Behind the scenes of Mt. Gretna's
Renee Krizan photo
A glimpse into what makes summers sparkle
were all these people standing in line on 8th Avenue on a brisk day in
Manhattan last month -- some of them since 4:30 am? They were among the
5,560 actors and actresses who waited hours for the chance of an audition
that might give them a shot at getting on stage this summer -- in one of 68
roles available at the Mt. Gretna Playhouse.
The line stretched all the way down 8th Avenue, then turned the corner on
53d Street before the 10 am to 6 pm auditions even got started. Odds of
getting a callback? Slim. Chances of getting a role? Even slimmer. But it's
what fuels the dreams of actors, artists, musicians and others who, year
after year, make the miracle of Mt. Gretna happen at the Playhouse as well
as the Timbers Dinner Theatre. What other callings demand equal desire and
dedication? Probably very few. But the audition crucible underwrites a
perennial guarantee that the actors and actresses Mt. Gretna audiences will
see each summer are among the best of the best.
As Exhibiting Artist Profiles Change
Future of Outdoor Art Shows Grows Brighter
online shopping, a steady rise in the price of gas and what many describe
as "the graying of the artist," there's evidence to support the
hope that outdoor art shows like Mt. Gretna's -- now in its 38th year -- are alive,
well and here to stay.
One reason may be that the artists themselves are changing, says the editor
of a trade magazine that follows exclusively shifting trends in the outdoor
art show world.
Sunshine Artist magazine's Nicole Sirdoreus says new types of
exhibiting artists are at the shows, and their livelihood doesn't depend
entirely on producing and selling art. Often, they're retired teachers who
now have the time, skills and wherewithal to support part-time
participation, she says, usually in nearby shows that don't require distant
travel and overnight stays. Other artists are already employed in the field
of graphic arts. With a steady income from full-time jobs in business and
industry, they're often eager to break away on weekends for a change of
pace and chance to display their creativity in a different realm.
Even the full-time itinerant artists -- those who pack up their tents and
travel across the country from one outdoor show to another -- have modified
their marketing approaches. Instead of hoping to sell a few paintings
priced at $1,000 or more, they now are more likely to pin their hopes on
selling many smaller pieces in the $50 to $100 range, says Ms. Sirdoreus.
"That means more people now have the chance to buy original art at
prices they can afford."
Moreover, there's the increased power of the Internet and the impact of
social media. "We see
artists making more skillful use of social networking, distribution lists,
e-mail campaigns and other ways to make themselves more visible to those
who attend these shows," she says.
Mt. Gretna Art Show director Linda Bell concurs. "Although I don't
have a national perspective on these trends, it does seem to me that they
are occurring," she says.
Yet Ms. Bell adds a few reasons of her own to fortify reasons why the Mt. Gretna
Art Show has staying power: "People come because it's an experience
they don't find every day in the communities where they live," she
says. "They come for the art, of course, but they also come for the
fun of being in a place that's different. We try to make it a show
where the food is as good as the art, where there's entertainment for
children as well as adults, and where the atmosphere makes everyone feel
good about being in Mt. Gretna."
She has also added a new emphasis. "We always want to have things that
are new and interesting," she says, "but increasingly we look for
judges who are not only qualified artists themselves but who also
understand local artistic tastes and preferences. It's important to keep
our patrons uppermost in mind, to give the customers what they want. In the
art world, with its emphasis on creativity, that sometimes gets
overlooked," she says.
Finally among factors that contribute to art show longevity is one that Reading
Eagle writer John Fidler put his finger on several years ago.
Commenting on why he attends art shows and found his visit to Mt. Gretna
particularly satisfying, he wrote."One of the pleasures of Mt. Gretna
is speaking with the artists whose work you are buying."
Many consider that a valid point. It is one thing to go to Wal-Mart and buy
"art" at a discount that came from China, quite another to buy
from the artist who created it. A personal interchange with eye-to-eye
contact, a transaction with another human soul? Perhaps that goes to the
essence of why outdoor art shows will always be with us.
The 2012 Mt. Gretna Outdoor Art Show runs Saturday and Sunday, August
"One of the most exciting ideas
of our time"
Music at Gretna Founder Explores Idea to Alter the Outcomes
for Troubled Youth
quarter million teenage musicians playing violins and other
instruments in some of the world's best symphony orchestras? It's an
example of the transformative power that learning to perform classical
music can have on the youth of an entire nation, and possibly the entire
in part, is a topic Music at Gretna founder Dr. Carl Ellenberger will
explore in talks this summer at Chautauqua assemblies in both Mt. Gretna
and the original Ne
crime-ridden cities perform classical music with abilities that
astound audiences worldwide
difference that classical music instruction can make? Not only are those
250,000 musicians teenagers, but they live in the worst crime-ridden
sectors of Venezuela,
without a sense of pride or hope for the future.
transformed them? El Sistema ("the system") which
them to learn and perform classical music,
an almost certain destiny of lives headed toward crime and poverty.
here to witness an actual performance of an El Sistema
that idea help rescue America's cities? Dr. Ellenberger doesn't predict
miracles, but his talks (over three days in June at Chautauqua
NY and Aug. 15 in Mt. Gretna) will lend support to the notion that children
who learn to be good musicians by their late
years have gained an experience that will equip them to learn almost
anything in later life.
be a good musician, you must master aspects of mathematics, physics,
language, physiology, anatomy, psychology, history, geography and other
disciplines. You must also learn to use your memory, to express your
emotions, to apply yourself to reaching a goal, to use time efficiently,
interact with others and, most importantly, learn that the more you work,
the better you get."
Ellenberger doesn't claim that El Sistema, created by the Venezuelan
economist Jose Antoniou Abreu about the same time that Ellenberger himself
was founding Music at Gretna, is equivalent to the second coming. But the
reality of it is, he says, "if not the most, one of the most
exciting ideas of our time."
Leaf Pickups (Maybe) for Mt. Gretnans in South
Gretnans who live in the South Londonderry Township neighborhoods of Timber
Hill and Timber Bridge have their fingers crossed. They hope for an
announcement soon that leaf pickups may be in their future -- perhaps as
early as this fall.
one option being mulled over by a newly formed committee which will look at
a variety of yard waste disposal methods.
What it will take to achieve Mt. Gretnans' long-sought goal is a
cooperative blend of resources, namely leaf-collecting equipment already
owned by Mt. Gretna Borough and manpower that South Londonderry Township
If it works out, everybody should benefit -- especially homeowners in areas
of Mt. Gretna that have never before experienced the convenience of leaf
pickups enjoyed by their neighbors on the opposite side of Route 117.
manager Tom Ernharth says his yard waste committee will survey all the
options at their first meeting April 26. He expects they'll come up with a
plan before summer's end.
Community-wide Porch Sale Jubilee --
This Year at the Fire Hall Too!
If You Can't Find it May 26th, You Probably Don't Need It
there'll be porch sales aplenty throughout Mt. Gretna on Saturday, May 26,
the traditional start of Memorial Day weekend. Residents at cottages in
Chautauqua and the Campmeeting will have offerings on display outside their
You'll find treasures
galore next month at the fire hall.
you'll find the biggest collection of all at the fire hall. For the past
eight weeks, volunteers have worked to assemble treasures donated by
residents whose contributions will add another boost to the firefighter's
quest to "burn the mortgage" on their recently expanded building
and add firefighting equipment -- including a much-needed engine -- to
their inventory of life-saving vehicles.
have treasures galore," says Laura Feather, one of the volunteers
who's helping organize the sale. "We're getting a rattan couch and
chair, plus end tables and lamps, an old steamer trunk, Adirondack porch
furniture made from tree limbs, a settee, table and
chair," she says.
items you'd like to donate? Call 964-3607. All proceeds from the treasure
sale will help buy personal firefighting gear, which costs about $1,700 per
set," says Ms. Feather.
the church, you'll find Pastor Mike Remel and his culinary
. . . and heavenly hot
dogs at the church.
out on the parking lot again, offering "heavenly hot dogs" for
$1. (Just how they do that at today's prices remains a mystery, but it
likely has something to do with the charitable spirits of people like Bob
McCullough and Bray Brunkhurst, who set aside their top-level management
experience and trade momentary profits for smiles, gratitude and occasional
hugs from those who welcome hot dogs and all the trimmings during a busy
morning.) Other items on sale at the church -- donated by parishioners and
others in the neighborhood -- help make it all worthwhile.
there'll be the usual lineup of porch sales, on both sides of Pinch
you're a resident of the Campmeeting and wish to have your cottage location
listed on a map handed out to approximately 400 bargain-hunters that day,
email David Hartman, email@example.com by May 12. Chautauqua residents
planning Saturday porch sales on Memorial Day weekend should email Barney
Myer, firstname.lastname@example.org or phone 964-1830.
porch sales in both the Chautauqua and the Campmeeting will run from 8 am
to 2 pm.
The Paxton gang? Nobody saw a gang
At Winterites: How Lancaster's Paxton Boys Got Away with
may be among
Lancaster County's best-known, best-read writers, but his roots go deep
into Mt. Gretna.
Newspapers columnist Jack Brubaker is the son of Marie Brubaker and her
late husband John, who once owned a cottage nestled at the foot of
Chautauqua's tiny and little-known Stevens Avenue. As a youngster, Jack
spent many summers there. (So did his niece, Jennifer Veser Besse, also a
writer and now a permanent resident of Timber Hills.)
will be this month's featured speaker at the Winterites session, Tuesday,
April 3. He'll speak about his latest book, Massacre of the Conestogas,
a chilling tale of how some of Lancaster's finest turned a blind eye to the
Paxton Boys' daylight slaughter of 20 women, children and men -- all
peaceful Conestoga Indians huddled together in the middle of Lancaster city
-- on two days in December 1763.
the season finale to this year's Winterite sessions, open to all in Mt.
Gretna (men, too), starting at 1 pm in the Mt. Gretna fire hall.
Teamwork, ingenuity & elbow grease
Firefighters Gain Like-New Fire Engine at 90% Savings
it comes to purchasing new engines, fire companies have a choice: They can
buy new equipment for $450,000 or so -- or they can shop wisely for
well-maintained older vehicles, add maybe $25,000 to update the lighting,
hoses and other gear, and get something they can use for another eight
years, all for roughly 10% of what a new fire engine would cost.
That's exactly what the Mt. Gretna firefighters are doing today as they
restore, refurbish and upgrade a fire truck that formerly served in nearby
Hershey. "With only 29,000 miles on it, we knew we'd have to apply
some elbow grease to bring it up to modern standards, but we have a willing
and hard-working crew ready to do that," says Chris Miller, a
Albert Sutcliffe and
Chris Miller: part of a team bringing 1993 engine up to modern
standards--at ten percent of what a new engine would cost.
Tom Mayer photo
deputy fire commissioner for the city of Lebanon and
a 26-year veteran of emergency services.
many at the fire company, he has a family and doesn't live in Mt. Gretna
yet nevertheless volunteers his time here. Miller helps coordinate
personnel training, helps out with fundraisers, and sometimes coordinates
after-hours projects like this one -- an all-out effort to put the
refurbished engine into service by early July.
"We couldn't do it without our team," says Miller. "Just
this week seven guys on our crew volunteered to drive down and pick up a
truck load of hoses that were in great shape but weren't needed by a fire
company in Delaware County. Our guys picked it up that evening, and when
they got back to the fire house around 10 pm, another crew was standing by
to help them unload it. Next Monday night, they'll be here to clean, mark
and place it into service on the engine. It's a great example of how our
team works together," he said.
Big benefits of this latest addition to the fire company's capabilities
include water pumping capacity: four times greater than Mt. Gretna's
firefighters had before with their 500-gallon-per-minute "attack"
vehicle. The new unit delivers water at a rate of 2,000 gallons per minute
and carries 1,400 feet of 5-inch hose -- enough to stretch from the Jigger
Shop to the pizzeria. It also carries a 10 kilowatt generator to power
emergency lighting and transports up to eight fully-equipped firefighters
to the scene with their emergency gear already on the truck. "When
they get to a fire they'll be ready to fight the fire," says Miller.
Built in 1993, the engine has been meticulously maintained and was
purchased from the Hershey fire company for $20,000. Miller's convinced
that it's a first-class piece of firefighting equipment. "One of the
reasons I volunteer in Mt. Gretna is the great team of folks we have here.
Another is the fact that this community supports its fire department so
well," he says. "When people see the work we've put into adapting
used equipment -- most of it acquired at little or no cost -- to upgrade
this engine, they'll know their support is being used correctly."
as a concession stand volunteer at the Playhouse six years ago, Tom
Mayer (inset, left) struck up a conversation with a couple who
wondered if the theater employed equity actors. "Why, yes," said
Tom, "why do you ask?"
was the start of a friendship that linked Tom and wife Carol (inset,
left) with Broadway actor Timothy Shew (center) and his actress wife Jane
Brockman, who grew up in Hershey. Shew has since had roles in two plays
here, including the 2008 lead in Shenandoah. The couples have
exchanged visits between Mt. Gretna and New York several times, including a
special one when Tim and Jane
learned of Tom's bout with cancer last year. "With each brief visit,
the bond grows stronger," says Tom, who thinks fate may have had a
hand in their close relationship.
fall, for example, when he and Carol were waiting for a train at
Elizabethtown, they met an older couple who'd recently moved to the Masonic
Homes from Hershey. They, too, were on their way to New York to visit their
daughter. "She's an actress," they said. "Her name's Jane
month, Tom and Carol caught up with Shew after a performance of Evita,
where Tim is a featured ensemble actor. Afterwards, Shew took them
backstage for a theater view that only actors usually see. Then, it was a
late dinner at Sardi's, where fellow diners a few tables away included
James Earl Jones, Angela Lansbury and Candice Bergen. All are stars in Gore
Vidal's The Best Man, where Carol and Tom unexpectedly wound up with
6th row center seats the next night. Says Tom, "It was the most
fantastic New York trip ever."
were out looking for the first signs of an early spring, on a day in March
when spring shouldn't have anywhere in sight. But it was, and so were they:
Dottie Zentz (left) and her motorized companion Dot Frymeyer,
both out on their scooters
along Chautauqua Drive where the sun was
shining, temperatures were rising and truck drivers waved as they drove
like to wave back even though sometimes we don't know who they were,"
said Ms. Zentz, 81, a former owner of the Hideaway who wanted us to know
that, despite a few gray hairs, she doesn't color her hair. "It's
really windblown today," she said, as we moved in close for a picture.
Dot," she said, turning to her friend who is 84, "her hair really
looks good. You should have seen her when she was young."
was skinny then, too," says Ms. Frymyer. She's one of the cooks
responsible for that famous ham and bean soup at the fire company's block
shoots. "They call me Mrs. Rivels," she said.
do you make rivels?" asked her friend. "With flour, eggs and
water. Sharon Solie and I make 'em, but we don't use a recipe. We just
throw it in."
Mt. Gretna, you don't need robins to know when spring is on the way.
Richmond, Va. entrepreneur, whose latest (and third) restaurant, The Roosevelt,
was just named "2012 Restaurant of the Year" by Richmond's Style
a string of successes. Her first venture, Ipanema Café, was a hit with
vegetarians. Her second, Garnett's (with sandwich specialties like Croque
Monsieur, Tuna Nicoise, and a roast beef/ham/turkey/bacon combo called The
Big Daddy) was named after her late grandmother Garnett Beckman, a
once-familiar Mt. Gretna visitor during the summer months.
"elevates Southern food through inventive use of ingredients such as
bourbon barrel soy sauce and kimchi mayo without losing the food's identity
as Southern," says one diner. Kendra is the daughter of Conewago Hill
residents Joe and Laura Feather.
a former Baltimore County Schools administrator who in retirement turned
his attention for a number of years to running the Mt. Gretna Outdoor Art
Show, usually has enough on his plate to fill up the lives of two or three
ordinary mortals. Now he's planning another Grand Illumination for Mt.
Gretna during the Fourth of July holiday. This year,
to allow everyone to fully enjoy the festive display of lights and
patriotic ornaments, Mt. Gretna's Grand Illumination will run over two
days, July 3 and 4.
Gettle and his committee plan to anchor this year's theme around displays
that will feature patriotic lighting, hand-painted designs of Uncle Sam,
garden flags or the Liberty Bell.
The main idea is to light up Mt. Gretna's porches and homes in every
neighborhood -- from Timber Bridge to Mt. Gretna Heights -- July 3
and 4 in an Independence Day salute to the nation's birthday.
Gettle says that artist Barb Kleinfelter will again offer painting tips and
guidance in classes held at the Hall of Philosophy on Tuesday afternoons
leading up to the Grand Illumination. For details, email email@example.com.
If anybody can turn banana peels into black gold, it's the Valley Road
couple who moved here four years ago. Sid
Hostetter and Evelyn Koppel (inset, left) have since proved they
can spot an Ash Throated flycatcher (only the fourth to be sighted in
Pennsylvania), make delicious soup at the annual soup cook-off, march in
the Halloween Parade as "Ham and Eggs," and create celebrity
status for a wayward Sandhill crane that landed in Mt. Gretna by mistake
and came to be known as "Icabod." They were back in the news
again last month, in a tip-filled Patriot News article on
composting. It's all you need to know to save money, help the environment
and have fun.
"Do as you please day" in
the Big Apple April 18
New York Bus Trip Likely to be a Sellout, by Golly!
With more than half the seats already sold on that bus trip to the Big
Apple this month, Rhoda Long is convinced it'll be another sellout.
Ms. Long, volunteer organizer of these bus trips whose proceeds benefit the
Mt. Gretna firefighters' $400,000 "Burn the Mortgage" campaign,
seemingly runs on high octane enthusiasm. "This is the fifth bus trip
I have run and it may be at the last minute, but they have all
filled," she says.
She expects this bus, a restroom-equipped 56-passenger unit, will be filled
to capacity, too, by the time April 18 rolls around.
So far, those who've signed up are mostly from Mt. Gretna. "So it's a
great way to meet neighbors, some you know and some you may not have met
before," she says.
"Typically, we have grandparents and grandchildren, shoppers, couples
who want to celebrate
special occasions, people who just like to enjoy the sights and sounds of
New York without the hassle of driving, and those who want to see a show
and have dinner," says Ms. Long.
Plans call for the bus to depart Mt. Gretna at 7:30 am, Wednesday, April
18, make midway stops both coming and going, and leave New York City at
7:30 pm. The cost is $50 per person.
Thinking you'd like to spend a day in New York this spring? Better hurry.
With 100% sellouts on four previous occasions, Ms. Long's unerring
instincts merit respect: Those 27 seats that were available yesterday at
noon will likely soon be gone. Call 717-304-0248 or email firstname.lastname@example.org
for April 15th?
in a bottle" may be a simple idea, but it's one that last year raised
nearly $3,000 for the Mt. Gretna firefighters' "Burn the
Crest High School senior Maddy Allwein (inset, left) and all the other
volunteers hope it'll produce the same magic this year, when bottles filled
with dimes (and folding money, too!) are collected at the fire hall Sunday,
April 15 from 2 to 4 pm.
be refreshments and drawings for door prizes, says coordinator Karen Lynch.
just how long it took to sell out all tickets to the Phil Dirt & The
Dozers performance in this year's Cicada Festival lineup. Want others?
The 1910 Fruit Gum Company -- Tuesday, Aug. 7.
Stayin' Alive, Wednesday -- Aug. 8
The Glenn Miller Orchestra -- Thursday, Aug. 9
Simon and Garfunkle Retrospective -- Monday, Aug. 13
The Bronx Wanderers -- Tuesday, Aug. 14.
tickets $13. Click here for
Things to do. . .
to do in this season's Chautauqua Summer Programs lineup? Which ones should
go on your "don't miss" list? An unfair, diabolical question of
course, so naturally we asked Chautauqua president John Feather to give us
his top three selections; he adroitly declined. We also asked the same of
Kathy Snavely, who knows more about these programs than anybody; she
graciously accepted the challenge. Finally we turned to newsletter
staffers, always anxious to lend a hand, for their top three choices.
Snavely's Top 3 Picks (all at the Hall of Philosophy)
Making for Mom & Child -- Monday, June 25, 6:00 pm
(inset, right), a Mt. Gretna summer resident, tells how he wrote Burt
& Me -- Tuesday, July 10, 7:30 pm. The musical comedy, based
on his experiences with Burt Bacharach, opens at the Playhouse July
Annual Community Luncheon speaker on her diplomatic assignment to Serbia --
Wednesday, Aug. 1 at Noon.
Note: Since Kathy
led the summer programs effort, we granted her a fourth choice:
Tales & Safari, storyteller Kristen Pedemonti, -- Saturday,
Aug. 10, Tabernacle, 10 am.
Gretna Newsletter staff's top picks:
Illumination Nights, -- July 3 and 4, throughout Mt. Gretna.
Name Verity, writer
Elizabeth Wein (who spent summers in Mt. Gretna as a youngster) shares her
espionage adventure of teenage girls in World War II -- Friday, Aug. 10 at
10 am. Hall of Philosophy.
cards of Old Mt. Gretna. Morris Greiner shares his unmatched collection
of scenes from days gone by -- Friday, Aug. 31, 7:30 pm. Hall of
Goal of a new fundraising drive to replace the Playhouse roof this summer
and add contingency
for future roof repairs. The best news? Already, organizers have $55,000
raised or committed to the effort. They'll seek the additional $15,000
through a mass
mailing campaign as well as appeals to theater patrons and local merchants,
says Arts Council president Tom Clemens.
the Playhouse collapsed in 1994, a startling revelation suddenly swept over
not only the people who live in Mt. Gretna but in surrounding towns as
well: an open-air summer theater is integral to Central Pennsylvania life.
It's the hub of an arts-filled summer community, the focal point of
cultural activities ranging from dance to music to drama. More than that,
it's the hub around which revolve one of the area's most popular art shows
as well as lectures, crafts, instructional programs, book reviews and all
the other elements that go into "the Mt. Gretna experience."
why a year after the playhouse fell it was rebuilt -- dramatic testimony to
its value not just for Mt. Gretna residents but also for the nearly 200,000
people who visit Mt. Gretna annually for experiences that cannot be
that leads up to the intensity behind the fresh mandate for the fund drive.
Like to help? Send your check to Playhouse Operating Committee, P O Box
430, Mt. Gretna, PA 17064.
B. Heisey 1923-2012
Heisey, who owned a cottage at Third Street and Mills Avenue in the
Campmeeting for 30 years and who moved permanently to Mt. Gretna to a home
on Valley Road following his retirement in 1986, died March 6 at the
Mennonite Home in Lancaster. A Church of the Brethren ordained minister, he
and his late wife Jane had lived in Timber Hills until 1992. Together they
had led 15 delegations to 59 countries for People-to-People, whose
founder, Mary Jean Eisenhower, granddaughter of the late president, honored
him eight years ago with a lifetime achievement award in ceremonies held in
Washington, DC. A full obituary appears online.
M. Jermon, Jr. (1919-2012)
Jermon, who had lived in Timber Hills for a number of years and was the
the late Mt. Gretna mayor David M. Long, died March 19 at age 92. He and
his wife, Janet Long Jermon, had been married 50 years. A former researcher
at DuPont and the Arco Chemical Company, his online obituary attests
that one of his greatest pleasures was the weekly Bible study classes which
were held in his laboratories. He had been a member of a United Methodist
Church in New Jersey and recently joined the New Hope Bible Church in
Updates & Stuff to
Thursday, April 5
At MJ's Coffee House in Annville, 7:30 pm. Daughter Nicole Roberts, a
vocalist and saxophone player, will be there, too -- opening the
entertainment with the Central Pa Friends of Jazz Youth Band.
Saturday, April 7
of the Tennis Courts
Mt. Gretna Men's Club 9:00 am. Membership details: Willie Brandt, 964-3436
Sunday, April 8
Timbers Restaurant, featuring pianist Andy Roberts and buffet dinner
selections of hot roast beef, roasted turkey, baked ham, breaded veal.
Seatings: 11:30 and 1:30 Reservations: 964-3601
Friday & Saturday, April 13-14
Rail Trail Cleanup
Volunteers needed to clean up downed limbs from last year's storms. Contact
John Wengert, email@example.com.
Blooms and More Sale
Plants, crafts, apple dumplings and hot dogs at Cornwall
Manor, 9:00 am -1:00 pm, in the Community Center of this popular retirement
village, now home to many former Mt. Gretnans.
Sunday, April 15
At Governor Dick Park, 1:30 pm. Call 964-3808 to
Wednesday, April 18
Home Security program
"We've seen a significant increase in residential
burglaries and home invasions" says Cornwall police chief Bruce
Harris. This 7:00 pm program at Cornwall United Methodist Church gives
safety tips. To register, call 274-2071 or email firstname.lastname@example.org.
Saturday, April 21
Neighborhood garage sale, Timber Hills
area, 8:00 am - 2:00 pm. Who's invited to join the sale? "Everybody
north of Route 117," says coordinator Deb Haney.
Sunday, April 22
Earth Day Hike
Through all areas of Governor Dick Park. A 10-mile hike, but
with stops to cut your hike short. 9:00 am. Register by calling