Bits & Pieces April 7

• Jonathan Kirk, of Brookhaven, entertains at Hank’s Place on April 3. His opening number was “Take Me Out to the Ballgame” in honor of the start of baseball season.


• Changes to the Chadds Ford Township sign ordinance that the township has been working on for the last several months may finally get to a vote. Solicitor Hugh Donaghue and engineer Joe Mastronardo will be putting in some final language changes. The board decided during its April 6 meeting to have the measure re-advertized for a hearing. Donaghue said the hearing would likely be in June.
The board agreed to end $250,000 to the township Sewer Authority. Supervisors’ Chairman Garry Paul said the authority has money tied up in an interest bearing account that draws 4 percent interest. It would lose that benefit if it withdrew the money. Paul said the authority would repay the loan to the township with interest.



• Darlington Arts Center in Concord Township is pleased to present accomplished violinist Meredith Amado teaching a Violin Masterclass on Saturday, April 16th at 2pm. With general admission only $10 this is an excellent way to learn in a group setting from this wonderful musician and instructor. Darlington Arts Center is located at 977 Shavertown Rd in Garnet Valley PA. For hours and directions, please visit www.darlingtonarts.org or call 610-358-3632.


• An exhibition of artwork in a variety of media by CCArts Members will be on view April 1-29, at the Center for the Creative Arts. The Opening Reception: Friday, April 8, 6-8 p.m. is free and open to the public. The Exhibition will be open during regular CCArts hours: Monday-Thursday, 10am-7pm, Friday, 10am-4pm and Saturday, 10 a.m.-1 p.m.


• The Brandywine Conservancy invites residents and landowners in Chester and Delaware counties to informational open houses to discuss the Brandywine-Struble Greenway, a proposed 30-mile long conservation corridor that will stretch from the Delaware state line in Chadds Ford and Pennsbury townships to Honey Brook Township in northern Chester County. The open houses will take place in April, and provide an opportunity for residents and landowners to learn more about the greenway and the planning process now underway.
For more information contact Sheila Fleming, Senior Planner, via e-mail at sfleming@brandywine.org or by phone at 610-388-8317. Online, visit the Brandywine-Struble Greenway website at www.brandywineconservancy.org/greenway or on Facebook.


• The seventh annual Wildflower Celebration at Mt. Cuba Center is scheduled for Sunday, May 1, from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. This celebration of spring offers visitors the once-a-year opportunity to stroll the grounds at their leisure while enjoying learning stations, live music, family activities and much more. As always, there is no admission fee for the day. New this year, especially for families with children, is “The Journey from Caterpillar to Butterfly.”
Parking for the event will be at Red Clay Reservation on Old Wilmington Road, just east of Brackenville Rd. Shuttle buses or a footpath will take you to Mt. Cuba Center. For more information about the Seventh Annual Wildflower Celebration, visit www.mtcubacenter.org, or call 302-239-4244.

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One Response to “Bits & Pieces April 7”

  1. pennsaxum says:

    I looked at the Conservancy’s web site and at the map of the greenway. I think that the public needs to know that some of the cross hatched lands in the southern part of the corridor noted in the map legend as Lands owned by Land Trusts are owned by the Brandywine Conservancy are not protected lands. Particularly those Conservancy parcels located in Pennsbury Township are not restricted by easements. Such lands could be sold at any time or developed by the Conservancy. In the past, the Conservance has sold or developed lands that they owned raise cash for their museum. Just because the Conservancy owns land it is not protected unless there is a conservation easement is placed on it. The Conservancy should do as they tell others to do and put all their lands under easement or make note that ome of their lands are not protected lands so the public knows that status of those lands.

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