with a double
and two singles, Henry Selingo
with three singles, and Alex Ka-
pral with three singles.
The Phillies offensive effort
was led by Adam Borton with a
triple and Nate ODonnell with
a triple and a single.
Red Sox 16
Pirates 6
The Red Sox blew open a
close game in the fifth inning as
they crushed the Pirates, 16-6.
Starting pitcher for the Red
Sox was Mike Anderson who al-
so had a 2-run homer. Will
McCrum and Josh Strausser
came in to close the game.
Pinch runner specialist Matt
Roberts and a crew of multiple
hitters for the Red Sox, includ-
ing Connor Maloney, Will
McCrum, JD Barrett, Mike Car-
avaggio, Steven and Justin Fina-
relli with singles & doubles led
the hitting attack. Tony Cara-
vaggio had a single and triple
and John Betzko capped it with
a grand-slam walk-off in the
fifth.
For the Pirates, Chris Murray
started at pitching with Justin
Marshall and Dylan Wesley
closing.
Pirates hitters were Zach
Bloom and Dylan Wesley with
multiple hits to keep the Sox at
bay. Nick Whitesell and Steven
Postupack each had one hit to
keep the momentum going for
the Pirates.
Red Sox 7
Yankees 2
The Yankees and the Red Sox
met in the teams opening game
with the Red Sox prevailing,
7-2.
For the Red Sox, JD Barrett
pitched a full game and also hit
a 3-run homer. While on de-
fense, second baseman Connor
Maloney proved to be key for
the Sox as he turned in a solid
performance for his team.
For the Yankees, David
Schuster pitched and also had
two hits while Darren Kerdesky
added a double.
Astros 5
Yankees 3
The Astros won a close one
as they defeated the Yankees,
5-3.
Mark Roginski had two hits
for the Yankees and drove in
two runs while Dave Schuster
had seven strikeouts in the loss.
Nick Kocher struck out 12 in 4
2/3 innings.
Nick Kachur and Nick Bufali-
no finished the pitching for the
Astros. Matt Dillon led the of-
fense with two hits. Adam Sut-
ton had a key hit to drive in two
runs late in the game.
Astros 7
Phillies 5
The Astros came frombehind
to defeat the Phillies, 7-5.
Nate Hazletine and Adam
Borton each had hits for the
Phillies. Drew Patton picked up
the win for the Astros. Brody
Strickland pitched well and
Nick Kocher picked up the save.
Patton and Adam Sutton also
led the offense with three hits
each. Sean Boland had a key hit
for the Astros that led to six
runs in the fourth inning.
B A C K M O U N TA I N B A S E B A L L & S O F T B A L L
Grandinetti leads As to win
C M Y K
PAGE12 Sunday, May 6, 2012
T H E D A L L A S P O S T
PUZZLE ANSWERS
Puzzles, Page 2
Kings College will host the
28th Annual Rev. Paul Farber,
C.S.C. Memorial Golf Tourna-
ment on Friday, June 8 at Mill
Race Golf andCamping Resort in
Benton. All proceeds benefit the
colleges Farber Memorial Schol-
arship Fund.
Kirk Borchert, a 1991 graduate
of Kings and a Back Mountain
resident, is the returning chair of
the Farber Tournament Commit-
tee. He is currently a systems se-
curity consultant for MetLife. In
addition, he is a member of
Kings Executive Committee of
the Century Club and a 2005
graduate of Leadership Wilkes-
Barre.
He resides with his wife, Lisa,
daughter, Rhiannon; andson, A.J.
The cost per golfer is $150 and
includes greens fees, carts, re-
freshments and a post-tourna-
ment barbecue and awards cere-
mony. Thetournament will begin
at11a.m. withashotgunstart and
will have a captain and crew for-
mat. Hole sponsorships are $100,
flag sponsorships cost $250 and
major sponsorships begin at
$500.
Five golfers closest to the pin
on the par-three holes will be giv-
en an opportunity to participate
in a Million Dollar Hole in One
Shootout. The Farber Tourna-
ment is the only local tourna-
ment to offer this feature.
For information or to register,
contact KimCardone, director of
annual giving programs at Kings
College, at 208-5900, ext. 5677 or
e-mail kimberlycar-
done@kings.edu.
Committee members planning the Farber Memorial Golf Tournament are, from left, seated, Mary
Rosto, Jim Bone, Rose Marie Panzitta, chair of gift procurement; Kirk Borchert, chair; Bill Vinsko,
chair of the Century Club Executive Committee; and Kim Cardone. Standing, Herb Godfrey, Mary
Wood, Tom Landon, Bill Runner, Kathie Daskalakes, Tom Zabresky, Jackie Zabresky, Brian Vinsko,
Jackie Grant, Freddie Pettit and Bill Behm.
Annual Farber Golf Tourney set
Jared Novitski recently signed his letter of intent to play football at Ursinus University. Novitski
was a three-year letterman and starting quarterback for the Lake-Lehman varsity football team
and starting quarterback. He is also a member of the Lake-Lehman varsity basketball and varsity
track teams and was selected twice to the All-Conference football squad. Shown at the signing
are, from left, first row, Jeff Novitski, father; Jared Novitski, Lori Novitski, mother. Second row,
Tom Rokita, athletic director; Jeff Shook, assistant football coach; Gerald Gilsky, head football
coach; and Brian Pipech, assistant prinicpal.
NOVITSKI WILL PLAY FOOTBALL
AT URSINUS
The Dallas boys tennis team
lost to Tunkhannock, 5-0.
In singles action, Jordan
Herbert (T) defeated Blake Do-
novan, 6-4, 6-0; JoshHerbert (T)
defeated Francois Ross, 6-0, 6-2;
and Rob Hug (T) defeated Tyler
Tuck, 6-1, 7-6
Doubles action saw the team
of Brent Christy / Cory Dulsky
(T) defeat Zach Downs / Alek-
sey Gitelson; 6-2, 6-0 and Matt
Stroney / Colby Rome (T) de-
feat Chris Hood/ Steve Wempa,
6-1, 6-4.
Mountaineer boys tennis team loses to Tunkhannock, 5-0
The Lake-Lehman girls la-
crosse team dropped three con-
tests last week. The Lady
Black Knights were defeated
by Wyoming Seminary, 17-3; by
Selinsgrove, 14-1; and by Mif-
flinsburg, 20-10.
Wyoming Seminary 17
Lake-Lehman 3
Mallory Wilson scored two
goals for Lake-Lehman while
Rachel Pilch scored one.
Selinsgrove 14
Lake-Lehman 1
In a game that saw Lake-Leh-
man play two players short due
to injuries, the lone Lake-Leh-
man goal was scored to Ashlee
Barker.
Makenzie Borum registered
22 saves in goal.
Mifflinburg 20
Lake-Lehman 10
Again playing two players
short due to injuries, the Lake-
Lehman team was led by Mal-
lory Wilson with seven goals,
Hannah Bonomo with two
goals and Emily Galasso with
one goal.
Mallory Wilson had seven
draw controls and Lydia For-
ster saved 19 in goal.
Lehman girls lacrosse team drops three
BMT Baseball
meeting slated
Back Mountain Baseball &
Softball will hold a board meet-
ing at 7 p.m. on Monday, May 7
at the Daddow-Isaacs Amer-
ican Legion, Route 415, Dallas.
A general meeting open to the
public will follow at 8 p.m.
For more details, log onto
www.bmtll.com.
Open Horse
Show planned
Borrowdale Acres Inc. will
hold an Open Horse Show at 8
a.m. on Sunday, May 13 at the
Lehman Horse Show Grounds.
For more information, call
Carole Malig at 675-8974.
Chicken dinner slated
Dallas Junior Football will a
chicken croquette dinner and
bake sale from 4 to 8 p.m. on
Saturday, May 19 at the Ide-
town Fire Hall, Memorial High-
way, Dallas.
Cost is $10 per dinner, eat in
our take out. To order tickets,
call Kelly at 313-3926 or email
kjcuba@epix.net.
Field hockey team
hosts fundraiser
The Dallas High School field
hockey team will host a Flap-
jack Fundraiser at Applebees
Restaurant from 8 to 10 a.m. on
June 9.
The breakfast includes pan-
cakes, sausage and a beverage.
Tickets are $7 each and may be
purchased by calling Heather
Cave at 690-3500 or Amy Ama-
dio at 262-0685 or at the door.
All proceeds will help the
field hockey team purchase a
concession stand and shed for
its new field.
Donations may be made
payable to DHS-FH Booster
Club and sent to Amy Amadio,
11 Ivy Dive, Shavertown, PA
18708.
Field hockey
camp planned
The Dallas High School field
hockey team will host a field
hockey camp from 4 to 7 p. m.
June 11-15 from 4-7 pm.
The camp will be run by
Head Coach Kylie Rosengrant
and Assistant Coach Amanda
Jez with assistance from the
high school players. The camp
is open to students in grades
3-9. Campers will be grouped
by age and ability.
A registration night will be
held from 6:30 to 7:30 p.m. on
Tuesday, May 22 in the Dallas
Middle School Cafeteria. In-
quiries may be made by calling
Amy Amadio at 262-0685 or
Heather Cave at 690-3500.
Lions Clubs
plan golf tournament
The Falls and Exeter Lions
Clubs are promoting a golf
tournament on Saturday, June
16 at Emanon Golf Course.
Cost is $300 per team.
For more information, call
388-2204, 333-4825 or 654-
7031.
S P ORT S B RI E F S
Recipes sought
The Huntsville United Meth-
odist Church is putting togeth-
er a cookbook and seeks local
recipes.
Anyone who has a recipe
they would like published is
asked to e-mail it to
HUMC1877@gmail.com.
Program will deal
with bullying
A program to help children
deal with bullying will be held
at 1 p.m. today, May 6 at the
Educational Building of the
Trucksville United Methodist
Church, 40 Knob Hill Road.
Mothers and school-age
children are invited to attend
the program. A luncheon will
also be held.
For more information, call
696-3897. A free will offering
will be taken at the door.
Cross Creek church
welcomes speaker
Bodie Hodge, a speaker,
writer and researcher for An-
swers In Genesis, will speak at
9 and 10:45 a.m. and 6 and 7:30
p.m. today, May 6 and at 6:30
and 8 p.m. on Monday, May 7
at Cross Creek Community
Church, 370 Carverton Road,
Trucksville.
For more information, call
the church office at 696-0399.
Rummage sale
planned at LIUM
The Lehman-Idetown United
Methodist Church, 1011 Moun-
tain View Drive, Lehman, will
hold its annual Spring Rum-
mage Sale from 9 a.m. to 4
p.m. on Friday, May 11 with a
snack bar and from 9 a.m. to
noon on Saturday, May 12.
Saturday is Bag Day.
A bake sale will also be held
and homemade vegetable soup
will be available for $5 per
quart. Items in usable condi-
tion will be accepted for dona-
tion through Wednesday, May
9.
Odd Fellows
plan breakfast
I.O.O.F. Odd Fellows Oneida
Lodge #371will hold its semi-
annual breakfast from 7:30 to
10:30 a.m. on Saturday, May 12
at St. Pauls Lutheran Church.
Donation is $6 and monies
raised will support Arthritis
Research and a local student
attending a United Nations
trip.
For further information, call
Clarence J. Michael at 675-
0488.
Maple Grove church
plans market, sale
The Maple Grove United
Methodist Church, 5876 Main
Road, Sweet Valley, will hold
its annual craft fair, flea market
and bake sale from 9 a.m. to 3
p.m. on Saturday, May 12.
Vendor tables are still avail-
able. Cost is $10 for an inside
table and $8 for outside. Out-
side vendors must provide
table. Breakfast and lunch will
be served.
For more information, call
Kathy Brown at 709-0289.
Mothers Day
breakfast at HUMC
Mothers Day breakfast will
be held from 8 to 11 a.m. on
Saturday, May 12 at the Hunts-
ville United Methodist Church,
2355 Huntsville Road, Shaver-
town.
The breakfast includes
scrambled eggs, sausage, pan-
cakes, home fries, toast and a
beverage.
Cost is $7 for adults and free
for senior citizens and children.
Mothers Day
Adoption Mass slated
A Mothers Day Adoption
Mass will be celebrated at 10
a.m. on Sunday, May 13 at St.
Peters Cathedral, Scranton.
Catholic Television: CTV
will broadcast the Mass life.
Planning is coordinated by
the Adoption: A choice for Life
Committee.
Bishop Emeritus James C.
Timlin, who celebrated the first
Mothers Day Adoption Mass,
will be principal celebrant for
this years liturgy.
C HURC H B RI E F S
year, even with raising property
taxes by 4.3 percent the most
the district can raise taxes with-
out the decision going to a refer-
endumvote.
The district has made drastic
cuts to its budget since Gov. Tom
Corbett unveiledthe state budget
last year, which cut nearly $1mil-
lion in revenues for the district.
He called for us to reinvent
ourselves, and we did, McGov-
ern said about the governor.
What we found out since then,
it has become an indictment on
public school education. This is
about the privatization of public
school education.Schools
arent just making cuts schools
are dying.
Tom Melone, business manag-
er, told the audience the current
trend of decreasing revenues and
increased expenditures will near-
ly deplete the districts fund bal-
ance, akin to a savings account,
this year and will leave the dis-
trict $1.9 million in the red by
2013-14.
You cannot sustain that for a
longperiodof time,saidMelone.
The formula just doesnt allow
you to go on indefinitely at those
kinds of rates.
Britt Trumbower, president of
Small Business Insurance Servic-
es Inc. in Bear Creek, said the
health care plan changes would
not affect employees out-of-pock-
et expenses.
The plan, called a health reim-
bursement arrangement, would
lower the monthly costs of health
care while raising the deductible.
That money would go into a dis-
trict account, which would cover
doctors visits, prescription costs
and other expenses for employ-
ees, but would still result in an
overall savings for the district.
McGovern said if this action is
not taken before the budget is
passed in June, more drastic cuts
will need to be made, including
eliminating four to five elemen-
tary teachers by reducing class
sizes, restructuringmusic andart
by removing two positions and
other measures that would only
save $1.39 million.
If you just cut programs, and
you cut out teachers, youre cut-
ting a set of eyes, youre cutting
experiences, said McGovern.
I believe that intelligence is
based on independent thought,
and independent thought comes
from the transfer of experiences,
it comes from innovation, it
comes frommotivation, but most
of all, it comes from inspiration.
Our teachers inspire.
School Board President Mark
Kornoski said the district solic-
itor and other attorneys are look-
ing into the matter, and he said
the district will continue to pur-
sue this measure despite the
trusts denial.
He said the changes would
need to be made by June 1 be-
cause the new health care plan,
which will most likely be a Blue
Cross plan, will need a month for
the district to enroll in the pro-
gram.
McGovern said if the district
fails to pass a budget for the com-
ing year, the state can come into
the district and make cuts to bal-
ance the budget.
The state doesnt see this as a
problem,saidMcGovern, noting
that programs such as kindergar-
ten, transportation for athletics
andextra-curricular activities are
not state-mandated programs.
The first thingtheywouldsayis,
You dont have a problem elim-
inate those. Increase your class
sizes. Then you should be able to
have a balanced budget.
In addition to making these
changes, the district has employ-
ed other cost-saving measures,
suchas offeringbusinesses adver-
tising on the district website and
within the school and using cou-
ponstosaveonproduct expenses.
If I have to have a banner upto
proclaim someones business to
save a child, I will, said McGov-
ern.
He also said the board is inves-
tigating starting its own daycare
andwantstobetter utilizetheser-
vices of the Lake-Lehman Foun-
dation, a nonprofit agency associ-
ated with the district.
McGovern encouraged those
in attendance to approach himin
person, by phone or via e-mail
with ideas and suggestions about
howthe district can save money.
The board will vote on the pro-
posed final budget at its next
meeting at 7 p.m. on Monday,
May 14 in the junior/senior high
school library.
SURVIVE
Continued from Page 1
C M Y K
Sunday, May 6, 2012 PAGE13
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dressed up like a frog, she said.
Some traveled far and wide to
make it to the amateur competi-
tion. Mark DeStefano of Chesa-
peake Beach, Md., had his 2-year-
oldmutt Rorymake the four-hour
trek to the Dallas Township cam-
pus to be entered into the con-
test.
Shes the epitome of mans
best friend, he said.
Rory is the definition of a
mixed breed shes part Bernese
Mountain Dog, part Chocolate
Labrador Retriever and part Box-
er.
A friends friend had a litter of
puppies, and she was the last
one, said DeStefano, a business
student at Misericordia. Her
original name was Mini because
she was somuchsmaller thanthe
other dogs.
The event was sponsored by
the Misericordia University Peer
Advocates, a group that fosters
programs about education,
awareness, service and advocacy
for first-year students.
Andrea Carr, of Dallas, said 31
dogs participated in this years
event and $576 was raised for
Blue Chip Farms Animal Refuge
in addition to supplies that were
donated.
Winners were selected in cate-
gories including biggest, small-
est, celebrity look-alike, cutest,
best trick, best hair/fur, best per-
sonality and best in show. Prizes
included gift certificates to local
businesses and various pup pam-
pering supplies.
Marge Bart, owner of Blue
Chip, said the event helps get the
no-kill animal shelters name out
to the public and that every little
bit of financial aid helps the ani-
mals.
It also brings all the animal
lovers together, said Bart as she
judged the cutest category. Its
great to see everyone socializing
their dogs. There arent many op-
portunities to do that.
DOG
Continued from Page 3
him to learn township financial
details through an audit. Martin
was elected in November, and
Grant was appointed in January.
Supervisors also discussed
creation of a township employee
handbook, continuing research
on an offer from a company to
buy the townships cell tower
leases and a proposed disorderly
house nuisance ordinance.
The next Dallas Township
Board of Supervisors meeting
will be at 7:30 p.m. on Tuesday,
May 15 in the municipal build-
ing.
TRAFFIC
Continued from Page 3
and other projects featuring
the theme line the walls of
Dallas Elementary.
The lessons are as follows:
For kindergarteners, pur-
ple means caring
When first-graders see
the color blue, it means ac-
ceptance
Second-graders should
know that green means trust-
worthiness
Yellow is synonymous
with responsibility for third-
graders
Fourth-graders were as-
signed the color orange,
which means respect
Fifth-graders should
know that red means citizen-
ship.
Traver said the new pro-
gram helps students see the
rewards in acting in a positive
manner, rather than dwelling
on punishments for negative
behavior.
He said its important for
students to feel special and
important in school, where
youngsters spend most of
their time, as some of them
might not always feel that
way.
Its a hard time to be in
education right now, and
were trying to keep the mo-
rale up, said Traver. I think
this program helped all of
us.
Ten-year-old Emma Sarley,
of Trucksville, regularly par-
ticipates in classroom reward
programs because it helps her
be happy and a good friend.
If you be nice and be be-
haved, good things can hap-
pen, she said.
BILL TARUTIS/ FOR THE DALLAS POST
Dallas High School students pose with members of the Dallas Foundation at the high school.
Students who helped construct a tracking sign that has been placed at the Dallas Elementary
School are, from left, first row, Kassy Wall, William Mikolaitis, Andrew James Arnoldi, Greg Straz-
dus, Jesse McLaughlin, Michaela Marek, Joe Cembrock and Zack Downs. Second row, foundation
members A.J. Bittner, David Simpson, high school technology education teacher Marty OHora,
project aid Gerard Geise, foundation member Chad Lojewski and high school principal Jeffrey
Shaffer.
AGE
Continued from Page 3
Historical Society
plans classic car show
The Luzerne County Histor-
ical Society will hold its Second
Annual Classic Car Show from 9
a.m. to 3 p.m. today, May 6 at
the Historic Swetland Home-
stead, 885 Wyoming Ave.,
Wyoming.
The show is open to any vehi-
cle, including classic cars, race
cars, muscle cars, tuners, trucks,
motorcycles, choppers and bicy-
cles. Entry fee is $15 per vehicle
and free for spectators.
The show is sponsored by
Stell Enterprises and will fea-
ture DJ Steel Dragon, 50/50, a
prize raffle and food. Trophies
will be awarded to the Top 25
entries as well as Best of Show
and Peoples Choice award.
Dash plaques and goody bags
will be given to the first 100
entries. The Swetland Home-
stead will be open for tours.
Rain Date will be May 20.
For more information, call
Mark Riccetti at 823-6244 ext. 3.
Nature Center will
celebrate bluebells
The Endless Mountains Na-
ture Center, Vosburg Neck Road
between Tunkhannock and
Meshoppen, will host a Cele-
bration of the Bluebells at 1 p.m.
today, May 6.
The event will highlight an
astounding patch of Virginia
bluebells (Mertensia virginica),
along with other native wild-
flowers. They include golden
Alexanders, red trillium, pink
and white spring beauties, and
green and purple jack-in-the-
pulpits, among others.
Rebecca Lesko, EMNCs direc-
tor and naturalist, will host a
presentation about the centers
goals, accomplishments and
future plans at 2 p.m. There will
be the nature walk along the
trails at 2:30 p.m.
Donations will be accepted
during the program.
For more information, contact
Lesko at 836-3835.
Aging program
planned at Masonic
Masonic Village at Dallas is
offering a free healthy aging
program, Memory Loss and
Ask the Doc, from 2 to 3 p.m.
on Wednesday, May 9 at the
Irem Clubhouse, 64 Ridgeway
Drive, Dallas.
This two-part presentation
will begin with a discussion on
memory loss, followed by a
question and answer session
with Dr. Kenric Maynor, of
Geisinger Wyoming Valley.
Reservations must be made
by May 8 by calling 675-1866.
Program about
garden pests slated
If garden pests are making
more work for you in your gar-
den than you would like, join
Sharon Telesky at 1 p.m. on
Wednesday, May 9 at the Lu-
zerne County West Side Annex,
2009 Wyoming Ave., Forty Fort.
Telesky will discuss the life
cycle of various garden pests,
the damage that they cause and
different methods to control
them.
To register, contact Penn
State Extension Luzerne Coun-
ty at 825-1701 or 602-0600.
WVCOC meeting
set for May 9
The Wyoming County Cham-
ber of Commerce monthly lun-
cheon will be held from11:45
a.m. to 1 p.m. on Wednesday,
May 9 at Twigs Caf, Tunkh-
hannock.
Helen Lavelle, president and
chief creative strategist of the
Lavelle Strategy Group, will be
the speaker.
To make a reservation, call
Deborah at 875-8325 or e-mail
Deborah@wyccc.com.
Square dance planned
The Franklin Township volun-
teer Fire Company Ladies Auxil-
iary will sponsor a square dance
featuring Just Us Country Duo
from 7 to 10 p.m. on Saturday,
May 19 at the Franklin Town-
ship Fire Hall, 329 Orange Road,
Orange.
Admission is $6 and food and
refreshments will be available.
Doors and kitchen open at 6
p.m.
For more information, call
333-4626 or 333-5912
Diabetes class set
A free diabetes education
class, entitled Diabetes Facts,
Medication and Monitoring,
will be held at 1 p.m. on Thurs-
day, May 10 at St. Thereses
Church Hall, 64 Davis St., Sha-
vertown.
The class is hosted by Cooks
Pharmacy of Shavertown. To
make a reservation, call Meagan
at 674-3607.
Civil War Roundtable
meets May 10
The Wyoming Valley Civil
War Roundtable will meet at 7
p.m. on May 10 in the lower
level of the Daddow-Isaacs
American Legion, 730 Memorial
Hwy., Dallas.
Speaker will be Melissa Ra-
binsky who will present her
first-person program as Mary
Todd Lincoln with a walk
through history beginning with
childhood stories in Lexington,
Kentucky, her marriage, chil-
dren, White House years, end-
ing with the insanity trials in
the year 1876.
There is a $3 fee for guests.
For more information, call Pete
at 639-1283.
Music Box Theatre
Academy scheduled
Enrollment is now open for
the Music Box Theatre Acade-
my, a musical theatre workshop
for students ages 13-20 at the
Music Box Dinner Playhouse,
196 Hughes St., Swoyersville.
Sessions begin May 14 and
students will perform on June
15, 16 and 17. Students will
learn techniques in acting, sing-
ing and dancing.
For more information, call
283-2195.
C I V I C B RI E F S
C M Y K
PAGE14 Sunday, May 6, 2012
T H E D A L L A S P O S T
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C M Y K
Sunday, May 6, 2012 PAGE15
T H E D A L L A S P O S T
100 Announcements
200 Auctions
300 Personal Services
400 Automotive
500 Employment
600 Financial
700 Merchandise
800 Pets & Animals
900 Real Estate
1000 Service Directory
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$1,995 takes it
away.
570-817-2952
Wilkes-Barre
Doyouneedmorespace?
A yard or garage sale
in classified
is the best way
tocleanout your closets!
Youre in bussiness
with classified!
Doyouneedmorespace?
A yard or garage sale
in classified
is the best way
tocleanout your closets!
Youre in bussiness
with classified!
Doyouneedmorespace?
A yard or garage sale
in classified
is the best way
tocleanout your closets!
Youre in bussiness
with classified!
TOMAHAWK`11
ATV, 110 CC. Brand
New Tomahawk
Kids Quad. Only
$695 takes it away!
570-817-2952
Wilkes-Barre
412 Autos for Sale
DODGE `00 DURANGO
SPORT
4.7 V8, 4WD, 3rd
row seat, runs
good, needs body
work $1900.
570-902-5623
412 Autos for Sale
ACURA `08 TL
Type S, automatic
and manual trans-
mission. 53,000
miles. $18,959
570-479-3452
Collect cash, not dust!
Clean out your
basement, garage
or attic and call the
Classified depart-
ment today at 570-
829-7130!
WANTED!
ALL
JUNK
CARS!
CA$H
PAID
570-301-3602
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
415 Autos-Antique
& Classic
CHEVY 30 HOTROD COUPE
$49,000
FORD 76 THUNDERBIRD
All original $12,000
MERCEDES 76 450 SL
$24,000
MERCEDES 29
Kit Car $9,000
(570) 655-4884
hell-of-adeal.com
MAZDA `88 RX-7
CONVERTIBLE
1 owner, garage
kept, 65k original
miles, black with
grey leather interior,
all original & never
seen snow. $7,995.
Call 570-237-5119
MERCEDES-BENZ
`73 450SL
Convertible with
removable hard top,
power windows, AM
/FM radio with cas-
sette player, CD
player, automatic, 4
new tires. Cham-
pagne exterior; Ital-
ian red leather inte-
rior inside. Garage
kept, excellent con-
dition. Reduced
price to $26,000.
Call 570-825-6272
MERCURY `79
ZEPHYR
6 cylinder
automatic.
52k original miles.
Florida car. $1500.
570-899-1896
OLDSMOBILE
`68
DELMONT
Must Sell!
Appraised
for $9,200
All original
45,000 miles
350 Rocket
engine
Fender skirts
Always
garaged
Will sell for
$6,000
Serious
inquires only
570-
690-0727
421 Boats &
Marinas
GRUMMAN 95 DEEPV
16 48hp Evinrude
50 lb thrust electric
motor. All tackle
and life vests
included. Live well,
fish finder. $4,000
570-579-3975
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
FREIGHTLINER 96
FL70
5.9L CUMMINS,
6 speed, 24 box
with tail gate.
26000 lb.
$6995.00 or BO
570-655 2804
439 Motorcycles
BMW 07 K1200 GT
Low mileage. Many
extras. Clean.
$9,000
(570) 646-2645
Looking for the right deal
on an automobile?
Turn to classified.
Its a showroom in print!
Classifieds got
the directions!
BMW 2010 K1300S
Only 460 miles! Has
all bells & whistles.
Heated grips, 12 volt
outlet, traction con-
trol, ride adjustment
on the fly. Black with
lite gray and red
trim. comes with
BMW cover, battery
tender, black blue
tooth helmet with
FM stereo and black
leather riding gloves
(like new). paid
$20,500. Sell for
$15,000 FIRM.
Call 570-262-0914
Leave message.
439 Motorcycles
HARLEY 07
SCREAMING EAGLE
DYNA
Assembled by
Custom Vehicle
Operations. Very
Unique, Fast Bike.
1800cc. 10,000
miles. Performance
Rinehart pipes,
comfortable
Mustang seat with
back rest and
detachable rack ,
Kuryakyn pegs and
grips, color
matched frame, SE
heavy breather air
filter comes with
HD dust cover and
gold CVO owners
key. Excellent
condition. Silver
Rush/ Midnight
Black. Asking
$13,500
Call Ron @
570- 868-3330
LINEUP
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INCLASSIFIED!
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in classified
is the best way
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Youre in bussiness
with classified!
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
HARLEY DAVIDSON `07
Road King Classic
FLHRC. Burgundy /
Cream. 6 speed.
Cruise control. Back
rests, grips, battery
tender, cover. Willie
G accessories.
19,000miles. $13,250.
Williamsport, PA
262-993-4228
HARLEY DAVIDSON
80
Soft riding FLH.
King of the High-
way! Mint origi-
nal antique show
winner. Factory
spot lights, wide
white tires,
biggest Harley
built. Only
28,000 original
miles! Never
needs inspec-
tion, permanent
registration.
$7,995 OBO
570-905-9348
439 Motorcycles
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
Boat? Car? Truck?
Motorcycle? Air-
plane? Whatever it
is, sell it with a
Classified ad.
570-829-7130
439 Motorcycles
YAMAHA 97
ROYALSTAR 1300
12,000 miles. With
windshield. Runs
excellent. Many
extras including
gunfighter seat,
leather bags, extra
pipes. New tires &
battery. Asking
$4,000 firm.
(570) 814-1548
Job Seekers are
looking here!
Where's your ad?
570-829-7130 and
ask for an employ-
ment specialist
442 RVs & Campers
MOTORHOME
COACHMAN
2005 ENCORE
380DS 15,500
miles Cat engine,
Allison Auto trans,
New Tires, New
Aluminum Wheels,
new Brakes
Satellite antenna.
Has R-TITLE
repaired in 2008.
perfect condi-
tion.$74,500.
Any Questions call
570-655 0804
451 Trucks/
SUVs/Vans
FORD 02 EXPLORER
Red, XLT, Original
non-smoking owner,
garaged, synthetic
oil since new, excel-
lent in and out. New
tires and battery.
90,000 miles.
$7,500
(570) 403-3016
of Times Leader
readers read
the Classied
section.
Call 829-7130
to place your ad.
91
%
What Do
You Have
To Sell
Today?
*2008 Pulse Research
ONLYONE LEADER. ONL NNNNLL NNNNL NLYONE NNNNNNNNNNNNNN LEA LE LE LE LE LE LE LE LE E LE LLE EEE DER DD .
timesleader.com
451 Trucks/
SUVs/Vans
CHRYSLER `02
TOWN & COUNTRY
Luxury people
mover! 87,300 well
maintained miles.
This like-new van
has third row seat-
ing, power side &
rear doors. Eco-
nomical V6 drive-
train and all avail-
able options. Priced
for quick sale
$6,295. Generous
trade-in allowances
will be given on this
top-of-the-line vehi-
cle. Call Fran
570-466-2771
Scranton
Selling your
Camper?
Place an ad and
find a new owner.
570-829-7130
MITSUBISHI `11
OUTLANDER SPORT SE
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
451 Trucks/
SUVs/Vans
MERCURY `03
MOUNTAINEER
AWD. Third row
seating. Economical
6 cylinder automat-
ic. Fully loaded with
all available options.
93k pampered miles.
Garage kept. Safety /
emissions inspected
and ready to go. Sale
priced at $7595.
Trade-ins accepted.
Tag & title process-
ing available with
purchase. Call Fran
for an appointment
to see this out-
standing SUV.
570-466-2771
Scranton
LINEUP
ASUCCESSFULSALE
INCLASSIFIED!
Doyouneedmorespace?
A yard or garage sale
in classified
is the best way
tocleanout your closets!
Youre in bussiness
with classified!
460
AUTOMOTIVE
SERVICE
DIRECTORY
468 Auto Parts
All Junk
Cars &
Trucks
Wanted
Highest
Prices
Paid In
CA$H
FREE
PICKUP
570-574-1275
533 Installation/
Maintenance/
Repair
TECHNICIAN
We are looking for
solid hard working
individuals to
become Profession-
al Technicians. Work
for Americas
Finest Pest Control
company according
to PCT magazine
and find out why JC
Ehrlich was voted
one of the best
placed to work in
PA.
This position offers
the satisfaction of
offering great cus-
tomer service with-
out being tied to a
desk. No experi-
ence is necessary
as we include a fully
paid comprehensive
training program.
Your skills develop-
ment will include
company supported
career advance-
ment and state
licensing. Qualified
candidates must be
self organized; have
good communica-
tion and computer
skills; excellent
observation and
documentation
skills; and be able to
work cooperatively
with customers at
all levels including
top management.
REQUIREMENTS
Pre-employment
drug screening is
required.
Overtime potential.
Must be 21 years or
older.
High School Gradu-
ate or GED.
We offer excellent
pay, 401K, profit
sharing, medical,
dental, vision, life
and disability plans.
We are proudly an
Equal Opportunity
Employer.
Apply in person
JC Erlich
149 W. Cemetery
Street
Ashley, PA
www.jcehrlich.com
Shopping for a
new apartment?
Classified lets
you compare costs -
without hassle
or worry!
Get moving
with classified!
542 Logistics/
Transportation
CDL-A DRIVER
Gas field/landscape
drivers plus hands
on labor required.
Operate dump
trucks & load equip-
ment on lowboy.
Deliver to job site.
Must operate skid
steer excavator,
hydro-seed truck,
etc. Will plow in win-
ter. Must have clean
driving record and
pass drug test. Top
Wages Paid.
Call Harvis
Interview Service @
542-5330. Leave
message. Will send
an application.
Or forward resume:
varsity.harvis@
gmail.com
Employer is
Varsity, Inc.
No walk-ins. EOE
To place your
ad call...829-7130
GENERAL
SCHOOL BUS DRIVERS
West Side, semi re-
tired & home mak-
ers welcome, will
train. 570-288-8035
542 Logistics/
Transportation
Drivers: $2,500
Sign-On Bonus
Home Nightly
Hazleton, PA
Dedicated Run.
CDL-A, 1 year expe-
rience required.
Estenson Logistics.
Apply:
www.goelc.com
1-866-336-9642
SCHOOL VAN DRIVERS
Must have clean
criminal history and
be able to pass a
physical exam. 3, 4
or 5 hours per day.
Please call Rick for
appointment.
PART TIME MECHANIC
Needed also.
852-1457
RELIABLE
TRANSPORTATION
LINE UP
A GREAT DEAL...
IN CLASSIFIED!
Looking for the right deal
on an automobile?
Turn to classified.
Its a showroom in print!
Classifieds got
the directions!
548 Medical/Health
CAREGIVERS
Looking for mature
& compassionate
people to work with
elderly in their
homes. Personal
care & transporta-
tion required.
All Shifts available.
Call: 570-338-2681
551 Other
Pet Groomer/Stylist
Experience required.
Must have knowl-
edge of grooming
standards for all
breeds. Must be
available to work
weekends.
Tools and uniforms
provided.
PREPPY PET SUITES
FAX RESUME TO
570-270-3720
554 Production/
Operations
MACHINIST
Food Manufacturer
Seeks Experienced
Machinist
Nardone Bros.
Baking Co.
420 New Commerce
Blvd., Wilkes-Barre,
PA 18706
Fax Resume
570-823-2581
Attn: Mario Nardone
MANUFACTURING
Accepting appli-
cations for Shift
Production Work.
Excellent wages &
benefits. Frequent
lifting & standing.
WARP PROCESSING
95 STEVENS LANE
EXETER, PA.
566 Sales/Retail/
Business
Development
RETAIL SALES
Experienced sales
person. Year
round position.
Apply in person:
Ye Olde Clock &
Gift Shoppe
Dallas Shopping
Center
600
FINANCIAL
610 Business
Opportunities
COFFEE SHOP
Turn key operation
in a wonderful area.
A must see! Deli &
ice cream. Will train,
excellent opportuni-
ty. $25,000.
570-262-1497
TURN KEY OPERATION
Located at
Wyoming Valley Mall
must sell. $125,000
negotiable. Ask for
Rob 570-693-3323
610 Business
Opportunities
FIRE FIRE YOUR BOSS!!!! YOUR BOSS!!!!
WORK FOR
YOURSELF
INVEST IN
YOURSELF
WITH
JAN PRO
*Guaranteed Clients
* Steady Income
*Insurance &
Bonding
* Training & Ongoing
Support
* Low Start Up
Costs
*Veterans Financing
Program
* Accounts available
through
0ut Wilkes-Barre
& Scranton
570-824-5774
Janpro.com
630 Money To Loan
We can erase
your bad credit -
100% GUARAN-
TEED. Attorneys
for the Federal
Trade Commission
say theyve never
seen a legitimate
credit repair opera-
tion. No one can
legally remove
accurate and timely
information from
your credit report.
Its a process that
starts with you and
involves time and a
conscious effort to
pay your debts.
Learn about manag-
ing credit and debt
at ftc. gov/credit. A
message from The
Times Leader and
the FTC.
Line up a place to live
in classified!
700
MERCHANDISE
702 Air
Conditioners
AIR CONDITIONER
large room duct-
less, remote,
11,500BTU, model#
LSU122CE. Outdoor
& indoor units, clean
& very good condi-
tion. $500.
570-388-6348
LG AIR CONDITIONER
& Heat Pump
18,000.4 SEER
R410 Refrigerant
Wall mounted, duct-
less. 220 volt. One
indoor, one outdoor
unit with remote
control. Call
570-288-0735
708 Antiques &
Collectibles
PIANO. Luis Casali
Spanish Street
Piano made about
1900. 48 wide x
23 deep, x 49 tall.
Front turn crank, a
large barrel with
tin mechanism, 55
piano notes, 5 bells,
good condition.
Asking $2000. Call
8:00 am to 9:00 pm.
570-333-4199
LINE UP
A GREAT DEAL...
IN CLASSIFIED!
726 Clothing
COAT
KENNETH COLE
Beige, size 6,
hardly worn. $75.
570-855-5385
736 Firewood
FIREWOOD
Cut-Split-Delivered
Large Steady
Supply Available
R&K Wettlaufer
Logging, Inc.
570-924-3611
744 Furniture &
Accessories
COMPUTER DESK:
Very good condition.
Black with slide key-
board shelf. $45.
570-740-1412 or
570-498-0439
*2008 Pulse Research
Call 829-7130
to place your ad.
ONLYONE LEADER. ONL NNL NNL NNNL NNLYONE NNNNNNNNNNNNNNN LEA LE LLLE LE LE LLE LEEE LE DER D .
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What
DoYou
HaveTo
Sell
Today?
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47,000
people cite the
The Times
Leader as their
primary source
for shopping
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timesleader.com
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GARAGE
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OR VISIT TIMESLEADER.COM 24/7 TO PLACE YOUR CLASSIFIED AD
Package includes a sales kit, garage
sale signs, a FREE unsold merchandise
ad, your sale mapped FREE online
and on our mobile app.
GET RIDOF
HIS STUFF
BEFORE YOU GET RID OF HIM
WELL HELP YOU
Plus a FREE BREAKFAST
fromMcDonalds.
$15
1, 2, OR 3 DAYS
8 LINES
STARTING AT
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friend.
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ONLYONE LEADER. ONL NNNL NL NNNNLYONE NNNNNNNNNN LEA LE LLLE LE LE LE LEE LE LE LEE DER DDD .
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Collect
Cash.
Not
Dust.
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Times Leader
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ONLYONE LEADER. ONL NNNNNL L NNNL N YONE NNNNNNNNNN LEA LE LLE LLE LEE LE LE LLE DER DDD .
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ONLYONE LEADER. ONL NNNLL NNNNLLYONE NNNNNNNNNNN LEA LE LE LE LE LE LE E LE LE LE E LE LE DER.
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Purebred Animals?
Sell them here with a
classified ad!
570-829-7130
C M Y K
PAGE16 Sunday, May 6, 2012
T H E D A L L A S P O S T
CALL NOW 823-8888 CALL NOW 823-8888
1-800-817-FORD 1-800-817-FORD
Overlooking Mohegan Sun Overlooking Mohegan Sun
577 East Main St., Plains 577 East Main St., Plains
Just Minutes from Scranton or W-B Just Minutes from Scranton or W-B
*Tax and tags extra. Security Deposit Waived. All factory rebates applied **Lease payments based on 24 month lease 21,000 allowable miles. First months payment, $595 Bank Fee, and $2,500 down payment (cash or trade) due at
delivery. See salesperson for details. All payments subject to credit approval by the primary lending source, Tier 0 rate. Special APR financing cannot be combined with Ford cash rebate. BUY FOR prices are based on 72 month at $18.30 per month per $1000
financed with $2,500 down (cash or trade). Photos of vehicles are for illustration purposes only. Coccia Ford is not responsible for any typographical errors. No Security Deposit Necessary. See dealer for details. Sale ends
*Tax and tags extra. Security deposit waived. All factory rebates applied **Lease payments based on 24 month lease
21,000 allowable miles. First months payment, $595 Bank Fee, and $2,500 down payment (cash or trade) due at delivery. Sale ends 4/30/12.
24
Mos.
*Tax and tags extra. Security deposit waived. All factory rebates applied
**Lease payments based on 24 month lease 21,000 allowable miles. First months payment,
$595 Bank Fee, and $2,500 down payment (cash or trade) due at delivery. Sale ends 4/30/12.
24
Mos.
Auto., CD, Alum. Wheels, Tilt Wheel, Pwr.
Seat, Safety Pkg., 1st & 2nd Air Curtains,
Side Impact Air Bags, Anti-Theft Sys., PL,
Siruis Satellite Radio, Keyless
Entry, PW, Message Center,
M
O
S.
APR
PLUS
MPG
*Tax and tags extra. Security deposit waived. All factory rebates applied
**Lease payments based on 24 month lease 21,000 allowable miles. First months payment,
$595 Bank Fee, and $2,500 down payment (cash or trade) due at delivery. Sale ends 4/30/12.
24
Mos.
3.5L Engine, MyFord
Display, CD, Auto. Climate
Control,17 Steel Wheels,
Keyless Entry, MyKey,
Cruise Control, PW,
PM,
, Safety Canopy, Air, Side
Impact Safety Pkg., Pwr. Drivers Seat, Fog
Lamps, Rear Cargo Convenience Pkg.,
Privacy Glass,16 Alum. Wheels, Roof
Rack, Auto., Sirius Satellite Radio,
CD, PW, PDL, Keyless Entry,
*Tax and tags extra. Security deposit waived. All factory rebates applied
**Lease payments based on 24 month lease 21,000 allowable miles. First months payment,
$595 Bank Fee, and $2,500 down payment (cash or trade) due at delivery. Sale ends 4/30/12.
24
Mos.
M
O
S.
APR
PLUS
Safety Canopy, Air, Side Impact Safety Pkg.,
Fog Lamps, Rear Cargo Convenience Pkg.,
Privacy Glass,16 Alum. Wheels, Roof
Rack, Auto., Pwr. Drivers Seat, Sirius
Satellite Radio, PW, PDL, Keyless
Entry, CD,
*Tax and tags extra. Security deposit waived. All factory rebates applied
**Lease payments based on 24 month lease 21,000 allowable miles. First months payment,
$595 Bank Fee, and $2,500 down payment (cash or trade) due at delivery. Sale ends 4/30/12.
24
Mos.
M
O
S.
APR
PLUS
CD, Alum Wheels, Tilt, PW,
PDL, Pwr. Seat, Safety Pkg., Side Impact Air Bags, 1st &
2nd Air Curtains, Anti-Theft Sys., Sirius Satellite Radio,
Keyless Entry w/Keypad, Message Center,
M
O
S.
APR
PLUS
*Tax and tags extra. Security deposit waived. All factory rebates applied
**Lease payments based on 24 month lease 21,000 allowable miles. First months payment,
$595 Bank Fee, and $2,500 down payment (cash or trade) due at delivery. Sale ends 4/30/12.
24
Mos.
Auto., AC, Pwr. Mirrors, Advanced Trac with
Electronic Stability Control, Side Curtains,
CD, Pwr. Door Locks, Tilt Wheel, ,
Cruise Control, 15 Alum.
Wheels,
Keyless Entry w/Keypad
24
Mos.
*Tax and tags extra. Security deposit waived. All factory rebates applied **Lease payments based on 24 month lease
21,000 allowable miles. First months payment, $595 Bank Fee, and $2,500 down payment (cash or trade) due at delivery. Sale ends 4/30/12.
Auto., CD, Anti-Theft Sys., Side Curtain Air Bags, AC,
16 Alloy Wheels, Tilt Wheel, Instrument Cluster,
Message Center, Fog Lamps, Convenience Pkg.,
Cruise Control, MyKey, Perimeter Alarm,
MyFord, SYNC, Sirius Satellite Radio,
XL Plus
Pkg., Cruise Control,
MyKey System,
Pwr. Equipment
Group, CD,
Pwr. Mirrors,
40/20/40
Cloth Seat, XL
Decor Group
M
O
S.
APR
PLUS
Steve Mizenko
Service Manager
16 Yrs. at Coccia
Rudy Podest
Parts & Service
Director
28 Yrs. at Coccia
Pat McGinty
Parts Manager
21 Yrs. at Coccia
Barry Williams
Finance Manager
25 Yrs. at Coccia
George Geiges
Service Manager
25 Yrs. with Ford
Lenny Santarsiero
Body Shop Manage
1 Yr. at Coccia
Jim Bufalino
Salesperson
19 Yrs. at Coccia
US AIR FORCE
Toni Grasso
Salesperson
9 Yrs. at Coccia
Marcus Ossowski
Salesperson
2 Yr. at Coccia
Frank Vieira
Salesperson
2 Yrs. at Coccia
Victor DeAnthony
Salesperson
5 Yrs. at Coccia
Kevin Uren
Salesperson
2 Yrs. at Coccia
Greg Martin
General Manager
22 Yrs. at Coccia
US MARINES
Joe Bobo Nocera
Used Car Manager
26 Yrs. at Coccia
US NAVY
Ginny Kutzer
Salesperson
21 Yrs. at Coccia
US AIR FORCE
Jason Kilduff
Salesperson
1 Yr. at Coccia
Mike Hallock
Salesperson
1 Yr. at Coccia
Abdul Alsaigh
Sales Manager
5 Yrs. at Coccia
Terry Joyce
Sales Manager
35 Yrs. at Coccia
Tom Washington
Sales Manager
15 Yrs. with Ford
Len Gierszal
Finance Manager
1 Yr. at Coccia
*Tax and tags extra. Security deposit waived. All factory rebates applied
**Lease payments based on 24 month lease 21,000 allowable miles. First months payment,
$595 Bank Fee, and $2,500 down payment (cash or trade) due at delivery. Sale ends 4/30/12.
24
Mos.
Auto., 3.5L V6, SYNC,
Reverse Sensing Sys., CD, Keyless
Entry with Keypad, PW, PDL,
18 Alum. Wheels, Anti-Theft
Perimeter Alarm, Sirius
Satellite Radio,
*Tax and tags extra. Security deposit waived. All factory rebates applied
**Lease payments based on 24 month lease 21,000 allowable miles. First months payment,
$595 Bank Fee, and $2,500 down payment (cash or trade) due at delivery. Sale ends 4/30/12.
24
Mos.
STX, 3.7L V6, Auto., 17 Alum.
Wheels, ABS, Cloth Seat, Air,
CD, 40/20/40 Split Seat,
Decor Pkg., Cruise,
Pwr. Equipment Group
*Tax and tags extra. Security deposit waived. All factory rebates applied
**Lease payments based on 24 month lease 21,000 allowable miles. First months payment,
$595 Bank Fee, and $2,500 down payment (cash or trade) due at delivery. Sale ends 4/30/12.
24
Mos.
Pwr. Windows, PDL, Air, Convenience Group,
Advance Trac with Roll Stability Control,
Reverse Sensing Sys., Remote
CD, Keyless Entry with
Keypad, MyFord,
Auto Headlamps
C M Y K
Sunday, May 6, 2012 PAGE17
T H E D A L L A S P O S T
Sell your own home!
744 Furniture &
Accessories
FURNI SH FURNI SH
FOR LESS FOR LESS
* NELSON *
* FURNITURE *
* WAREHOUSE *
Recliners from $299
Lift Chairs from $699
New and Used
Living Room
Dinettes, Bedroom
210 Division St
Kingston
Call 570-288-3607
Green Sofa and
Oversized chair for
Sale. Excellent
condition. $350
call 570-696-4813
LINEUP
ASUCCESSFULSALE
INCLASSIFIED!
Doyouneedmorespace?
A yard or garage sale
in classified
is the best way
tocleanout your closets!
Youre in bussiness
with classified!
Mattress
Queen Plush-Top
Set
New in Plastic
Must Sell ASAP
$150
Call Steve @
570-280-9628
ROCKER,
wood/tapestry,
$75. RECLINER,
Burgundy velour
cloth, $125.
SOFA, CHAIR,
OTTOMAN, 3
TABLES, great
for den. Wood
and cloth, all in
excellent condi-
tion. $450.
Call after 6 PM
570-675-5046
WYOMING
398 Carverton Rd.
Saturday, May 12th
8am-1pm
Toys, children &
adult clothing,
antiques, jewelry &
much more!!!
750 Jewelry
CAROL IS BUYING
PAYING TOP
DOLLAR for your
gold, silver, co
ins, scrap jewel-
ry, rings, dia-
monds, neck-
laces,bracelets,
old antique cos-
tume jewelry.
Guaranteed to
be paid top dol-
lar. WE MAKE
HOUSE CALLS!
570-855 7197
570-328-3428
752 Landscaping &
Gardening
RIDING MOWER
Murray 38702A 12
HP Briggs & Strat-
ton. 38 Good con-
dition. Needs elec-
trical repair. $375
570-696-2688
754 Machinery &
Equipment
FARM EQUIPMENT
Hay baler/ cut/
ditoner. Hay Wagon.
Corn Picker. Dirt
bucket. Disk,
sprayer. ATV. Call
570-427-4298
758 Miscellaneous
BEST PRICES
IN THE AREA
CA$H ON THE $POT,
Free Anytime
Pickup
570-301-3602
570-301-3602
CALL US!
TO JUNK
YOUR CAR
786 Toys & Games
SWING SET: Rain-
bow Play Systems
wooden swing set in
good to excellent
condition. Approx
14W x 33.5L. Con-
tains 3 swings, 1 tire
swing, 1 rope swing,
trapeze / rings
combo, slide,
Jacobs rope ladder
and monkey bars.
Also has a club-
house with pent-
house. Asking $999
or best offer. Call
570-868-5582
between 6pm&8pm
796 Wanted to Buy
Merchandise
VITOS
&
GINOS
Wanted:
ALL
JUNK
CARS &
TRUCKS
Highest
Prices
Paid!!
FREE PICKUP
288-8995
WE PAY MORE
FOR YOUR
GOLD, SILVER
JEWELRY,
COINS SCRAP
JEWELRY, Bring
it on down for a
great price.
Anything old in
good condition,
trains, toys etc.
570-328-3428
570-855-7197
800
PETS & ANIMALS
815 Dogs
BASSET HOUND PUPS
AKC & UKC regis-
tered. Try-lemon
and white. Excellent
hunters and great
pets.
(570) 490-1464
GERMAN SHEPHERD
PUPPIES
Pure-Bred. Black &
Brown. $500. Call
570-840-4243
820 Equestrian
PINE SHAVINGS
Great for Bedding
Large Steady
Supply Available
Call for Pricing and
Delivery Rates
R&K Wettlaufer
Logging, Inc.
570-924-3611
900
REAL ESTATE
FOR SALE
906 Homes for Sale
Having trouble
paying your mort-
gage? Falling
behind on your
payments? You
may get mail from
people who promise
to forestall your
foreclosure for a fee
in advance. Report
them to the Federal
Trade Commission,
the nations con-
sumer protection
agency. Call 1-877-
FTC-HELP or click
on ftc.gov. A mes-
sage from The
Times Leader and
the FTC.
Doyouneedmorespace?
A yard or garage sale
in classified
is the best way
tocleanout your closets!
Youre in bussiness
with classified!
BACK MOUNTAIN
Centermorland
529 SR 292 E
For sale by owner
Move-in ready. Well
maintained. 3 - 4
bedrooms. 1 bath.
Appliances includ-
ed. 2.87 acres with
mountain view. For
more info & photos
go to:
ForSaleByOwner.com
Search homes in
Tunkhannock.
$275,000.
Negotiable
For appointment,
call: 570-310-1552
906 Homes for Sale
MOUNTAINTOP
Move right into this
beautiful 4 bedroom
home in desirable
Rockledge develop-
ment. Many
upgrades & fea-
tures including mod-
ern kitchen with
granite countertops,
22x20 great room,
2 fireplaces, new
paint, carpet, gor-
geous 2 tier deck
& much more.
$245,000. For more
information or to
schedule a viewing
please Call
570-242-5381
WEST PITTSTON
225-227 Boston Ave
Double block.
Wyoming Area
schools. Out of flood
zone. 1 side rented
to long term tenant
at $525 /month.
Other side remod-
eled - move in or
rent at $650/month.
3 bedrooms each
side, gas furnaces,
sunrooms, large
yard. $149,000. Call
570-357-0042
912 Lots & Acreage
DURYEA
196 Foote Avenue
Corner lot, border-
ing Foote Ave and
McAlpine St. Com-
mercial zoning.
$10,000 or best
offer. Please Call
610-675-9132
941 Apartments/
Unfurnished
AVOCA
Modern & spacious
1st floor, wall to wall
carpet. Appliances,
washer & dryer
hookup.
Off street parking.
Security, no pets.
$450 month.
570-655-1606
DUPONT
Totally renovated 5
room apartment
located on 1st floor.
Partially furnished,
brand new fridge/
electric range, elec-
tric washer & dryer.
Brand new custom
draperies, Roman
shades, carpeting/
flooring & energy
efficient windows. 1
bedroom with large
closet, living room,
laundry room, stor-
age room, base-
ment & large front
porch. Easy access
to I-81, airport &
casino. Off street
parking. No smok-
ing. $600 + utilities
& security. Call
570-762-8265
EXETER
1st floor. 3 rooms +
bat h. Appl i ances
included & some
utilities. $520 +
electric, security &
references. No
pets, no smoking.
570-574-9561 or
570-696-3523
FORTY FORT
2nd floor, 4 rooms,
wall to wall carpet,
heat, public water,
sewer & recycling
fees included. Tile
bathroom with
shower. Attic &
yard. Stove & fridge
furnished. Washer /
dryer hookup. Good
location, off street
parking, No pets. 1
year lease & securi-
ty, $650. Call
570-655-0530
HARDING
Renovated 1st floor,
2 bedroom apart-
ment. New carpet-
ing and paint. Fridge
& stove. Water
Included. $600 +
security & utilities.
Call 570-240-6620
or 570-388-6503
KINGSTON
E. E. W Walnut alnut St. St.
Located in quiet
neighborhood. Kit-
chen, living room,
dining room, sun
room, bathroom. 2
large and 1 small
bedroom, lots of
closets, built in linen,
built in hutch, hard-
wood floors, fire-
place, storage room,
yard. New washer/
dryer, stove & fridge.
Heat and hot water
included. 1 year lease
+ security. $950
570-406-1411
LUZERNE
1 bedroom. Quiet,
nice neighborhood.
Off street parking.
Heat included. $525
Call 570-441-4101
941 Apartments/
Unfurnished
KINGSTON
Beautiful, over-
sized executive
style apartment
in large historic
home. Two bed-
rooms, one bath,
granite kitchen,
hardwood floors,
dining room, liv-
ing room, base-
ment storage,
beautiful front
porch, washer/
dryer. $1,200
monthly plus util-
ities. No pets. No
smoking. Call
570-472-1110
KINGSTON
Freshly painted, 2
bedrooms, refriger-
ator & stove, wash-
er/dryer & water
provided, off-street
parking, no pets,
$525/month + heat,
electric &
security deposit.
Call (570)417-2919
KINGSTON
Nice area. Modern,
clean, 1 bedroom,
2nd floor. Recently
painted. Refriger-
ator & stove, wash-
er/ dryer hook up,
off-street parking,
no dogs. $550/
month & security,
includes heat, water
& sewer.
570-545-6057
NANTICOKE
1st floor. 1 bed-
room. ALL UTILI-
TIES INCLUDED!
Off street parking.
Fresh paint.
NO PETS
$525 + security
570-477-6018
leave message
941 Apartments/
Unfurnished
KINGSTON
PETS PETS ALLOWED! ALLOWED!
Modern 1 bedroom
on the park
between Market &
Pierce Bridges.
$555/mo + electric
washer/dryer in apt.
Air, Dishwasher,
Free Internet,
Parking, Storage.
Call Jeff at
570-822-8577
LARKSVILLE
AVAILABLE
IMMEDIATELY
Cute and clean 2
bedroom, off street
parking, w/d
hookup, eat in
kitchen. Immacu-
late. $435 + utilities.
1 mo. security. NO
DOGS 845-386-1011
LUZERNE
4 room apartment,
1 bedroom, 1 bath,
refrigerator and
stove provided,
washer/dryer
hookup, carpeting
off-street parking,
no pets. $500/
month, plus utilities,
1 month security
570-406-2789
MOUNTAIN TOP
WOODBRYN
1 & 2 Bedroom.
No pets. Rents
based on income
start at $405 &
$440. Handicap
Accessible. Equal
Housing Opportuni-
ty. 570-474-5010
TTY711
This institution is an
equal opportunity
provider and
employer.
Immediate Openings!
NANTICOKE
Honeypot Section
2nd floor, 3 room
apartment. Nice
neighborhood. $400
+ utilities & security.
No pets. Call
570-885-6878
NANTICOKE
Spacious 1 bed-
room 1st floor. New
carpeting, gas
range and fridge
included. Garage
parking, no dogs.
References and
security required.
$450/mo. Water,
sewer, garbage fee
incl. Tenant pays
gas and electric
570-696-3596
WILKES-BARRE
1 bedroom. Heat &
hot water included.
$550 month +
security required
973-879-4730
941 Apartments/
Unfurnished
NANTICOKE
Very clean, nice, 2
bedroom. Water,
sewer, stove, fridge,
Garbage collection
fee included. Wash-
er/dryer availability.
Large rooms.
Security, $565/mo.
570-542-5610
30+
DAY
BEING
REMODELED
NORTH
WILKES-BARRE
FIRST FLOOR
Spacious
1 bedroom with
aesthetic fire-
places, new
kitchens, wall-
to-wall, built in
appliances &
MORE. APPLI-
CATION/EMPLO
YMENT VERIFI-
CATION being
considered NO
PETS/SMOKING
2 YEARS @
$625+ UTILITIES.
MANAGED!
America Realty
288-1422
WILKES-BARRE
Mayflower
Crossing
Apartments
570.822.3968
2, 3 & 4
Bedrooms
- Light & bright
open floor plans
- All major
appliances included
- Pets welcome*
- Close to everything
- 24 hour emergency
maintenance
- Short term
leases available
Call TODAY For
AVAILABILITY!!
www.mayflower
crossing.com
Certain Restrictions
Apply*
WILKES-BARRE
155 W. River St.
1 bedroom, some
appliances included,
all utilities included
except electric,
hardwood floors,
Pet friendly. $600.
570-969-9268
WILKES-BARRE
VICTORIAN CHARM
34 W. Ross St.
1 bedroom, 2nd
floor. Most utilities
included. Historic
building is non
smoking/no pets.
Base rent $700/mo.
Security, references
required. View at
houpthouse.com.
570-762-1453
944 Commercial
Properties
DOLPHIN PLAZA
Rte. 315
1,000 &
3,800 Sq. Ft.
WILL DIVIDE
OFFICE / RETAIL
Call 570-829-1206
WEST PITTSTON
OFFICE SPACE
Containing Six sepa-
rate offices, 1 large
meeting room. Seg-
regated bathrooms.
Kitchenette. Total
recent renovation.
Great location. Lot
parking in rear.
$3,500 monthly. Call
570-299-5471
950 Half Doubles
KINGSTON
3 bedroom, 1 bath,
1st floor laundry,
new carpeting and
paint. $590 + utilities
570-814-3838
950 Half Doubles
KINGSTON
Penn St.
1/2 Double, 2 bed-
room. Newly
remodeled. Gas
Heat. Washer &
dryer hookup, yard,
parking. Section 8
Not Approved. No
pets. $550 + utili-
ties. 570-714-1530
Collect cash, not dust!
Clean out your
basement, garage
or attic and call the
Classified depart-
ment today at 570-
829-7130!
PITTSTON
Remodeled 3 bed-
room double block.
Fenced yard. Pool.
$700. Includes
garbage, sewer &
heat. First / last
months rent +
security. No pets.
References. Avail-
able May 7. Call
570-954-0655
950 Half Doubles
WILKES-BARRE
Parsons Section
3 bedroom. Off
street parking. Pets
welcome. $550/mo.
Credit / Criminal
check required. Call
570-266-5336
953Houses for Rent
BACK MOUNTAIN
JACKSON TWP.
3 bedroom home
on Hillside Road.
$650/mo + utilities.
Lake Lehman
School District.
No pets.
Call American
Asphalt Paving Co.,
at 570-696-1181,
ext. 243 between
7:00AM and 3PM
Monday -Friday
DALLAS
FOR SALE
OR RENT
Single home in
gated retirement
village. 3 bedroom,
2 bath, 2 car
garage. Granite
countertops, hard-
wood floors, gas
fireplace, appli-
ances included.
Quiet 55 plus com-
munity. No Pets.
One year lease.
$1675/mo + utilities
& security. Monthly
maintenance fee
included.
570-592-3023
953Houses for Rent
HARDING
Mt. Zion Road
6 rooms and bath,
stove provided,
washer/dryer hook-
up, no pets or
smoking. $650/
month, plus utilities,
& security deposit.
Call 570-388-2675
or 570-388-6860
LINEUP
ASUCCESSFULSALE
INCLASSIFIED!
Doyouneedmorespace?
A yard or garage sale
in classified
is the best way
tocleanout your closets!
Youre in bussiness
with classified!
NANTICOKE
Desirable
Lexington Village
Nanticoke, PA
Many ranch style
homes. 2 bedrooms
$900 + electric only
SQUARE FOOT RE
MANAGEMENT
866-873-0478
1000
SERVICE
DIRECTORY
1024 Building &
Remodeling
1st. Quality
Construction Co.
Roofing, siding,
gutters, insulation,
decks, additions,
windows, doors,
masonry &
concrete.
Insured & Bonded.
Senior Citizens Discount!
State Lic. # PA057320
570-606-8438
1054 Concrete &
Masonry
Wi l l i ams & Franks I nc
Masonry - Concrete
Brick-Stonework.
Chimneys-Stucco
NO JOB TOO
SMALL
Damage repair
specialist
570-466-2916
1057Construction &
Building
GARAGE
DOOR
Sales, service,
installation &
repair.
FULLY
INSURED
HIC# 065008
CALL JOE
570-735-8551
Cell 606-7489
1135 Hauling &
Trucking
ALWAYS READY
HAULING
Moving, Deliver-
ies, Property &
Estate Cleanups,
Attics, Cellars,
Yards, Garages,
Construction
Sites, Flood
Damage & More.
CHEAPER THAN
A DUMPSTER!!
SAME DAY
SERVICE
Free Estimates
570-301-3754
1162 Landscaping/
Garden
CO$T CO$T U LE$$ U LE$$
LANDSCAPING
Specializing in
Grass Cutting,
Trimming of Shrubs
& Hedges,
& Mulching
Call for estimates
570-239-4011
LINE UP
A GREAT DEAL...
IN CLASSIFIED!
Looking for the right deal
on an automobile?
Turn to classified.
Its a showroom in print!
Classifieds got
the directions!
1165 Lawn Care
GRASS CUTTING
Affordable, reliable,
meticulous. Rates
as low as $20.
Emerald Green
570-825-4963
timesleader.com
SAVE
MORE
MONEY
WELL HELP YOU
TO SUBSCRIBE CALL
829-5000
or visit us online at
timesleader.com
In a matter of weeks, you can shave
hundreds of dollars off your grocery bill
just by clipping The Sunday Times
Leader coupons. Grab your scissors
and join the coupon craze!
Already a subscriber?
Pick up EXTRA COPIES of
The Sunday Times Leader
at the newsstand and
multiply your savings!
746 Garage Sales/
Estate Sales/
Flea Markets
*2008 Pulse Research
Call 829-7130
to place your ad.
ONLYONE LEADER. ONL NNL NNL NNNL NNLYONE NNNNNNNNNNNNNNN LEA LE LLLE LE LE LLE LE EE LE DER D .
timesleader.com
What
DoYou
HaveTo
Sell
Today?
Over
47,000
people cite the
The Times
Leader as their
primary source
for shopping
information.
Selling
your
ride?
Well run your
ad in the
classified
section until
your vehicle
is sold.
Call 829-7130
to place your ad.
ONLYONE LEADER. ONL NNNLL NL NNNNLLYONE NNNNNNNNNNNNN LEA LE LE LLE LLEEE LE LE LLEE LE LE L DER.
timesleader.com
Need a Roommate?
Place an ad and
find one here!
570-829-7130
Find homes for
your kittens!
Place an ad here!
570-829-7130
LINEUP
ASUCCESSFULSALE
INCLASSIFIED!
Doyouneedmorespace?
A yard or garage sale
in classified
is the best way
tocleanout your closets!
Youre in bussiness
with classified!
Need a Roommate?
Place an ad and
find one here!
570-829-7130
C M Y K
PAGE18 Sunday, May 6, 2012
T H E D A L L A S P O S T
Senior Homecare By Angels
Up to 24 Hour care
Meal Preparation
Errands/Shopping
Hygiene Assistance
Light Housekeeping
Medication Reminders
Companionship
Licensed, Bonded and Insured
FREE In Home Consultation
Call 570-270-6700 or visit visitingangels.com
7
4
9
2
1
0
Michael Raklewicz, M.D.
Chief of
Orthopaedic Surgery
Independent Member of
the Medical Staff
Th /lliliat Hospitals ol Commonwalth Halth:
Prwick Hospital Cntr / First Hospital / MiU-Vally Hospital
Moss Taylor Hospital / Rgional Hospital ol Scranton / Spcial Car Hospital
Tylr Mmorial Hospital / Vilks-Parr Gnral Hospital
PiGalileo computerized surgical technology brings incredible accuracy and precision to knee
replacement procedures. Andinthis region, onlyDr. Michael RaklewiczandWilkes-BarreGeneral
arebringingit toyou. Tofndanorthopaedic surgeon, visit WilkesBarreGeneral.net.
ONLY AT WILKES-BARRE GENERAL:
UNPRECEDENTED ACCURACY
IN JOINT REPLACEMENT.
7
5
1
2
1
3
7
5
3
1
3
8
485 Scott St Wilkes-Barre 823-8788
Coronita 7 oz. Bottles
Case of 24
$
15
99
Sol 12 oz. Bottles
Case of 24
$
19
99
+ tax
Prices thru 5/6/12
+ tax