Call 610-782-3254 for locations.
Wednesday, April 25: Salisbury steak, scalloped potatoes, carrots, orange.
Thursday, April 26: Roasted turkey breast, bread stuffing, green beans, oatmeal cookie, tropical fruit.
Friday, April 27: Fish, confetti rice, Mediterranean medley, apple crisp.
Monday, April 30: Spaghetti and meatballs, broccoli, fruit cocktail.
Tuesday, May 1: Veal w/mushroom gravy, mashed potatoes, butternut squash, diced pears.
Wednesday, May 2: Chicken picatta, wild rice, American blend vegetables, tropical fruit.
First of two parts
Q. You can settle a bet for me. Who gets shoulder problems more often, athletes or seniors?
Athletes such as pitchers, tennis players and swimmers are especially susceptible to shoulder problems because of their repetitive overhead motions. However, shoulder problems are most likely to victimize people older than 60. You can deduce that, as a group, old athletes are at the highest risk of shoulder injury.
On Turning Into a Sixth Grader
The whole idea of it makes me feel
as if I’m becoming a Celtic warrior,
valiant in the heart and enlightened in the mind
as a new surge of cognizance sweeps over me—
my slender bones serving as battle armor,
my tenacious attitude working as a compass for the extensive journey ahead,
my glaring smile acting as a means of persuasion for you to overlook my mischievous deeds.
You swear it is too early to be reflecting on the past,
but that is because you have forgotten
I’m the best man in my older brother’s wedding this summer. I am expected to give the toast and I am not comfortable talking in front of a big crowd of people. Do you have any tips for making a solid speech?
Being asked to offer a toast at a wedding is an honor and the best man’s toast is as close to non-optional as it gets.
We ran around the house
with the worry
of banging our knees.
Saturday morning sunlight poured in.
The light tickled and danced,
on the top of our noses.
The laughs and cheers of my family filled the cracks within our home. Our favorite time to be alone was at night.
We spent hours playing with the door stopper and wondering
where the vibrations led.
My lungs were covered in weeks worth of dust. My cough was crunchy and deep.
Chipped paint and dry memories
filled the now empty halls.
Her hair falls like waves across her shoulders,
The long, dark ringlets like a raven’s wing.
She makes all mortal hearts to smolder;
It is of her that our minstrels sing.
Tall she is, and fair, like the morning.
Slender is her waist wrapped in a belt of gold.
All ye mortals heed my warning:
Look not upon the maiden strong and bold,
Or your heart will forever be taken
By the Faerie Queen of old.
Her tale has oft been told.
Her eyes are clear and watery blue.
Her dress is of the same color, too.
You remind me of
Sunday morning waffles.
I could always count on
You being at the table steaming over
A book, as the steam
Funneled out the open kitchen window.
You always looked golden brown on the outside,
Even if you were still soggy in the middle.
You were as bright as orange juice in
The glass next to me, but you could
Shatter as easily as the glass when you hit the floor.
You could be as sweet as maple syrup
Or as bitter as strawberries.
Even though you couldn’t eat whipped cream,
“Into The Woods” is a profound, deeply-moving musical that defies categorization, description, and even comprehension.
The Tony Award-winning musical (including best score: Stephen Sondheim, music and lyrics, and best book: James Lapine), which debuted in 1987 on Broadway, is complex and challenging even for the most devoted of theater-goers.
“Seussical the Musical,” through April 29, Catasauqua High School, is the perfect vehicle for exhibiting the exceptional talents of the Catasaqua Area Showcase Theatre’s performers and volunteers.
In the opening night performance, April 20, seen for this review, director Bill Nothstein pulled out all the stops from the pages of the beloved storyteller Dr. Seuss.