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E128 — The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

T u e s d ay, a u g u s T 2 4 , 2 0 1 0

Welcome to Cumberland County

See inside for: • Government

A complete listing of county government services and local representatives.

• Schools

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• Living

A guide to living in the county, from transportation to pets to employment.

• Recreation

Indoor and outdoor recreational activities.

• Health and Safety

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• Around the County

Stories on key happenings around Cumberland County.


E2 — The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

Introduction..................................E3 County government offices.......E8 Judicial system..........................E10 AROUND THE COUNTY Jury duty.....................................E10 Clean Air Board........................E126 County’s “Most Wanted”......... E26 Homeless numbers rise......... E121 Municipal government..............E18 Jobs boost for county..............E111 Row offices.................................E10 State, federal officials.............. E13 Major roadways...........................E4 Taxes.............................................. E7 More residents volunteer....... E119 Preserving farmland...............E125 HEALTH AND SAFETY ‘Road Diet’ on the way............E120 Drug and alcohol services..... E106 Solar savings........................... E109 Emergency services............... E104 Hospitals...................................E103 GOVERNMENT Mental health services...........E105 Census and class.........................E9 Veterinarians........................... E104

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INDEX LIVING

RECREATION

Banks........................................... E58 Chambers of Commerce....E52, 54 Churches....... E62-63, 66-68, 70-74 Climate........................................ E50 Day cares........................ E78, 82-83 Dog licenses................................E61 Driver’s licenses.........................E61 Economy......................................E51 Farmers’ markets........................E74 Nonprofits and charities.....E55-57 Recycling.....................................E72 Senior living...........................E76-77 Transportation......................E60-61

AHEC......................................... E100 Auto racing................................. E99 Ballet......................................... E100 Bowling................................. E98-99 Car shows................................... E99 Carlisle Area Learning Center E102 Fishing and hunting.................. E88 Golf.............................................. E99 Hiking....................................E85, 88 Historical societies................... E93 Libraries...................................... E94 Movies........................................E102 Professional sports....................E97

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Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. — E127

AROUND THE COUNTY

Rails to trails.............................. E84 State parks............................ E91-93 Swimming................................... E84 Theater....................................... E101 Water trails................................. E90 Waggoner’s Gap......................... E89

SCHOOLS Colleges, Universities...E41, 43-44 Private Schools.................... E29-30 Public Schools...E31, 35-36, 39-40 Sports......................E42, 45-46, 48

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E126 — The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

AROUND THE COUNTY

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CAB focuses on air quality as transportation grows The Clean Air Board of Central Pennsylvania advocates for stricter requirements to clean up the air in Carlisle. ■

By Naomi Creason Sentinel reporter ncreason@cumberlink.com

For members of the Clean Air Board of Central Pennsylvania, the growth of the area’s trucking terminals near Interstate 81 and the Pennsylvania Turnpike came at a cost. In 2005, three-quarters of the county’s physicians signed a petition stating that there have been deteriorating health problems among area residents due to the poor air quality caused

by increased truck traffic. “About 100 physicians noted that their patients with asthma and other heart and lung conditions were having more frequent episodes of problems breathing, using medication more frequently and requiring more potent medication,” said CAB Vice President Duane Fickeisen. Since then, CAB has worked to raise awareness of air quality issues, monitoring the area’s air quality and advocating new policies and practices for clean

air. Much of their work focuses on PM2.5, or particulate matter or soot, which they feel is polluting the air. Fickeisen said the two interstates play a major role in that deterioration because of the source of PM2.5 – diesel engines in tractor-trailers and heavy machinery. “The overall impact of I81 and the turnpike and the consequent development of major transportation in the area has had a huge impact on the air quality,” he said. “The problem of PM2.5 is much more significant with diesel engines than gasoline engines. Tractor-trailers, school buses and construction equipment are all real sources.” Fickeisen said that PM2.5

can also come from other sources, including industrial work and wood burning, but a major source comes from vehicles that run on diesel. That exhaust can have 30 to 40 percent carcinogens, according to Fickeisen. There have been some improvements in the area of air quality over the years. New truck engines are required to meet much more rigid standards, though Fickeisen noted that there’s a long turnover for tractortrailers, and vehicles that are decades old would still be in fleets. A major step forward for CAB was the state’s antiidling law that took effect early this year. However, there is still more the CAB

“The overall impact of I-81 and the turnpike and the consequent development of major transportation in the area has had a huge impact on the air quality.” duane fickeisen

vice president, clean air board

plans on doing. “We’re continuing to work with the school bus system to help educate school bus drivers on the anti-idling law and what they need to do to comply,” Fickeisen said. “Also, Congress is in

the process of reauthorizing a construction bill, and we are joining the Clean Air Task Force in getting that to include a provision that construction equipment meet higher standards for its diesel engines.”

Interstate • Continued from E122

while cars have become more fuel efficient. “The last time we had a gas tax increase was in ’97,” Penny said. “Since then, we’ve had to deal with inflation and the rising costs of materials, including concrete and steel – some of that’s come down because of the economic downturn. Also, as people turn to more fuel efficient cars, they are traveling more miles on fewer gallons of gas.

“It’s an issue that’s been out there for several years now, and it’s not just here locally – it’s national. How do you go about establishing a stable funding source?” Penny noted that Oregon has been considering replacing a gas tax with a mileage tax, which would base the amount of tax you pay on the amount of miles you drive. The plan would involve equipping new ve-

hicles with global positioning systems to record the mileage. The idea is still in its early planning stages.

ment. New values will take effect next year and there for each county through a have been several complaints soils analysis, according to about land values doubling, even tripling. Wolfgang. “There is no relationship Tax rollback to when a county last reassessed,” he said. Once enrolled, the program Cumberland County is in allows for a split off - to dithe process of a reassess- vide and convey up to two

acres per year, never to exceed 10 acres or 10 percent of the total size. A rollback on taxes is due with respect to the split-off portion. A separation - to divide and convey 10 acres or greater is also allowed with no rollback taxes due if the land use doesn’t change.

funds that PennDOT receives for maintenance comes from the gas tax. Currently, the gas tax is 18.4 cents per gallon federal tax and 31.2 cents per gallon state tax, which includes 12 cents at the pump and 19.2 cents for the oil franchise tax. That number has proved to be a potential problem because the rate has not increased even

While PennDOT and other state highway departments are dealing with funding through taxes, the Pennsylvania Turnpike must look at a different source of revenue. Funding for work on the Pennsylvania Turnpike

does not come from taxes or stimulus funds, since it is a toll road. Maintenance work is entirely funded through the tolls. On average, it cost $1.1 million per mile to resurface the turnpike. Across the state, 42 miles of new turnpike were paved this year, and nearly $46 million was spent in 2009 on resurfacing. And while a big part of maintaining the highways is resurfacing, or pavement

rehabilitation, the section of turnpike in Cumberland County is not seeing any recent resurfacing projects, according to turnpike spokesperson Carl DeFebo. The local portion of the turnpike is instead being rebuilt. “We don’t want to repave if the road is scheduled to be rebuilt in one to two years,” DeFebo said. “Our number-one goal is to rebuild the turnpike.”

If you don’t meet the requirements of the act, there is a seven-year rollback on taxes with 6 percent interest per year, Wolfgang said. The state also allows for rural enterprise, or direct commercial sale of ag-related products or toward a nonagricultural commercial ac-

tivity conducted on two acres or less. Rollback taxes are due with respect to the two acres or less on which the activity occurs. For more about clean and green and other allowable uses, visit the Department of Agriculture’s website at www.agriculture.state.pa.us.

Other information can be found at the county’s website, under the planning department, at www.ccpa.net/ planning, or by calling the office at 240-5362. The program is administered by the county tax assessment office, which can be reached by calling 240-6350.

Turnpike maintenance

Farms • Continued from E125

www.cumberlink.com

WELCOME

A place called home Welcome to Cumberland County. Or as we refer to it — a community where people come to settle. And why not? From a home base in Cumberland, you can experience hot summers and snowy winters. The former filled with sidewalk festivals and classic car shows, the latter with top-shelf indoor performing arts. But it’s the day-to-day life and its associated needs that make a Cumberland County life so attractive to so many transplants. Our children can be educated at quality day cares, a host of public schools and get their degree from Dickinson College, Messiah College or Shippensburg University. Premium health care is provided by numerous physicians and facilities. The quality of life is high and the cost of living is low. On a per-resident basis, Cumberland County is the most frugal with its local tax monies — primarily county real estate taxes — spending less than half of what neighboring Dauphin and York counties ($462 and $466, respectively) spend at $226. With our 2010 Welcome guide, we include all of this information and more in a handy

format. As always, the guide is dominated by the recreational offerings. Weekends can be spent watching races at Williams Grove Speedway or hiking the 11.5-mile Cumberland Valley Rails-to-Trails route or taking in a traveling dinner theater production at Allenberry Playhouse or Oyster Mill Playhouse. Handy tips also are included, such as how to adopt a pet and where to get your driver’s license. Add in a complete list of local, county, state and federal elected officials and you have our Welcome guide. Enjoy.

Oreo, a lab mix, takes off to catch his chew toy that was thrown by Delsin Lauer of Dillsburg into the Yellow Breeches in Cumberland County. Sentinel file photo

Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. — E3


E4 — The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

County would be ‘far different’ minus its major roadways Area’s highway network, especially the Pennsylvania Turnpike and I-81, continues to adapt to current, future travel needs. ■

GOVERNMENT Census and class............................................................. E9 Cumberland County government offices.................... E8 Judicial system.............................................................. E10 Jury duty......................................................................... E10 County’s “Most Wanted”..............................................E26 Municipal government...................................................E18 Boroughs and townships........................................... E18-26 Row offices..................................................................... E10 State, federal officials...................................................E13 Taxes...................................................................................E7

Memories that last a

By Jason Scott Sentinel reporter jscott@cumberlink.com

Carlisle is certainly no stranger to commercial traffic. With much of the borough and surrounding area located between or straddling Interstate 81 and the Pennsylvania Turnpike — two highways that see high volumes of tractor-trailers — it’s hard not to spot your fair share of trucks on a daily basis. Between the Carlisle and Blue Mountain exits of the turnpike (Interstate 76), the highway sees an average daily traffic count of 22,200 vehicles — 36 percent of that truck traffic. “Across the turnpike, trucks account for an average of 14 percent of the total traffic volumes, so you can see that we have a much higher concentration of tractor-trailer traffic on the turnpike around Carlisle,” said Carl DeFebo, a spokesman for the Pennsylvania Turnpike Commission. At the Middlesex exit of I81, which connects to Route 11 and leads to the turnpike, northbound traffic is more than 30,400 vehicles every day, while southbound is more than 34,400. About 17 percent of the total traffic there is truck traffic. The other Carlisle exits south of Middlesex see

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GOVERNMENT

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Traffic drives under Interstate 81 at the New Kingstown exit on the Harrisburg Pike. about 25 percent trucks every day. The sheer volume of daily traffic traveling along these two major highways contributes to a fair amount of headaches for local authorities and residents when accidents and can cause gridlock in Carlisle. Health problems associated with the growing volumes of trucks are also a major concern. A 2005 petition circulated by the Clean Air Board of Central Pennsylvania, signed by 75 percent of the county’s physicians, indicated that commercial traffic has contributed to a variety of health problems among area residents, including asthma. But while there are these glaring negatives, the overwhelming positive is the

huge economic impact the local highway system has on Cumberland County. “Without I-81, I-76, and without Route 15 and Interstate 83, and all these highways, Cumberland County wouldn’t be the Cumberland County as we know it,” said Omar Shute, executive director of Cumberland County Economic Development. “The development we get is driven by our transportation infrastructure.”

‘Billions’ Known for being the major transportation hub in the northeastern part of the country — offering connections to metropolitan areas such as Philadelphia, Pittsburgh, New York, Washington, D.C., and Baltimore, Md. — Cumberland County sees a big chunk of this na-

tion’s gross domestic product (GDP) pass through its borders, Shute noted. The overall economic impact of the highway system on the county is “in the billions,” he said. C u m b e rl a n d Co u n ty is within a 10-hour drive of about 50 percent of the U.S. population, he added, which appeals to large manufacturing and distribution companies. Federal military installations like the Army and Navy depots wouldn’t be here without the county’s access to key markets, Shute said. “It is apparent how blessed we are to be astride of such major transportation infrastructure improvements,” said county

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Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. — E125

County working to preserve farmland To date, more than 14,000 acres of farmland have been preserved in the county through the state’s easement purchase program. ■

by jason scott sentinel reporter jscott@cumberlink.com

We’ve all heard the famous Mark Twain quote: “Buy land, they’re not making it anymore.” With land, especially farmland, disappearing at a more steady clip these days because of development pressures, “preserve land” might be a more appropriate opening for that statement. In Cumberland County and across the state, many people have gotten that message. To date, more than 14,000 acres of farmland have been preserved in the county - more than 4,000 farms and 436,000 acres across the state - through the state’s easement purchase program. Developed in 1988, the program was started by the state to help slow the loss of prime farmland to non-agricultural uses. It enables state, county and local governments to purchase conservation easements, sometimes called development rights, from owners of quality farmland. Cumberland County is one of 57 counties that receives state funds for the purchase of these easements. “No farms, no food,” said Commissioner Barb Cross, a big supporter of the program, who even has that simple message on a bumper sticker on her car. Of course, you don’t have to be a farmer to preserve land. Since 1974, the state has also had a clean and green program in place, where agricultural or forest land is assessed according to its “use value” rather than its “mar-

Sentinel file photo

Above: Potatoes are unearthed at a Carlisle farm. Top right: Sam Shughart, right, of Carlisle, pulls potatoes from the ground at the Nick “Bennie” Nailor residence in Carlisle. Bottom right: Local residents search for potatoes once unearthed. ket value.” About 30 people turned out at the county’s Allen Road facility in Carlisle recently to learn more about this program. Among them was Shawn Frick, who recently purchased a 64-acre tract in West Pennsboro Township. Frick is not a farmer and he doesn’t plan to farm the land. However, he’s curious about his options, which may include clean and green. “I am looking to find out what programs there are for someone who is not actually a farmer,” he said. “I’m trying to figure out what to do. This gives me somewhere to start.”

Benefits Act 319, which established the program, provides preferential assessment - meaning lower real estate taxes - to any individuals who agree to maintain their land solely devoted to agricultural use, agricultural reserve or forest reserve.

Eligible ag use, the category with the most enrollment, includes tracts of 10 or more acres in federal soil conservation programs or those that are less than 10 acres, but generate at least $2,000 annually in farm income. According to Doug Wolfgang, director of the state’s Bureau of Farmland Preservation at the Department of Agriculture, the average reduction in assessment is about 50 percent for a property in clean and green. “There is an impact on the local tax revenue, but there is a significant investment in agriculture,” he said about the benefits of the program, which now has about 9.3 million acres enrolled across the state. In Cumberland County, there are about 157,000 acres in clean and green. “It helps keep agriculture viable in the county,” said Rebecca Wiser, the county’s farmland preservation coordinator. The biggest question most

farmers seem to have about the by interest rates from federal land program is the calculation of use banking sources. They then devalue. velop a crop profit margin. To do so, the state takes the farm Use values are then calculated income - 10-year county average • See Farms, E126 crop production - and divides it


E124 — The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

AROUND THE COUNTY

www.cumberlink.com

Homeless • Continued from E121 the homeless problem is decreasing, that would mean more cuts in funding, Bellish suggested. “Our demand is high, our resources are down. The funding streams are tighter and tighter, while the demand for our services is not in balance with that,â€? she said. Adds Laudermilch, “One of the things that worries me is this stimulus funding. It will run out, so we’ll see our numbers creep up, or even shoot up, if that funding is depleted. So yes, I share that concern that we will not receive adequate funding once this funding is gone.

Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. — E5

Corner Store 776-4336 “But the whole process is receiving a makeover in 2011. There’s a huge shift towards flexible and local control. Rural homelessness is a lot different than urban homelessness.�

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E6 — The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

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Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. — E123

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E122 — The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

AROUND THE COUNTY

www.cumberlink.com

Private contractors key for interstate work By Naomi Creason Sentinel Reporter ncreason@cumberlink.com

It’s not uncommon to see road crews working on Interstate 81, and now that funds from the American Recovery and Reinvestment Act are paying for bridge work, PennDOT has more money to spend on maintenance of a major interstate. But those crews you’ll see on the roads likely won’t be from PennDOT. While PennDOT’s Cumberland County crews handle maintenance work on the state roads, private contractors are usually the

ones that handle any work on I-81. “We do minor things, like trying to knock down branches so (drivers) don’t get hit by branches during ice storms,” said Dan Storm, PennDOT’s Cumberland County maintenance manager. “We do some bridge cleaning, and we also do slab repairs, but typically the contractors handle that because the district wants maintenance done at night, and we don’t do that.” Within the past two weeks, private contractors have worked on emergency repairs to I-81 involving slabs. In those cases, con-

tractors are called out to fix a depressed slab by injecting material underneath the roadway. While it helps that contractors are able to respond quickly, especially in instances of slab repair, Storm noted that contractors get the job because they have the equipment to fix problems that county crews may not be able to. “Sometimes we don’t have the necessary equipment to complete a job, so that would go to contractors,” Storm said. “It also depends on the level of environmental issues, which takes a lot of time. If there

are endangered species in the waterway or the creek is high quality water, you can only work on those areas certain times of the year. If the contractor is setup with the equipment to do that, it’s easier for them to do the job.” Private contractors are handled through the district office, and according to PennDOT spokesman Greg Penny, those contractors will probably be in use a lot more in upcoming years as I-81’s projects from 10 years ago start requiring more patchwork. Penny noted that so far the interstate is in good condi-

tion in the county, with the exception of a few areas in the Carlisle interchange, but resurfacing projects usually last 12 to 20 years – more closer to 12 – and a lot of PennDOT’s past resurfacing projects have turned 10 years old.

Funding Every year, the county receives a specific amount of money for repairs based on a maintenance allocation formula, according to Penny. That formula takes into account population, road mileage and square footage of deck area for bridges,

among other factors. Penny said that formula hasn’t been changed since 1997. For counties that find themselves in need of more money, especially for bigger projects, there is what Penny called “spike money,” which is handed out by the discretion of the state secretary of transportation. “A lot of the counties will compete for spike money for really big projects,” Penny said. “(Getting the money) will depend on the merit of the project.” With the exception of spike money, most of the

• See Interstate, E126

Roads • Continued from E4 Commissioner Rick Rovegno, who has been very active in discussions over the past three years to address transportation issues along the I-81 corridor through a multi-state corridor coalition. The highway system has done a great deal to provide county residents with economic opportunities, Rovegno said. It has also insulated the county from the worst effects of economic downturns, he noted. “The county would be a far different county,” he said, if these major roadways didn’t go through the area. “We wouldn’t have the population base we have now. We would probably still be a more rural and agricultural county.” And with transportation and logistic needs only expected to increase — potentially doubling within the next 10 years, according to Shute — one of the greatest challenges for officials will

be maintaining quality of life and protecting the environment, Rovegno said. “Some people think Cumberland County is driven by Harrisburg,” Shute said. “That is not true. Harrisburg is part of it, but the biggest reason is because of I-81 and our highway infrastructure.”

Expansion and renovation Reinvesting in the network, as the Pennsylvania Turnpike Commission does through user tolls on I-76 and PennDOT through gas tax revenues, is vitally important, officials say. One of the top priorities for the PTC over the past decade has been reconstruction of the turnpike — namely the original 160mile stretch of highway that runs from Carlisle to the Irwin interchange in western Pennsylvania and dates back to 1940. “We can’t just mill and pave anymore,” DeFebo said about the age of the sys-

tem during a recent tour of the Carlisle interchange in Middlesex Township. Since March 2008, work has been ongoing between milepost 210.9 and milepost 215.3, a five-mile stretch between Exit 201 (Blue Mountain) and Exit 226 (Carlisle). The $61.7 million construction job has included reconstruction and widening of the turnpike to six lanes along that stretch, as well as replacing three overhead bridges and two mainline bridges. With the ultimate goal of rebuilding the highway between the Blue Mountain Tunnel and Carlisle interchange, the Carlisle interchange ramp and interchange bridge are currently being replaced for $11.8 million. The new eastbound offramp and bridges at the Carlisle interchange are expected to be done by Thanksgiving, DeFebo explained. The rest of the interchange is slated be done by August 2010.

Grading and drainage work for curve realignment improvements are also being done between the Blue Mountain interchange and Blue Mountain Tunnel, which was contracted at $8.47 million. The Cumberland County reconstruction effort has already amounted to $96 million, with future projects still in the design phase, according to DeFebo. “You only get eight to 10 years out of a mill and pave,” he said, calling that resurfacing work just a “Band Aid for bigger problems.” Unlike PennDOT, the PTC is not at the mercy of gas tax revenues the state receives. Turnpike maintenance is paid for entirely by toll monies received. Because a large part of the system, which today totals more than 500 miles, is so old, reconstruction of the roadways is the No. 1 priority for the PTC, DeFebo said, despite the high cost. “We are building pavement to last 50 years, at

least,” he stated.

Road conditions As for the state of our highways, PennDOT and the PTC use a worldwide standard for measuring pavement smoothness called the International Roughness Index, or IRI. The index measures pavement roughness in terms of the number of inches per mile that a laser, mounted in a specialized van, jumps as it is driven across the interstate and expressway system, according to Greg Penny, a PennDOT spokesman. The lower the IRI number, the smoother the ride. Measurements are taken annually. The three ratings are red for poor, yellow for fair and green for good, Penny said. “Most of I-81 is in good condition,” he said. “The only place that is not in good condition is near Carlisle, and that’s in fair condition. None of I-81 is in poor condition.” He added: “I think that’s

because we’ve had a lot of resurfacing projects.” Over the past decade, the local highway system, especially I-81 and Interstate 83, has undergone a lot of improvements in Cumberland County, Penny said. “Right now, we’re getting to the point where we need to get out there again to repair and resurface the roads,” he said, explaining that PennDOT tries to get 12 to 20 years out of major resurfacing projects. “For some (like the I-81 at Route 114 project), we only got 10 years. I would say, the last 10 years, we’ve been really good. The coming 10 years, we’ll need to get back out there and do more work.” A provided illustration also shows that the turnpike is in good condition and fair around the Carlisle interchange, which should only get better with the reconstruction projects. “We’re within exceptional limits,” DeFebo said about the general condition of the system.

GOVERNMENT

www.cumberlink.com

Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. — E7

All about taxes in Cumberland County from staff reports

frontdoor@cumberlink.com

Taxes are a part of life, but not all municipalities charge the same types or tax rates.

Local services Because some people assumed the emergency and municipal services tax (EMST) would be used to fund emergency medical services, voluntary donations to these providers declined after the tax was first enacted, according to the state Department of Community and Economic Development. As a result, Act 7 of 2007 was passed to rename it the local services tax (LST), which took effect on Jan. 1, 2008. Act 7 requires municipalities to use at least 25 percent of the tax revenue for emergency services, including police, fire and ambulance protection. The remainder may be used for road construction or maintenance, property tax reduction or property tax relief through the implementation of a homestead or farmstead exemption. Prior to that, the most recent change to the local tax picture was the increase in EMST by many municipalities from $10 to $52 a year in 2006. Residents also pay school, county and municipal taxes based on the 2004 reassessment of their homes. Cumberland County property values still reflect the market value in the base year 2004 when the last countywide reassessment was conducted. Countywide reassessment notices were mailed in 2010 and will be effective 2011, if certified by Cumberland County Commissioners by Nov. 15, 2010.

The LST tax was a onetime deduction from worker paychecks, replacing the one-time $10 occupational privilege tax. The new law requires the tax be withheld on a payroll-period basis with a maximum deduction of $1 per week; $2 on bi-weekly paychecks. Employers are required to send collections on a quarterly basis. Those earning $12,000 or less per year are exempted from paying the tax. Workers in the following municipalities pay $52 a year: Camp Hill, Carlisle, Lemoyne Borough, Lower Allen Township, Mechanicsburg, Middlesex Township, Monroe Township, Mt. Holly Springs, North Middleton Township, Shippensburg Borough, Shippensburg Township, Silver Spring Township, Wormleysburg, Lower Allen/Shiremanstown Annex, Carlisle 3rd Annex and Carlisle 2nd Annex. People who work in East Pe n n s b o ro Tow n s h i p, Newville Borough and Upper Allen Township pay $47 a year, while those in South Newton Township pay $30. Shiremanstown Borough certified $42. South Newton Township is $35. Retaining the $10 tax are Carlisle 4th Annex, Southampton Township, Lower Frankford and Lower Mifflin Township. The following municipalities either have no LST or did not report it: Cooke Tow n s h i p, D i c k i n s o n Township, Hampden Township, Hopewell Township, Newburg, New Cumberland, North Newton Township, Penn Township, South Middleton Township, Upper Frankford Township, Upper Mifflin Township and West Pennsboro Township.

Local taxes Besides state and federal taxes, Pennsylvania residents also pay a variety of local taxes every year — a local earned-income tax, residency tax, per capita tax and, in some instances, an occupational assessment tax. A homeowner also pays property taxes to the county, municipality and the school district. Residents receive tax notices each spring and summer. Tax collectors mail county and municipal tax bills in March. This “personal tax notice” includes the county and municipal per capita taxes and, for six Cumberland County municipalities, a municipal occupational assessment tax. Residents of Lower Allen, Lower Allen Annex and Lower Frankford townships, as well as taxpayers living in the boroughs of Lemoyne, Newburg, Newville and Shippensburg, must pay this tax. Property owners also receive a real estate bill detailing county and municipal property taxes. Four townships do not have a property tax — Hopewell, Lower Mifflin, Southampton and Upper Mifflin.

Earned income tax return In April, along with federal and state taxes, each worker must file a local earned income tax return. A percent of each worker’s annual income is split between the municipality and the school district in which the taxpayer lives. The overall earned income rate that each worker pays is as follows: • Carlisle Area, Cumberland Valley, South Middle-

ton and East Pennsboro — 1.6 percent •Shippensburg Area — 1.4 per cent • West Shore - 1.45 percent • Big Spring — 1.65 percent • Mechanicsburg — 1.7 percent • Camp Hill — 2 percent

Then, usually in July, tax collectors send out school tax bills. Each taxpayer receives a personal tax notice that includes the school district per capita and residency, unless they live in the Carlisle Area, Cumberland Valley, Mechanicsburg Area, South Middleton or

East Pennsboro Area school districts. Property owners also receive a school district property tax bill.

Actual dollars paid For instance, say a Middlesex Township restaurant manager earns $50,000 a

• See Taxes, E8

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E8 — The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

www.cumberlink.com

GOVERNMENT

Cumberland County government and offices By staff reports

frontdoor@cumberlink.com

Welcome to Cumberland County. Below, you will find some information about the county. Many of the county offices are located at 1 Courthouse Square in Carlisle. They are open Monday through Friday from 8 a.m. until 4:30 p.m. The phone number for the county is 240-6100.

Cumberland County Commissioners The commissioners establish the annual county operating budget, approve expenditures of county dollars, authorize county government contracts and manage county properties and buildings. The commissioners are as follows: Gary Eichelberger (R), chairman; Rick Rovegno (D), vice chairman; Barbara Cross (R), secretary. The commissioners also appoint the Chief Clerk and other administrative staff

for the daily operations of the county and serve on boards such as the Board of Elections, Salary Board, Prison Board and Retirement Board. The chief clerk is Dennis Marion, and the county solicitor is Edward L. Schorpp. The total 2010 budget is approximately $225 million. The general fund budget is about $68 million. The tax rate in the county is 2.579 mills, with .18 going to the library. The commissioners meet about four times each month on the second floor of the new Cumberland County Courthouse in Carlisle. Regular meetings are at 2 p.m. on Mondays, typically twice a month. Workshop meetings are held at 10 a.m. on Thursdays, typically twice a month. The complete schedule of county meetings is available at www. ccpa.net.

in Carlisle: • Aging and Community Services: The office of Aging and Community Services supports older adults and those with disabilities who are at risk of losing their independence. The office is located at 1100 Claremont Road and can be reached at 240-6110 or 1-888-6970371, ext. 6110. • Children and Youth Services: The office of Children and Youth Services works to protect the safety and welfare of children and identify alternative care for children unable to remain in their homes. The office is located at 16 W. High St., Suite 200, in Carlisle. The office phone number is 2406120 or 1-888-607-0371. • Drug and Alcohol Commission: The Cumberland-Perry Drug and Alcohol Commission provides substance abuse prevention, intervention and treatment services to eligible CumCounty offices berland and Perry county Carlisle is the county seat residents. Services offered of Cumberland County. The by the commission include following offices are located substance and tobacco

abuse prevention, student assistance program support, local treatment and case management. The executive director is Jack Carroll. The office is located at 16 W. High St., Suite 302, in Carlisle. It can be reached by phone at 240-6300 or 1866-240-6300. • Mental Health and Mental Retardation: The office of Mental Health and Mental Retardation implements, funds and administers services for persons with serious and persistent mental illness and developmental or intellectual disabilities. The services are available to those in Cumberland and Perry counties. Silvia Herman is the mental health and mental retardation administrator and the mental health director.

Susan Carbaugh is the mental retardation director. The office is located at 16 W. High St., Suite 301. The office phone number is 2406320 or 1-888-697-0371, ext. 6320. The Perry County number is 1-866-240-6320. • Ve c to r Co n t ro l / Weights and Measures: The office of vector control monitors programs of specific vectors to protect residents from health risks and pest problems, including mosquitoes, West Nile Virus, dead birds, black fly, household pests and gypsy months. The division of weights and measures weighs and measures devices, such as gas and fuel pumps, scales, firewood, mulch and tanbark and commercial business information, to determine the purchase price of

year and owns a house assessed at $150,000. In addition to federal and state income taxes, that individual must pay: • A local earned income tax of $800, 1.6 percent of his salary, which his employer deducts from his paycheck. This tax is paid to the school district and municipality where the worker lives. • A real estate tax bill of $1,537.80 to Cumberland Valley School District, $180 to Middlesex Township and $386.85 to Cumber-

• See CUCO, E9

Pain Travels 

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Taxes • Continued from E7

goods. John Bitner is the chief, and the offices are located at 310 Allen Road, Suite 701. The office can be reached by phone at 240-6349 or 2406539. • Planning Department: The planning department is responsible for the county’s comprehensive plan; subdivision and land development; municipal zoning maps; open space, greenways and parks; the Agricultural Land Preservation Board; Planning studies and transportation. Kirk Stoner is the director of planning, and Jeff Kelly is the deputy director. The office is at 18 N. Hanover St., on the third floor, and the office phone number is 2405362.

•••••••••••••••••••

land County. Those taxes are calculated by multiplying the assessment value — $150,000, in his case — by the millage rate. • A $52 emergency and municipal services tax, which is split between the township and the school district where the worker is employed. • A $5 per capita tax to the township. Some municipalities do not collect a municipal per capita tax. In the ones that do, it ranges from $5 to $10. • A $5 county per capita tax, which every Cumberland County resident pays.

Renters must pay all the taxes except the real estate levy. They pay this tax indirectly, as landlords factor the tax into the rent. Local tax assessors for boroughs and second class townships were eliminated at the end of their last terms. Currently, first-class townships still have a local elected assessor. County assessors are responsible for maintaining real estate tax data. Residents also get on the tax rolls by contacting or going to the tax assessment office on the first floor of the Old Courthouse on the Square in Carlisle.

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Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. — E121

Homeless numbers on the rise by becca gregg

sentinel reporter rgregg@cumberlink.com

Despite a national decline in homelessness in 2009, local shelters say that the number of homeless people in Cumberland County was greater last year than ever before. Released by the Department of Housing and Urban Development (HUD) in June, the 2009 Annual Homeless Assessment Report to Congress found that while the total number of homeless persons across the nation dropped slightly between 1998 and 2009, the number of homeless families is steadily increasing. Locally, Carlisle CARES and Safe Harbour, the two biggest shelters in the Carlisle area, have reported increases in both singles and families as a result of the economic uncertainty that has plagued the region the past few years. “We’ve been averaging between 27 and 30 (people) each night,” Shari Bellish, executive director of Carlisle CARES said, adding that the shelter has been forced to turn some away due to overcapacity. Over at Safe Harbour, Vice President Pat LaMarche tells a similar story. “Our numbers are through the roof. We’re at capacity and we’ve had more people through this year than ever before,” LaMarche said. “To say homelessness is down is almost irrelevant until you say homelessness is gone.”

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AROUND THE COUNTY

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According to Ben Laudermilch, homeless and special needs housing director for the Cumberland/ Perry Housing and Community Partnership, Cumberland County is one of more than a dozen counties that make up the Altoona/ Central Pennsylvania Continuum of Care for HUD. That means that in each annual report, homeless statistics are submitted for the entire continuum, rather than each county or city individually. “Last year, (our continuum) had 1,039 homeless people. This year, 1,170,” Laudermilch explained,

Time • Continued from E119

Pat Lamarche safe harbour

Sentinel file photo

A recent capital campaign for Safe Harbour helped remodel rooms for families staying at the shelter.

Concerns The January time period in which statistics were reported on in the annual report is one factor that has raised eyebrows among local shelters. “You really need to do a point in

• Continued from E120 when the annual Corvette show was in town and Dickinson College students were returning for the fall semester. That same day, a severe thunderstorm rolled through the area, causing additional problems. “If two lanes couldn’t handle it, I don’t see how one lane is going to handle it,” Epley said. “My hope is it does work out for them. After all the money that has been spent and the time dedicated to the project. I certainly hope it works the way they anticipate it will work.”

“To say homelessness is down is almost irrelevant until you say homelessness is gone.”

adding that the Altoona/Central continuum consists of 22 counties. “If (Cumberland County) were larger... we might have our own continuum of care. But we’re involved in a much larger, geographic process because we’re not as big as Dauphin or Lancaster counties.”

Diet

time when the weather is warmer,” Bellish said, explaining that many homeless people find places to stay, such as with friends, during cold winter weather, but then find themselves without shelter during the warmer months. “I think people don’t feel so bad about putting them out because it’s not extreme weather.” As a result, both Bellish and Laudermilch agree that the number of homeless people during summer months is larger than in January. “The interesting thing about the count is that it occurs in January,

so we’ll get the count from shelters. What you’re not seeing is the unsheltered count,” Laudermilch said, adding “It’s a hard process. In some ways, this skews numbers towards warmer climates. Whereas if they were doing it in August, you’d see different numbers. I think you’d see more.” Although it may sound like positive news, decreasing national numbers is a cause of concern for local shelters who see their own homeless numbers on the rise. If government officials feel that

• See Homeless, E124

increased. “Every year, something happens, and the call is put out,” he said. “It takes the nation to heal itself... The fact is, people have a basic understanding that if it’s going to get done, and done right, it’s going to take (the citizens).” Stafford, 45, hopes her volunteer work will teach her sons about a life of service. “I’ve been very fortunate with health and being able to have the time to give,” she said. “There’s so many organizations out there that could use the help.” The Associated Press contributed to this report.

sudoku @ www.cumberLink.com


E120 — The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

AROUND THE COUNTY

www.cumberlink.com

‘Road diet’ on the way in Carlisle This artist’s drawing shows the changes Carlisle will see with the new “road diet.”

by joseph cress sentinel reporter jcress@cumberlink.com

The proposed “road diet” in Carlisle has leaders in nearby municipalities feeling a mix of curiosity and cautious optimism. “We really hope it works,” said Vic Stabile, chairman of the Middlesex Township Board of Supervisors. “It’s a very interesting idea.” On the surface, a proposal to reduce congestion by providing fewer travel lanes seems to run contrary to what most people would expect, Stabile said in June. “We’ve been told the engineers devising this are confident reducing lanes would work. I do wish them luck with it.” A key element of the “road diet” will be to reduce from two to one the number of travel lanes going through downtown Carlisle on Hanover and High streets. Supporters say the road diet would calm traffic through town, making the commercial district safer and more pedestrian-friendly, thus improving the business climate. Stabile is curious to see whether the road diet, with its single lane in each direction, will succeed in diverting truck traffic out of the downtown. He noted that truck drivers often use Route 11 (Hanover Street) as a connector road between Interstate 81 and the Pennsylvania Turnpike. He does not think Middlesex Township will be affected by ordinary traffic flow through the road diet because the township border is several miles from the commercial district and separated from the borough by part of North Middleton Township.

Submitted photo

Ripple effect However, any highway closure tends to cause a detour through Carlisle and a ripple effect on traffic flow in nearby townships, Stabile said. Township officials from Dickinson, North Middleton and South Middleton say they plan to wait and see what impact, if any, the road diet may have on traffic flow in areas along or near their borders with Carlisle. Dickinson Township Manager Ron Reeder is also a South Middleton Township supervisor. He thinks the addition of dedicated left-turn lanes at key intersections - another element of the road diet plan - would probably help the traffic flow in downtown Carlisle. “It would be a wonderful improvement,” said Reeder, noting how all traffic in the left-hand lane now has to come to a dead stop to wait for a single vehicle to turn left. The only direct impact for the townships may be

how their residents travel through the borough, Reeder said. Motorists are bound to take alternative routes around the single-lane road diet, he said. “The biggest thing is change,” Reeder said. “People don’t handle change very well. The first three to six months will probably be the toughest.” South Middleton Township Manager Barb Wilson said it is hard to answer questions on the potential impact when the township was not directly involved in the traffic study leading up to the road diet proposal. “We need to wait and see what the results would be,” Wilson added. “I can’t give a definitive answer until I see how it progresses. Who knows what a motorist is going to do and how people are going to respond to it?”

is unknown but that people should give the road diet a chance to work before being critical of it. “I respect the process (Carlisle) Borough Council went through,” Faley said. “They weighed it carefully in public sessions and made their decision based on the study and public input.” Township Manager Deb Ealer said North Middleton is concerned about the impact the change may have on side streets that connect the borough with the township. “We’ll be keeping an eye on them to see if there is any increase,” Ealer said. “I hope it works for the borough.” Yet another element of the road diet will be adjustments in the timing of traffic signals on Hanover and High streets. Ealer believes this work could be done with or without a reduction of travel lanes. Respect the process Like Dickinson and MidSouth Middleton Super- dlesex, West Pennsboro visor Tom Faley agreed, Township is miles away saying the resulting impact from the downtown Carlisle

commercial core. Because of that, the road diet should have no direct impact on the township, Manager John Epley said. “We are very rural where we adjoin them,” he noted.

Value.

• See Diet, E121

Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. — E9

County should see status change after census By Jason Scott Sentinel Reporter jscott@cumberlink.com

It’s only a matter of time now until Cumberland County moves from a fourth- to third-class county. For a number of years, the question has been whether the county would make the change on its own. Earlier this decade, officials had the opportunity to switch. An amendment to the County Code lowered the minimum population threshold for third-class counties from 225,000 to 210,000 after Lackawanna County in Northeast Pennsylvania was threatened with the loss of its hotel tax. With a population of 213,295, Lackawanna fell below the threshold for the second consecutive census in 2000 — meaning it would have to drop to fourth class. The state Legislature stepped in and Act 107 of 2001 allowed the county to maintain its third-class status and the lucrative hotel tax revenue. Cumberland County, which posted a head count of 213,674 in the 2000 census, was still a fourth-class county before the amendment. Once the governor signed the legislation in December 2001, county commissioners were given the option in 2002

“Funding for our area could actually go up, even though overall funding for Pennsylvania could go down, because we are growing much faster than the rest of the state.” todd platts

congressman, R-19

to pass a resolution requesting third-class county status or to retain classification. The board opted not to make the change, primarily because of the expected loss of state funds for the county library system. A fourth-class county receives up to a 50 percent match from the state, while a thirdclass county gets only about 30 percent. A 2007 census population estimate pegged Cumberland County at 228,019 people. Estimates for 2008 said there were 229,361 — clearly within the third-class designation. With the 2010 Census winding down,

it appears the county will have no choice. Still a growing county, Cumberland will be a third-class county. In a third-class county, the ability to impose a per capita tax goes away. Every county resident over 18 is currently assessed a $5 county per capita tax. Other tax assessment changes could come under a change in status, but would be mainly administrative.

Census Pennsylvania could lose at least one congressional seat based on census estimates,

• Continued from E8 why pay more?

200 South Spring Garden St.

249-4888

• B u rea u o f E l e c tions: The county bureau of elections is responsible for registering voters and maintaining registration, conducting elections, preparing notices of elections and lists of offices, accepting and verifying nomination petitions, preparing official and specimen ballots and administering the Campaign Expenditure Act. Penny Brown is the director of elections and voter registration. The office is in suite 101 at 310 Allen Road. The office phone number is 240-

which show slower growth across the state compared to other parts of the country. Currently Pennsylvania has 19 representatives in the U.S. House of Representatives. In 2012, that number could fall to 18. If that happens, the state Legislature would be tasked next year with redrawing district boundaries. A new government would then need to sign legislation creating new districts. The expectation is that the seat would be lost in the eastern or western part of the state, Congressman Todd Platts, R-19, said this past winter, citing the Philadelphia and Pittsburgh areas, where populations have declined. “Funding for our area could actually go up, even though overall funding for Pennsylvania could go down, because we are growing much faster than the rest of the state,” Platts stated in February. More than $400 billion in federal funds are allocated among states each year, based in all, or in part, on the results of the census. Those funds help to support local schools, senior centers, job training programs, bridges, highways, public transit and local emergency response services and training. For more information, go to 2010.census. gov.

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Buffer exists Enough of a buffer exists between the township line and downtown Carlisle to prevent any major traffic snarl into West Pennsboro, Epley added. “It would have to be a pretty substantial event for traffic to back up that far,” Epley said. He made reference to a rare incident last August when a number of circumstances combined to create a “perfect storm” of problems for motorists traveling through the Carlisle area. Twin accidents on I-81 in August closed both the northbound and southbound lanes, causing authorities to divert traffic into the borough at a time

GOVERNMENT

www.cumberlink.com

6385 or 1-888-697-0371, ext. 6385. • Recycling and Waste Authority: The Recycling and Waste Authority office is located at 7 Irvine Road in Carlisle. The phone number is 240-6489. • Veterans Affairs: The Veterans Affairs office works to assist the nearly 25,000 veterans who live in Cumberland County. Though not associated with the U.S. Department of Veterans Affairs, the two offices do work together to obtain benefits for veterans. The director of the office is Neal Delisanti. The office is located at 18

N. Hanover St., Suite 103. The office phone numbers are 240-6178 or 240-6179. • Tax Claims Bureau: The tax claims bureau serves the taxing authorities of Cumberland County through the collection and distribution of delinquent real estate taxes. The director of the office is Melissa Mixell. The office is located on the first floor of the old county courthouse. The office phone number is 2406366 or 1-888-697-0371, ext. 6366. ——— Source: www.ccpa .net and Cumberland County officials

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GOVERNMENT

E10 — The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

www.cumberlink.com

State’s judicial system easy to break down FROM staff reports

frontdoor@cumberlink.com

Below is an overview of the judicial system in Pennsylvania.

District courts These lowest-level courts each have their own magisterial district judge. The district courts have initial jurisdiction over any civil case involving claims over $8,000 (except for real estate cases). In criminal cases, they set bail, handle preliminary arraignments and hold preliminary hearings. These courts also issue search and arrest warrants and handle ordinance violations and various summary offenses. The magisterial district judges in Cumberland County are as follows: • Charles A. Clement Jr. – Lower Allen Township, New Cumberland and

Shiremanstown boroughs. Address: 400 Bridge St., Suite 3, Old Towne Commons, New Cumberland; telephone: 774-5989. • Richard S. Dougherty Jr. – East Pennsboro Township. Address: 98 S. Enola Drive, Suite 1, Enola; telephone: 728-2805. • Paula Correal – Lower Frankford, Lower Mifflin, North Middleton, Upper Frankford, Upper Mifflin townships. Address: 2260 Spring Road, Suite 3, Carlisle; telephone: 2185250. • Jessica Brewbaker – Carlisle Borough. Address: 18 N. Hanover St., Suite 106, Carlisle; telephone: 240-6564. • H a ro l d Be n d e r – Hopewell, Shippensburg and Southampton townships and Newburg and Shippensburg boroughs. Address: 35 W. Orange St., Shippensburg; telephone:

532-7676. • Vivian Cohick – Cooke, Dickinson, North Newton, Penn, South Newton and West Pennsboro townships and Newville Borough. Address: 55 Penn Drive, P.O. Box 155, Newville; telephone: 776-3187. • Susan Day – Mt. Holly Springs Borough and Middlesex and South Middleton townships. Address: 229 Mill St., P.O. Box 167, Mount Holly Springs; telephone: 486-7672. • Thomas Placey – Hampden and Silver Spring Townships. Address: 104 S. Sporting Hill Road, Mechanicsburg; telephone: 761-8230. • Mark Martin – Monroe and Upper Allen townships and Mechanicsburg Borough. Address: 507 N. York St., Mechanicsburg; telephone: 766-4575. • Barbara Clare – Camp Hill, Lemoyne and Worm-

leysburg boroughs. Address: 1901 State St., Camp Hill; telephone: 761-0583.

County Court County court is divided into civil and criminal law. The civil cases include equity court and civil claims and could include family and orphans court. Criminal law handles all criminal cases, except those in which the defendant is a juvenile. Juvenile cases are handled by juvenile probation and the parole office. The Cumberland County Public Defender’s Office handles the defense of suspects who cannot afford a lawyer. The district attorney’s office prosecutes criminal suspects. The following judges serve in Cumberland County: • Kevin Hess • J. Wesley Oler Jr. • Edward Guido • M.L. Ebert Jr.

• Albert Masland

Higher Courts The highest level of the state court includes the superior and commonwealth courts. The Superior Court handles civil and criminal cases appealed from the lower courts. Commonwealth

Court handles civil suits that involve administrative or state government agencies. The state Supreme Court handles appeals from the Superior and Commonwealth courts. It also decides cases that involve interpretation of the state constitution.

Jury duty in Cumberland County Cumberland County uses a oneweek, multi-trial system of jury duty. Those selected for service are expected to serve the entire week and could possibly serve on more than one trial. Names for jury duty are selected

randomly, using a countywide database. Jurors are required to report to the Jury Assembly Room (on the fourth floor of the new Cumberland County Courthouse) at the time of their summons.

Questions about jury duty can be directed to the jury coordinator at the court administration office, 1 Courthouse Square in Carlisle. The office phone number is 240-6200 or 1-888-697-0371, ext. 6200. Source: www.ccpa.net

Cumberland County governed by row officers from staff reports frontdoor@cumberlink.com

Cumberland County is run by the county commissioners and a group of elected officials known as row officers. The row offices, listed below, are elected positions. • Clerk of Courts – Den-

nis Lebo The clerk of courts handles criminal court records, takes bail and approves bonds. All records, except for those involving juveniles, are open for public viewing. Lebo can be reached at 240-6250 or 1-888-6970371, ext. 6250.

• Controller – Alfred L. Whitcomb The controller is the elected chief fiscal officer of the county. He is responsible for all fiscal affairs, including accounts and official acts related to elected officials, other county employees and organizations who collect, receive, hold or

disburse public monies of the county. Whitcomb can be reached at 240-6185. • Coroner – Todd C. Eckenrode The coroner investigates sudden, violent, unexplained or suspicious deaths

• See Officers, E13

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Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. — E119

More local residents donate time by erica dolson

sentinel reporter edolson@cumberlink.com

A lifelong volunteer, Sharon Stafford has worked with the USO, a police department and the Carlisle Christian Academy, where her two sons, ages 8 and 11, go to school. This summer, she has volunteered at Carlisle’s Project SHARE, doing office work and helping with distribution. “Volunteers are the lifeblood of an organization like this,� Project SHARE Executive Director Elaine Livas said. “We have wonderful volunteers, and we always have.� And over the last few years, Project SHARE has noticed an increase in its number of volunteers, from 622 in 2008 to 1,627 in 2009, Livas said. Other local organizations have also noticed a growth in their numbers of volunteers, a trend that mirrors national numbers. In 2009, the United States saw an increase in both the number of volunteers and the volunteer rate in the population as a whole, according to a recently released report from the government-run Corporation for National and Community Service, which oversees national service programs such as AmeriCorps. The report, which included volunteers ages 16 or older who served through formal organizations and nonprofits, says 1.6 million more Americans volunteered in 2009 than in 2008, a number that reflects the largest single-year increase since 2003 and the highest total since 2005. “People are turning toward problems, rather than away from them,� said Pat-

Sentinel file photos

Left: Matthew Surkosky, a volunteer from Pepsi Carlisle, cleans and replaces donation plaques at LeTort Park as part of the United Way of Carlisle and Cumberland County’s National Day of Action. Right: Kim Flinchbaugh, left, and Heather Swartz volunteer at the park in Carlisle. rick Corvington, who heads the Corporation for National and Community Service. “People want to be part of the solution. They want to make a difference.�

Economy a factor In 2009, Carlisle CARES had 380 volunteers, an increase of about 110 from the previous year. “I’m guessing it was due to the economy,� Executive Director Shari Bellish said. “People could do more than they could give financially.� Kate Brazel, community service director for the United Way of Carlisle and Cumberland County, attributes the growth in vol-

unteers to a greater number of people who are unemployed, yet still want to be active, and a greater focus on service in schools. Although she did not have hard numbers on volunteers, it seems that calls and inquiries about volunteering for the organization have increased, she said. More than 200 volunteers helped at the United Way of Carlisle and Cumberland County’s Day of Action on Monday, June 21. Since taking office in January 2009, President Barack Obama has made it a priority to bolster national service programs. Both he and first lady Michelle Obama

have spoken on the topic and have volunteered for a number of projects themselves. The president also started “United We Serve,� a nationwide service initiative to get people involved in volunteering. “Volunteering, for us, has not gone down, that’s for sure,� Jerry Nichols, executive director at Cumberland Valley Habitat for Humanity, said.

‘It takes the nation’ The organization does not have statistics from recent years, but Nichols said interest in volunteering as

• See Time, E121

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E118 — The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

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Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. — E117

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E116 — The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

Jobs • Continued from E115 Success rate Because Cumberland County is competing with other areas of the state, the country and even overseas when it comes to landing a new business or being the destination of a consolidated operation, the process can be long and arduous at times, according to Amadure and Shute.

Projects can take months, even years to complete. And even then, the answer might be no. A 10 percent success rate is really a good number in this business, Amadure said. “It’s hurry up and wait,� he said, even when you’re essentially a one-stop shop. Personal contact is the key to success, Amadure said. It’s fairly common to not only work with local or internal state companies, but also

out of state, he added. And most of the large companies use national consultants and site selectors to help narrow down a search. “If it’s transportation, location is our pitch,� said Shute, calling Cumberland County the “keystone of the Keystone State.� Over the years, the county has gained quite a few larger warehouse and distribution facilities, so that is often the pitch.

Currently, the vacancy rate is about 10 percent out of about 56 million square feet in warehouse and distribution space across the county, Amadure said. Vacancy was about 17 percent last year. Shute also said the local real estate market is not outrageous here, in comparison to other areas, and the average compensation is generally more toward the low end of the median in the Mid-Atlantic, which may helps in

Why Cumberland County? Office Depot officials said recently that Pennsylvania - specifically Cumberland County - was the ideal location for their new high-tech distribution facility because of the close proximity to major highways like Interstate 81 and the Pennsylvania Turnpike. Cumberland County Economic Development also did a good job of lowering barriers to make the transition smooth, according to two of the company’s high-ranking officials. “Pennsylvania gave us enough incentive, a workforce and low real estate costs,� said Brent Beabout, vice president of global network strategy and transportation. In making the transition to Key Logistics Park in Penn Township, the site of its new 600,000square-foot facility, Office Depot has closed distribution facilities in Mountain Top, Baltimore, Md., Westhampton, N.J., and Boston, Mass., he noted. The company has already moved operations from three of the four to the Cumberland County location, which employs about 250 full-time people. “Pennsylvania offered great incentives and was hungry for the business,� said Carlos Rodriguez, vice president of supply chain. “With the transportation network, it was the right spot for us.� The move to Cumberland County, which was announced in January, fueled a lot of local interest.

Office Depot fielded job requests from about 4,000 people, according to Bob Zelis, the general manager of the facility. “The turnout was quite satisfying,� he said. The majority of those hired started around $11.40 per hour, according to a company spokeswoman.

Technology Unlike a lot of older distribution facilities, Office Depot, the first tenant at Key Logistics Park, is utilizing new state-of-the-art technology to do a lot of its shipping and receiving. Within the 600,000-squarefoot space, the company is using about 100,000 square feet for its Kiva system, an automated material handling order fulfillment system that uses robotic inventory pods to bring merchandise to workers. Operators stand at their stations while the products, which are scanned and identified by the system, come to them. This increases employee efficiency, officials noted, because orders can be processed faster and the operator, or picker, never has to leave their station. In a typical distribution center, workers walk up to five miles a day, Beabout said. “It’s cutting edge,� he said about the system, explaining that the mobile pod units move to inventory aisles and picking stations based on unique scanning labels on the floor of the building.

Right now there are 16 stations in place to fill orders or replenish the inventory as trucks come in. The facility services more than 100 retail stores and all of the business solutions customers in the company’s Northeast market. Merchandise is shipped out five days a week to stores, so there is no need to ever have excess inventory on hand. Store employees can focus on customer service, instead of unloading and storing merchandise, officials said. According to Rodriguez, the Penn Township distribution facility receives between 50 and 75 trucks every day. Outgoing deliveries equate to about 50 trucks per day. Everything is next day delivery. Office Depot has invested multimillions - estimated around $40 million, according to CCED - in the new facility. It serves North Carolina through Pennsylvania and up to Maine. It is the first company facility to use the Kiva system. Based on system performance and market conditions, company officials hope to utilize the technology at other distribution facilities in the future. “Kiva is revolutionizing the industry right now,� Zelis said. It is also possible for Office Depot to expand in Penn Township. It is the only tenant right now in a complex that includes another 600,000 square feet of space.

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business recruitment “A huge selling point is that we have a very good workforce,� he stated, citing a strong work ethic and high rate of productivity in this area.

‘Perfect storm’ Amadure said 2010 has been the “perfect storm� for the county and the agency. During the recession, CCED was working toward the ALO, redesigning its website and expanding its services. “All that’s done, so we hit the ground running in 2010,� he said, which has yielded substantial success. “We are primed to meet the growing need.� The area is able to accommodate demand, Shute added, referencing the available

land and space, especially in the western part of the county. “It’s a low risk of investment in this area,� he said, explaining that the midstate has a diversified group of businesses and industries everything from health care and educational fields to state and federal government, military installations and transportation jobs. There isn’t one major employer serving the area, Shute said, which is the case in other areas. CCED is working with the local chambers of commerce and other agencies to continue bolstering economic development efforts in Cumberland County, he added. “We are giving this county a lot of reasons to be excited,� he said.

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Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. — E13

Overview of federal, state elected officials from staff reports

frontdoor@cumberlink.com

U.S. Senate • Robert P. Casey, Jr. (D): Casey was born and raised in Scranton. He is a 1982 graduate of the College of the Holy Cross and a 1988 graduate of Catholic University School of Law. He served eight years as the Pennsylvania auditor general and two years as state treasurer. He was elected to the U.S. Senate in 2006. Casey serves on the following five Senate committees: Foreign Relations; Agriculture, Nutrition and Forestry; Health, Education, Labor and Pensions;

the Special Committee on Aging and the Joint Economic Committee. He is also the Chairman of the Foreign Relations Subcommittee on Near Eastern and South and Central Asian Affairs. He is an outspoken proponent of expanding children’s health insurance and was a vocal opponent of President George W. Bush’s two vetoes of a bill that would have expanded coverage to an additional 10 million children. In May 2007, Casey joined Sens. Chuck Schumer and Sherrod Brown to introduce the first major piece of legislation to address the subprime mortgage crisis.

In 2008, he helped secure $180 million in foreclosure prevention counseling funding. He also secured an additional $150 million to be included in the housing legislation signed into law in 2008. Casey’s Harrisburg office is located at 22 S. Third St., Suite 6A; the office phone number is 231-7540. His website is www.casey.senate.gov. • Arlen Specter (D): Specter was first elected to the Senate in 1980 and has served a record five terms. After switching to the Democratic party last year, Specter lost his bid for a sixth term in the Democratic primary in May.

He serves on the following Senate committees: Committee on Appropriations, Committee on the Judiciary, Committee on Veterans’ Affairs, Committee on Environment and Public Works and the Special Committee on Aging. Since 1981, Specter has played a significant role in the Supreme Court nomination hearings for Justices Rehnquist, O’Conner, Scalia, Kennedy, Souter, Thomas, Ginsberg, Breyer and Sotomayor. His work on the Judiciary Committee has included writing legislation focused on Constitutional law, civil rights and privacy. As a member of the Ap-

cumbrance of real estate in Cumberland County. Ziegler can be reached at 240-6370. • Register of Wills/Clerk of Orphans’ Court – Glenda Farner Strasbaugh The register of wills determines whether documents offered for probate should be admitted to the official record. The office processes all descendents’ estate filings and inheritance tax payments for those living in Cumberland County at the time of their death. The register of wills has the authority to appoint personal representatives to administer estates. The clerk of orphans’ court is the filing office for the miscellaneous division of the common pleas court. The office handles actions including accounts, adoptions, appeals, claims against estates, guardianships, minors’ estates, small estate preceedings, trusts and marriage applications and licenses for couples

who wish to marry in Pennsylvania. Farner Strasbaugh can be reached at 240-6345 or 1888-697-0371, ext. 6345. • Sheriff – Ronny Anderson The sheriff delivers and carries out orders of county courts, assists in impaneling juries, transports prisoners and executes sheriff’s sales. Anderson can be reached at 240-6390. Call 9-1-1 in the case of an emergency. • Treasurer – John Gross The treasurer is responsible for receiving and depositing money for the daily operational accounts and funds of the county; investing county operational funds; maintaining daily cash balance accounts for county accounts; preparing checks for payroll, general expenses and indirect costs; serving as a member of the county retirement board; serving as an agent for more than 70 licenses; serving as an agent for the state De-

partment of Agriculture, the Pennsylvania State Police, the Pennsylvania Fish and Boat Commission and Cumberland County; and collecting and disbursing the county hotel tax. Gross can be reached at 240-6380. • District Attorney – David Freed The district attorney is the chief law enforcement officer in the county. The district attorney’s office prosecutes criminal cases. Freed can be reached at 240-6210, 240-6211 or 1888-697-0371, ext. 6210 or 6211. • Jury Commissioners – Lowell Gates, Rick Rovegno The jury commissioners are responsible for greeting the jurors when they get off the elevator at the start of each of the 13 county trial weeks. They check the jurors’ summons and photo identification against a jury list prepared by the court administrator’s office. Source: www.ccpa.net

propriations Committee, Specter played a role in efforts to increase funding for the National Institutes of Health from $12 billion to $30 billion to expand medical research to find cures for cancer, heart disease, Alzheimer’s Disease and Parkinson’s Disease, among others. He has supported expanding health care for

seniors and children and has proposed legislation to cover Americans who do not have health insurance. Specter’s Harrisburg office is located at 228 Walnut St., Room 1104; the office phone number is 782-3951. His website is www.specter. senate.gov.

• See Elected, E14

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Officers • Continued from E10 in the county to determine cause and manner of death and whether criminal activity was involved. The coroner reports the findings to the family of the deceased and any investigating agencies. The coroner also protects the property of the deceased and keeps the confidentiality of any information received. Eckenrode can be reached at 766-6418. • Prothonotary – David Buell All civil litigation is filed with the prothonotary. The records maintained by the prothonotary are available to the public unless sealed by the Court. Buell can be reached at 240-6195. • Recorder of Deeds – Robert Ziegler The recorder of deeds keeps a permanent public record of deeds and documents related to the development, transfer and en-

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E14 — The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

Elected • Continued from E13 U.S. House of Representatives • Todd Platts (R-19): Platts was sworn in as a member of the House of Representatives in 2001. He serves the residents of Adams, Cumberland and York counties. Platts serves on the Armed Services, Education and Labor and Transportation and Infrastructure committees. His Cumberland County District Office is at 59 W. Louther St. in Carlisle; the office phone number is 2490190. His website is www. house.gov/platts. • Bill Shuster (R-9): As the representative for Pennsylvania’s 9th district, Shuster serves parts or all of Cumberland, Perry, Bedford, Blair, Cambria, Clearfield, Fayette, Franklin, Fulton, Huntingdon, Indian, Juniata, Mifflin, Westmoreland and Somerset counties. He is a graduate of Dickinson College, where he earned a bachelor’s degree in political science and history. He also holds a Masters of Business Administration from American University. He was elected to Congress in 2002. Shuster serves on the following House committees: the Transportation and Infrastructure Committee, the House Committee on Oversight and Government Reform, the House Armed Services Committee and the House Committee on Natural Resources. His Chambersburg office is located at 100 Lincoln Way East, Suite B. The office phone number is 2648308. His website is www. house.gov/shuster.

State Senate • Jake Corman (R): Jake Corman began his career in the state Senate in 1999.

His district - Senate District 34 - covers Juniata and Perry counties and parts of Centre, Mifflin and Union counties. He serves on the Appropriations, Banking and Insurance, Finance, Rules and Executive Nominations and State Government committees. Corman has worked to enact state government reforms, including the Right to Know Law, the Privacy and Security Legislative Act and the Mandate Waiver Program. Corman’s district office is located at 236 Match Factory Place in Bellefonte. The office phone number is 814355-0477. Corman’s Harrisburg office is located at 281 Main Capitol. His office phone number is 787-1377. • Patricia Vance (R): Patricia Vance was elected to the state Senate in 2005, after serving 14 years in the state House of Representatives. Her district includes all of Cumberland County and the York County municipalities of Carroll, Fairview, Franklin, Monaghan, Washington and Warrington townships and Dillsburg, Wellsville and Franklintown boroughs. Vance serves on the Appropriations, Banking and Insurance, Communications and Technology, Finance and Public Health and Welfare committees. The laws she has authored since being elected to the Senate include granting immunity to employers who respond in good faith with reference information on current or former employees, streamlining foreign adoption procedures, requiring nurses to obtain 30 hours of continuing education every two years and blending the state’s prescription drug program for low-income seniors with Medicare Part D.

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She has received the Distinguished Service to Families Award from the Mid-Atlantic Council on Family Relations, the Friend of Public Education Award from the Council on Public Education, the Public Policy and Advocacy Achievement Award from the Central Pennsylvania Chapter of the Arthritis Foundation and the 2008 Advocate for Child Health Legislative Award from the Pennsylvania State Education Association School Nurse Section. She was also named the 2006 Community Leader of the Year from the Cumberland Valley Eagle Foundation and was one of 30 women honored across the state to mark the 30th anniversary of the Pennsylvania Coalition Against Domestic Violence. Vance’s district office is located at 3806 Market St. in Camp Hill. Her office phone number is 787-8524. Her website is www.senatorvance.com.

State House of Representatives • Sheryl Delozier (R): Sheryl Delozier was elected to the state House of Representatives in 2008. She serves Lower Allen, Upper Allen and Monroe townships and Mechanicsburg, Lemoyne, New Cumberland and Shiremanstown boroughs, as well as part of Wormleysburg borough. She serves on the Consumer Affairs, Labor Relations, and State Government committees. Delozier’s district office is located at 2929 Gettysburg Road, Suite 6, in Camp Hill. The office phone number is 761-4665. Her Harrisburg office is located at 164A East Wing, P.O. Box 202088. The office phone number is 783-5282. Her website is www.repdelozier.com.

• Will Gabig (R): As the representative for Pennsylvania’s 199th district, Will Gabig serves the Carlisle, Newville and Newburg boroughs and North Middleton, Middlesex, Cooke, Upper Frankford, Lower Frankford, Dickinson, Penn, West Pennsboro, Upper Mifflin, Lower Mifflin, North Newton, South Newton and Hopewell townships. Gabig was elected to Congress in 2000. He announced that he would not seek a sixth term this year. In November’s election, democratic candidate Fred Baldwin and republican candidate Stephen Bloom will vie for Gabig’s seat. Gabig currently serves on the Consumer Affairs, Gaming Oversight and Judiciary committees. Gabig’s district office is located at 101 N. Hanover St. in Carlisle. The office phone number is 249-1990. His Harrisburg office is located at 410 Irvis Office Building, P.O. Box 202199. The office phone number is 772-2280. His website is www.willgabig.com. • Glen Grell (R): Glen Grell, a graduate of Cumberland Valley High School and the Dickinson School of Law, was elected to the Pennsylvania House of Representatives in 2005. He serves the 87th district of Pennsylvania, which includes East Pennsboro, Hampden and Silver Spring townships, the Borough of Camp Hill and part of the Wormleysburg Borough. He is a member of the Appropriations, Judiciary, Labor Relations and State Government committees. Grell’s district office is located at 5521 Carlisle Pike, Suite 2-D. The office phone number is 795-6091. His Harrisburg office is located at 3 East Wing, P.O. Box 202087. The office phone number is 783-2063.

www.cumberlink.com

www.cumberlink.com

AROUND THE COUNTY

Jobs His website is www.repgrell.com. • Rob Kauffman (R): Rob Kauffman was elected to the Pennsylvania State House of Representatives in 2005. He serves parts of Cumberland and Franklin counties, including Shippensburg and Southampton townships and Shippensburg borough. Kauffman is a member of the Consumer Affairs, Gaming Oversight and Tourism and Recreation Development committees. His district office is located at 166 S. Main St. in Chambersburg. The office phone number is 264-3943. He also has a Shippensburg office at 9974 Molly Pitcher Highway. The office phone number is 532-1707. His Harrisburg Office is located at B13 Main Capitol Building, P.O. Box 202089. The office phone number

is 705-2004. Kauffman’s website is www.repkauffman.com. • Mark Keller (R): Mark Keller has been a member of the state House of Representatives since 2005. He is a 1972 graduate of West Perry High School. As the representative for the state’s 86th District, Keller serves Perry County and parts of Franklin County. He is a member of the Agriculture and Rural Affairs, Game and Fisheries, Local Government and Transportation committees. His district office is located at 18 W. Main St. (P.O. Box 9) in New Bloomfield. The office phone number is 582-8119 or 1-800-9598119. He also has a Chambersburg office at 1270

• See Elected, E18

The Shippensburg Area Chamber of Commerce welcomes you to Cumberland County and invites you to visit our Web site to discover all that the Shippensburg community has to offer in dining, shopping, lodging, culture, education and recreation.

• Continued from E111 be operational by early 2011.

Business return And then came the reemergence of CampusDoor in Carlisle. The former lender of private students loans, which closed its doors on Ritner Highway last summer, announced earlier this month that it is on track to employ about 100 full-time people over the next two to three years. As was the case with Alacer, CCED worked with the Governor’s Action Team to put together a financial incentive package that made Cumberland County the most attractive option for CampusDoor. The company’s founder said he had Virginia at the top of his relocation list when he bought back the company in late 2009. “It’s been our best year to date,” Omar Shute, CCED’s executive director, said about the rise in successful economic development projects. “We are busier than ever.” That wasn’t the case just a short time ago. Cumberland County lost more than 2,000 jobs between the end of 2008 and 2009 as high-profile employers such as Tyco, International Automotive Components (formerly Lear and C.H. Masland & Sons) and Williams-Sonoma left the area. That total also included the impending closure of Carlisle Tire & Wheel, which announced last July that its Carlisle plant would shut in 12 to 15 months. That closing affects about 340 employees, roughly 20 percent of which are salaried and 80 percent hourly. Some industries have rebounded and are close to where they were before the recession, he explained.

Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. — E115

Others have not, or it’s been a mixed bag, Shute said, citing the construction industry as one example. “The economy has been recovering ... very slowly, but it is starting to happen. Companies are starting to improve their bottom line,” he said, which may mean expansion projects for some or consolidation and relocation for others. Cumberland County is a favorable option for all possibilities, officials said, with availability of commercial infrastructure and workforce, as well as being a transportation hub and having a business-friendly environment.

More recognition CCED officials also equate their recent surge in development projects - with several others rumored to be in the pipeline for 2010 - to word of mouth referrals and an ever-growing network of business clients. The agency was certified earlier this year as an Area Loan Organization with the state, meaning it now has access to loans through the Department of Community and Economic Development’s Small Business First program. Small Business First provides low-interest financing for land and building acquisition and construction, machinery and equipment purchases and working capital. Through this program, the agency can provide loans for up to $200,000 and, depending on the transaction rates, they can be fixed for as many as 15 years. “The ALO gave us a lot of notoriety,” said Anthony Amadure, the agency’s business development specialist. Amadure currently works with a network of more than 100 area brokers. He’s

Sentinel file photo

The Office Depot warehouse site in Penn Township is 600,000 square feet and supplies Northeast retail stores and their business-to-business customers. responsible for finding out business needs for potential building or leasing projects and pairing them up with available land and buildings. If clients like what they see in their options, CCED will connect them with the brokers to get the ball rolling on potential occupancy of a site(s). Amadure has also developed a comprehensive development package for business inquiries that includes information on financing programs and state incentives, connections with local officials and information on energy conservation programs and workforce development and recruitment services. “It’s all inclusive,” Amadure said, which is a nice selling point to potential

clients. A redesigned website, which highlights these programs and services, has also been launched. In addition, the fact that Cumberland County is growing in population - it is expected to be a third-class county, instead of fourth class, after the 2010 Census - also helps spur development activity, Shute said. “We’ve got the highway system here,” Amadure added, which is often the biggest selling point. “That puts us on the map at the start.” In Cumberland County, companies have easy access to Interstates 81 and 83, the Pennsylvania Turnpike and U.S. Routes 11/15.

• See Jobs, E116

MEDICAL ARTS ALLERGY, P.C. Joan M. Montello M.D. Jack l. armstrong M.D. donald s. Harper M.D. Helen c. Wang M.D. Jodi l. Johnson C.R.N.P

Allergy, AsthmA And Immunology American Board of Allergy, Asthma and Clinical Immunology

-Medical arts Building220 Wilson stret, suite 200, carlisle Phone: 717-243-7540 • Fax: 717-243-9968

-Fredricksen outPatient center2025 technology Parkway, suite 310, Mechanicsburg Phone: 717-791-2640 • Fax: 717-791-2646

-BlooM outPatient Building4310 londonderry road, suite 109, Harrisburg Phone: 717-920-4340 • Fax: 717-920-4341


AROUND THE COUNTY

E114 — The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

www.cumberlink.com

Visit Our

www.cumberlink.com

GOVERNMENT

Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. — E15

Your Hometown Home Experts

Award Winning Jewelry Store

Art Supplies

M U M M A’ S In House Jewelry repaIr DIAMONDS - PRECIOUS STONE JEWELRY WATCHES - CLOCKS

34 W. Main St. Mechanicsburg PA

766-9422

Art Depot

105 N Arch St 796-1400 MechANicSburg www.gbartdepot.com MoN-thur 9AM-6pM • Fri 9AM-7pM SAt 9AM-4pM • SuN 12pM-5pM

Pilates Bed & Breakfast visit R www.movewithABSolutepilates.com e f o R m e R 143 Walden717-585-2592 Way •Mechanicsburg, PA Mon-Fri 7am-8pm • Sat 8am-3pm

The Perfect

Comfort Service

Blend of

Mechanicsburg Businesses! Day Care Caring for Kids Since 1970

and

Convenience

Large Variety For service... of Domestic, import anD convenience... micro BreweD Beers! economy... we’re still the one!

Homesale Services Group

MechanicsburgLearningCenters.com 798-2157 318 W Main St • MechanicSburg WWW.orriShouSeinn.coM

606 E. Simpson St.(rear) Mechanicsburg, PA

Information & Enrollment

766-2439

PrudentialHomesale.com

Beverage



101 n. york street mechanicsburg

www.mechanicsburgbeverage.com

717-245-0225 Visit us across from Nell’s on Walnut Bottom Rd.

8 Brookwood Ave, Suite A, Carlisle, PA 17015


GOVERNMENT

E16 — The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

www.cumberlink.com

Honest y • Integrit y • Loyalt y

www.codyfinancial.com

in

Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. — E113

central pa BEST OF

Carlisle Awarded by The Sentinel w w w. c u m b e r l i n k . c o m

Festive Times at

717-249-8946

Let us put our experience to work for you!

www.northhanovergrille.com

Mon.-Thurs. 11am-10pm | Fri.-Sat. 11am-11pm | Closed Sunday

try our Family Meal Deals!

• Fine dining in or take-out • Sports TV packages • Relaxed atmosphere • First class libations Private parties/catering available • www.cassellsgrille.com

5 W. Pine Street, Mt. Holly SPringS • 486-8800

!1(-(&'1$/!/$$,2

$#(1$//!,$!,.$"(!*1($0 $!%--#1$!)

Mrs. Stamm’s Deli 243-4008

   

253-6795

susan kennedy 254-3205

Janet yaw 385-1196

charles Beam

884-4692

tina kosinski 440-2467

Lisa Barrick

Joan Beattie

448-5050

Doris Law

579-0376

kim sykes

karen cook

440-3743

cindy Manning 448-1414

Gwenn Drum

448-6798

Jeffery Miller

870-7402

patience eckman 571-6591

Donna Morrow 608-3549

Dave fleming 385-5209

ruth osborne

732-513-7127

Bob foster

512-8430

Jennifer pfister

386-3313

Doug Gale

580-5346

Don rickards 514-3644

Adrienne Garman 557-4221

Gloria smith

386-9492

Ann Marie Hagerty 512-8552

sheri stansfield 319-2616

Experience the power...across town or around the world! $"3-*4-&

kathleen Hagy 919-7363

steve wilson

385-1471

 

Home of the It’s not just a meal, It’s an experience!

ChiCken at it’s best (Rotisserie or Fried)

Dine in oR CaRRy out

www.mrsstammsdeli.com

44 East HigH strEEt, CarlislE

terri Bailey

Try Our Wings!

Burgers • Wraps • salads • steaks 37-39 N. Hanover St., Carlisle 241-5517 (Call for takeout)

Doris Lindsey, President

Licensed BY THe PA dePT. OF BAnKinG

Call today for your FREE Pre-Qualification

24/7 ONLINE SERVICE AT:

AROUND THE COUNTY

dining

• Purchase • Refinance • FHA • VA • Debt Consolidation • Home Improvement • First Time Home Buyers

Experience You Can Trust! Serving All of Central PA for over 18 years

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HOT ROCK

Jennifer Jones 679-9180

edna wrightstone

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385-1234

 

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Voted

Best Simply the Restaurant Suburban rs in a row! 4 yea

1833 Hummel Avenue, Camp Hill • (717) 761-9000 • www.flinchys.com

15% off Lunch

or

10% off

Dinner

&YDMVEFTBMDPIPMUBYFT/PUWBMJEXJUIBOZPUIFSPGGFST0OFDPVQPOWBMJE QFSQBSUZQFSUBCMF&YQJSFT

'(*#/$,0$,2+!**$/-/1(-,$,2

1833 Hummel Avenue, Camp Hill

(717) 761-9000


AROUND THE COUNTY

E112 — The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

dining Welcome

- Serving Lunch and Dinner -

www.cumberlink.com

central pa

in

ho wah ho wah R e s t a u r a n t

delicious baked goods

www.snappersbarandgrill.net Turtle Cove Deck NOW OPEN!

gourmet sandwiches soups • salads

Dave Hooke RealtorÂŽ/Partner

Dennis Eckman RealtorÂŽ/Partner

(717) 770-0466 • 316 bridge st • new cumberland, pa

120 East Allen Street Live entertainment Mechanicsburg Wednesday thru 717-697-9475 Saturday Mon - Sat 11am-2am • Sunday 12pm-11pm Smoking permitted in the lounge and on the deck!

E

&

mbers

The

Bangkok Wok Welcome to...

sTeakhouse

Beth Shenk RealtorÂŽ, SRES

Only $4.95

Ed Eckman RealtorÂŽ

John Ulsh RealtorÂŽ

10:30am-3:00pm

Private Party Room Available • B.Y.O.B. Delivery (Under 5-mile radius, $15 min.) (Lemoyne Location Only)

977 Walnut Bottom Road,

CaRlisle

Our heartfelt appreciation for all those who helped create our Thai Heaven

6499 Carlisle Pk. • Mechanicsburg • Phone: 591-7005 (The Shoppes of Silver Spring • Left Hand Side of Cremo’s Outlet, Accross From Wal-Mart Plaza)

Not valid on Lunch or Combo Specials. Not valid on deliveries.

your order of $25 or more Not valid on Lunch or Combo Specials. Not valid on deliveries.

Casual American Fare, including steaks, seafood, pasta dishes, pizza, spirits

E

&

mbers

Now acceptiNg reservatioNs

ResTauRanT

sTeakhouse

    

      

1700 Harrisburg Pike • Carlisle

717.243.1717 / 1.800.692.7315

Dianne Mentzer RealtorÂŽ

Jeremy Brown RealtorÂŽ

Jill Yingst Settlement Coordinator

Mark Mentzer RealtorÂŽ

Email: info@prudentialthompsonwood.com www.prudentialthompsonwood.com

Welcome to our communities

GReAT new PRicinG on exiSTinG HoMeS! All APPliAnceS included!

Enjoy Delicious Food in a Casually Elegant Atmosphere

Mechanicsburg

Take-out available. BYOB

732 Market Street • Lemoyne • Phone: 761-1688 • Fax: 761-2060 (1 block down from Glen Miller’s toward Harrisburg)

3815 Market Street, Camp Hill, PA 17011 717.761.8353 O (800) 666.2711

Black Tie,Bleu Collar,Come as you are.

125 Gateway Square Carlisle Pike

The

David Wesley Ketner RealtorÂŽ

Daily Lunch Specials

your order of $15 or more

ResTauRanT

Voted 18 straight years as Central PA’s Magazine’s People’s Choice “Best Asian Restaurant�

Mechanicsburg location is across from Legends Bar and Grille, easily accessable from the 581 extender. We do accept Visa, MasterCard & Discover.

Andrew Kronenberg RealtorÂŽ

William Hooke RealtorÂŽ/Partner

Let our 31 years of success and excellence, a direct result of the quality of our agents, work for you! Visit our website... www.prudentialthompsonwood.com to learn about our... Visual Tours, Online Seller Advantage and Relocation Network Affiliation.

( B S E F O

10% Off 15% Off

Exotic Oriental Thai Cuisine

Open Mon. thru Thurs. 11-9 Fri. 11-10; Sat noon-10 Sun. Noon-9

Matthew Madden RealtorÂŽ/Partner

Kristi Knox RealtorÂŽ

Open 7 Days A Week

“best dessert�

Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. — E17

“By Choice We Will Never Be The Largest, Through Endeavor We Will Always Be The Best!�

Same Great Taste Now Available At Two Locations!

More than just a bakery.

Happy Hour Daily 4pm to 6pm Watch your Favorite NFL & College Football Teams with US

GOVERNMENT

www.cumberlink.com



717.458.8105 www.blacknbleupa.com 6108 Carlisle Pike • Mechanicsburg Tues-Sat 11:30-10pm • Sun - 11:30-8pm

Hours: Mon & Tues - 11:00 - 5:00; Sat & Sun - 12:00 - 5:00

Hours: Mon - Thurs 11:00 - 5:00; Sat & Sun 12:00 - 5:00

Hours: Mon & Tues 4:00 - 7:00; Sat & Sun 12:00 - 5:00

• Some duplex models available! • 2 & 3 bedroom floor plans, Some with basements! • Brick front! Most with garages!

• New 1st floor master plan now available • 2 & 3 Bedroom floor plans • Brick front! Some with garages!

• Private wooded setting • 2 & 3 Bedroom floor plans • Brick front! Some with garages!

243-0476 Starting in the $130’s

Directions: I-81 S to the Hanover St. Exit. L @ light by Chili’s. Straight to community on R. Sales office located @ 1 Spring View Street.

Built by:

790-3839 Starting in the $140’s

Directions: Rt. 15S to Wesley Dr. Exit; R/off exit; L/Wilson, R @ 1st Stop sign to R/Allendale; L/Melbourne.

www.RLConstruct.com

657-8570 Starting at under $150,000 with a basement

Directions:I-81 to Exit 69 to N. on Progress Ave., straight through intersection at Linglestown Rd., R/Continental; L/Glenbrook.

Kevin Anderson, RealtorÂŽ 717-439-7715

KELLER WILLIAMS of Ce n tral Pa 761-4300

ÂŽ


GOVERNMENT

E18 — The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

www.cumberlink.com

Municipalities in Cumberland County

Elected • Continued from E14

There are 33 municipalities in Cumfrontdoor@cumberlink.com berland County. Boroughs are governed by seven-member councils. SecondCumberland County is organized into class townships, such as South Middletownships and boroughs. ton Township, are governed by elected from staff reports

Crottlestown Road. The office phone number is 267-2047. His Harrisburg office is located at 5 East Wing, P.O. Box 202086. The office number is 783-1593. Keller’s website is www.repkeller.com. • Scott Perry (R): Scott Perry was elected to the Pennsylvania House of Representatives in 2007. His district covers York County, but also includes Mt. Holly Springs Borough and South Middleton Township in Cumberland County. Perry returned to his work in the House of Representatives in February, after being deployed to Iraq as commander of the 2-104th General Support Aviation Battaliion in February 2008. Perry, a lieutenant colonel, began his military career in 1980 when he enlisted in the Pennsylvania National Guard. He is a member of the Children and Youth, Consumer Affairs, Labor Relations and Veterans Affairs and Emergency Preparedness committees. Perry’s district office is located at 75D North, U.S. Route 15 in Dillsburg. His office phone number is 432-0792. His Harrisburg office is at 54A East Wing, P.O. Box 202092. His office phone number is 7838783. Perry’s website is www.repperry.com.

supervisors. First-class townships, such as Hampden Township, are governed by elected commissioners. Below is a list of information about each municipality.

CAMP HILL BOROUGH

BOROUGH OF CARLISLE

Municipal building: 2145 Walnut St., Camp Hill Website: www.camphillborough.com

Municipal building: 53 W. South St., Carlisle Website: www.carlislepa.org

Size: 2.2 square miles

Population: 7,630 residents

Size: 5.5 square miles

Population: 17,970

School district: Camp Hill School District

School district: Carlisle Area School District

Police: Camp Hill Borough Police Department, 737-1570.

Police: Carlisle police, 243-5252

Public meetings: Camp Hill Borough Council meets at 7 p.m. on the second Wednesday of each month. The meetings take place at Prosser Hall in the borough administration building.

Public meetings: Borough council meets at 7 p.m. on the second Thursday of each month. Public hearings on specific issues are held prior to council meetings. The meetings take place at the municipal building.

Officials: Mark Simpson, mayor; Burke McLemore, council president; Don Edwards, council vice president; Deborah Donahue, council member; Rich Guerin, council member; Peter Robelen, council member; Carl Schultz, council member; Aubrey Sledzinski, council member.

Officials: Kirk Wilson, mayor; Sean Schultz, borough council president; Linda Cecconello, vice president; Don Grell, council member; Perry Heath, council member; Bill Kronenberg, council member; Frank Rankin, council member; Tim Scott, council member.

2010 budget: $9,738,852

Municipal taxes: 3.881 mills Trash pick-up: Penn Waste

Parks: Siebert Park, Willow Park, Beverly Park

Municipal taxes: 3.57 mils

Median household income (2000): $33,969 Median age: 35.9

Median household income (2000): $50,774 Median age: 43.3

2010 budget: $13,003,556

Trash pick-up: York Waste

Parks: LeTort Park, Lindner Park, Dickinson Park, Shaffer Park, Goodyear Park, Valley Meadows Park, Mooreland Athletic Field, Memorial Park, Thornwald Park and Ampitheater, Seven Gables Park, Cave Hill Nature Center, Biddle Mission Park

Welcome Hoffman Custom Contracting to the Village at North Ridge We are proud to bring the reputation of Hoffman Custom Contracting to the village. Come visit our new model full of upgrades. $70 fee includes lawn care and snow removal.

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AROUND THE COUNTY

www.cumberlink.com

Jobs boost for Cumberland County Economic development success is on the rise in 2010. â–

By Jason Scott Sentinel Reporter jscott@cumberlink.com

An economic hangover in 2010? In Cumberland County? Even though the area has been riddled with significant job losses over the past two years - namely manufacturing - the tide has been turning if you look at the recent track record of Cumberland County Economic Development. At the start of the year, the agency helped land an Office Depot facility in Penn

Township. The Florida-based provider of office products and services announced in January it was consolidating four Northeast facilities and opening a brand-new, stateof-the-art distribution facility at Key Logistics Park on Centerville Road to serve the entire regional market, a market that includes more than 100 retail stores as well as its many business clients. The decision - a multimillion dollar investment in a 600,000-square-foot space - brought with it 250 new full-time jobs for the county. To date, about 90 percent of those jobs have been filled, according to company officials, who are still working to transition one of the four old facilities to the new

717-243-7674 • 717-576-7955

Thank you for voting me...

directions: 81/to Middlesex exit, Rt. on Harrisburg Pike (Route 11) follow to right at Calvary Road, Rt. on Route 34, follow to left onto Cranes Gap Road (Turkey Hill) follow to development on left hand side. Easy access to 81, 76, 15 minuites to Camp Hill, less than 10 minutes to Mechanicsburg.

www.CApITALAREAhOmES.COm

45&7&+0)"/4&/ 130+&$5."/"(&3 717-243-7600 / 717-557-7222 www.remax.com

• See Jobs, E115

Disc-Jockey • Karaoke Entertainment Services Specializing in Weddings

the village at north ridge is open sundays 1-4pm

REALTY ASSOCIATES

location. Then in May, Californiabased Alacer Corp., a dietary supplement manufacturer, said it planned to bring 70 new jobs to Carlisle within the next three years. With help from CCED and $10 million in tax-exempt financing from the county’s Industrial Development Authority, Alacer, maker of Emergen-C, a leading brand of vitamin C in the United States, plans to lease a 130,000-square-foot warehouse space at 219 Allen Road. Company officials reportedly looked at more than 40 sites in three states for this East Coast expansion before ending up in Cumberland County. Alacer expects to

Sentinel file photo

Sean Cohick picks merchandise to fill an outgoing order at the Office Depot warehouse site in Penn Township.

Bob Foltz

We have NEW MODELS under construction. All with FIRST FLOOR MASTER SUITES!

to fit your needs

Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. — E111

Photo taken by Bill Hench Photography

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ID[ ($67+,*+675((7 & $ 5 / , 6 / (   3$      

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www.djbobfoltz.com

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E110 — The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

AROUND THE COUNTY

www.cumberlink.com

GOVERNMENT

www.cumberlink.com

"We make you feel at home"

Solar

Solar growth Founded in 2007, the company has grown into one of the region’s largest aggregators of SRECs. They now employ about 75 people. Astrum Solar has served hundreds of customers and is on pace to complete 500 solar installations this year. Five of those have already occurred in the Carlisle

How much does it cost?

The area's mosT experienced independenT agency here To help you wiTh all your real esTaTe needs.

Wilbert Diehl

Broker/Partner

Gary Shulenberger Broker/Partner

Charles Wenger Broker/Partner

Steve Darchicourt Agent

george L. ebener and associates

area deVeLoPMents

Sue Stewart

Associate Broker

Anne Stewart

Associate Broker

Linda Gilbert-Shover Agent

Agent

Agent

Agent

Agent

Robin Diehl

Dan McNaughton

Sam Stewart

Herb Weaver

k • Thornwood • Thornwood Village • in cin

an hills • hillView • kapoe di

got more serious. “I had an interest in alternative sources and what to do to reduce my carbon footprint,” he said. “And I do think utilities are going to continue to go up.” With solar coming along the way it is right now and the number of incentives, it “just seemed like the right thing to do,” Dries said. He had a 10.105-kilowatt system installed on his home, which includes 43 panels. “Based upon projections, we should be getting about 90 percent of our electric (over the course of the year) covered by the panels,” Dries said, still waiting for the system to be inspected. With the federal and state tax credits, he figures to cut the total cost of his system in half, and recoup that initial investment within six or seven years. Instead of taking the upfront SRECs from Astrum, which shaves a chunk off the initial bill, Dries has decided to take a brokerage option. Under this option, the company sells the credits to the utilities and then they cut checks to their solar customers. “By us handling all that, it really simplifies the process for the customer,” Michelle Waldgeir, vice president of marketing, said of Astrum Solar’s all-inclusive approach to solar.

jefferson courT • callapaTs

• Continued from E109

area. “Five hundred for the year is a pretty big number,” Waldgeir said. To put that into comparison, in 2000, there were only about 500 solar jobs done in the entire country, she noted. In 2008, there were 17,000. And last year, there were more than 29,000. In 2010, solar jobs are expected to significantly top that figure, she said. “Pennsylvania has definitely been in the top for us because of the grant situation,” Waldgeir said, though adding Ohio is now where Pennsylvania was about 10 months ago. Pennsylvania is now in tier three of four on the state grant program. “With solar, the time to go is really now,” she added. “Ohio is at its highest level right now. The incentives are double what Pennsylvania is today.” Electric utility deregulation has been the biggest Sentinel file photo driver in the move to solar Above: Jeff Clark, an employee for Astrum Solar, carries solar panels to the elevator that will transport for many people. “Now you’re energy them to the roof of Jim Dries’ home. Below: Lead electrician Matt Stewart of Astrum Solar wires the new prices are 30 to 40 percent electrical boxes to the house as they install a solar panel array. higher,” Waldgeir said, explaining that the average solar customer is putting up a system to offset onethird to one-half of electricity costs. System size depends Astrum Solar officials said the average solar eleclargely on roof space. tric system in Cumberland County right now is Everything points in the about 5 kilowatts, which has an initial price tag of direction that there is goabout $30,000. ing to be a growing need for With a 30 percent federal tax credit, state grant renewable energy sources, currently worth $1.25 per watt and solar renewable she said. energy credits, the final cost for that size system “I do think, and we all could be as low as $10,000 or $11,000. think, that the incentives in That system will produce enough power to offplace to stimulate the marset between 30 and 60 percent of a homeowner’s ket won’t be there over the electric costs, depending on consumption levels, long haul,” she stated. according to Michelle Waldgeir, vice president of However, by the time marketing. they go away, there may Equivalent environmental benefits: planting 100 no longer be a need for intrees per year (or 40 tons of waste recycled rather centives. Prices are sure to than land filled over 30 years). come down and electricity will continue to go up over time.

Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. — E19

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E20 — The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

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Hannah Greenberg, 17, discusses classical literature during a 12th-grade AP English course at Carlisle High School.

Reading • Continued from E108 said. “If that happens in a book you know was written 300 years ago … that’s a powerful form of this…development of identity.” Nicole Marks, 17, from Carlisle High School would not call herself a classics person. She prefers horror stories and action, she said. “Not every book is a classic book. You can learn things from other books,” she said. “I think if we read more contemporary books in school, we would enjoy it and read more on our own.”

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County working to preserve farmland................................................................................................................................ E125 Homeless numbers on the rise.............................................................................................................................................E121 Jobs boost for Cumberland County......................................................................................................................................E111 Why did Office Depot choose us?..................................................................................................................................................E116 More local residents donate time.........................................................................................................................................E119 ‘Road Diet’ on the way in Carilsle......................................................................................................................................... E120 Solar savings........................................................................................................................................................................... E109 How much does it cost?................................................................................................................................................................. E110

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Two copies of “Wuthering Heights” sat on the shelves of the Big Spring High School library for years, librarian Mary Centola said. It wasn’t until the work was referenced in the now-popular “Twilight” saga that the two copies of Emily Bronte’s 1847 novel began to circulate, she add-

ed. “We go back and we dip into these books because they lay the foundation for the books that come later,” Rhoads said. “Snow Falling on Cedars” alludes to “To Kill a Mockingbird,” Yinger said. Annie Dillard’s “Pilgrim at Tinker Creek” reflects on Henry David Thoreau’s “Walden,” Rhoads said. “I think (the classics) tie you to a whole bunch of other people and other times,” Yinger said. “When you read ‘To Kill a Mockingbird,’ you are connected to the 30 million other people who read it.” “(Literature) teaches you to be a citizen in society … that there are right or wrong decisions and maybe how to make those decisions,” Hankes said. “When you become a reader of ‘Pride and Prejudice,’ you’re joining the club. That’s a wonderful thing to offer a kid.”

The market has been shining bright on the solar industry as of late. And it doesn’t look like the sun will be setting any time soon - especially with all of the incentives available to those looking to go green. When David and Mary Sheffield built their home on Cedar Road in Middlesex Township 15 years ago, there weren’t big state or federal grants to offset the upfront cost. “It was cost prohibitive at the time,” Dave Sheffield said. Over the years, he kept tabs on the costs of residential solar panels. So when the Pennsylvania Sunshine Solar Program came into being last year, the family decided now was the time. With the expiration of the PPL rate cap at the end of last year, their monthly electric bill was topping $200. Through a neighbor, Sheffield found Astrum Solar, a Marylandbased installer that serves six states in the Eastern United States, including Pennsylvania. The Sheffields had a 12.075-kilowatt system installed, which carried an initial price tag of $71,400. A federal tax credit will take off $16,236 of the bill and the Pennsylvania Sunshine Grant has covered another $22,500. Solar Renewable Energy Credits taken off the top are reducing the cost by another $17,388. When all is said and done, the Sheffields are projected to spend about $15,000 on the 69-panel sys-

Sentinel file photo

Andrew Dunn, left, and Jeff Clark, employees for Astrum Solar, carry solar panels on the roof Jim Dries’ home. tem, which is estimated to produce 1,157 kilowatt hours every month and save them more than $1,800 per year on electric. “The actual PPL electric bill for April, May and June was $8.45,” David Sheffield said of the investment, his bill now just the PPL distribution charge and tax. If the family ever sells, the solar project could increase the value of the home by as much as 30 percent. “I tell people that if they’re going to make the decision to go solar, they should do it now,” Sheffield said in a recent testimonial. “The Pennsylvania grant money won’t be there for-

ever. Now’s the time to do it, and to start reaping the savings. The sooner you do it, the better off you’ll be.”

In the process Jim Dries also went with Astrum Solar and is currently in the process of finalizing a solar panel project at his Ridge Drive residence in Middlesex Township. Like the Sheffields, he had been looking at solar and alternative energy sources for years. When he moved to the area two years ago from Virginia, his interest

• See Solar, E110


E108 — The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

Reading • Continued from E107 members, who are given the opportunity to read and review the selections, she added. There is sometimes hesitancy with board approval of books, Gibson said. Initially, the Cumberland Valley school board did not approve “Atonement,” debating whether it would have value in the future. When selections from the novel appeared on the Advanced Placement exam, it demonstrated the work’s potential impact, Gibson added. “We are finding contemporary authors that we think … will stand the test of time, do reflect the society of that time period or we think kids do need to read,” Hemminger said.

The canon The canon of literature traditionally refers to the books that a well-read person should read and understand, Nichols explained. “The canon is going to continue to get bigger and broader and more inclusive just as the society has gotten bigger and broader and more inclusive,” he said. For example, Kurt Vonnegut, whose writings captured a society in transition, is an author whose impact is likely to last, Nichols said. As students become more removed from the era of the 1960s and 1970s, however, Vonnegut’s work is less likely to be taught, he added. Shakespeare is a “classic” (pun intended, Nichols said) example of a writer whose work has achieved an undeniably secure place in the canon. “I don’t know how we couldn’t teach it. Those texts are so ingrained in culture. They show up in ‘The Simpsons,’ in ‘Loo-

ney Tunes,’” said Gibson, whose Shakespeare course has seen its highest enrollment - 60 students - this year. “Shakespeare isn’t going anywhere, and authors like (Jane) Austen aren’t either,” Hankes said. Not all literature is written with the same purpose — some introduces and experiments with technique and style, some offers interesting and insightful commentary, said Mary Margaret Rhoads, who taught AP Language and Composition at Carlisle High School for seven years. She hoped to impress upon her students the difference between, and importance of, both good literature and a good read, she said. “I’m not one of those people who thinks there’s a canon and we have to follow that canon,” she said. “We need kids to experience all kinds of literature, with guidance, so they can understand how we judge it and judge it for themselves.”

Student reaction After his junior year at Big Spring High School, 19year-old James Burgett reread many of the books that had been assigned to him. He liked the symbolism, detail and setting of novels like F. Scott Fitzgerald’s “The Great Gatsby.” “I love classic books like that from the ’20s,” he said. “Every time I would pick up (‘Lord of the Flies’) to read it, I would get excited. I don’t know why,” Big Spring High School junior Erin Napoli said. “People don’t write like that anymore.” English teachers have noticed a mixed reaction among students to the required reading selections. Cumberland Valley High School students were ex-

SCHOOLS

cited to read “Atonement” and “The Kite Runner,” texts that seemed closer and more familiar to them, Gibson said. “I think kids are curious to know why people talk about classic books,” Rhoads said. “And there are kids who are much more into contemporary and wish to explore more contemporary writers.” If given an option, many 12th-grade students in an Advanced Placement literature and composition class at Carlisle High School said they would choose a classic. They cited an older author’s focus on drama and complex characterization, instead of book sales, as the qualities that define a good story. “It’s really cool because (Aldous Huxley’s ‘Brave New World’) was written in

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193(1) … but it reflects on today, where people have crutches they can rely on to (combat) harsh reality,” Tyler Campbell, 17, said. “He almost predicted how American society is today.”

“Gene (from ‘A Separate Peace’) harbors a lot of angst, which you can relate to the typical 10th grader,” said Nick Lello, 17, as he recalled a selection from his sophomore year.

“You recognize something in a character, in a circumstance or in the language, and you think, ‘that relates to me,’” Nichols

• See Reading, E109

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Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. — E21

COOKE TOWNSHIP

DICKINSON TOWNSHIP

EAST PENNSBORO TOWNSHIP

HAMPDEN TOWNSHIP

HOPEWELL TOWNSHIP

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98 S. Enola Drive, Enola www.eastpennsboro.net

230 S. Sporting Hill Road Mechanicsburg www.hampdentownship.us

415 Three Square Hollow Road Newburg www.ccpa.net

Size: 20.4 square miles

Population: 170

School district: Big Spring School District Police: State police at Carlisle Public meetings: The board of supervisors meets at 7:30 p.m. on the first Tuesday of every month. Meetings are held at the municipal building. Officials: Diane Batt, supervisor; Carl Jones III, supervisor; Samuel Sangialosi, supervisor; Steven Bowman, tax collector; Carl Leihbach, auditor; H. Jay Sexton, auditor; Donna Marie Weiser, auditor 2010 budget: $254,360

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GOVERNMENT

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Municipal taxes: 2 mils

Median household income (2000): $46,875 Median age: 40.5

Trash pick-up: Private haulers

Parks: Pine Grove Furnace State Park; township owns the roads and state park

Size: 45.6 square miles

Population: 5,500

School district: Carlisle Area School District Police: State police at Carlisle Public meetings: Meetings are held at 7 p.m. on the first and third Monday of each month. They take place at the municipal building. Officials: Allyn Perkins, chairman; Ray Jones, vice chairman; Jonathan Reisinger, township supervisor. 2010 budget: $1.1 million

Municipal taxes: 0.5 percent earned income tax; 0.22 mils fire tax.

Median household income (2000): $51,363 Median age: 39.8

Trash pick-up: Private haulers

Parks: Stuart Park

Size: 11 square miles

Population: 20,450

School district: East Pennsboro Area School District Police: East Pennsboro Township police, 732-3633 Public meetings: The board of commissioners meets on the first and third Wednesdays of each month. The workshop meeting takes place at 7 p.m.; the regular meeting begins at 8:30 p.m. Meetings are held at the municipal building. During the summer, commissioners meet only on the first Wednesday of each month. The meetings are held at various fire companies. Information about meeting locations is available on the township’s website. Officials: Wayne Melnick, president; Scott Dardick, vice president; James Hertzler, township commissioner; E. Thomas Fry, township commissioner; Charles Hall, township commissioner. 2010 budget: $9,189,000

Municipal taxes: 1.4 mils

Size: 17.7 square miles

Population: 26,000

School district: Cumberland Valley School District Police: Hampden Township police, 761-2609 Public meetings: The board of commissioners meets at 7:30 p.m. on the Thursday before the first Tuesday of each month. Meetings are held at the municipal building, and meeting dates are posted on the township’s website. Officials: Al Bienstock, president; John V. Thomas, vice president; Kenneth E. Fetrow, township commissioner; Donald R. McCallin, township commissioner; Nathan P. Silcox, township commissioner. 2010 budget: $10,121,370

Municipal taxes: .18 mils

Median household income (2000): $44,473

Median household income (2000): $60,011

Median age: 37.6

Median age: 39.9

Trash pick-up: Penn Waste

Parks: Acri Meadow Park, Adams-Ricci Park, Midway Park, Oyster Mill, Pine Hill Arboretum, Summerdale Centennial Park, Susquehanna-Perry Park, Ridley Park, West Fairview Park, West Fairview Annex Park

Trash pick-up: York Waste

Parks: Hampden Township Park and Pool, Creekview Recreation Area, Salem Community Park, Conodoguinet Youth Park, Armitage Golf Course

Size: 28.2 square miles

Population: 2,096

School district: Shippensburg Area School District Police: State police at Carlisle Public meetings: The board of supervisors meets on the first and third Mondays of each month. The meeting on the first Monday is held at 7 p.m. The meeting on the third Monday is held at 8:30 a.m. All meetings take place at the municipal building. Officials: Curtis Meyers, township supervisor; Danny Forrester, township supervisor; Eugene Mellinger, township supervisor (chairman); Harry Killian, tax collector; Patsy Franklin, auditor; Rebecca Wadel, auditor; Jay Shuman, auditor. 2010 budget: $1,004,800

Municipal taxes: No property tax

Median household income (2000): $51,363 Median age: 35.4 Trash pick-up: Private haulers Parks: Hopewell Township Park

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E22 — The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

LEMOYNE BOROUGH

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510 Herman Ave., Lemoyne www.lemoynepa.com

2233 Gettysburg Road, Camp Hill www.lower-allen.pa.us

Size: 2.3 square miles

Population: 4,000

School district: West Shore School District Police: West Shore Regional Police, 737-8734 Public meetings: Borough council meets at 7:30 p.m. on the first Thursday of each month. Meetings take place at the municipal building. Officials: Ed Byrem, mayor; John Judson, council president; Lori Hegedus, council vice president; council members, David Beasley, Stacy Gromlich, Dennis McGee, Pamela Paul and Lynda Stark. 2010 budget: $2,456,000

Municipal taxes: 2.5 mils

Median household income (2000): $39,803 Median age: 37.4

Trash pick-up: Penn Waste

Parks: Flynn Park, Maple Park, Memorial Park, Negley Park, Schell Park

Size: 10.3 square miles

Population: 17,437

School district: West Shore School District, except for the Shiremanstown Annex, which is part of the Mechanicsburg Area School District

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LOWER FRANKFORD TOWNSHIP

LOWER MIFFLIN TOWNSHIP

BOROUGH OF MECHANICSBURG

1205 Easy Road, Carlisle www.ccpa.net e-mail: lowerfrankford@comcast.net

529 Shed Road, Newville www.ccpa.net

36 W. Allen St., Mechanicsburg www.mechanicsburgborough.org

Size: 29 square miles

Population: 1,800

Size: 24 square miles

Size: 2.5 square miles

Population: 1,600

Population: 9,052

School District: Big Spring School District

School district: Big Spring School District

School district: Mechanicsburg Area School District

Police: Lower Allen Township police, 975-7575

Police: State police at Carlisle

Police: State police at Carlisle

Public meetings: The board of commissioners meets at 7:30 p.m. on the second and fourth Mondays of each month. The meetings are held in the municipal building.

Public meetings: The board of supervisors meets at 7 p.m. on the first Tuesday following the first Sunday of the month. Meetings are held at the municipal building.

Public meetings: Meetings are held at 7:30 p.m. on the last Thursday of each month. Meetings take place at the municipal building.

Police: Mechanicsburg Police Department, 691-3301

Officials: John Titzel, president; Lloyd Bucher, vice president; Peddrick Young Sr., township commissioner; H. Edward Black, township commissioner; Richard Schin, township commissioner.

Officials: James Burkholder Jr., supervisor; David Bachman, supervisor; Morton Fegley, supervisor; Pamela Burkholder, tax collector; Marshall Leopold, auditor; Robert Robb, auditor

Officials: Eugene Henry, supervisor; Matthew Meals, supervisor; John Sullivan, supervisor; Shelby Winter, tax collector; Sharon Lehman, auditor; Robert Baker, auditor; Paul Stouffer, auditor; Marlin Negley, constable.

2010 budget: $7.54 million

Municipal taxes: 2.5 mils

2010 budget: $320,000

Median household income (2000): $46,172 Median age: 39.6

Trash pick-up: York Waste

Parks: Highland Park Playfield, Allendale Park, Peter’s Field, Beacon Hill Park, Sheepford Crossing Park, Yellow Breeches Park, Wass Park, Highland Estates Playground, Lower Allen Community Park

Municipal taxes: .12 mils real estate; .06 mils real estate fire protection; 20 mils occupation; $5 per capita

Median household income (2000): $42,400 Median age: 37.9

Trash pick-up: Private haulers

Parks: Low-impact park at Opossum Lake

2010 budget: $175,700

Municipal taxes: $5 per capita

Public meetings: Borough Council meets at 7:30 p.m. on the first and third Tuesday of each month. Officials: Jack Ritter, mayor; Rodney Whitcomb, council president; Charles Ryder, council vice president; Linda Humes, council member; Susan Kiskis, council member; John McDermott, council member; Roger Ciecierski, council member; Matthew Seagrist, council member. 2010 budget: $4,465,464

Municipal taxes: 3.25 mils

Median household income (2000): $42,578

Median household income (2000): $45,200

Median age: 35.8

Median age: 38.9

Trash pick-up: Private haulers

Parks: Lower and Upper Mifflin Athletic Association, Roxbury Road

Trash pick-up: Penn Waste

Parks: Memorial Park, Koser Park, Northside, Finkenbinder Park

SCHOOLS

www.cumberlink.com

Reading • Continued from E29 became the classics because they speak to some universal human needs or human conditions that cross the barriers of time and space. While people will always be interested in news of what’s happening today, time sorts out what is lasting, what connects with the human soul and what makes people think and feel.” The lists of board-approved books at local school districts still include traditional selections, like “Lord of the Flies,” “The Catcher in the Rye” and “To Kill a Mockingbird.” “Every time I teach ‘Hamlet,’ I’m shocked that (my students) are shocked,” Robert Hankes, an English teacher at Big Spring High School, said. His students are stunned

by the play’s plot line, in which Hamlet’s father is murdered by Hamlet’s uncle, who then marries Hamlet’s mother. Yet they empathize with Hamlet’s confusion over his family situation. “There’s a lesson to be learned there. It doesn’t matter how many years ago ‘Hamlet’ was written, the lesson is still there,” he said. “The reason they’re classics is because they have robert hankes eternal messages in them english teacher, big spring high school about ethics, about how we should live our lives, about what life means, and end of the 20th century, the Fury” by The New York those messages don’t really garnered the author critical Times. change,” he added. acclaim and comparisons Khaled Hosseini’s “The to Jane Austen by “Esquire” Kite Runner” was dubbed Contemporary magazine. “an unforgettable story” by literature Mark Haddon’s “The Cu- writer Isabel Allende. These titles, which are Ian McEwan’s “Atone- rious Incident of the Dog in ment,” a novel that exam- the Night-Time” was lik- well known for either their ines love, guilt and class ened to “The Catcher in the recent film adaptations or from World War II to the Rye” and “The Sound and appearances on best-sell-

“The reason they’re classics is because they have eternal messages in them about ethics, about how we should live our lives, about what life means, and those messages don’t really change.”

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“I would say without a doubt that’s been the kids’ favorite,” English teacher Susan Gibson said. “I do think they appreciate reading something more reflective of their culture. They still like the gossip surrounding Hester Prynne, but the things going on post-Vietnam seem closer to them.” Before adding a new book to the curriculum, the faculty discuss its value, why it should be added and which title would need to be taken away, Big Spring’s Yinger said. New books are brought to the board about once a year for approval, said Kim Sokoloski, vice president of the school board in Cumberland Valley. The books are presented to the board

• See Reading, E108

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er lists, are also finding a place in high school English classrooms. “(These books) are very applicable to students today because they are reading them at a time where these themes are emerging,” said Matt Treese, English department chair for grades six-12 in the Cumberland Valley School District. Instead of “The Scarlet Letter,” once widely read across 11th grade in the Big Spring School District, teachers can now opt to discuss “Tuesdays with Morrie” or “One Flew Over the Cuckoo’s Nest.” Last year, Cumberland Valley High School added to its 11th grade curriculum “The Things They Carried,” Tim O’Brien’s collection of stories about a platoon of American soldiers during the Vietnam War.

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E106 — The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

HEALTH AND SAFETY

www.cumberlink.com

Drug, alcohol services in Cumberland County from staff reports

frontdoor@cumberlink.com

The Cumberland-Perry Drug and Alcohol Commission operates from within the Cumberland County Human Services Building. The commission is responsible for planning, contracting, monitoring and overall coordination of a full range of governmentfunded drug and alcohol services in Cumberland and Perry counties.

Prevention, intervention Prevention and early intervention services include student-assistance programming, training workshops and presentations, information dissemination, and technical assistance for schools, businesses and community organizations. Many of the programs focus on youth, parents and other adults who work with youth.

Treatment options The commission provides funds to a variety of facili-

ties in an attempt to meet individual client needs. To access treatment, residents are advised to call a local outpatient agency. Commission funding for treatment is earmarked for low-income residents of Cumberland or Perry counties who lack insurance resources. In accordance with federal regulations, preference in accessing substance abuse treatment is given to pregnant women and intravenous injection drug users. Jack Carroll, director of the commission, says any individual who needs immediate care due to intoxication or other problems should call one of the detox units listed below. Anyone who is not sure if he or she has a problem may call the commission at 240-6300 or toll-free at 866-240-6300. Any of the listed service providers will help residents find an appropriate treatment service, which may include outpatient, inpatient or other specialized care. A brief description of

these services follows.

Detoxification services If an individual is under the influence of alcohol or other drugs or is in acute withdrawal, Carroll says he or she should not hesitate to contact the closest detox unit for further advice. Detoxification services usually include short-term treatment in either a hospital or non-hospital facility. “Detox� is the process of eliminating drugs or alcohol from the body through a period of supervised abstinence while safely managing any accompanying withdrawal symptoms. Clients also receive structured education and counseling during this process and assistance in planning continuing treatment at a facility appropriate for their needs.

Outpatient treatment Outpatient services include evaluations as well as individual and/or group counseling programs that are set up to serve individu-

St., Carlisle, or by calling 240-6320. Holy Spirit Behavioral Health Center and the NHS Stevens Center provide information and referral services as well. More information in Perry County is available by calling toll-free 1-866-2406320. PinnacleHealth offers behavioral health services at four locations: • The Harrisburg Campus, 307 S. Front St., offers child and adolescent partial hospital and outpatient services, and a Hispanic clinic serving adults and children. Child & Adolescent Services and the Hispanic clinic can be reached at 2216200. • PinnacleHealth Psychological Associ-

Diakon Family Life Services

960 Century Drive, Mechanicsburg

NEWVILLE BOROUGH

NORTH MIDDLETON TOWNSHIP

105 W. Main St. www.ccpa.net

4 West St. www.newvilleborough.org

2051 Spring Road, Carlisle www.nmiddleton.com

Size: 26.9 square miles

Population: 6,669

School district: Cumberland Valley School District Police: Middlesex Township Police, 249-7191 Public meetings: The board of supervisors meets at 7 p.m. on the first Wednesday of each month. Workshop meetings take place at 7:30 a.m. on the last Friday of each month. Meetings take place at the municipal building.

4740 Delbrook Road, Mechanicsburg

766-8517

Roxbury Outpatient

401 East Louther Street, Suite 213, Carlisle

249-5010

Perry Human Services

8391 Spring Road, New Bloomfield

582-8703

DETOXIFICATION PROVIDERS Gaudenzia Common Ground

2835 N. Front St., Harrisburg

(888) 237-8984 (toll free)

Roxbury

601 Roxbury Road, Shippensburg

(800) 648-4673 (toll free)

als with substance abuse problems as well as their families. These services are designed to intervene in problems related to drug or alcohol abuse, including underage drinking and driving under the influence; to provide treatment services in circumstances that do not require inpatient care; to provide counseling and support for family members and others adversely affected by drug- and alcohol-related problems; and to provide continuing care for individuals completing inpatient treatment. In addition, these agencies may serve as the starting point for referrals to inpa-

NEWBURG BOROUGH

350 N. Middlesex Road, Carlisle www.middlesextownship.com

795-0330

Gaudenzia West Shore

tient care — for clients not of advanced drug and alcorequiring detoxification. hol problems. A length of stay for inpatient care may Inpatient rehabilitation range from 14 to 90 days, services depending upon individual Funding for inpatient client needs. Continuing treatment services is avail- care at the outpatient level able through the commis- will follow the recommension. Admission is based dations of the inpatient faon case-management as- cility. sessment and eligibility for funding for this level of care. Administrative and case Inpatient services include management services intensive counseling, eduCase management serviccational support and group es are provided to clients retreatment activities within residential, therapeutic fa- ceiving commission-funded inpatient treatment. Inforcilities. These services require mation about any commisthat the client reside at an sion-funded services can be inpatient hospital or non- obtained by contacting the hospital center in order to commission at 240-6300 or receive effective treatment toll-free at 866-240-6300.

ates (PHPA), 205 S. Front St., Harrisburg, in the Brady Medical Arts Building, offers outpatient services for all ages in a private practice setting and can be reached by calling 231-8360. • PinnacleHealth also operates an inpatient psychiatric unit for adults at the Polyclinic Campus, also in Harrisburg, which includes a specialized program for older adults. • PinnacleHealth’s Milestones program offers Partial Hospital and outpatient services for patients with mental health problems and mental retardation. At that site there are also outpatient services for the elderly which include a Geriatric Assessment Clinic. Milestones is located at 401 Division St., Harrisburg, and can be reached at 782-4349.

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717-240-7135

Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. — E23

MIDDLESEX TOWNSHIP

Officials: Victor P. Stabile, chairman; Donald Geistwhite Jr., vice chairman; Steven Larson, township supervisor. 2010 budget: $2,529,971

Municipal taxes: 1.2 mils

Median household income (2000): $50,471 Median age: 38.9

Trash pick-up: York Waste Disposal Inc.

Parks: Middlesex Park, Anderson Park, Letort Falls Park

MONROE TOWNSHIP 1220 Boiling Springs Road, Mechanicsburg www.monroetwp.net Size: 26.5 square miles

Population: 5,530

School district: Cumberland Valley School District

Size: .75 square miles

Police: State police at Carlisle Public meetings: The borough council meets at 6 p.m. on the first and third Mondays of each month. Meetings are held at the municipal building. Officials: Susan Stump, mayor; James Crum, council member; George Strayer, council president; Jessica LaGore, council member; TBA, council member; TBA, council member; Richard Hockenberry, tax collector; Michael Frey, assessor; Roberty Harryman, auditor; Carl Lynch, constable. 2010 budget: $64,850

Public meetings: The board of supervisors meets at 7 p.m. on the second Thursday of each month. Meetings are held at the municipal building.

Parks: none

2010 budget: $3.9 million

Municipal taxes: 1/5 mil

Median household income (2000): $57,351 Median age: 40.5

Trash pick-up: Waste Management

MT. HOLLY SPRINGS BOROUGH 200 Harmon St. www.ccpa.net Size: 1.4 square miles

Population: 1,925

School district: Carlisle Area School District Police: Mt. Holly Springs Police, 486-7615 Public meetings: The borough council meets at 7 p.m. on the second Monday of each month. Meetings take place at the municipal building. Officials: Robert Otto, mayor; James Collins II, council president; Randy Hoon, council vice president; L.F. Cork Shildt, council member; Deborah Halpin Brophy, council member; Suzanne Corman, council member; Jeffrey Barrick, council member; P. Scott Boise, council member; Mable Satteson, tax collector; Cyrus Russell, constable. 2010 budget: $676,479

Municipal taxes: 1.966 mils

Median household income (2000): $40,625 Median age: 36.4 Parks: Trine Park, Tichy Park

Trash pick-up: Interstate Waste Service

Municipal taxes: N/A

Median household income (2000): $38,000 Median age: 37.0

Officials: Samuel M. Simmons, III, township supervisor; John B. Dwyer, township supervisor; A.W. Castle, III, township supervisor; James D. Bogar, solicitor; Mark Bruening, engineer.

Population: 372

School district: Shippensburg Area School District

Police: State police at Carlisle

Parks: Joe Carr Park, Leidigh Park, Monroe Acres Park

Mental Health • Continued from E105

DRUG AND ALCOHOL OUTPATIENT TREATMENT AGENCIES

GOVERNMENT

www.cumberlink.com

Trash pickup: Private haulers.

BOROUGH OF NEW CUMBERLAND 1120 Market St. www.newcumberlandborough.com Size: 1.7 square miles

Population: 7,349

School district: West Shore School District Police: New Cumberland Borough Police, 774-0400 Public meetings: Council meets at 7:30 p.m. on the first Wednesday of each month. Meetings are held at the municipal building. Officials: DJ Landis, mayor; Jack Murray, council president; Diane Brokenshire, council vice president; and council members, Molly Dougherty, Robert Edwards, Paul Gouldy, Robert Hasemeier and Robert Kline. 2010 budget: $5,158,418

Municipal taxes: 3.6 mils

Median household income (2000): $44,783 Median age: 40.5

Trash pickup: Penn Waste

Parks: New Cumberland Borough Park

Size: 2.2 square miles

Population: 1,367

School district: Big Spring School District Police: Newville Borough Police Department, 776-5513 Public meetings: Borough council meets at 7 p.m. on the third Tuesday of each month. The meetings are held at the Newville borough offices. Officials: Becky Barrick, mayor; William Toth, borough council president; Edward Sinkovitz, borough council vice chairman; council members, Jody Gilbert, Kim Heckendorn, Benjamin Sweger and Ronald McDonald; Fred Potzer, borough manager. 2010 budget: $340,000

Municipal taxes: The millage rate for general fund is 1.6657. The rate for street lighting is 0.40.

Median household income (2000): $30,313 Median age: 34.3

Trash pick-up: Private haulers (Waste Systems International, Waste Management, IESI)

Parks: Newville Community Park; Cumberland Valley Rails to Trails (McFarland Street)

Size: 26 square miles

Population: 10,197

School district: Carlisle Area School District Police: North Middleton Township police, 243-7910 Public meetings: Meetings are held at 6 p.m. on the first Thursday of each month. Workshop meetings are held at 6 p.m. on the last Thursday of each month. Meetings take place in the township building. Officials: Robert Reisinger, chairman of the board of supervisors; Harry Kelso, vice chairman; Richard Bucher, township supervisor; Robert Shearer, township supervisor; James Hare, township supervisor. 2010 budget: $2.4 million

Municipal taxes: Tax rate is .889 mils per capita real estate.

Median household income (2000): $50,010 Median age: 40.1

Trash pick-up: York Waste Disposal

Parks: North Middleton Park, Village Park, Creekview Park

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GOVERNMENT

E24 — The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

www.cumberlink.com

NORTH NEWTON TOWNSHIP

PENN TOWNSHIP

SILVER SPRING TOWNSHIP

433 Oakville Road, Shippensburg www.northnewtontownship.com

1301 Centerville Road, Newville www.penntwpcc.org

6475 Carlisle Pike, Mechanicsburg www.silverspringtwp-pa.gov

Size: 30.83 square miles

Population: 2,169

School district: Big Spring School District

Size: 29.2 square miles

Population: 2,807

Police: State police at Carlisle

School district: Big Spring School District

Public meetings: The board of supervisors meets at 6:30 p.m. the first Tuesday of each month. Meetings are held at the municipal building.

Police: State police at Carlisle

Officials: David Parthemore, chairman; Ralph Fisher, vice chairman; Harold Hamilton, township supervisor. 2010 budget: $910,220

Municipal taxes: Real estate millage is .14 mils, or $14 for a home assessed at $100,000.

Median household income (2000): $42,460 Median age: 36.7

Trash pick-up: Private haulers

Parks: North Newton Township Park (528 Oakville Road)

SHIPPENSBURG BOROUGH 111 N. Fayette St.; mailing address: P.O. Box 129 www.borough.shippensburg.pa.us Size: 2.038 square miles

Population: 5,586

Public meetings: Meetings are held at 7 p.m. on the second Thursday of each month at the municipal building. Officials: Gary Martin, chairman; Kenneth Sheaffer, vice chairman; Amos Seiders, supervisor; Mable Stitt, tax collector; auditors Charles Leeds, Trina Manetta and Stephen Custer. 2010 budget: Municipal $393,510 taxes: .061 mils Median household income (2000): $47,188 Median age: 37.1

School district: Shippensburg Area School District Police: Shippensburg Borough Police, 532-7361 Public meetings: Borough council meets at 7 p.m. on the first and third Tuesdays each month. Meetings are held at the municipal building. Officials: Bruce Hockersmith, mayor; Andrea Lage, council president; Joe Hockersmith, council vice president; Geno Torri, council member; Jon Baker, council member; Steve Brenize, council member; W. Edward Goodhart, council member. 2010 budget: $2.98 million

Municipal taxes: $5 per capita

Median household income (2000): $27,660 Median age: 25.0

Trash pick-up: Borough pick-up

Parks: Trine Park, Tichy Parka Parks: Memorial Park, Dykeman Park, South Fayette Street Park

SHIPPENSBURG TOWNSHIP 81 Walnut Bottom Road, Shippensburg; mailing address: P.O Box 219 www.shippensburgtownship.com Size: 2.5 square miles

Population: 4,504

School district: Shippensburg Area School District Police: State police at Carlisle Public meetings: The board of supervisors meets at 8 a.m. on the first Saturday of the month. Meetings are held at the municipal building. Officials: Stephen Oldt, chairman of the board of supervisors; Galen Asper, township supervisor; John Bard, township supervisor; Barry Negley, tax collector; Dean Rossman, auditor; Phyllis Nye, auditor; Debra Knutelsky, auditor; Michael Young, constable. 2010 budget: $901,900

Municipal taxes: .95 mils

Median household income (2000): $27,661 Median age: 20.5

Trash pick-up: Interstate Waste Service

Parks: Shippensburg Township Park, includes Bubba’s Happy Tails Dog Park

Trash pick-up: Interstate Waste Service

Parks: Community Park, Penn Drive; Centerville Park and hikeand-bike trail, Pine Road

BOROUGH OF SHIREMANSTOWN 1 Park Lane, Shiremanstown www.shiremanstown.org Size: 0.3 square miles

Population: 1,567

School district: Mechanicsburg Area School District Police: Shiremanstown Borough Police Department, 737-4356 Public meetings: Borough council meets at 7 p.m. on the second Monday of each month at the municipal building. Officials: James E. Reagan, mayor; William L. Runkle, III, council president; Rodney Naugle, council vice president; council members, Craig Partridge, Myra Badorf, Tammie Dailey, Edna Hall and Scott William Akens; Judy Prowell, tax collector; Jeffrey Kisner, constable. 2010 budMunicipal get: $456,475 taxes: 2.35 mils Median household income (2000): $43,971 Median age: 39.6

Trash pick-up: Interstate Waste Services

Parks: Memorial Park, Manor Park

Size: 33.6 square miles

Population: 12,375

School district: Cumberland Valley School District Public meetings: The board of supervisors meets at 6:30 p.m. on the fourth Wednesday of the month. The board workshop takes place at 6:30 p.m. on the second Wednesday of the month. Meetings are held in the municipal building. Officials: Vincent DiFilippo, chairman; Nancy Konhaus Griffie, vice chairman; David R. Lenker II, supervisor; Mary Lou Pierce-McLain, supervisor; Nathan T. Spade, supervisor. 2010 budget: $6,639,375

Municipal taxes: .8469 mils

Median household income (2000): $54,932 Median age: 39.9

Trash pick-up: Penn Waste

Parks: Hidden Creek Park, Paul Walters Memorial Park, Pleasant View Park, Potteiger Park, Stony Ridge Park, Willow Mill Park, 55 acres of undeveloped land

wwwcumberlinkcom        

from staff reports

Residents of Cumberland and Perry counties may obtain mental health services from numerous sources. In the Carlisle area, Northwestern Human Services’ Stevens Center (NHS Stevens) offers a range of services, including services for children and adolescents. Services include treatment and support. Holy Spirit Hospital Behavioral Health Center in East Pennsboro Township near Camp Hill offers

a range of services from inpatient psychiatric hospitalization to outpatient services, Crisis Intervention and child and adolescent services. Call Holy Spirit Behavioral Health Center at 763-2219 or NHS Stevens at 243-6033 for more information. People with private insurance or Medicare should check their employers’ handbooks or talk with their human resources staff for a list of providers covered by their insurance. Many local providers offer help to both privately and publicly funded clients. Medicaid patients can obtain

a complete list of providers who participate in HealthChoices by calling Community Behavioral HealthCare Network of Pennsylvania (CBHNP) in Harrisburg at 671-6500 or toll-free at 1-888700-7370. Several groups also are available in the area, including Family Life Services in Mechanicsburg, Carlisle and Loysville. Pennsylvania Counseling Services operates outpatient mental health services in Carlisle and offers schoolbased services at some elementary schools in Perry County. TheYellow pages serves as an additional

resource when looking for providers of services. In Perry County, outpatient services are provided by NHS Stevens Center at Dromgold Corner. Call 582-3755 or toll free at 1-888243-6033. Social Rehabilitation services are provided by Aurora Club at the Dromgold Corner site as well. Family Life Services, Counseling and Education can be contacted at 795-0330 or toll free at 1-866700-6868. For emergencies, Crisis Intervention can be reached toll free at 1-866-350-HELP (4357) or at two

local numbers — 763-2222 in the West Shore area or 243-6005 in the Carlisle area. Holy Spirit Hospital offers crisis Intervention services 24 hours a day, seven days a week at two locations in Cumberland County — Holy Spirit Hospital and Carlisle Regional Medical Center at 45 Sprint Drive in South Middleton Township. Information and referrals are available through Cumberland and Perry Mental Health and Mental Retardation, 16 W. High

• See Mental Health, E106

Vets • Continued from E104

  Dillsburg Veterinary Center

     

                  

Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. — E105

Mental health services are available frontdoor@cumberlink.com

Police: Silver Spring Township Police, 697-0607

HEALTH AND SAFETY

www.cumberlink.com

8 Tristan Drive, Dillsburg

432-7031

East Pennsboro Animal Clinic

90 E. Shady Lane, Enola

732-1121

Farrell Veterinary Association Inc.

108 Carlisle Road, Newville

776-6311

Gettysburg Pike Animal Clinic

41 Gettysburg Pike, Mechanicsburg

620-8103

Gettysburg Road Animal Hospital

1010 Wesley Drive, Mechanicsburg

697-7373

6108 Carlisle Pike, Mechanicsburg

766-5535

2054 Old York Road, Dillsburg

432-2513

31 Westminster Drive, Carlisle

249-7272

Good Hope Animal Hospital

D. Ivan Pryor, DVM

Robert Heidecker, DVM

Sara E. Habig, MVB Hillmount Animal Hospital

Ralph G. Bowers, DVM

                               

  

Holly Pike Animal Hospital

Bernard C. Farrell, VMD; Todd M. Hasco, DVM; Julianne Nelson, DVM; Billie Jo Ritter, VMD; 1243 Holly Pike, Carlisle Tracy Sands, DVM

      

     !    

      

   

!    

Mechanicsburg Veterinary Clinic

  "

 # $           

      

               



     ! 

Keystone Mobile Veterinary Services

240-0700 1-800-577-9738

Lamb’s Gap Animal Hospital Lower Allen Veterinary Clinic Cheryl Gratson, DVM

Mountain View Veterinary Services

1806 Lambs Gap Road, Mechanicsburg

732-9711

943 Kranzel Drive, Camp Hill

975-9711

5244 E. Trindle Road, Mechanicsburg

697-6856

4035 McClays Mill Road, Shippensburg

477-8939

7473 Molly Pitcher Highway, Shippensburg

477-8938

Mount Rock Animal Hospital

Chris A Pinney, VMD

Newville Animal Hospital

Bernard C. Farrell, VMD; Todd M. Hasco, DVM; Julianne Nelson, DVM; Billie Jo Ritter, VMD; 108 Carlisle Road, Newville Tracy Sands, DVM

776-6311

Northside Veterinary Clinic

Eugene Hoefert, DVM

31 E St., Carlisle

249-3313

Shippensburg Animal Hospital

93 Walnut Bottom Road, Shippensburg

532-5413

John H. Shissler, VMD

9642 Mowersville Road, Newburg

432-6622

Silver Springs Animal Clinic

5 Sample Bridge Road, Mechanicsburg

766-5980

Tri-County Animal Hospital

417 Range End Road, Dillsburg

432-2453

West Shore Animal Hospital

Brian V. Harpster, DVM, VCA

719 Limekiln Road, New Cumberland

774-0685

Willow Mill Veterinary Hospital

Renee Richards, Tom Munkittrick, Lesley Hlatky, Dwayne Albin, Stephanie Graham

11 Willow Mill Park Road, Mechanicsburg

766-7981

1424 S. Market St., Camp Hill

697-4481

Winding Hill Veterinary Clinic


HEALTH AND SAFETY

E104 — The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

Emergency services In emergencies, contact the follow•Upper Allen Township Police ing: 795-2445 •State Police at Carlisle - 249-2121 Police personnel •State Police at Newport - 567-3110 •State Police at Newville - 776-3135 The Pennsylvania State Police and •State Police at Harrisburg - 671several municipal police departments 7500 serve Cumberland County. •Carlisle Borough Police - 243-5252 Fire/Emergency personnel •Lower Allen Township Police 975-7575 Fire: A total of 37 fire depart•Hampden Township Police - 761- ments serve the Cumberland County 2609 Area, including those departments •Mt. Holly Springs Borough Police at the Naval Inventory Control Point - 486-7615 in Hampden Township and at the •Mechanicsburg Borough Police - Carlisle Barracks in North Middleton 691-3301 Township. •Middlesex Township Police - 249EMS: In January, the West Shore 7191 Emergency Medical Services and •Newville Borough Police - 776- Cumberland Goodwill Emergency 5513 Medical Services split and began to •North Middleton Township Police provide services to different parts of - 243-7910 Cumberland County. •Shippensburg Borough Police Before the split, Cumberland Good532-7361 will provided basic life support ambu•Silver Spring Township Police - lance services and essentially subcon697-0607 tracted with West Shore EMS for the

paramedics used in the more serious calls. West Shore provides services to the upper portion of the township from a station in Newville, while the Carlislebased Cumberland Goodwill provides services to the lower portion. South Middleton Township receives dual coverage from the companies. As part of the split, West Shore added four additional stations, four paramedics and eight EMTs. The new stations are at fire stations in Mt. Holly Springs and Newville, while another unit is housed at Carlisle Regional Medical Center and an entirely new station was opened on the Harrisburg Pike in Middlesex Township. As of June, Cumberland Goodwill, which operates out of its station at 519 S. Hanover St. in Carlisle, did not have plans to open additional stations. Silver Spring Township has its own Emergency Medical Service.

Pet care is well-served in county CUMBERLAND COUNTY VETERINARIANS Allen Road Veterinary Clinic

John D. Stoner, DVM; Kristin 1909 Ritner Highway, Carlisle Camp, DVM; Noelle Weeks, VMD

243-0087

Animal Emergency Medical Center

11 Willow Mill Park Road, Mechanicsburg

796-2334

Avian and Feline Hospital

330 Hartzdale Drive, Camp Hill

730-3755

Banfield Pet Hospital

5900 Carlisle Pike, Mechanicsburg

795-8288

Boiling Springs Animal Hospital (practice Kathy A. Purcell, DVM; Karen Pit- 550 Park Drive, Boiling Springs limited to small animals and pocket pets) telli, DVM; Dana Walck, DVM

258-4575

Burnt Mill Veterinary Center PC (large and John Simms, VMD; Nadine Oak- 15154 Burnt Mill Road, Shippensburg small animal practice) ley, VMD

423-6536

Camp Hill Animal Hospital

737-8669

Shawn Crawford, DVM; Jean M. 3804 Market St., Camp Hill Persia, VMD; Nadine Vukovich, VMD

Carlisle Equine Clinic, Holly Wendell, DVM Carlisle Small Animal Veterinary Clinic

25 Shady Lane, Carlisle Curtis M. Barnett, DVM; Pamela 25 Shady Lane, Carlisle Jennings, DVM; Barbara Strock, VMD; Holly Wendell, DVM

249-3500 243-2717

168 Old York Road, Dillsburg

432-7844

Central Valley Veterinary Hospital

414 W. King St., Shippensburg

530-1060

430 Barnstable Road, Carlisle

249-7771

Robert H. Kraybill, DVM

• See Vets, E105

Hospitals • Continued from E103 PENN STATE MILTON S. HERSHEY MEDICAL CENTER AND PENN STATE COLLEGE OF MEDICINE 500 University Drive, Hershey, PA, 17033 www.pennstatehershey.org

About: Founded in 1963 through a gift from The Milton S. Hershey Foundation, Penn State Milton S. Hershey Medical Center is one of the leading teaching and research hospitals in the country. The 484-bed Medical Center is a provider of high-level, patient-focused medical care. Annually the Medical Center admits nearly 27,000 patients, accepts more than 850,000 outpatient visits, receives nearly 57,000 patients for emergency room visits and performs nearly 26,000 surgical procedures. The Medical Center campus also includes Penn State College of Medicine (Penn State University’s medical school), Penn State Hershey Cancer Institute, and Penn State Hershey Children’s Hospital—the region’s only children’s hospital. Enrolling its first students in 1967, Penn State College of Medicine confers the doctor of medicine degree and, in conjunction with the University’s Graduate School, offers doctor of philosophy degrees in anatomy, biochemistry and molecular biology, bioengineering, cell and molecular biology, genetics, immunology and infectious diseases, integrative biosciences (options in bioinformatics and genomics and chemical biology), microbiology and immunology, molecular medicine, molecular toxicology, neuroscience, pharmacology, and physiology. In addition, the College of Medicine offers master of science degrees in anatomy, public health sciences, homeland security, and laboratory animal medicine. Penn State College of Medicine, located on the campus of Penn State Milton S. Hershey Medical Center in Hershey, Pa., boasts a portfolio of more than $100 million in funded research. Projects range from the development of artificial organs and advanced diagnostics to groundbreaking cancer treatments and understanding the fundamental causes of disease. Services: The Hershey Medical Center is the only academic medical center between Philadelphia and Pittsburgh, specializing in tertiary and quaternary care particularly in the areas of cancer, children’s health, heart and vascular disease, and brain and neurological disorders. In addition to patient care, our mission includes biomedical research, the education of future health professionals and scientists, and community service. Affiliated health care centers: Penn State Hershey Cancer Institute, Penn State Hershey Children’s Hospital, Penn State Hershey Health System, Hershey Endoscopy Center, LLC, Hershey Outpatient Surgery Center, Penn State Hershey Rehabilitation Hospital, Pennsylvania Psychiatric Institute, Clinical affiliates, Centre Medical and Surgical Associates, P.C., Hanover Hospital, Lebanon VA Medical Center, Lehigh Valley Hospital & Health Network, Mount Nittany Medical Center, St. Joseph Medical Center, Susquehanna Health System, Wyoming Valley Health Care System, Academic affiliates: Good Samaritan Health System, Holy Spirit Hospital, Lebanon VA Medical Center, Lehigh Valley Hospital, Mount Nittany Medical Center, Pinnacle Health, Reading Hospital and Medical Center and WellSpan (York Hospital).

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GOVERNMENT

Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. — E25

SOUTH MIDDLETON TOWNSHIP

UPPER ALLEN TOWNSHIP

WEST PENNSBORO TOWNSHIP

520 Park Drive, Boiling Springs www.smiddleton.com

100 Gettysburg Pike, Mechanicsburg www.upperallentwp.org

2150 Newville Road, Carlisle www.westpennsborotwp.org

Size: 51.6 square miles

Population: 14,500

Size: 13.45 square miles

Population: 18,000

Size: 30.4 square miles

Population: 5,400

School district: South Middleton School District

School district: Mechanicsburg Area School District

School district: Big Spring School District

Police: State police at Carlisle

Police: Upper Allen Township Police, 795-2445

Police: State police at Carlisle

Public meetings: The board of supervisors meets at 6 p.m. on the second and last Thursdays of each month at the municipal building.

Public meetings: The board of commissioners meets at 6:30 p.m. on the first and third Wednesday of each month. Meetings are held at the municipal building.

Public meetings: The board of supervisors meets at 6 p.m. on the fourth Monday of each month. Meetings take place at the municipal building.

Officials: Tom Faley, chairman; Rick Reighard, vice chairman; township supervisors, Bryan Gembusia, Ron Reeder and Duff Manweiler; Richard Mislitsky, township solicitor. 2010 budget: $4.468 million

Municipal taxes: no general purpose real estate tax; .22 mill fire tax

Median household income (2000): $50,503 Median age: 41.0

Trash pick-up: Interstate Waste Services

Parks: South Middleton Park, Spring Meadows Park, Indian Hills Park, Holly Woodcrafters field, Seven Gables Park, South View Park, Historic Iron Works, Bubble Park, Wittlinger Preserve, Belt Trail

SOUTH NEWTON TOWNSHIP 11 High Mountain Road, Walnut Bottom www.ccpa.net Size: 16 square miles

Officials: James G. Cochran, president; Kenneth M. Martin, vice president; Virginia M. Anderson, commissioner; Paul M. Rigney, commissioner; Richard A. Castranio Jr., commissioner. 2010 budget: $6,987,938

Municipal taxes: 1.532 mils real estate

Median household income (2000): $54,706 Median age: 36.2

Trash pick-up: York Waste Disposal

Parks: Aspen Street Park, Center Square Park, Country Estates Park, Fisher Park, Friendship Park, Grantham Park, McCormick Park, Millers Crest Park, Mt. Allen Park, Rosegarden Park, Simpson Park, Spring Run Park, Winding Hill Park

UPPER FRANKFORD TOWNSHIP 660 Mohawk Road, Newville; 776-3117 www.ccpa.net

Population: 1,500

School district: Big Spring School District

Size: 19 square miles

Police: State police

School district: Big Spring School District

Public meetings: The board of supervisors meets at 7 p.m. on the third Tuesday of each month at the municipal building.

Police: State police at Carlisle

Officials: Wayne Shoemaker, supervisor; David Durff, supervisor (chairman); Glenn Keefer, supervisor; Linda Moore, tax collector; Nancy Wilson, auditor. 2010 budget: $157,995

Municipal taxes: $111,350 personal income tax

Median household income (2000): $45,952 Median age: 36.0

Trash pick-up: Contract through Southampton Township

SOUTHAMPTON TOWNSHIP 200 Airport Road, Shippensburg, 532-9646 www.southamptontwp.com Size: 54 square miles

Officials: George Wickard, township supervisor; James Armold Sr., township supervisor; David Baker, township supervisor; Shirley Armold, tax collector; Donald Armold, auditor; Donna Heberlig, auditor; Roxan Bonder, auditor. 2010 budget: $248,900

Police: State police at Carlisle

Officials: George Bauserman Sr., chairman of the board of supervisors; James Gruver, vice chairman of the board of supervisors; Tom Ginnick, secretary/treasurer Municipal taxes: no real estate tax in the township

Median household income (2000): $47,366 Median age: 34.7

Trash pick-up: Interstate Waste Services

Parks: Southampton Township Multi-Purpose Center, Southampton Township Park

2010 budget: $1,319,932

Municipal taxes: .0021350 mills

Median household income (2000): $45,873 Median age: 39.5

Trash pick-up: Private haulers

Parks: West Pennsboro Township Park

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UPPER MIFFLIN TOWNSHIP 455 Whiskey Run Road, Newville www.ccpa.net Size: 212 square miles

Population: 1,364

School district: Big Spring School District

Public meetings: The board of supervisors meets at 7 a.m. on the second and 7 p.m. on the fourth Mondays of each month at the municipal building.

Officials: Donald Agar, supervisor; Walter Heine, supervisor; Richard Adler, supervisor; Deborah Piper, tax collector; Duff George, auditor; Grant Marshall, auditor; Ruth Hair, auditor; Irving Wallace, constable.

Median household income (2000): $42,687

Population: 7,000

School district: Shippensburg Area School District

Population: 1,800-1,900

Public meetings: The board of supervisors meets at 7:30 p.m. on the second and final Monday of each month. Meetings are held at the municipal building.

Median age: 36.6

Parks: none

2010 budget: $1,529,651

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Police: State police at Carlisle Public meetings: Meetings are held at 7 p.m. on the third Tuesday of each month. They take place at the municipal building. Officials: Todd Chesnut, township supervisor; Michael Bixler, township supervisor; Bill Beaston, township supervisor; Frances Oiler, tax collector; Jo Anne Carpenter, auditor; Sharon Deihl, auditor; Donna Zinn, auditor; Daniel Wert, constable. 2010 budget: $421,375

Municipal taxes: $5 per capita

Median household income (2000): $45,114 Median age: 34.4

Trash pick-up: Private haulers

Parks: Lower and Upper Mifflin Athletic Association

Perry County….. A great place to live, work and prosper! Natural beauty

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GOVERNMENT/HEALTH

E26 — The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

Cumberland County

www.cumberlink.com

HEALTH AND SAFETY

Hospitals in the county CARLISLE REGIONAL MEDICAL CENTER 361 Alexander Spring Road, Carlisle www.carlislermc.com

Area warrant officers devote time and creative tactics to track down criminals who think they have escaped the law. ■

By Becca Gregg Sentinel Reporter rgregg@cumberlink.com

If you’re trying to locate someone, it would be wise to have Mechanicsburg Warrants Officer William Demmy on your side. Those who don’t want to be found, though, aren’t always happy when Demmy comes calling. After all, the patrolman spends his days tracking down law benders and criminals who think they have escaped justice and slipped right back into society. “It’s eventually going to catch up with you,” Demmy said, explaining that the majority of individuals

sought by police are located simply by “turning rocks over and just looking.”

Partnership Starting in August, Demmy and officials from seven other Cumberland County law enforcement agencies will join forces with The Sentinel for a monthly “Most Wanted” feature, which will provide local police departments an outlet to help locate wanted individuals by way of help from the public. In addition to Mechanicsburg, departments in Carlisle, North Middleton, Middlesex, Shippensburg, Hampden and Upper and Lower Allen townships will submit their most

sought-after criminals to be published in the paper on the first Sunday of each month. “Although our agency is very proactive when it comes to serving our arrest warrants, we are always looking for ways to improve the process and add another tool to our arsenal,” said Lt. Mike Dzezinski of the Carlisle Police Department. “As you’re already aware,” he added, “we try to be very mindful of the public’s ability to provide us with information about the location of fugitives and we make every effort to provide them with information that can assist them in helping us.”

The process Finding people with outstanding warrants can be a daunting task for police departments, which often lack the manpower and time complete the task.

However, most claim to be successful due to the sheer persistence of the officers who handle each case. The search typically begins, according to North Middleton Township police Chief Jeffrey Rudolph, by putting the individual’s name into the National Crime Information Center database, a computerized index of criminal justice information that includes criminal record history information, fugitives, stolen properties and missing persons. “Obviously, if they’re stopped somewhere by another regency, their name will come up as wanted,” Rudolph said of the NCIC system. In addition to putting other jurisdictions on the lookout, police “check every way you can,” Demmy

The Carlisle Regional Medical Center is committed to offering high-quality health care, state-of-the art equipment, expansive services and unique programs. The Carlisle Regional Medical Center has served the area for over 92 years. Its facility currently has 165 beds on three floors. Carlisle Regional Medical Center is one of the largest employers in the greater Carlisle area, employing nearly 900 full-time and part-time employees. The active Medical Staff of over 200 physicians boasts a board-certification rate of over 95 percent and are dedicated to using the most advanced medical technologies and procedures available today. In just the past year Carlisle Regional Medical Center made the following financial investments in our community: Salaries and Payroll taxes: $37.3 million; Dollars paid to Local Vendors: $5.4 million; Charity and Uncompensated Care: $5.1 million; and Purchased Equipment: $4.2 million

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• See Wanted, E27

BOROUGH OF WORMLEYSBURG 20 Market St., Wormleysburg www.wormleysburgpa.org Size: 0.9 square miles

I PA #069554

Population: 2,607

School district: West Shore School District

Hours:

Police: West Shore Regional Police, 737-8734 Public meetings: Borough council meets at 7:30 p.m. on the second Tuesday of each month. Meetings are held in the municipal building. Officials: George Preble, mayor; Thomas Martini, council president; Stephen Hawbecker, council vice president; Joseph Deklinski, council member; Dennis Redding, Sr., council member; Warren Stumpf, council member; Ronald Zeigler, council member; TBA, council member. 2010 budget: $1,816,950

Municipal taxes: 3.678 mils

Median household income (2000): $40,536 Median age: 38.0

Trash pick-up: Penn Waste

Parks: North Second Street Park, South Second Street Park, Rupley Park, Riverfront Park

Monday - Friday 8:00 am-5:00 pm

CARLisLE’s BEst LOCAtiON ANd VALuE! CARLWYNNE MANOR

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Services: Carlisle Regional offers a full spectrum of care including obstetrics and gynecology, emergency care, Hospitalist physicians for inpatient physician care around-the-clock, critical care, pediatrics, cardiology, cancer care, dialysis, inpatient rehab including “Joint Camp,” outpatient physical, occupational, speech and aquatic rehabilitation, sleep disorder services, diagnostic imaging with Open MRI, advanced wound care, pain management services, blood donor center, woman’s imaging center, 7 state-of-the-art surgical suites including “Smart Operating Rooms” and da Vinci Robotic surgical systems. Affiliated health care centers: To find a doctor, call the Physician Referral Line at 960-3502.

PINNACLE HEALTH P.O. Box 8700, Harrisburg www.pinnaclehealth.org About: PinnacleHealth is a hospital and healthcare system in Central Pennsylvania, offering services from prenatal to geriatrics. As a non-profit organization, it is dedicated to the health and wellness of the people we serve and dates back more than 130 years. Services: Emergency care, surgery, cancer care, diabetes care, heart care, imagining, lung care, neurological care, primary and specialty care, toxicology, women’s health, children’s health, community and corporate wellness, holistic therapies, home care and hospice, laboratory services, men’s health, mental and behavioral health, nutrition and weight management, pain management, palliative care, rehabilitation and physical therapy, senior health, sleep center, transplant services, wellness and prevention, and wound care. Affiliated health care centers: Bloom Outpatient Center; Cumberland Campus; Harrisburg Hospital; The Helen M. Simpson Rehabilitation Hospital; Community General Hospital; Fredricksen Outpatient Center; Polyclinic Campus; Family Care centers in Camp Hill, Halifax, Lower Paxton, Mechanicsburg, Millersburg, Tower City, Dillsburg, Kline Health Center, Marysville, Middletown, Newport and West Hanover; West Shore Surgery Center, PinnacleHealth Surgical Associates East; Susquehanna Valley Surgery Center; PinnacleHealth Surgical Associates West; Physical Therapy Centers in Camp Hill, Dillsburg, Elizabethville, Duncannon, Lower Paxton and Polyclinic Campus; Physical Therapy and Spine Center at Community Campus; Physical Therapy and Spine Center of Mechanicsburg; Neuroscience Rehab Center; Concentra Urgent Care - East; Concentra Urgent Care - West.

SUMMIT HEALTH Chambersburg Hospital, 112 N. Seventh St., Chambersburg; Waynesboro Hospital, 501 E. Main St., Waynesboro Contact: find a Doctor at 1-888-318-7855; www.summithealth.org About: Both Chambersburg and Waynesboro hospitals are non-profit community hospitals. Norman B. Epstein is the CEO. There are currently 272 physicians with privileges to practice at Chambersburg Hospital. The hospital employs 1,782 employees and 590 volunteers and auxiliary members. It has 240 licensed beds. There are currently 190 physicians with privileges to practice at the Waynesboro Hospital. The hospital employs 564 employees and 672 volunteers and auxiliary members. The hospital has 64 licensed beds. Services: Bariatric, behavioral health, birthing, cancer, cardiology, critical care, diabetes education and management, diagnostic, emergency care, hospitalist, laboratory, medical, orthopedic, pain, pediatric, physical therapy and rehabilitation, respiratory care, sleep lab, surgical and women’s health services are available at Chambersburg Hospital. Birthing, cardiology, cardiopulmonary, critical care, diabetes education and management, diagnostic, emergency care, gastroenterology, hospitalists, laboratory, medical, orthopedic, pediatric, physical therapy and rehabilitation, surgical and women’s health services are available at Waynesboro Hospital. Affiliated health care centers: John L. and Cora I. Grove Cancer Center, Chambersburg; Summit Cancer and Hematology Services, Chambersburg; Chambersburg Hospital, Chambersburg; Results Therapy and Fitness, Chambersburg; Shippensburg Health Services, Shippensburg; Waynesboro Hospital, Waynesboro; Summit Behavioral Health Services – Outpatient, Chambersburg; Rhonda Brake Shreiner Women’s Center, Chambersburg; Summit Surgery Center, Chambersburg; Results Therapy and Fitness, Chambersburg; Fifth Avenue Laboratory, Park Fifth Avenue Professional Center, Chambersburg; Greencastle Health Services, Greencastle; Mercersburg Health Center, Mercersburg; Shippensburg Health Services, Shippensburg; Summit Diagnostic Services, Chambersburg; Waynesboro Diagnostic Services, Waynesboro Health Center, Waynesboro; Progress Professional Center - MRI, Shippensburg; Antrim Family & Walk-In Care (A new Walk-In Care service coming soon), Greencastle; Cumberland Valley Family Physicians, Chambersburg; Mercersburg Family Medicine, Mercersburg; Mont Alto Family Practice, Mont Alto Health Center, Mont Alto; Shady Grove Medical Clinic, Shady Grove; Shippensburg Family Practice, Shippensburg; Shippensburg Family Practice Walk-In Care, Shippensburg; Tuscarora Family Practice, Mercersburg; Valley Medical Group, Shippensburg;

Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. — E103

HEALTH AND SAFETY Drug and alcohol services.......................................... E106 Emergency services.................................................... E104 Hospitals........................................................................E103 Carlisle Regional Medical Center.................................. E103 Holy Spirit Health System.............................................. E103 Summit Health................................................................ E103 Pinnacle Health............................................................... E103 Hershey Medical Center................................................ E104 Mental health services................................................E105 Veterinarians................................................................ E104

HOLY SPIRIT HEALTH SYSTEM 503 N. 21st St., Camp Hill www.hsh.org

About: 326 beds, more than 550 doctors, offers in- and out-patient services and pre- and post-hospital care. Services: Three subsidiaries: Comfort Care Home Health Services provides nursing care, personal care, speech therapy, physical and occupational therapy, and social services; West Shore EMS provides basic and advanced life support services and non-emergency transportation and has stations in Cumberland, Franklin, Perry, Northern York and Adams counties; Spirit Physician Services, Inc. owns and manages the systems six family health centers, an internal medicine practice, two women’s health centers, a general surgery practice, a pediatrics practice, a cardiothoracic surgery practice, general internal medicine hospitalist services and neurological hospitalist services. Affiliated health care centers: Broad Street Family Health Center, Marysville; Center for Women’s Health, Camp Hill and Colonial Park; Devonshire Family Health Center, Harrisburg; Dillsburg Family Health Center, Dillsburg; Duncannon Family Health Center, Duncannon; Green Hill Family Health Center, New Cumberland; Silver Creek Family Health Center, Mechanicsburg; Internal Medicine of Mechanicsburg, Mechanicsburg; Ryder, Barnes & Associates Pediatrics, Mechanicsburg; Kunkel Surgical Group, Camp Hill; Cardiovascular Surgical Institute, Camp Hill; Holy Spirit Camp Hill Center, Camp Hill; Holy Spirit Women’s Imaging Center, Camp Hill; Holy Spirit Mechanicsburg Center, Mechanicsburg; Holy Spirit Colonial Park Center, Harrisburg; Holy Spirit Dillsburg Center, Dillsburg; Holy Spirit Duncannon Center, Duncannon; Holy Spirit Imaging Services at Oakwood Cancer Center, Mechanicsburg; Professional Pharmacy, Camp Hill; Holy Spirit Laboratory Century Drive Collection Center, Mechanicsburg; Holy Spirit Laboratory East Shore Collection Center, Harrisburg; Holy Spirit Laboratory Duncannon Collection Center, Duncannon; Grandview Surgery and Laser Center, Camp Hill; Magnetic Imaging Center, Mechanicsburg; Oakwood Cancer Center/ Holy Spirit Gamma Knife at Oakwood Cancer Center, Mechanicsburg; Holy Spirit Wound Healing and Hyperbaric Center West, Camp Hill; Holy Spirit Sleep Center, Lemoyne; and Holy Spirit Cardiac Rehab at Carlisle.

• See Hospitals, E104

? d e l z z u P soDoku @ www.cumberLink.com


RECREATION

E102 — The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

www.cumberlink.com

CALC includes gallery, studios, classes wwwcumberlinkcom from staff reports

frontdoor@cumberlink.com

The mission of the Carlisle Arts Learning Center (CALC) is to bring local art – actually, all art – to the lives of those in Cumberland County. Those vacant storefronts downtown don’t seem as empty with the acrylic paint, children’s art and photography displays from CALC’s Works in the Windows proj-

ect. Waiting for the doctor won’t seem as tedious when CALC donates canvases – painted by local children – to be hung in the waiting room of the Sadler Health Clinic. CALC, located at 19 N. Hanover St. in Carlisle, is open 10 a.m.-3 p.m. Monday-Saturday and 5-8 p.m. on Thursdays. The facility includes a sales gallery and open studio and offers

classes. This fall, children and adults can register for drawing, painting, jewelry-making, copper-enameling, photography and ceramics classes. For more information, or to register, visit CALC’s website, www.carlislearts.org. Other fall events in which CALC will take part include the Harvest of the Arts on Sept. 25 and the 18th Annual

MOVIE THEATERS Carlisle Theatre

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Cumberland Drive-In Theatre

715 Centerville Road, Newville

776-5212

Flagship Cinemas

4950 Carlisle Pike, Mechanicsburg

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Great Escape 14

3501 Paxton St., Harrisburg

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Haar’s Drive-In

185 Logan Road, off U.S. Route 15 in Dillsburg

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Midtown Cinema

250 Reily St., Harrisburg

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Regal Harrisburg 14

1500 Caughey Drive, Harrisburg

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Regal Carlisle Commons Stadium 8

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West Shore Theatre

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mARTini Auction on Oct. 16. The mARTini Auction features fine art from local artisans. A Pam Speaker and Mike Layser exhibit featuring abstract paintings and ceramics will run at CALC through Sept. 25. For 19 years, CALC has participated in Empty Bowls, an event to benefit Project SHARE. CALC also provides birthday parties.

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GOVERNMENT

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Wanted • Continued from E26 said. “We check the post office to see if they’re no longer living at the residence on the criminal complaint or if they’ve left a forwarding address. You want to check with relatives and friends, (although) that’s not always the most reliable. “But there are individuals associated with this wanted person that will help you. Making contacts is probably one of the best ways to track somebody down,” Demmy said, before adding with a laugh, “I don’t want to give away all my secrets.” “Normally you’d check driving records, anything where somebody might be registered with an address,” Silver Spring Township police Superintendent Dick Hammon said. “One of the big ones, of course, is police records from other police agencies. And like I said, PennDOT files or any files from the state.” “Because we are typically so active and successful in serving most of our arrest warrants, we are constantly striving to ensure that all of the records and BOLOs (be on the lookouts) are also updated accordingly,” Dzezinski said. “Once a warrant is served and the subject is taken into custody, all of the individual officers, agencies and ju-

risdictions have to then be notified that the warrant was served and that the subject is no longer wanted.” This step, he explained, is critical because many times the accused will post bail and be back out on the street within hours of being arraigned. “So if we haven’t successfully notified everyone about the fact that the warrant was served and no longer valid, the accused may end up being arrested all over again until the arresting officer verifies that the warrant has already been served,” he said.

cessful in the past, and I suspect it’ll be successful in the future.” North Middleton Township police update a similar site on a regular basis,

offering news releases and information, as well as crime prevention tips. “We do keep a list of persons wanted, so anybody on the Internet can go on

Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. — E27

our site and look at the wanted persons,” Rudolph said. “And if they see them, they get the info and know where go call.” Both Silver Spring Town-

ship’s and Carlisle’s police departments have said that websites of similar caliber are in the works for the

• See Wanted, E28

New media To help facilitate the process of gathering tips and help from the public, several departments throughout the county are taking an online initiative to make identities of wanted individuals public. In Upper Allen Township, police maintain a daily log of police activity in the township, including mugshots, arrest information and car accidents on a separate website. Alerts are e-mailed out to subscribers when a new incident or arrest is posted on the site. According to Lt. Michael McLaughlin of the township’s police department, “(Our website) been suc-

“We do keep a list of persons wanted, so anybody on the Internet can go on our site and look at the wanted persons. And if they see them, they get the info and know where go call.” Jeffrey Rudolph

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E28 — The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

Wanted • Continued from E27 future. “(Right now), the only time we would post something online would be if it were something really, really serious. And then we would post it to the township’s website,” Hammon said. “We’re heading that way, to have a police site itself. I’m in the process of trying to find someone to build a website for the police. We just haven’t gotten there yet. It’s not that we’re choosing not to do that. It’s on the list.” For the Carlisle Police Department, lack of manpower means lack of a regularly updated website,

Dzezinski said. “The manpower issue with listing fugitives on our website comes into consideration simply because of the volume of warrants that our agency encounters and the manpower that would be involved in the constant updating of the website,” he said. “We estimate that we handle approximately 150 to 200 misdemeanor and summary warrants a year, so you can imagine the time that would be involved in constantly updating the status of all of these warrants on our website.” In addition to making information and mugshots public, Demmy said, new media also play a key role

r i a p re

in helping officers to locate sources who may be of assistance in locating wanted individuals. “I search the Internet. There’s just all kinds of ways you can look for people. Some of the ways are exclusively for law enforcement personnel, where you can go in and look at records,” he said. “I do a lot of online surfing, using white pages, Yellow Pages, Anywho.com. That’s how I get in contact with a lot of relatives or friends who might be related with the individual.”

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find wanted persons comes down to assistance from the public. Recently, Demmy was able to obtain an e-mail address for an individual the department had been attempting to locate for more than a year. “I got his e-mail address and I started e-mailing him. I wasn’t threatening,” Demmy said, adding that despite the contact, “He wasn’t going to turn himself in any time soon.” So the officer returned once again to the triedand-true method of pounding the phones — Public assistance this time, to avail. “We picked him up. One Ultimately, the real case breaker in helping police to thing led to another, and

In Focus To find any of the participating police departments on the web, go to: • Carlisle: http://www.carlislepa.org/index.asp?Type=B_ DIR&SEC={09787695-4155-4905-8828-19B3654BC1B4} • Upper Allen: http://www.upperallenpolice.com • Lower Allen: http://www.lower-allen.pa.us/index. php?option=com_content&task=view&id=19&Itemid=40 • Mechanicsburg: http://www.mechanicsburgborough.org/ police.html • Middlesex: http://www.middlesextownship.com/police.htm • North Middleton: http://carlislepapd.crimestopperswanted. com/ • Silver Spring: http://www.silverspringtwp-pa.gov/police.cfm • Hampden: http://www.hampdentownship.us/departments/ police/police.htm • Shippensburg: http://www.shippd.org/

I found out where he was. Officers in another county were able to scoop him up,” Demmy said. “If you’ve got pressing

matters (with the law), you might as well just (handle) them,” Demmy said. “It’s eventually going to catch up with you.”

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Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. — E101

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E100 — The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

RECREATION

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AHEC offers military history, education from staff reports

frontdoor@cumberlink.com

The Army Heritage and Education Center (AHEC) is a 56-acre military history, educational and cultural campus in Middlesex Township. It includes the Army Heritage Trail and the Military History Institute at Ridgway

Hall. The Army Heritage Trail is an outdoor museum designed to capture the life of a soldier throughout the history of the nation. The Military History Institute at Ridgway Hall is a public research library and archives for the personal papers of soldiers and

their families. AHEC also includes a small exhibit gallery. In October, AHEC broke ground for phase one of its Visitor and Education Center and Museum Support and Conservation facility. Construction on phase one of the Visitor Education Center,

completed earlier this year, created a 37,000-square-foot facility with an exhibit gallery and space for public gatherings, such as educational programs and veterans reunions. The center is to open in the spring. The Museum Support Facility will provide the U.S. Army with a facility to house and conserve its

collection of historical artifacts and documents. The $11 million, 34,000-square-foot conservation facility will include storage space and laboratories designed to preserve paper records, audiovisual materials and artifacts. The building will not be open to the public and could be completed by August 2011.

Many ballet companies bring culture to the area from staff reports

frontdoor@cumberlink.com

Anyone who has seen “A Chorus Line” can recognize the lyrics, “Everything is beautiful at the ballet.” And anyone who has seen a production by a local ballet school can recognize this is true, at least in Central Pennsylvania. Below are some options for local dancers.

Central Pennsylvania Youth Ballet (CPYB) CPYB, a nationally- and internationally-recognized school of classical ballet, has studios in Carlisle and Lemoyne. CPYB provides training for beginnerlevel to pre-professional dancers. The school also offers Mommy and Me, Creative Movement, pre-ballet and pre-tap for children ages 2 through 6. An Open Program offers opportunities to study other dance disciplines, such as hiphop, Pilates, ballet and tap to students ages 13 and up. Alumni of the school have gone on to dance with professional companies or work in dance-related fields such as ballet teaching, arts administration and entertainment law. Currently, more than 65 alumni occupy positions in highly-regarded ballet companies throughout the world, including the American Ballet Theatre, Boston Ballet and the New York City Ballet. CPYB is the resident ballet company of Whitaker Center for Science and the Arts in Harrisburg and performs at the venue four times each year, including a “June Series,” a repertory program, and a production of “George Balanchine’s The

Nutcracker.” The school also performs “George Balanchine’s The Nutcracker” at the Hershey Theatre, with Maestro Stuart Malina conducting the Harrisburg Symphony Orchestra. CPYB was established in 1955 by Founding Artistic Director Marcia Dale Weary, who still plays an active role in the school. It is a nonprofit corporation. More information is available at www. cpyb.org.

Pennsylvania Regional Ballet (PRB) The mission of PRB, which was established in 1988, is to provide a center for professional training, guidance and education in classical ballet to its students. The school provides professional training in classical ballet, modern, tap and jazz relative to musical theater and contemporary ballet style. PRB also hosts an intensive five-week summer program. Alumni have gone on to attend university dance programs, perform with professional companies, choreograph, teach and work as artistic directors. The school’s artistic director is Sandra Carlino. PRB, formerly the Cumberland Dance Company, is located at 211 N. Enola Drive in Enola. More information is available at www.prballet.org. Located along Trindle Road, the Carlisle Ballet offers opportunities for study of pre-ballet through pre-professional ballet, as well as classes in disciplines such as modern, jazz and tap. The school also offers a summer program. More information is available at www. carlisleballet.com.

SCHOOLS Colleges and Universities...........................................E41, 43-44 Central Pennsylvania College.....................................................E41 Dickinson College........................................................................E41 Harrisburg Area Community College........................................E41 Messiah College..........................................................................E41 Penn State Dickinson School of Law.........................................E41 Penn State Harrisburg ...............................................................E41 Shippensburg College................................................................ E44 Wilson College............................................................................ E43 Private Schools.................................................................. E29-30 Bible Baptist School................................................................... E29 Carlisle Christian Academy.......................................................E30 Christian School of Grace Baptist Church...............................E30 Good Shepherd School..............................................................E30 Harrisburg Academy..................................................................E30 St. Joseph School, Mechanicsburg...........................................E30 St. Patrick School.......................................................................E30 St. Theresa School.....................................................................E30 Trinity High School.....................................................................E30 Public Schools.................................................E31, 35-36, 39-40 Big SpringSchool District.......................................................... E35 Camp Hill School District............................................................E31 Carlisle Area School District.......................................................E31 Cumberland Valley School District........................................... E36 East Pennsboro Area School District........................................ E35 Mechanicsburg Area School District........................................ E36 Shippensburg Area School District.......................................... E39 South Middleton School District............................................... E39 Northern York County School District...................................... E39 West Perry School District.........................................................E40 West Shore School District........................................................E40 Sports....................................................................E42, 45-46, 48 Baseball....................................................................................... E46 Basketball Boys/Girls..........................................................E45/45 Cross Country Boys/Girls...................................................E42/42 Field Hockey............................................................................... E42 Football........................................................................................ E42 Golf.............................................................................................. E42 Lacrosse Boys/Girls.............................................................E46/46 Soccer Boys/Girls................................................................E42/46 Softball........................................................................................ E46 Swimming and Diving Boys/Girls.......................................E45/45 Tennis Boys/Girls.................................................................E46/45 Track and Field Boys/Girls...................................................E46/46 Volleyball Boys/Girls............................................................E48/45 Wrestling..................................................................................... E45

Private schools BIBLE BAPTIST SCHOOL

Address: 201 W. Main St., Shiremanstown Website: www.bbsk12.org Enrollment: 355 Administrators: Lynette Tress, elementary principal; Hal Griffiths, assistant principal and athletic director; Roy Oakes, assistant principal; Erik Weidman, guidance counselor.

Carlisle Ballet

Staff: 37 faculty and support staff members and administrators

Sentinel file photo

Daniela Aldrich, front, and Panney Katsifis rehearse a scene from “Roundup” at the Central Pennsylvania Youth Ballet.

SCHOOLS

www.cumberlink.com

About: The mission of Bible Baptist School is to assist families in nurturing their children for Christ by preparing them academically and spiritually for a life of service. Bible Baptist School serves students in grades pre-K through 12.

• See Private Schools, E30

Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. — E29

High schools diversify their literature By Erica Dolson Sentinel reporter edolson@cumberlink.com

Many high school students can recall reading “The Catcher in the Rye,” “To Kill a Mockingbird” and “Romeo and Juliet.” But what about titles like “Atonement?” “The Kite Runner?” “The Things They Carried?” While traditional novels are still widely taught and discussed in high school English classes, many English departments are now creating room in the curriculum for different, and sometimes more contemporary, novels. Within the last decade, high schools have seen their reading curricula change to offer more diversity in terms of the authors’ ethnicities, the issues discussed and even genre, with a slight push toward including more non-fiction. As a result, college professors have noticed students arriving on campus with a more wide-ranging literary background. “We’ve always known that a work could be great no matter what century it’s written,” said Ashton Nichols, professor of English Language and Literature at Dickinson College. “We are now in a moment where we do still have a sense of what the classics are, but the classics may also include Toni Morrison.” In addition to teaching students the literary elements of plot, style, tone and characterization, educators must also find a balance between laying a traditional literary foundation with works from the past and introducing their students to writers of the present. “Obviously, (contemporary) authors connect with what’s happening now, and

that helps kids connect,” said Bill Hemminger, director of English for grades six-12 in the Carlisle Area School District. “But that doesn’t negate connections that could be made from older (works).” “It gets much harder to narrow a canon,” Nichols said. “The question is, what books do you have to have read to consider yourself a well-read high school graduate? … That question Sentinel file photo is much more complicated Nicole Marks, 17 shares her thoughts on “Things now than it was in 1950.”

The classics As a student, Lisa Yinger, an English teacher at Big Spring High School, always read and enjoyed the books she was assigned. But, she admits she would not necessarily have picked them up on her own. “We should ask (our students) to read great books because if (teachers) hadn’t done that for me, I would not have developed an appetite for the good stuff,” she said. A book will be remembered and designated as a “classic” because of its style, because it addresses important, lasting questions and because it can teach readers about a particular time and place, Nichols said. There is perhaps no better way to see how suffering can result in personal growth than to read Nathaniel Hawthorne’s “The Scarlet Letter.” To witness the seduction of absolute power than to read Shakespeare’s “Macbeth.” To experience indigence than to read John Steinbeck’s “The Grapes of Wrath,” Hemminger said. “Why do we still teach the classics?” he said. “I think the simple answer to that is that the classics …

• See Reading, E107

Fall Apart” by Chinua Achebe during a 12th-grade AP English course at Carlisle High School.

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SCHOOLS

E30 — The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

Private Schools

CARLISLE CHRISTIAN ACADEMY Address: 1412 Holly Pike, Carlisle Website: www.carlislechristian.org

• Continued from E29 Enrollment: 120

GOOD SHEPHERD SCHOOL

Administrators: Brenda Leibundgut, principal; Maggie Lattin, director of student development; Debbie Thomas, director of fine arts; Pastor Jason Lattin, athletic director.

Address: 3400 Market St., Camp Hill Website: www.gsschpa.org Enrollment: 285

Administrators: Catherine Gibson, principal

Staff: 27 faculty and support staff members and administrators.

About: Good Shepherd School serves students in grades kindergarten through eight. Its mission is to provide every student with a quality, Catholic, faith-filled education while maximizing the potential of all its students spiritually, academically and socially. Good Shepherd School is accredited by the Middle States Commission of Elementary Schools.

HARRISBURG ACADEMY Address: 10 Erford Road, Wormleysburg Website: www.harrisburgacademy.org Enrollment: 420 (200910); 8:1 student to teacher ratio

www.cumberlink.com

Administrators: Jim Newman, head of school; Bob Bell, director of technology; Chris Joyce, director of food service; Steve Preston, director of business office; Kristina Pae, communications associate; Jess Ritchie, director of development and alumni relations; Jessica Warren, director of admission and financial aid; Tom Banks, head of upper school and International Baccalaureate coordinator; Steve Fry, head of middle school; Kevin Muirhead, head of early childhood and lower school; Jeane Serino, upper school athletic director.

Staff: 117 faculty (including part-time), support staff members and administrators

About: Harrisburg Academy educates students from preschool through grade 12. It offers an academically-challenging and globally-minded liberal arts education that encourages each student to reach his or her full potential. In its commitment to excellence, the school provides tools and teaches skills that will prepare students to thrive and succeed in college and in their future endeavors. The Harrisburg Academy offers an established International Baccalaureate Diploma program for high school students.

ST. JOSEPH SCHOOL

About: Carlisle Christian Academy is a private K-12 school that has been serving the community since 1981. The school was founded to provide academic, social and spiritual direction based on Biblical principles. The student-centered mission of the school creates a foundation for personal attention and quality academic instruction in each classroom. The educational excellence pursued by the school is demonstrated through consistently high test scores and post-secondary enrollment of graduates.

CHRISTIAN SCHOOL OF GRACE BAPTIST CHURCH Address: 777 W. North St., Carlisle Website: www.gracebaptistchristianschool.org Enrollment: 95 Administrators: Gene Drummond, headmaster; Mike Endres, technology coordinator. Staff: 12 faculty and staff members and administrators.

Address: 420 E. Simpson St., Mechanicsburg Website: www.sjsmch.org Enrollment: per class average Administratora Administrators: Sister Michael Ann Orlik, principal; Mary Earnest, Staff: 34 faculty and supof 20-25 students assistant principal. s: Ric Fly, principal; Jo Ellen Frist, director of religious education. port staff members. About: Saint Joseph School serves preschool through eighth-grade students. It is accredited by the Middle States Association of Colleges and Schools. It is a faith-based educational community dedicated to helping children develop spiritually, intellectually and physically so they meet the challenges in their lives -- applying Gospel values in an ever-changing society.

ST. PATRICK SCHOOL Address: 87 Marsh Drive, Carlisle Website: www.saintpatrickschool.carlisle.pa.us Enrollment: 360 students in pre- Administrators: Ric Fly, principal; Jo Ellen Frist, director of religious education. school through eighth grade

Staff: 19 faculty and support staff members and administrators.

Staff: 52 faculty and support staff members and administrators.

About: The Mission of Saint Patrick School is to provide every student with an education of the highest academic excellence while integrating into that education the teachings of the Catholic church. The school ministers to the child by cultivating the spiritual, intellectual, emotional, creative and physical development of its students. It is committed to helping all students form solid spiritual values and healthy relationships with others. Saint Patrick School is a National Blue Ribbon School of Excellence.

ST. THERESA SCHOOL Address: 1200 Bridge St., New Cumberland Website: www.sainttheresaschool.org Enrollment: 430 Administrators: Matthew Shore, principal; Rebecca Bamberger, assistant principal; Rev. J. Staff: 31 full-time and two students part-time faculty Michael McFadden, pastor of Saint Theresa Parish About: Saint Theresa School serves students from preschool through eighth grade. The school’s mission is to recognize each child as individual and unique and to provide for each student a God-centered educational experience that is in harmony with the spiritual, emotional, physical, mental and social development of each student.

About: The Christian School of Grace Baptist Church serves students in grades kindergarten through eight. The school says it seeks to prepare children to serve God in this life and the next, through teaching a knowledge of His Word and its application to the Christian faith and practice, including loving, sacrificial service to others. Using a traditional classroom approach to impact basic academic skills, students are taught by qualified, godly teachers who use a long-established course of study. The school says it strives to assist Christian parents with the spiritual, intellectual, physical, social and creative development of their children.

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TRINITY HIGH SCHOOL Address: 3601 Simpson Ferry Road, Camp Hill Website: www.trinityhs.k12.pa.us Enrollment: 682

Administrators: David Bouton, principal; Eileen Poplaski, director of studies; Tim O’Leary, Staff: 49 faculty members athletic director

About: The mission of Trinity High School is to educate young men and women in grades nine through 12 in the Catholic tradition of values and excellence, the school says. Serving families of the greater Harrisburg area, Trinity partners with parents, parishes and the community to accomplish its goals. The administration, faculty and staff commit themselves to teaching skills for lifelong learning, challenging students to achieve their personal best and encouraging students to minister through service.

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Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. — E99

Car shows a county icon From staff reports

frontdoor@cumberlink.com

If you’ve ever wondered what put the “car” in Carlisle, visit the Carlisle Fairgrounds in the summer. Each year, the Carlisle Fairgrounds, and Carlisle Events, is host to 10 automotive shows and two auctions. Shows include the Spring Carlisle Collector Swap Meet and Corral, Performance and Style, Ford and GM Nationals, Bike Fest and Corvettes at Carlisle. The Fall Carlisle Collector Swap Meet and Corral will run from September 29 through October 3. The tradition of car shows in Carlisle began when the

late Chip Miller established a Carlisle event after he was told that his 1954 Chevrolet Corvette was not quite old enough to be an antique and was barred from selling it at an antique car show in Hershey. Chip Miller and his friend Bill Miller teamed up to produce that first show - “Post War ‘74” - which is now known as Fall Carlisle. The partners bought the Carlisle Fairgrounds in 1981 and continued to add shows each year. A survey taken in 2007, indicates that the shows at Carlisle have grown to contribute $97-98 million annually to the local economy, Carlisle Events officials said. Five-year averages show

County auto racing and can seat 10,000 people. Admission prices vary from event to event and are Welcome to Cumberland available on the speedway’s County auto racing. Those website, www.williamsinterested in sprints, su- grove.com, each week. per sportsman, late modQuarter Aces els, stock cars or drag racing should check out the folDrag-O-Way lowing local speedways: 1107 Petersburg Road

that over 500,000 people attend the shows each year, they added.

Carlisle Expo Center Carlisle Events opened an expo center in 2004. Located near the Carlisle Fairgrounds on K Street, the 30,000 square-foot facility includes Internet hookups and a showroom with an entire wall of windows. It can accommodate 7,000 spectators. The Expo Center also hosts events that are not part of the car shows and is available for rent. More information is available at www.carlisleevents. Sentinel file photo com, www.carlisleauctions. com and www.carlisleex- Steve Hadley looks at a 1970 Road Runner at the 2010 Carlisle Chrysler Napocenter.com. tionals car show.

Shooting a hole in one Bowling

• Continued from E98

By staff reports

frontdoor@cumberlink.com

Williams Grove Speedway Route 15 south Mechanicsburg Williams Grove Speedway is a .5-mile clay, oval racetrack that hosts races for Sprint Cars, World of Outlaws, All Stars and URC events. It first opened in 1939, and national champions Ted Horn, A.J. Foyt and Mario Andretti have raced there. The facility includes a pit area, grandstand and infield

Boiling Springs (mailing address: 35 W. North St., Carlisle) The .8-mile strip first opened in 1962 on 44 acres of land along Petersburg Road. The track hosts events on Fridays and Sundays from April to October. Admission for spectators and crew is $10; children under 12 are admitted for free. Entry fees vary and are posted on Quarter Aces Drag-OWay’s website, www.quarteracesdragway.com.

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Trindle Bowling Center 4695 East Trindle Road Mechanicsburg 737-9820 Includes: 40 lanes, fullservice snack bar and Fun Factory Arcade. The entire bowling center is alcohol and tobacco free. Offers fall leagues and participates in the Kids Bowl Free program in the summer. Specials: Rock and Bowl on Friday and Saturday from 10:30 p.m. until 1 a.m. Rock and Bowl costs $16 per person, including shoes. Hosts children’s birthday parties and different functions for seniors.


E98 — The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

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(smoking only inside the lounge). 6454 Carlisle Pike Offers summer leagues, fall Mechanicsburg 1561 Holly Pike, Carlisle leagues and participates in 766-7601 249-1222 the Kids Bowl Free program Includes: 46 lanes, snack during the summer. Includes: 36 lanes, pro shop, snack bar and lounge. bar, pro shop and lounge Specials: Rock and Bowl on

Friday and Saturday nights from 11 p.m. until close. Friday nights are $40 per lane, excluding shoe rentals, with a maximum of five people per lane. The Saturday night special is $17 per person and

includes three games, free shoes and a free soda. Wacky Wednesday from 9 p.m. until close offers allyou-can-bowl for $8.95 per person, with a minimum of two and a maximum of five

people per lane. Quarter-Mania is $6.95 per person on Sundays. It goes from 8 p.m. until midnight and includes food specials.

• See Bowling, E99

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Public school districts CARLISLE AREA SCHOOL DISTRICT Website: www.carlisleschools.org Carlisle High School (Swartz Building, 623 W. Penn St., McGowan Building, 723 W. Penn St., Fowler Education Center) Principal: Jay Rauscher Enrollment: 1,435

Lamberton Middle School 777 S. Hanover St. Principal: Keith Colestock Enrollment: 535

Wilson Middle School 900 Waggoner’s Gap Road Principal: Colleen Friend Enrollment: 530

Bellaire Elementary School 905 Waggoner’s Gap Road Principal: Jim Burgess Enrollment: 400

Crestview Elementary School 240 Longs Gap Road Principal: Carole Holly Enrollment: 503

Hamilton Elementary School 735 Clay St. Principal: Monique Varner Enrollment: 346

LeTort Elementary School 110 E. South St. Principal: Laura Shaffer Enrollment: 234

Mooreland Elementary School 329 Wilson St. Principal: Kim Truckenmiller Enrollment: 296

Mt. Holly Springs Elementary School 100 Mooreland Ave. Principal: Ruth-Ann Snyder Enrollment: 253

North Dickinson Elementary School 151 N. North Dickinson Road Principal: Jeff Bell Enrollment: 202

Key district administrators: John W. Friend, superintendent; Christina M. Spielbauer, assistant superintendent; Karen Quinn, director of curriculum and instruction; Tom Longenecker, director of finance; Gary Worley, assistant to the superintendent; Michele Orner, director of the Center for Careers and Technology; Tom Horton, director of buildings and grounds; Michael Hurley, director of transportation/child acct./security; Margaret Crider, director of special education; George Null, athletic director; Jim Flower, district solicitor of Flower Law LLC. School board members: Nancy S. Fishman, president; Linda Manning, vice president; Rob Barr, Paula Bussard, Gerald Eby, Keith Gillespie, Jason Smith, Fred Baldwin and Brian Guillaume, members. Citizens may write to school board members at 623 W. Penn St., Carlisle, PA 17013. The school board meets at 7:30 p.m. on the third Thursday of each month in the board room in the Swartz Building. Committee meetings are held at 7 p.m. on the first or second Thursdays of each month, if necessary. Municipalities in district: Carlisle, Mt. Holly Springs, North Middleton and Dickinson townships, Carlisle Barracks

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SCHOOLS

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1200 East McKinley St. Chambersburg, PA 17202 Ph 717-263-4179

District population: 34,734 (2007) Area: 78 square miles

June 2010 enrollment: 4,729

First day of classes: Aug. 30, 2010

2010-11 budget: $64.4 million

Last day of classes: June 8, 2011

Tax rates: 14.83 mils real estate; Annual real estate bill: $2,483 for Teachers’ contract expires: 1.10 percent earned income; .5 per- property assessed at the district Aug. 15, 2012 Last teachers’ cent real estate transfer median of $167,448 strike: Five days in May 2006

CAMP HILL SCHOOL DISTRICT

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District office: 2627 Chestnut St., Camp Hill Website: www.camphillsd.k12.pa.us Camp Hill High School 100 S. 24th St., Camp Hill Principal: Scott Shelley Enrollment: 355

Camp Hill Middle School 2401 Chestnut St., Camp Hill Principal: Daniel Roesch Enrollment: 286

Hoover Elementary School 420 S. 24th St., Camp Hill Principal: Sandra Fauser Enrollment: 258

Schaeffer Elementary School 2900 Walnut St., Camp Hill Principal: Patricia Craig Enrollment: 262

Key administrators: Connie Kindler, superintendent; Katherine Gottlieb, director of student services; Christine Hakes, director of business administration. School board members: Mollie McCurdy, president; Randall Gale, vice president; Gregory Chelap, treasurer; Barbara LaBine, assistant secretary; Daniel Alleman; Gwendolyn Browning; Stephen Karl; Peter Regan; Jill Williamson. The board meets at 7:30 p.m. in the middle school/high school cafeteria on the second and third Mondays of the month. The meeting on the second Monday is a work session. The meeting on the third Monday is a regular board meeting.

• See Public Schools, E35

Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. — E31

    

   

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E32 — The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

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SCHOOLS

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Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. — E97

Opportunities to view professional sports From staff reports

frontdoor@cumberlink.com

Not interested in high school sports? Below is a roster of some of the professional sports teams that call this area their home turf. • The Harrisburg Senators baseball team was established in 1924 and be-

came a minor league affiliate in 1987. In their history, the Senators have been affiliates of the Pittsburgh Pirates, the Montreal Expos and, since 2005, the Washington Nationals. Former Harrisburg Senators include Milton Bradley, Orlando Cabrera, Cliff Floyd, Vladimir Guerrero, Cliff Lee, Matt Stairs, Jose Vidro and

Ryan Zimmerman. The Senators play at the recently renovated Metro Bank Park on City Island in Harrisburg. • The Hershey Bears hockey team was founded in 1932 and joined the American Hockey League in 1938. The Bears have the most Calder Cup championships in AHL history. They were

again the champions during the Skyline Sports Complex the 2009-10 season. in Harrisburg. The Bears play at the Giant Center in Hershey. • The Harrisburg City Stephen Strasburg Islanders soccer team pitched briefly for the plays in the USL Second DiHarrisburg Senators vision. They won the league before moving up to the title in 2007 and reached the Washington Nationals. U.S. Open Cup Quarter Finals. Associated Press The City Islanders play at

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E96 — The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

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Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. — E33

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E34 — The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

SCHOOLS

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Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. — E95

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E94 — The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

RECREATION

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Cumberland County Library System AMELIA GIVIN LIBRARY Hours: Monday-Wednesday, 10 a.m.-8 p.m.; Friday, 10 a.m.-6 p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m.-4 p.m.; Closed Thursday and Sunday Address: 114 N. Baltimore Ave., Mt. Holly Springs Programs: For a list of events and programs, visit www.cumberlandcountylibraries. org or call 486-3688.

BOSLER LIBRARY Hours: Monday-Friday, 10 a.m.-9 p.m.; Saturday 10 a.m.-5 p.m.; Sunday (September-May) 1 p.m.-5 p.m.; Closed Sundays in June, July and August Address: 158 W. High St., Carlisle Programs: For a list of events and programs, visit www.boslerlibrary.org or call 2434642.

CLEVE J. FREDRICKSEN LIBRARY Hours: Monday-Tuesday, 9 a.m.-9 p.m.; Wednesday 9 a.m.-6 p.m.; Thursday-Friday 9 a.m.-9 p.m.; Saturday 1 p.m.-5 p.m.; Sunday, 1 p.m.-5 p.m. (closed Sundays in July and August) Address: 100 N. 19th St., Camp Hill Programs: For a list of events and programs, visit www.fredricksenlibrary.org or call 761-3900.

EAST PENNSBORO BRANCH LIBRARY Hours: Monday, Tuesday and Thursday, 10 a.m.-8 p.m.; Friday, 11 a.m.-5 p.m.; Closed Wednesday, Saturday and Sunday Address: 98 S. Enola Drive, Enola Programs: For a list of events and programs, visit www.cumberlandcountylibraries. org or call 732-4274.

JOHN GRAHAM PUBLIC LIBRARY Hours: Monday, Tuesday, Thursday and Friday, 10 a.m.-8 p.m.; Wednesday and Saturday, 10 a.m.-5 p.m.; Closed Sunday Address: 9 Parsonage St., Newville Programs: For a list of events and programs, visit www.cumberlandcountylibraries. org or call 776-5900.

JOSEPH T. SIMPSON PUBLIC LIBRARY Hours: Monday-Thursday, 10 a.m.-9 p.m.; Friday and Saturday, 10 a.m.-5 p.m. (Saturday hours are 10 a.m.-2 p.m. from July 1 through Labor Day weekend); Sunday, 1 p.m.-5 p.m. (closed Sundays from Memorial Day weekend through Labor Day weekend) Address: 16 N. Walnut St., Mechanicsburg Programs: For a list of events and programs, visit www.simpsonlibrary.org or call 766-0171.

NEW CUMBERLAND PUBLIC LIBRARY Hours: Monday-Wednesday, 10 a.m.-8 p.m.; Thursday, 10 a.m.-6 p.m.; Saturday (September through June), 10 a.m.-5 p.m. (hours are 10 a.m.-2 p.m. during July and August); Closed Friday and Sunday Address: 1 Benjamin Plaza, New Cumberland Programs: For a list of events and programs, visit www.cumberlandcountylibraries. org or call 774-7820.

Library cards You can get a free online library card if: • You live or pay property taxes in Cumberland County or the Shippensburg Area School District, or • You have a card from your local public library with an Access Pennsylvania symbol or sticker on it. Get a 30-day temporary library card at www.cumberlandcountylibraries.org. You must visit your library to complete registration within 30 days. To do this, you must: • Show identification and proof of address • Complete a Permanent Registration Verification form Or, visit your library and sign up for your card. When you visit, be sure to bring identification with you. Source: Cumberland County Library System

eNotice Save time. Save stamps. The Sentinel is pleased to now offer eNotice, a convenient and environmentally friendly way to pay for your newspaper subscription right from your e-mail account - saving you time and money. Go to www.cumberlink.com/startenotice or call our Toll-Free Customer Service Line at 1-866-589-4469 to inquire about receiving your subscription notice via e-mail.

129 West High St. Carlisle, Pa 17013 717-243-4744

WHISTLESTOP BOOkSHOP

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CARLISLE Christian Academy

Public Schools • Continued from E31

energizing „hearts

District office: 890 Valley St., Enola Website: www.epasd.org

BIG SPRING SCHOOL DISTRICT Website: www.bigspringsd.org Big Spring High School 100 Mount Rock Road, Newville Principal: Steve Smith Enrollment: 956

Big Spring Middle School 43 Mount Rock Road, Newville Principal: Linda Wilson Enrollment: 716

Mount Rock Elementary School 47 Mount Rock Road, Newville Principal: Linda Slusser Enrollment: 276

Newville Elementary School 100 Steelstown Road, Newville Principal: William August Enrollment: 341

Oak Flat Elementary School 334 Centerville Road, Newville Principal: Stacey Kimble Enrollment: 410

Plainfield Elementary School 7 Springview Road, Carlisle Principal: Krista Zeigler Enrollment: 209

Key district administrators: Rich Fry, superintendent; Jeanne Temple, assistant superintendent; Kevin Roberts, director of curriculum, instruction and educational technology; Richard Kerr, business manager; Richard Sample, director of buildings and grounds; Dave Roberts, secondary technology integrator; Brandie Shatto, elementary technology integrator; Mike Fronk, network manager; Bill Gillet, director of special education; Rick Gilliam, director of food services and student transportation; Jay Hockenbroch, athletic director.

District population: 18,412

Area: 198

June 2010 enrollment: 2,902

First day of classes: Aug. 25, 2010

Last day of classes: June 2, 2011

2010-11 budget: $40.9 million

Tax rates: 16.027 mils real estate; Annual real estate bill: $2,000 Teachers’ contract expires: 1.15 percent earned income; .50 for property assessed at the district June 30, 2011 percent real estate transfer median of $124,500 Last strike: June 1994

“The Kennel That Cares�

Voted Best Kennel of Central PA Magazine Hot List 2009       

!!" " „ 

 

East Pennsboro Area Middle School 529 N. Enola Drive, Enola Principal: Stephen Andrejack Enrollment: 850

East Pennsboro Elementary School 840 Panther Parkway, Enola Principal: Matthew Strine Enrollment: 600

West Creek Hills Elementary School 400 Erford Road, Camp Hill Principal: Steven Yanni Enrollment: 550

Key district administrators: Bruce Deveney, superintendent; Jay Burkhart, assistant superintendent: Robert Burgett, business administrator; Betsy Holley, assistant business administrator; Kathy Kramer, director of pupil services; Linda Kirlin, supervisor of special education; TBA, supervisor of curriculum, instruction and assessment; Andy Glantz, director of safety, security and facilities; Steve Vogelsong, technology coordinator; Jim Hudson, director of athletics and activities. School board members: Dennis Helm, president; George Tyson, vice president; Kimberly Grundon, treasurer; Christine Bright, secretary; Curtis Alleman; David Edmiston; Matthew Haas; Eric Groff; Tami Mistretta; Nancy Otstot. The school board meets on the first Thursday following the first Monday of the month, and on the third Monday of the month, unless otherwise stated. Meetings are held at 7:30 p.m. in the district administration building, unless otherwise indicated.

• See Public Schools, E36

CPi

MECHANICAL CONTRACTORS

A Division of Carlisle Petroleum, Inc. HIC Reg # PA:555

Municipalities in district: Cooke Township, Lower Frankford Township, Lower Mifflin Township, Newville Borough, North Newton Township, Penn Township, South Newton Township, Upper Frankford Township, Upper Mifflin Township and West Pennsboro Township.

and

  

     

East Pennsboro Area High School 425 Shady Lane, Enola Principal: Craig Robbins Enrollment: 870

School board members: Wilbur Wolf Jr., president; William Swanson, vice president; Terry Lopp, treasurer; Robert Barrick, secretary; Kingsley Blasco; Richard Norris; William Piper; Richard Roush; TBA. The school board meets at 8 p.m. on the first and third Mondays of each month at Big Spring High School. Committee meetings are held at the high school at 7 p.m., prior to the board meetings.

Voted Best Kennel Of Carlisle 2009

enriching „lives

Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. — E35

EAST PENNSBORO AREA SCHOOL DISTRICT

LET YOUR PET VACATION WITH US!

expanding „minds

SHIPPENSBURG PUBLIC LIBRARY Hours: Monday, Wednesday and Thursday, 9 a.m.-9 p.m.; Tuesday, noon-9 p.m.; Friday, 9 a.m.-5 p.m.; Saturday, 10 a.m.-5 p.m. (hours are 10 a.m.-2 p.m. in the summer); Closed Sunday Address: 73 W. King St., Shippensburg Programs: For a list of events and programs, visit www.cumberlandcountylibraries. org or call 532-4508.

SCHOOLS

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SCHOOLS

E36 — The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

Public Schools• Continued from E35

MECHANICSBURG AREA SCHOOL DISTRICT (CONT.)

CUMBERLAND VALLEY SCHOOL DISTRICT Website: www.cvschools.org

School board members: Dawn Merris, president; John Rupp, vice president; Tracy Morgan, treasurer; Richard Bradley; Dennis Burkhard; Matthew Martin; Gregory Pappas; Raymond White Jr. and Jerry Wills Jr. The school board meets at 7 p.m. on the second and fourth Tuesdays of the month. The meeting on the second Tuesday is a regular board meeting; on the fourth Tuesday is a work session. Committee meetings are held prior to the board meetings. First day of classes: Aug. 30, 2010

Eagle View Middle School Good Hope Middle School 6746 Carlisle Pike, Mechanicsburg 451 Skyport Road, Mechanicsburg Principal: John Gallagher Principal: Doris Baboian Enrollment: 908 Enrollment: 927

Cumberland Valley High School 6746 Carlisle Pike, Mechanicsburg Principal: Steve Kirkpatrick Enrollment: 2,470

www.cumberlink.com

Green Ridge Elementary School 1 Green Ridge Road, Mechanicsburg Principal: Chad Runkle Enrollment: 410

Hampden Elementary School 441 Skyport Road, Mechanicsburg Principal: Patty Hillery Enrollment: 630

Middlesex Elementary School 250 N. Middlesex Road Principal: Don Snyder Enrollment: 363

Monroe Elementary School 1240 Boiling Springs Road Boiling Springs Principal: William Creps Enrollment: 318

Shaull Elementary School 1 Shaull Drive, Enola Principal: Chris Baldrige Enrollment: 561

Silver Spring Elementary School 6746 Carlisle Pike, Mechanicsburg Principal: Connie Henry Enrollment: 474

Sporting Hill Elementary School, 210 S. Sporting Hill Road; Principal: Brooke Yellets; Enrollment: 529 Key district administrators: William Harner, superintendent; Lynnette Snyder, acting assistant superintendent; Anna Maria Enders, director of elementary education; Gary Quigley, director of secondary education; Mike Willis, director of business and support services; Tracy Panzer, communications specialist; Michelle Zettlemoyer, director of human resources; Michael Craig, athletic director; Jerry Duffie, solicitor, of Johnson, Duffie, Stewart and Weidner.

Last day of classes: June 8, 2011

2010-11 budget: $51.8 million

Tax rates: 14.70 mills real estate; Annual real estate bill: $2,073.57 Teachers’ contract expires: 1.20 percent earned income; .50 for property assessed at the district June 30, 2013 Last teachers’ percent real estate transfer median of $149,640 strike: Threatened in 1988-89.

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School board members: Bud Shaffner, president; Kevin Moyer, vice president; William DeVore; Barbara Gleim; Thomas Griffie; John Jordan; Pamela Long; Kenneth Shur; Stephen Verber. The school board meets at 7 p.m. on the first and third Mondays of the month. Committee meetings are held prior to the board meetings. The first meeting of the month is held in the district office board room; second meeting is held in the Eagle View auditorium. Municipalities in district: Hampden, Middlesex, Monroe and Silver Spring townships. District population: Unknown

Area: 106 square miles

June 2010 enrollment: 7,629

First day of classes: Aug. 25, 2010

Last day of classes: June 9, 2011

2010-11 budget: $100.9 million

Tax rates: 10.252 mils real estate; Annual real estate bill: $1,909.68 Teachers’ contract expires: 1.6 percent earned income; 1 per- for a home assessed at $186,256. June 30, 2011 Last teachers’ cent real estate transfer strike: Three days in 1990

MECHANICSBURG AREA SCHOOL DISTRICT Website: www.mbgsd.org Mechanicsburg Area Senior High School 500 S. Broad St., Mechanicsburg Principal: Dave Harris Enrollment: 1,200

Mechanicsburg Middle School 1750 S. Market St., Mechanicsburg Principal: Leonard Ference Enrollment: 900

Broad Street Elementary School 200 S. Broad St., Mechanicsburg Principal: Krista Archibald Enrollment: 223

Elmwood Elementary School 100 E. Elmwood Ave., Mechanicsburg Principal: John McIntosh Enrollment: 360

Northside Elementary School 411 N. Walnut St., Mechanicsburg Principal: Laurie Benner Enrollment: 232

Shepherdstown Elementary School 1849 S. York St., Mechanicsburg Principal: Ashlyn Rehm Enrollment: 205

Upper Allen Elementary School 1790 S. Market St., Mechanicsburg Principal: Christopher Rudisill Enrollment: 321

Kindergarten Academy 505 S. Filbert St., Mechanicsburg Principal: Kathleen Healey Enrollment: 268

Key district administrators: Mark Leidy, superintendent; Alan Vandrew, chief fiscal officer; Julie Huff, assistant to the superintendent; TBA, supervisor of elementary curriculum; Paul Bigham, supervisor of student services; Kathleen Luft, supervisor of elementary special education; Candis Chubb, supervisor of secondary special education; Bruce Gordon, technology coordinator; Debra Stouffer, human resources director; Robert Shambaugh, director of facilities; Andrea Turo Teeter, athletic director. Municipalities in the district: Mechanicsburg and Shiremanstown boroughs and Upper Allen Township. District population: 26,042

Area: 16.5 square miles

• See Public Schools, E39

June 2010 enrollment: 3,739

Serving the Carlisle Area for Over 30 Years! .PSSJTPOT"VUP4BMFTXPVMEMJLFUPUBLFUIJTPQQPSUVOJUZ UPTBZ5IBOL:PVUPPVSDVTUPNFST FNQMPZFFT  GSJFOETBOEGBNJMZ:PVIFMQFEUPNBLFUIFMBTU QMVTZFBSTBOFOKPZBCMFTVDDFTT 8FMPPLGPSXBSEUPTFSWJOHBMMPG ZPVSBVUPNPUJWFOFFETJOUIFGVUVSF .PSSJTPOT"VUP4BMFTJTBTNBMM TFDPOEHFOFSBUJPOGBNJMZPXOFE BVUPEFBMFSTIJQ TQFDJBMJ[JOHJOUIF TBMFPGPMEFSWFIJDMFTBOE TFSWJDJOHBOESFQBJSJOHWFIJDMFT

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Cumberland County Historical Society www.historicalsociety.com The Cumberland County Historical Society is dedicated to preserving and interpreting county history. CCHS is a premiere history center and a destination to over 40,000 visitors annually. The Historical Society offers a museum, educational programs, a library, publications, the History on High Shop and the Two Mile House, a property on the National Register of Historic Places. Located at 21 N. Pitt St. in Carlisle, the Historical Society works with local schools to offer field trips, walking tours, classroom visits, history camps, History Day mentoring and family visits. More than 22,000 students participate in the educational programming each year. The award-winning museum offers exhibits of furniture, silver, tools and redware, as well as materials from the Carlisle Indian School. The museum is free and open to the pub-

• Continued from E92

familY Owned & OpeRated

717-249-6262 1560 Holly Pike, Route 34, Carlisle

www.morrisonsautosales.com

Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. — E93

Take a trip back in time at local historical societies lic. The library houses the sixth largest manuscript collection in Pennsylvania. The library’s collection includes books, pamphlets, city directories, tax lists, census records and historic County records. The society’s History on High Shop, located at 33 W. High St., sells history-related items, books, photographs, notecards, local souvenir items, jewelry, crafts and art by local artists. Call for public hours 2497610.

Mechanicsburg Museum Association www.mechanicsburgmuseum.org T h e M e c h a n i c s b u rg Museum Association was founded in 1975 to save and restore the Stationmaster’s House along West Strawberry Alley. The association has since acquired four more historical buildings – the Washington Street Station, Frankeberger Tavern, the Freight Station and the Passenger Station — and offers educational programs and exhibits to the community. The mission of the Me-

chanicsburg Museum Association is to collect and preserve material to establish or illustrate the history of Mechanicsburg and provide for its accessibility of the community and surrounding area, to develop educational programs for all ages and disseminate information in prepared programs and guest lecturers, to restore significantly historic buildings and to establish and maintain exhibits in keeping with the theme of local history and development. The main office is located in the Passenger Station at 2 W. Strawberry Alley and features a “History of Mechanicsburg� exhibit. Freight Station houses the museum store. The Mechanicsburg Museum Association is open noon-3 p.m. WednesdaySaturday.

Newville Historical Society The Newville Historical Society formed in 1965, after the community’s 175th anniversary. The historical society is located at 69 S. High St. in Newville.

Shippensburg Historical Society www.shippensburghistory. org Founded in 1945, the Shippensburg Historical Society is a private, nonprofit membership organization dedicated to collecting, preserving and sharing the history of Shippensburg and the surrounding area. More than 270 members support this organization, which holds collections of history books, archival materials, obituary clippings and other historic materials. There is a research fee of $2 for patrons who are not members of the Shippensburg Historical Society. It allows them to access the library, genealogy materials, photographs and archives. Society members and students can access the library materials for free. The historical society also features exhibits of Shippensburg artifacts. Permanent exhibits include Central Pennsylvania Indian arrowheads and tools, a collection of Works Progress educational aids used in Shippensburg dur-

For more information, contact Manager Brett Fromm at 567-9255 or 1579 State Park Road, Newport. E-mails can be sent to littlebuffsp@state.pa.us.

Pine Grove Furnace State Park Location: In Cooke Township in southern Cumberland County About: The 696-acre Pine

ing the Great Depression and a collection of Shippensburg area pottery. The Shippensburg His-

torical Society is open 14 p.m. Wednesday, Friday and Saturday, as well as by appointment.

Summerdale Volunteer Fire Company 202 Third Street • PO Box 89 Summerdale, PA 17093

Phone: 717-732-0047

Hall Rentals: Al Bitner – 717-732-3482

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Grove Furnace State Park has two lakes – Laurel Lake and Fuller Lake – a historic area and the Appalachian Trail. It is surrounded by the Michaux State Forest. Recreational opportunities at the park include hiking, biking, picnicking, swimming, boating, fishing, hunting, wildlife watching, cross country skiing, snowmobiling, ice sports and camping. The Appalachian Trail Museum is located between

the Pine Grove Furnace Park office and general store. For more information, contact Manager Jason Zimmerman at 486-7174 or 1100

Criminal Defense

Pine Grove Road, Gardners. E-mails can be sent to pinegrovesp@state.pa.us. Source: www.dcnr.state. pa.us

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RECREATION

E92 — The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

Parks • Continued from E91 Rosstown Road, Lewisberry. E-mails can be sent to giffordpinchotsp@state.pa.us.

Kings Gap Environmental Education Center Location: Near South Mountain in Dickinson Township About: Kings Gap Envi-

ronmental Education Center includes three areas, connected by 16 miles of trails. Kings Gap also offers environmental education programs, including pre-school environmental awareness programs and environmental problem-solving programs. Visitors to the park have opportunities for orienteering, hunting and hiking. For more information,

Raudabaugh’s baRbeR shop

contact Manager Scott Hackenburg at 486-5031 or 500 Kings Gap Road, Carlisle. E-mails can be sent to kingsgap@state.pa.us.

fish, hunt, watch wildlife, go cross country skiing, ice fish, ice skate and camp. The park also hosts special events, such as the oldfashioned apple festival in Little Buffalo October, a Halloween night State Park of story-telling, pumpkin Location: Between New carving and haunted hayBloomfield and Newport rides and a Christmas walk About: Visitors to Little in December. Buffalo State Park are able • See Parks, E93 to hike, swim, picnic, boat,

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for voting Chapel Pointe at Carlisle the Best Retirement Village, the Best Assisted Living and the Best Nursing Facility in Carlisle for 2010.

• The 38-room Cameron-Masland Mansion and its garden • The center offers a variety of free natural history programs • From hiking to backpacking, family camping for beginners, kayaking and orienteering, Kings Gap offers many free or low-priced recreational programs.

Kings Gap Environmental Education Center 500 Kings Gap Road, Carlisle, PA 17015 Visit the “Friends

of Kings Gap� at:

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Egger Funeral Home, Inc.

Agronomy Water Quality Information for life‌ Strong Women Strong Women Home Gardening 717-240-6500 F. cHarlES EggEr, SuPErvISor Frank c. EggEr, FunEral DIrEcTor http://cumberland.extension.psu.edu Home Gardening Dairy Herd Health CumberlandExt@psu.edu Serving 4-H & Youth Development Agronomy Penn State Cooperative Extension Cumberland Cumberland County Dairy BusinessManagement Water Quality County and the 310 Allen Road, Suite 601 ~ Carlisle, PA 17013 Dairy Herd Health Newville Area for Over 35 Years.

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sTeakhouse

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• Sixteen miles of hiking trails

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• The grounds are open year-round from sunrise to sunset

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 mbers

• More than 1,400 acres of forest on South Mountain west of Mount Holly Springs

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4-H & Youth Development Dairy Business Management

The

Education Center

Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. — E37

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E38 — The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

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There are more than 100 state parks in Pennsylvania. Below is a listing of some local parks. Information about all the state parks is available online at www.dcnr.state. pa.us.

state.pa.us.

Fowlers Hollow/Big Spring State park Location: near Tuscarora State Forest in Perry County About: Fowlers Hollow State Park is 104 acres in the valley created by the Fowler Hollow Run. Visitors to the park have the opportunity

to go hiking, trail biking, horseback riding, picnicking, fishing, hunting, cross country skiing, snowmobiling and camping. For more information, contact Manager Ryan Donovan at 776-5272 or at 1599 Doubling Gap Road, Newville. E-mails can be sent to coloneldenningsp@

Caledonia State park

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Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. — E91

Location: In Adams and Franklin counties, between Gettysburg and Chambersburg along U.S. Route 30. About: Located in the northernmost section of the Blue Ridge Mountains, in the area known as South Mountain, Caledonia State Park offers opportunities for hiking, picnicking, swimming, fishing, hunting, golfing, group tenting and camping. The Totem Pole Playhouse stages performances during the summer months. It is a 1,125-acre facility. For more information, contact Manager R. Bruce McFate at 352-2161 or at 101 Pine Grove Road, Fayetteville. E-mails can be sent to caledoniasp@state.pa.us.

Colonel Denning State park Location: Doubling Gap, northcentral Cumberland County About: Colonel Denning State Park has 273 acres of woodland and a 3.5-acre lake. Recreational opportunities available at the park include hiking, picnicking, swimming, boating, fishing, hunting, orienteering, cross country skiing, ice skating, organized group tenting and camping. For more information, contact Manager Ryan Donovan at 776-5272 or at 1599 Doubling Gap Road, Newville. E-mails can be sent to coloneldenningsp@

state.pa.us.

Gifford pinchot State park Location: Along Pennsylvania Route 177 in northern York County, between Rossville and Lewisberry About: The park consists of farm fields and wooded areas surrounding the 340-

acre Pinchot Lake. Recreational opportunities at the Gifford Pinchot State Park include hiking, boating, horseback riding, picnicking, swimming, biking, fishing, hunting, disc golf, wildlife watching, cross country skiing, ice fishing, ice skating, ice boating and camping.

The park also offers environmental education programs. For more information, contact Manager Bill Rosevear at 432-5011 (park office) or 292-4112 (campground office). The mailing address for the park is 2200

• See Parks, E92

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E90 — The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

RECREATION

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Water trails in Cumberland County from staff reports

frontdoor@cumberlink.com

Tubing on the Breeches and canoeing the Conodoguinet are popular summer pastimes for many area residents. A statewide Water Trails program is designed to help boaters navigate area waterways. The Water Trails program is a system of designated water routes suitable for canoes, kayaks and small motorized watercraft, with the intent of connecting specific locations. Like conventional trails, water trails are recreational corridors between specific locations. Water trails are comprised of access points, boat launches, day use sites, and, in some cases, overnight camping areas. Each water trail is unique, a reflection of Pennsylvania’s diverse geology, ecology and communities. In Cumberland County, there are two designated trails – one on Conodoguinet Creek, the other on Yellow Breeches Creek. “This isn’t a trail on the land, it’s simply a boat route,� explained Stephanie Williams, greenway and open space coordinator for Cumberland County. Williams said water trails are composed of access points, boat launches and day-use sites and offer a public place to launch and retrieve watercraft from local waterways.

Conodoguinet Creek The Conodoguinet has a storied history. The creek, which begins in Horse Valley in Franklin County and joins the Susquehanna River near Harrisburg, is about 90 miles long. According to historians, the name “Conodoguinet� is derived from an Indian word meaning “a long way with many bends.� Historians believe the

creek was intended as a link between the Susquehanna and Potomac rivers, with plans for a canal to merge the headwaters of the creek with the headwaters of the Conococheague Creek, which runs through Franklin County. But the canal never was built. Instead, the creek water was used to power grain, cider and wood mills. By 1840, the Conodoguinet Creek provided the power for more than 140 mills throughout the county. Nowadays, nearby communities use creek water for residential, commercial and industrial water supplies, and residents rely on the creek for recreation and fishing. The Conodoguinet Water Trail designates about 40 miles of the creek, beginning at North Middleton Park and ending at “The Point� in West Fairview, where the creek flows into the Susquehanna River. There are several designated stops — or boat launches/ drop-offs — along the trail at Cave Hill Nature Center in Carlisle; Creekview Park in North Middleton; LeTort Falls Park in Middlesex Township; the Scott Farm in Middlesex Township; Willow Mill Park in Silver Spring Township; the Fry Tract park in Silver Spring Township; and three sites in Hampden Township; six in East Pennsboro Township; one in Camp Hill; and one in Wormleysburg.

Yellow Breeches Creek The Yellow Breeches was also once used to power grain and lumber mills. According to historians, the Yellow Breeches watershed also was used as an important shelter and checkpoint on the Underground Railroad, especially around Boiling Springs. The creek begins in Michaux State Forest near Walnut

Bottom and flows through Cumberland County until it joins the Susquehanna River near New Cumberland. It’s about 49 miles long, with 13 miles designated as a water trail. The Yellow Breeches Water Trail is divided into three separate paths. The first begins at South Middleton Park and goes to the Wittlinger Nature Preserve and to a take-out stop behind Boiling Springs Pool. The second trail begins at Messiah College in Upper

Allen Township and goes to Simpson and McCormick parks and then on to Lower Allen Community Park, Liberty Forge and Yellow Breeches Park in Lower Allen Township. The third trail begins at Creekwood Park in Lower Allen, passes the township authority, goes on to Beacon Hill and then New Cumberland Borough Park for take out.

began in the mid-1990s with the goal of establishing a trail on the middle part of the Susquehanna River. Since then, the state Department of Conservation and Natural Resources, the Fish and Boat Commission and the Pennsylvania Environmental Council have crafted a statewide water trails program as a component of the state’s Greenway’s Program. Although the Fish and Water trails Boat Commission is the The Water Trails program only agency to designate

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official state water trails, individual trails and trail corridors are conceived and maintained by a network of volunteers, property owners, civic groups and associations, including help from county and local officials. Information and trail maps are available online through the state Fish and Boat Commission Web site at www.fish.state. pa.us/watertrails/ and also through the Cumberland County Web site at www. ccpa.net.

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SOUTH MIDDLETON SCHOOL DISTRICT Website: www.smsd.us Boiling Springs High School 4 Forge Road, Boiling Springs Principal: Joseph Mancuso Enrollment: 750

Yellow Breeches Middle School 4 Forge Road, Boiling Springs Principal: Fred Withum III Enrollment: 515

Iron Forge Educational Center (grades 4 and 5), 4 Forge Road, Boiling Springs Principal: Janet Adams Enrollment: 340 students

W.G. Rice Elementary School (kindergarten through grade 3) 805 Holly Pike, Mt. Holly Springs Principal: David Boley Enrollment: 625

Key district administrators: Patricia Sanker, superintendent; Sandra Tippett, assistant superintendent; Richard Vensel, director of business and operations; Barbara Alitto, director of special education; Sharonn Williams, director of instructional technology; Dennis Royer, computer network administrator; Randy Zook, director of buildings and grounds; Eugene Barrick, director of food service; Ray Christner, school psychologist; Jessica Bolton, school psychologist; Emily Kamon, school psychologist. School board members: Bud Shaffner, president; Kevin Moyer, vice president; William DeVore; Barbara Gleim; Thomas Griffie; John Jordan; Pamela Long; Kenneth Shur; Stephen Verber.A School board members: Elizabeth Knouse, president; Pam Martin, vice president; Paul Slifko, treasurer; Shelly Capozzi, Derek Clepper, Joseph Fay, Thomas Hayes, Thomas Merlie and Robert Winters, members; Philip Spare, solicitor. The school board meets at 7 p.m. on the first and third Mondays of each month. Committee meetings are held at 6 p.m., prior to the board meetings. The school board meets at 7 p.m. on the first and third Mondays of the month. Committee meetings are held prior to the board meetings. The first meeting of the month is held in the district office board room, 6746 Carlisle Pike. The second meeting of the month is held in the auditorium of Eagle View Middle School. Area: 51.5 square miles

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Shippensburg Area Middle School 101 Park Place, Shippensburg Principal: Teri Mowery Enrollment: 800

Shippensburg Area Intermediate School 601 Hollar Ave., Shippensburg Principal: David Rice Enrollment: 475

Nancy Grayson Elementary School 301 Lurgan Ave., Shippensburg Principal: Susan Martin Enrollment: 425

James Burd Elementary School 600 Brad St., Shippensburg Principal: Kenneth Jenkins Enrollment: 435

Grace B. Luhrs University Elementary School, Shippensburg University 1871 Old Main Drive Interim Director: William Cobb Enrollment: 70

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Key district administrators: Kristin Carroll, superintendent; Beth Bender, assistant superintendent; Deborah Westover, business manager; Troy Stevens, technology coordinator; Heidi Ogg, technology specialist grades K-5; Kaliem Newell, technology specialist grades 6-8; Randy Carbaugh, technology specialist grades 9-12; Michael Boryan, supervisor of special education; Shawn Chiappelli, athletic director.

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• See Public Schools, E40

Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. — E39

NORTHERN YORK COUNTY SCHOOL DISTRICT

Municipalities in the district: South Middleton Township

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Northern High School 653 S. Baltimore St., Dillsburg Principal: TBA Enrollment: 1,100

Northern Middle School 655 S. Baltimore St., Dillsburg Principal: Sylvia Murray Enrollment: 780

Dillsburg Elementary School 202 S. Chestnut St., Dillsburg Principal: Patricia Franko Enrollment: 390

Northern Elementary School 657 S. Baltimore St., Dillsburg Principal: Joyce Cal Enrollment: 315

South Mountain Elementary School 711 S. Mountain Road, Dillsburg Principal: Keith Yarger Enrollment: 490

Wellsville Elementary School 1060 Zeigler Road, Wellsville Principal: Steve Lehman Enrollment: 220

Key district administrators: Linda Lemmon, superintendent; Jason Beals, assistant to the superintendent; TBA, business manager; Stephen Briotte, technology director; Pam Wenger, elementary technology specialist; Terri Lowry, secondary technology specialist; Rob Taylor, director of buildings and grounds; Shelly Thomas, director of special education; Gerald Schwille, athletic director. School board members: Charles Comrey, president; Harry Lake, Jr., vice president; Michael Barndt; Elisabeth Grinder McLean; Gregory Hlatky; Joy McCreary; David Reeder; Thomas Taylor; TBA. The school board meets at the high school library on the second Tuesday and third Thursday of each month. The Tuesday night meetings are committee meetings. The Thursday night meetings are regular board meetings.

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E40 — The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

SCHOOLS

WEST SHORE SCHOOL DISTRICT District office: 507 Fishing Creek Road, Lewisberry (P.O. Box 803, New Cumberland, PA 17070) Website: www.wssd.k12.pa.us Cedar Cliff High School 1301 Carlisle Road, Camp Hill Principal: Kevin Fillgrove Enrollment: 1,280

Red Land High School 560 Fishing Creek Road, Lewisberry Principal: Holly Sayre Enrollment: 1,240

Allen Middle School 4225 Gettysburg Road, Camp Hill Principal: Timothy Dorsey Enrollment: 450

Crossroads Middle School 535 Fishing Creek Road, Lewisberry Principal: Bob Savidge Enrollment: 640

Lemoyne Middle School 701 Market St., Lemoyne Principal: Brian Kocsi Enrollment: 400

New Cumberland Middle School 331 Eighth St., New Cumberland Principal: Karen Hertzler Enrollment: 350

Fishing Creek Elementary School 510 Fishing Creek Road, Lewisberry Principal: Kathleen Wagner Enrollment: 520

Highland Elementary School 1325 Carlisle Road, Camp Hill Principal: Douglas Enders Enrollment: 440

Mt. Zion Elementary School 850 Lewisberry Road, Lewisberry (serves K-2) and Fairview Elementary School 480 Lewisberry Road, New Cumberland (serves 3-5) Principal: Julie Dougherty Enrollment: 190 (Mt. Zion), 230 (Fairview)

Lower Allen Elementary School 4100 Gettysburg Road, Camp Hill (serves K-2) and Rossmoyne Elementary School 1225 Rossmoyne Road, Mechanicsburg (serves 3-5) Principal: Deborah Rundall Enrollment: 170 (Lower Allen), 190 (Rossmoyne)

Hillside Elementary School 516 Seventh St., New Cumberland Principal: Elizabeth Wolff Enrollment: 410

Newberry Elementary School 2055 Old Trail Road, Etters Principal: Robert Detz Enrollment: 390

Red Mill Elementary School 700 Red Mill Road, Etters Principal: Michael Zang Enrollment: 580

Washington Heights Elementary School 531 Walnut St., Lemoyne Principal: Deborah Schwager Enrollment: 360

Key district administrators: Jemry Small, superintendent; David Zuilkoski, assistant superintendent; Joseph Albin, director of curricular technology integration; Joan Anderson, director of business affairs; Ryan Argot, director of federal programs; Russell Burnell, supervisor of buildings and grounds; Thomas Burnheimer, director of pupil services; Thomas Haupt, director of elementary education; Rosemary Holecki, coordinator of special education; Tammi Jones, director of secondary education; Anthony McNaughton, coordinator of transportation; Brett Sanders, coordinator of technology and media services; Todd Stoltz, director of management and support services; Suzanne Tabachini, director of human resources. School board members: Todd Ambrose, president; Anthony Tezik, vice president; Ronald Candioto; Denise Grover; Brian Guistwhite; Frank Kambic; Shelley Keebaugh; Gayle Russell; Sue Smith. The school board meets at 7 p.m. in the district administration center on the third Thursday of each month. Study sessions occur at 7 p.m. the previous week.

WEST PERRY SCHOOL DISTRICT District office: 2606 Shermans Valley Road, Elliottsburg Website: www.westperry.org West Perry High School 2608 Shermans Valley Road, Elliottsburg Principal: Christopher Rahn Enrollment: 861

West Perry Middle School 2620 Shermans Valley Road, Elliottsburg Principal: Bernard Danko Enrollment: 644

Blain Elementary School 132 Blain Road, Blain Principal: Lucas Clouse Enrollment: 301

Carroll Elementary School 6670 Spring Road, Shermans Dale Principal: Ronald Hummel Enrollment: 398

New Bloomfield Elementary School 300 W. High St., New Bloomfield Principal: Dianne Conaway Enrollment: 441 Key district administrators: Rhonda Brunner, superintendent; Michelle Dutrow, assistant superintendent for curriculum and instruction; Beth Weiner, business manager; David Suydam, supervisor of special education; Ryan Shumaker, director of technology; Cory Hoffman, athletic director/transportation coordinator; Shawn Skethway, supervisor of maintenance.

www.cumberlink.com

Public Schools

• Continued from E39

WEST PERRY SCHOOL DISTRICT (CONT.) School board members: Charles Thiemann, president; Edward Kent, vice president; Karen Anderson; Mary Colledge; Dennis Fuller; Robert Myers; Dan Rice; Jean Rice; Rick Smiley. Board meetings are held at 7:30 p.m. in the district office board room on the first Monday of each month. Committee-of-the-whole meetings may be scheduled for 7 p.m. any other Monday of the month.

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Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. — E89

Avian superhighway flies over county from staff reports

frontdoor@cumberlink.com

High above Cumberland and Perry counties on the Blue or North mountains is a place where hawks and eagles soar along the Kittatinny Ridge. It’s called the Audubon Hawk Watch at Waggoner’s Gap, and bird watchers call it one of the best places in the state to spot hawks and raptors. Located about 1,500 feet atop the mountain where Route 74 crosses between Cumberland and Perry counties, the site averages about 19,000 migrating raptors every year. Audubon Pennsylvania has owned and operated the Hawk Watch since 2001. Regular volunteer observers keep tabs on everything from vultures, ospreys and bald eagles to northern harriers, peregrine falcons and a whole host of hawks, including the sharp-shinned, redtailed, red-shouldered, broad-winged, roughl e g ge d , Co o p e r ’s a n d northern goshawk.

Avian Superhighway E a c h yea r, b e twe e n 15,000 and 26,000 birds fly over Waggoner’s Gap. In the fall, the birds travel from northeastern North America until they reach the ridge and valley region of the state where the northeast-southwest mountain ridges channel the birds southwest. It can take five to 10 days for birds to make their way through the state. The southernmost ridge, which stretches from the Allentown/Reading area through Harrisburg, down to Shippensburg and Chambersburg, is the Kittatinny, and it includes

multiple hawk watching sites such as Hawk Mountain, Blue Mountain, North Mountain and the Tuscaroras. The word ‘Kittatinny’ comes from the Delaware Indian word for ‘endless mountain.’ The area also provides a transportation corridor for more than 150 species of song birds and 16 species of raptors. Hawk watching began at the gap during the late 1940s. Raptor migration data has been collected there since the 1950s and can be found online at www.hawkcount.org. Data is collected from Aug. 1 through Dec. 31 for entry in The Hawk Migration Association of North America’s HawkCount Data System. It is also sent to the Cornell Lab of Ornithology, where it is compiled with numbers from other hawk watch sites. That information is available to anyone who may want to use it if they are looking at trends or to pinpoint high migration times of a particular species. The Aububon Pennsylvania community survey about the Waggoner’s Gap Hawk Watch is available on the organization’s Website, http://pa.aububon.org.

aware of the site,” she said. “Audubon Pennsylvania’s primary focus will be education and outreach to individuals as well as groups who come to Waggoner’s Gap or are planning a visit to the site.” In the past year, with funding from a grant through DCNR, the Audobon educational program has developed education models focused on the Waggoner’s Gap area and surrounding regions. The programming focuses on the history of the region and land use, the geology of the ridge and the ecology of the ridge, Van Fleet said. All the programming meets state academic standards. The Whitaker Foundation in Harrisburg has offered money for the program to

continue, Van Fleet said. The hope is to include a trail where visitors can do a self-guided walk with various stops along the way that explain what can be observed at each station. The trail has been laid out; the next step is to add the appropriate signage, Van Fleet said. Audubon’s two main sources of funding are grants and private donations. Audubon has partnered The Vartan Group of Harrisburg for future improvements to the site including handicap-accessible viewing areas, trail improvements and interpretive signs, expanded parking area, pedestrian walkway, additional trails, picnic area and a classroom building.

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Top site T h e Au d u b o n H awk Watch is a rocky outcrop on the mountain top accessible by a narrow winding footpath. According to Kim Van Fleet, Important Bird Area coordinator, bird watchers are on the increase. She said 2,615 people visited Waggoner’s Gap in 2007 and 2,706 in 2008. “The numbers seem to be gradually increasing year to year as more folks become

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E88 — The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

RECREATION

www.cumberlink.com

Basic tips about hunting licenses wildlife in the state. A current furtaker liWhile hunting, in addition to their huntcense is required to hunt, trap, take or kill ing or furtaker license, hunters are required to have cards or papers that confirm identiany furbearer, except coyotes. In Pennsylvania, a current hunting liA license is valid from July 1 until the fol- fication and residency. Those under the age of 17 must have the cense is required to take, kill or hunt any lowing June 30. approval of a parent or legal guardian to purchase a general hunting, combination or furtaker license. Eleven-year-olds who have successfully completed the required Hunter-Trapper Education course may apply for a junior license if they will be 12-years-old • Continued from E85 by June 30 of the following year. They may not legally hunt with the license prior to Kings Gap State Park and their 12th birthday. Hunters who are 12 or Environmental Education 13 must be accompanied by an adult, who Center, located in Dickinis at least 18. Hunters who are 14 or 15 must son Township, has nearly also be accompanied by an adult. Those 16 miles of trails with several interconnecting trails. A list of trails, and their difficulty levels, can be found at www.dcnr.state. pa.us. from staff reports

frontdoor@cumberlink.com

Trails

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Pine Grove Furnace State Park P i n e G rove Fu r n a ce State Park has four miles of trails, which connect to longer trails, including the Appalachian Trail. A full list of the trails can be found at www.dcnr.state. pa.us.

Sentinel file photo

Mike Blumenthal, executive director for LeTort Regional Authority, left, Erich Messerschmidt, boardmember, center, and Ron Smith, road supervisor for South Middleton, walk over the newly cleared area of the LeTort Nature Trail.

Tuscarora State Forest in the Hoverter and Sholl that branch off from it and

Several major trails and old logging roads used for hiking can be found in the Tuscarora State Forest, located about one mile west of New Germantown. Three trails lead through the Hemlock Natural Area near the Big Spring State Picnic Area in Perry County. The Hemlock trails encompass three miles and branch off into different trails. The Iron Horse Trail is a 10-mile loop that travels into the Big Spring State Park. Masland Natural Area, a national natural landmark, has two trails for hikers. There is also a loop trail that circles a colony of box huckleberry

who are 16-years-old may hunt alone. An unlicensed person may accompany a licensed hunter or trapper if the unlicensed person acts as only an observer. People who have not held a hunting license in Pennsylvania or another state or nation, or who do not have a training certificate, must be certified by a hunter-trapper education program before applying for a hunting license. Replacement licenses may be purchased if a general license has been lost or destroyed. For more information, and to apply for most licenses, visit www.pgc.state.pa.us. Source: Pennsylvania Game Commission

Box Huckleberry Natural Area near New Bloomfield. T h e Tu sca ro ra Tra i l winds 250 miles through the Tuscarora State Forest before reaching Maryland. The trail follows the crest of the Blue Mountain and ends at the Shenandoah National Park at Matthew’s Arm Campground. The Mason Dixon Trail is marked by blue blazes and meets the Appalachian Trail at Whiskey Spring Road in South Middleton Township.

Michaux State Forest The Michaux State Forest includes 40 miles of the Appalachian Trail, several blue-blazed trails

many of its own trails. The state forest also has several cross country ski trails and an automobile trail where drivers can drive through 19 miles of forest.

Darlington Trail The Darlington Trail traverses Blue Mountain in Cumberland and Perry counties. It starts at the Appalachian and Tuscarora trails. It is orange-blazed for its entire length, nearly 8 miles within State Game Lands. The trail eventually descends into the Bryson Hollow and Little mountains.

SCHOOLS

www.cumberlink.com

Colleges and universities in Central Pennsylvania Central Pennsylvania College, Enola

Dickinson College, Carlisle

Penn State Dickinson School of Law

Harrisburg Area Community College (HACC)

Messiah College, Grantham

www.dickinson.edu

www.dsl.psu.edu

www.hacc.edu

www.centralpenn.edu

More than 2,300 students from 43 states and territories and 41 foreign countries attend this highly-selective liberal arts college. Dickinson offers Bachelor of Arts or Bachelor of Science degrees in 22 disciplinary majors and 19 interdisciplinary majors. The private, residential college was chartered in 1783, making it the first college in the newly-recognized United States. Its mission is to offer students a useful education in the arts and sciences that will prepare them for lives as engaged citizens and leaders. A leader in global education, Dickinson offers 42 majors with an emphasis on international studies, has more than 40 study-abroad programs in 24 countries on six continents and offers 13 modern languages. More than half of its students study abroad. The student-to-faculty ratio is 10:1.

Independent from its neighbor Dickinson College, the law school merged with Penn State in 2000. It offers a three-year juris doctor degree and a degree program for foreign-trained lawyers. It also offers opportunities for interdisciplinary study with other Penn State graduate programs, such as the School of International Affairs.

HACC, Central Pennsylvania’s community college, offers nearly 200 career and transfer associate degree, certificate and diploma programs to more than 22,000 students at five regional campuses in Gettysburg, Harrisburg, Lancaster, Lebanon and York and online through its Virtual Campus. Students enrolled at HACC can take advantage of financial aid and scholarship awards, free tutoring, academic workshops, academic advising and career counseling. The college has an honors program, First Choice orientation program for incoming freshmen and a 65+ program that allows senior citizens to audit most credit courses for free. In addition, HACC partners with many Pennsylvania four-year colleges and institutions in a Dual Admission Program that gives students a transition to a bachelor’s degree. An Early Admission Program allows qualified high school seniors to enroll at HACC and earn college credits, and a College in the High School program allows students to take college courses at their high school. In addition, HACC serves more than 55,000 students in non-credit workforce development, continuing education and personal enrichment programs offered at all campuses and off-site locations in many communities in Central Pennsylvania.

Messiah College, a liberal and applied arts and sciences college, finds its roots in the Anabaptist, Pietist and Wesleyan traditions of the Christian Church. The college’s mission is to educate men and women toward maturity of intellect, character and Christian faith in preparation for lives of service, leadership and reconciliation in church and society. Messiah College offers more than 55 undergraduate majors and graduate programs that include a Master of Arts in art education, a Master of Arts in counseling and a Master of Music in conducting. The college has a campus in Philadelphia, where students can take classes at Temple University. Messiah’s study abroad program was recently ranked 14th by the Institute for International Education for undergraduate institutions sending students abroad.

Central Pennsylvania College was established in 1881. It currently offers 24 careerfocused bachelor’s degrees, associate degrees and certificate programs, as well as 15 fully-online degree programs and certificate programs. The college’s mission is to provide an education preparing its graduates to obtain employment or advancement in a chosen field, continue their education, and be contributing members of society. With locations in Summerdale, Lancaster and Bethlehem, Central Pennsylvania College focuses on helping students turn potential into career success. The college is accredited by the Middle States Commission on Higher Education.

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Penn State Harrisburg, Middletown http://hbg.psu.edu One of the campuses of the Pennsylvania State University, Penn State Harrisburg enrolls more than 4,000 students and offers two associate, 32 baccalaureate, 23 master’s and three doctoral programs. The university also offers various certificate and certification programs. The school offers the first two years of study.

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• See Colleges, E43

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SCHOOLS

E42 — The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

www.cumberlink.com

Mid-Penn Sports Conference breakdown

RECREATION

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Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. — E87

County high schools compete in various divisions in the Mid-Penn Conference Cross Country Boys Capital Bishop McDevitt Camp Hill East Pennsboro Middletown Milton Hershey Susquenita Trinity West Perry Colonial Big Spring Boiling Springs Gettysburg Greencastle-Antrim James Buchanan Shippensburg Waynesboro Commonwealth Carlisle Cedar Cliff Central Dauphin Central Dauphin East Chambersburg Cumberland Valley Harrisburg Keystone Hershey Lower Dauphin Mechanicsburg Northern Palmyra Red Land Steelton-Highspire Susquehanna Township

Cross Country Girls Capital Bishop McDevitt Camp Hill East Pennsboro Middletown Milton Hershey Susquenita Trinity West Perry Colonial Big Spring Boiling Spring Gettysburg Greencastle-Antrim James Buchanan Shippensburg Waynesboro

Commonwealth Carlisle Cedar Cliff Central Dauphin Central Dauphin East Chambersburg Cumberland Valley Harrisburg Keystone Hershey Lower Dauphin Mechanicsburg Northern Palmyra Red Land Steelton-Highspire Susquehanna Township

Field Hockey Carlisle Cedar Cliff Central Dauphin Central Dauphin East Chambersburg Cumberland Valley Harrisburg Keystone Hershey Lower Dauphin Mechanicsburg Northern Palmyra Red Land Steelton-Highspire Susquehanna Township

Cross Country Girls Capital Bishop McDevitt Boiling Springs Camp Hill East Pennsboro Middletown Milton Hershey Susquenita West Perry Colonial Big Spring Gettysburg Greencastle-Antrim Northern Shippensburg Waynesboro Commonwealth Carlisle Cedar Cliff

Central Dauphin Central Dauphin East Chambersburg Cumberland Valley Keystone Hershey Lower Dauphin Mechanicsburg Palmyra Red Land Susquehanna Township

Football Capital Boiling Springs Camp Hill East Pennsboro Middletown Milton Hershey Palmyra Steelton-Highspire Susquenita Trinity Colonial Big Spring Gettysburg Greencastle-Antrim James Buchanan Northern Shippensburg Waynesboro West Perry Commonwealth Carlisle Central Dauphin Central Dauphin East Chambersburg Cumberland Valley Harrisburg State College Keystone Bishop McDevitt Cedar Cliff Hershey Lower Dauphin Mechanicsburg Red Land Susquehanna Township

Colonial

Keystone

Big Spring Chambersburg Gettysburg Greencastle-Antrim James Buchanan Shippensburg Waynesboro

Central Dauphin Central Dauphin East Hershey Lower Dauphin Middletown Palmyra Susquehanna Township

Soccer Boys

Commonwealth Carlisle Cedar Cliff Cumberland Valley Mechanicsburg Northern Red Land

Capital Bishop McDevitt Boiling Springs Camp Hill

East Pennsboro Milton Hershey Susquenita Trinity West Perry Colonial Big Spring Gettysburg Greencastle-Antrim James Buchanan Northern Shippensburg Waynesboro

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• See Mid-Penn, E45

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RECREATION

E86 — The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

www.cumberlink.com

SCHOOLS

www.cumberlink.com

Colleges

• Continued from E41 www.wilson.edu

Wilson College is an independent liberal arts college for women. The college also offers an adult degree program for women and men ages 24 or older. Students are able to choose a path of study from more than 40 fields. The student-to-faculty ratio is 10:1.

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SCHOOLS

E44 — The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

Colleges

• Continued from E43

wwwcumberlinkcom

Shippensburg University www.ship.edu Shippensburg University offers bachelor’s and master’s degrees in the colleges of arts and sciences, business, education and human services. Shippensburg University is a regional state-supported institution and is part of the State System of Higher Education of Pennsylvania.

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Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. — E85

Take a hike on one of the county’s many trails from staff reports

frontdoor@cumberlink.com

From the Appalachian Trail to state forests to state parks, the south-central Pennsylvania area has plenty of opportunities to get out and take a hike. Below is a sampling of trails.

Appalachian Trail The Appalachian Trail is one of the nation’s longest marked footpaths. It stretches 2,178 miles from Georgia to Maine, and pass-

es through Cumberland County (trail heads dot East Pennsboro and Cooke townships) into Franklin County. Completed in 1937, the Appalachian Trail is part of the National Park Service. The trail crosses six national parks, eight national forests and 14 states. It is maintained by trail clubs and partnerships. An Appalachian Trail Museum is located at the Pine Grove Furnace State Park.

10 miles of trails that pass through forests and historic areas. Located in the center of Caledonia State Park is the Appalachian National Scenic Trail. Brochures about the hiking opportunities available at Caledonia State Park are located at the park office.

Colonel Denning State Park

Rock Trail is Flat Rock, and a view of the Cumberland Valley. There is also a onemile Doubling Gap Trail. Copies of the “Hiking and Nature Trail Guide” are available at the park office. The trailhead of the 105-mile Tuscarora Trail is Colonel Denning State Park.

connects to the trail sysKings Gap State Park tem of the Tuscarora State and Educational Center Forest. The Tuscarora Big Blue Trail is also located nearby. • See Trails, E88 C A R E E R

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E84 — The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

RECREATION

www.cumberlink.com

Beat the heat at these local swimming pools By staff reports

frontdoor@cumberlink.com

If you’re a swimmer, then dive in. Here are some places in Cumberland County where you can go to cool off, swim laps or take a dip.

Boiling Springs Pool The Boiling Springs Pool, 106 Bucher Hill Road, has a full-service snack bar, a 130-foot enclosed speed slide, a 220-foot open water slide and four pools (a wading pool, two intermediate pools and a long pool). General admission is $9.75, and season pass rates range from $95-$295, depending on the number of family members registering. More information is available at www.bspool.com or by calling 258-4121.

Camp Hill Borough Municipal Pool The Camp Hill Borough Municipal Pool is located in the Christian L. Siebert Memorial Park along Route

15 and North 25th Street in Camp Hill. Pool memberships are available for purchase at the borough office (2145 Walnut St., Camp Hill) after March 1. Daily admission rates are $7. The pool is open daily from June 7 through Labor Day. When the school year starts, the pool is closed on weekdays. Contact the pool at 7303960.

Borough of Carlisle Community Pool The Borough of Carlisle Community Pool, 1236 Franklin St., offers Learnto-Swim lessons, pre-school Fun in the Sun activities and lap swims. The pool complex also has a snack bar. Daily admission fees range from $3 to $8. Season pass rates range from $66 to $207 depending on the number of family members. More information is available on the borough’s website, www.carlislepa.org, or by calling 240-6957 or 243-

3318 (during the off-season).

Hampden Township Park and Pool The Hampden Township Pool is located in the park/ pool complex on Park Street, just off of South Sporting Hill Road. The pool complex includes a main pool, a wade pool, a 120-foot long water slide, an interactive sprayground, two playgrounds, a concession stand, a first aid room, showers and a bath house, a picnic pavilion and picnic tables. The pool is open seven days a week during the summer. Information on hours, membership fees and daily admission fees is available on the Hampden Township website, www.hampdentownship.us.

frontdoor@cumberlink.com

Where there was once a bustling railroad system, there are now trails for walking, running and biking. In 1995, Conrail donated 11 miles of track to the Cumberland Valley Rails to Trails Council for public use trails. For the past 11 years, the former Cumberland Valley Railroad has been developed into a multi-use trail. The trail currently extends from the Shippensburg Township Park to Mc-

Farland Street in Newville. There are plans to extend the trail from Newville to Carlisle. The trail is wheelchair accessible, with all road crossings having been graded to meet ADA standards. It is made primarily of packed earth, with sections of hard-packed earth for equestrians and packed stone for hikers, and sections paved with asphalt. No motor vehicles are permitted on the trail, which is open from dawn until dusk. Parking for the trail is available at Shippensburg

Swimming Pool is located in the Soldiers and Sailors Memorial Park along North Washington Street. The complex has a main pool, Olympic-style pool and an interactive water park. Daily rates are $9 Monday Mechanicsburg through Friday and $12 on Swimming Pool weekends. Season pass rates T h e M e c h a n i c s b u rg vary; see www.mbgsd.org,

or by calling 766-9057.

Pennsylvania State Parks Several of the Pennsylvania state parks offer opportunities for water sports such as swimming and boating. See the section on state parks for a list local parks, their amenities and their locations.

The Lemoyne Swimming Pool, 48 Herman Ave., is open noon to 8 p.m. through mid-August. It closes for the season on Labor Day.

Township Park, Oakville and Newville. There are public restrooms at the Shippensburg Township Park and Newville. Cumberland Valley Rails to Trails is an all-volunteer, nonprofit corporation founded in 1991 with the mission to build rail trails through Cumberland and Franklin counties. The group is dedicated to conservation, historic preservation, recreation and alternative transportation across Southcentral Pennsylvania through the development of multi-use trails.

Mid-Penn • Continued from E42

Colonial

Capital

Carlisle Cedar Cliff Central Dauphin Central Dauphin East Chambersburg Cumberland Valley Red Land

Hershey Lower Dauphin Mechanicsburg Middletown Milton Hershey Northern Palmyra Steelton-Highspire Trinity

Boiling Springs Camp Hill East Pennsboro Middletown Milton Hershey Steelton-Highspire Susquenita West Perry

Keystone

Commonwealth

Harrisburg Hershey Lower Dauphin Mechanicsburg Middletown Palmyra Susquehanna Township

Carlisle Cedar Cliff Central Dauphin Central Dauphin East Chambersburg Cumberland Valley Harrisburg Red Land

Commonwealth

Tennis Girls

BICYCLES

Capital

Bishop McDevitt Camp Hill East Pennsboro James Buchanan Middletown Susquenita Trinity

Great selection of Helmets • Clothing Accessories

Mountain • Road Comfort • Hybrid • BMX Kids • Tri Wheelers

Commonwealth

“The Best In Bikes�

Bicycles for the beginner and the seasoned rider Financing Available

4UPSF)PVST .POEBZ 5IVSTEBZ 'SJEBZQN  5VFTEBZQN 4BUVSEBZQN  $MPTFE8FEOFTEBZBOE4VOEBZ

None

Basketball Boys

Colonial

Trek • Cannondale • Masi Raleigh • Haro • 2 Hip

Keystone

None

Lemoyne Swimming Pool

Cumberland Valley Rails to Trails from staff reports

The recently-renovated facility includes two slides, a tot area and a lap-swimming area. Admission rates vary; more information is available on the borough’s website, www.lemoynepa. com, or by calling 737-6843.

SCHOOLS

www.cumberlink.com

249-3833

www.colesbicycles.com 327 N. Hanover Street Carlisle, PA 17013

In the market for a

nEW OR USED vehicle? www.cumberLink.com/autos

Carlisle Cedar Cliff Central Dauphin Central Dauphin East Chambersburg Cumberland Valley Red Land Keystone Gettysburg Harrisburg Hershey Lower Dauphin Mechanicsburg Northern Palmyra Susquehanna Township

Volleyball Girls Capital Big Spring Boiling Springs Gettysburg Greencastle-Antrim James Buchanan Shippensburg Waynesboro West Perry

Capital Boiling Springs Camp Hill East Pennsboro Middletown Milton Hershey Susquenita Trinity West Perry Colonial Big Spring Gettysburg Greencastle-Antrim James Buchanan Northern Shippensburg Waynesboro Commonwealth Bishop McDevitt Carlisle Central Dauphin Central Dauphin East Chambersburg Cumberland Valley Harrisburg Steelton-Highspire Keystone Cedar Cliff Hershey Lower Dauphin Mechanicsburg Palmyra Red Land Susquehanna Township

Basketball Girls

Colonial Big Spring Gettysburg Greencastle-Antrim James Buchanan Northern Shippensburg Waynesboro Commonwealth Bishop McDevitt Carlisle Central Dauphin Central Dauphin East Chambersburg Cumberland Valley Harrisburg Trinity Keystone Cedar Cliff Hershey Lower Dauphin Mechanicsburg Palmyra Red Land Susquehanna Township

Swimming and Diving Boys Capital None Colonial Big Spring Boiling Springs East Pennsboro James Buchanan Northern Shippensburg Trinity

Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. — E45

Mechanicsburg Milton Hershey Palmyra Susquehanna Township

Swimming and Diving Girls Capital None Colonial Big Spring Boiling Springs East Pennsboro James Buchanan Northern Shippensburg Trinity Commonwealth

Carlisle Cedar Cliff Central Dauphin Central Dauphin East Chambersburg Cumberland Valley Hershey Red Land

Bishop McDevitt Boiling Springs Camp Hill East Pennsboro Milton Hershey Susquenita West Perry Colonial

Keystone

Big Spring Gettysburg Greencastle-Antrim James Buchanan Northern Shippensburg Waynesboro

Bishop McDevitt Gettysburg Lower Dauphin Mechanicsburg Milton Hershey Palmyra Susquehanna Township

Commonwealth

Wrestling Capital

• See Mid-Penn, E46

Serving children 6 weeks to 6 years of age School Age Summer Camp Program

Now Enrolling!

Provides breakfast, lunch and afternoon snack Professional qualified staff to meet all children’s needs United Way scholarships available

Keystone Star 4 Facility

Commonwealth Carlisle Cedar Cliff Central Dauphin Central Dauphin East Chambersburg Cumberland Valley Hershey Red Land

A Pre-K Count Site 8:00am-4:00pm, call center for more info.

Keystone

100 E. Pomfret Street • Carlisle

Bishop McDevitt Gettysburg Lower Dauphin

For more information call (717) 243-1528

Open Monday-Friday all year round 6:30 AM-5:30 PM


SCHOOLS

E46 — The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

Mid-Penn • Continued from E45 Carlisle Cedar Cliff Central Dauphin Central Dauphin East Chambersburg Cumberland Valley Harrisburg Keystone Hershey Lower Dauphin Mechanicsburg Middletown Palmyra Red Land Susquehanna Township

Commonwealth

Keystone

Carlisle Chambersburg Cumberland Valley Mechanicsburg Northern Trinity

Bishop McDevitt Hershey Lower Dauphin Mechanicsburg Middletown Palmyra Susquehanna Township

Keystone Bishop McDevitt Central Dauphin Central Dauphin East Hershey Lower Dauphin Palmyra

Softball Capital

Capital

Capital

None

Colonial

Boiling Springs Camp Hill East Pennsboro Milton Hershey Steelton-Highspire Susquenita Trinity West Perry

Colonial

Big Spring Gettysburg Greencastle-Antrim James Buchanan Northern Shippensburg Waynesboro

Colonial Big Spring Gettysburg Greencastle-Antrim James Buchanan Northern Shippensburg Waynesboro Commonwealth Carlisle Cedar Cliff Central Dauphin Central Dauphin East Chambersburg Cumberland Valley Red Land Keystone Bishop McDevitt Harrisburg Hershey Lower Dauphin Mechanicsburg Middletown Palmyra Susquehanna Township

Lacrosse Boys Capital None Colonial None

RECREATION

www.cumberlink.com

Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. — E83

RECREATION

Boiling Springs Camp Hill East Pennsboro Milton Hershey Steelton-Highspire Susquenita Trinity West Perry

Baseball

www.cumberlink.com

Lacrosse Girls

None Commonwealth Carlisle Central Dauphin Central Dauphin East Cumberland Valley Hershey Lower Dauphin Palmyra Keystone None

Soccer Girls Capital Boiling Springs Camp Hill East Pennsboro Milton Hershey Susquenita Trinity West Perry

Commonwealth Carlisle Cedar Cliff Central Dauphin Central Dauphin East Chambersburg Cumberland Valley Red Land

Commonwealth Carlisle Cedar Cliff Central Dauphin Central Dauphin East Chambersburg Cumberland Valley Red Land

Susquenita Trinity West Perry Colonial Big Spring Gettysburg Greencastle-Antrim James Buchanan Northern Shippensburg Waynesboro

Keystone Gettysburg Harrisburg Hershey Lower Dauphin Mechanicsburg Northern

Bishop McDevitt Boiling Springs Camp Hill East Pennsboro Middletown

Track and Field Girls Capital Bishop McDevitt Boiling Springs Camp Hill East Pennsboro Middletown Susquenita Trinity West Perry

Commonwealth

Track and Field Boys Capital

Mechanicsburg Milton Hershey Palmyra Red Land Susquehanna Township

Carlisle Cedar Cliff Central Dauphin Central Dauphin East Chambersburg Cumberland Valley Harrisburg

Colonial

Keystone

Big Spring Gettysburg Greencastle-Antrim

Hershey Lower Dauphin

• See Mid-Penn, E48

AMERICA’S COUNTRY STORE Celebrating Our

50th Year!

Army Heritage Education Center.....................................................................................E100 Auto racing............................................................................................................................E99 Ballet....................................................................................................................................E100 Bowling............................................................................................................................E98-99 Car shows..............................................................................................................................E99 Carlisle Area Learning Center.......................................................................................... E102 Fishing and hunting.............................................................................................................E88 Golf.........................................................................................................................................E99 Hiking...............................................................................................................................E85, 88 Historical societies.............................................................................................................. E93 Libraries.................................................................................................................................E94 How to get a library card........................................................................................................... E94 Movies.................................................................................................................................. E102 Professional sports.............................................................................................................. E97 Rails to trails.........................................................................................................................E84 State parks.......................................................................................................................E91-93 Swimming..............................................................................................................................E84 Theater..................................................................................................................................E101 Water trails............................................................................................................................E90 Waggoner’s Gap.................................................................................................................... E89

Day Cares

Bishop McDevitt Harrisburg Hershey Lower Dauphin Mechanicsburg Middletown Palmyra Susquehanna Township

Tennis Boys Capital None Colonial Bishop McDevitt Camp Hill East Pennsboro James Buchanan Middletown Palmyra Susquehanna Township Susquenita Trinity Commonwealth

%DQNRQPH ,FDQKHOSZLWKDOO\RXU ILQDQFLDOQHHGV ,I\RXWKLQNDOOEDQNVDUHDOLNHWKLQNDJDLQ 7KHUHœVDJRRGUHDVRQZK\) 07UXVWKDVEHHQ VHUYLQJ6RXWK&HQWUDO3$IRUPRUHWKDQ\HDUV :HGRQœWMXVWFDVKFKHFNVDQGOHQGPRQH\ ZHSURYLGHUHDOILQDQFLDOVROXWLRQV 6RWKHQH[WWLPH\RXœUHQHDURQHRI RXUFRPPXQLW\RIILFHVOLVWHGKHUH VWRSLQDQGGLVFRYHUZKDWP\ FXVWRPHUVDOUHDG\NQRZ² \RXFDQEDQNRQPH

• Continued from E82

Curtis Day Care

5147 Waggoners Gap Road, Landisburg

789-4293

Duncannon Assembly of God Day Care Center

500 N. High St., Duncannon

834-3338

1725 State Road, Duncannon 5275 Spring Road, Shermans Dale 6670 Spring Road, Shermans Dale 1555 State Road, Duncannon

957-3419 582-7266 582-3358 957-3503

Heaven Sent Child Development Center

318 New Bloomfield Road, Duncannon

834-9513

Messiah Day Care Center

Limestone Ridge Road, Elliottsburg

582-9093

Mrs. K’s Day Care Center Inc.

445 Fickes Lane, Newport

567-2208

Perry County Generations

1326 Landisburg Road, Landisburg

789-0009

Precious Little Angels

606 N. Market St., Duncannon

834-4838

Camp Hill

3715 Kohler Place

761-4934

Camp Hill

3710 Trindle Road

761-5719

Enola

730 Wertzville Road

728-1720

Lambs Gate Children’s Center

6950 Carlisle Pike, Mechanicsburg

591-4283

Learning and Play Center

28 E. Main St., Mechanicsburg

790-9088

Learning and Sharing Child Development Center

335 Front St., New Cumberland

774-6844

Little Angels Preschool and Day Care Center

64 E. North St., Carlisle

249-5130

Little Steps Child Care Center

700 Market St., Lemoyne

737-6080

Early Education Center of Perry County

Keystone

Colonial Big Spring Gettysburg Greencastle-Antrim James Buchanan Northern Shippensburg Waynesboro

Carlisle Cedar Cliff Central Dauphin Central Dauphin East Chambersburg Cumberland Valley Red Land

OVER 5,000 SQ. FT. OF

PET FOOD & SUPPLIES Certified Horse & Pet Nutrition Advisors KNowledge & exPertise You CAN trust! 1FU4VQQMJFTr%PHBOE$BU'PPE)PMMJTUJD0SHBOJDr1VSJOBÂĄ'FFETr)PSTF4VQQMJFT )PSTF'FFEr8JME#JSE4FFE'FFEFSTr$BHFE#JSE4FFE4VQQMJFTr4NBMM"OJNBMT 1POE'JTI4VQQMJFTr (BMMPOTPG'SFTIXBUFS'JTI

we're Not just A Pet store...

-BXO1BUJP'VSOJUVSFr(SBTT4FFETr'FSUJMJ[FSTr4ISVCTr1FSFOOJBMTr"OOVBMTr$BOEMFT -BXOBOE(BSEFO4VQQMJFTr8BUFS4PGUFOFS4BMUr#BLFE(PPET+BNTr4BMTBr"OENVDINPSF

Serving the Carlisle Area Since 1960! Family Owned & Operated!

243-2233 Pet & Farm Center, Inc.

1025 RitneR HigHway, CaRlisle M o n - F r i 8 - 6 p. m . s a t 8 - 5 p. m . , s u n d a y 1 1 - 4 p. m . Purina Dealer

We Deliver!

wwwcumberlinkcom

&DUOLVOH&URVVLQJ $:HVWPLQVWHU'U  5LWQHU+LJKZD\ 5LWQHU+Z\  &DUOLVOH3OD]D'ULYH8S (DVW+LJK6W  +DQRYHU6WUHHW 1+DQRYHU6W  %RLOLQJ6SULQJV (DVW)LUVW6W  1HZYLOOH :HVW%LJ6SULQJ$YH  6KLSSHQVEXUJ 6KLSSHQVEXUJ&WU 

Kevin Stoner Assistant Community

IPWUXVWRQOLQHFRP

Office Manager

0HPEHU)',&


LIVING

E82 — The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

Day Cares • Continued from E78

www.cumberlink.com

Shippensburg SACC – James Burd Elementary 600 Brad St., Shippensburg School

530-2780

Magic Years

457 N. 21st St., Camp Hill

737-4404

Small Steps Day Care

125 Wolfs Bridge Road, Carlisle

243-3002

Mechanicsburg Before and After School Program at Broad Street School

200 S. Broad St., Mechanicsburg

697-7484

Tender Loving Care Learning Center

4205 Carlisle Pike, Camp Hill

761-2220

Tender Years Inc.

203 House Ave., Camp Hill

761-7113

Mechanicsburg Learning Center Northside Elementary School-Age Program Elmwood Elementary Shepherdstown Elementary School-Age Program East Pennsboro Before- and After-School Program East Pennsboro School-Age Program

30 W. Main St., New Kingstown 411 N. Walnut St., Mechanicsburg 100 E. Elmwood Ave., Mechanicsburg 1849 S. York St., Mechanicsburg 400 Erford Rd., Camp Hill 840 Panther Parkway, Enola

697-2811 766-2439

Trinity Day Care Center

118 W. Main St., Walnut Bottom

530-5315

Uriah United Methodist Church Day Care

925 Goodyear Road, Gardners

486-7543

Wee Little Lambs Day Care Center

202 W. Butler St., Mt. Holly Springs

486-8728

West Shore YMCA

410 Fallowfield Road, Camp Hill

737-0511

Messiah College Early Learning Center

1 College Ave., Grantham

766-2511

Mountainside Nursery School

1071 York Road, Dillsburg

432-2155

My Place Too

825 W. King St., Shippensburg

532-3526

Newville Church of the Brethren Daycare Program

16 Carlisle Road, Newville

776-3373

Norris Childcare Consultants

206 Bridge St., New Cumberland

774-3923

Green Ridge Elementary School Hampden Elementary School Middlesex Elementary School Monroe Elementary School Shaull Elementary School Silver Spring Elementary School Sporting Hill Elementary School

1 Green Ridge Road, Mechanicsburg 411 Skyport Road, Mechanicsburg 250 N. Middlesex Road, Carlisle 1240 Boiling Springs Road, Boiling Springs 1 Shaull Drive, Enola 6746 Carlisle Pike, Mechanicsburg 210 S. Sporting Hill Road, Mechanicsburg

766-4911 737-4513 243-6679 258-0551 732-2460 506-3701 761-5052

Shippensburg SACC – Nancy Grayson Elementary 301 Lurgan Ave., Shippensburg School (Memorial Lutheran Chruch)

530-2770

www.cumberlink.com

SCHOOLS

touching hearts... touching lives. Bringing World World Class Class Heart Heart Care Care Bringing in Central Central Pennsylvania Pennsylvania since since 1978 1978 in

Since 1985, Allegany Optical has been bringing your world into focus. Let our expert staff provide you with a comprehensive eye exam and great looking, expertly fitted glasses or contacts at affordable prices.



  



 

               !"

The Point at Carlisle Plaza

Carlisle

258-4422

Carlisle Commons

Carlisle

218-6656

we're just a phone call away... *OEPPS"JS2VBMJUZr"JS$POEJUJPOJOHr%VDU$MFBOJOHr%SBJO$MFBOJOH 8BUFS)FBUFSr#PJMFSTr1MVNCJOHr8BUFS5SFBUNFOUr)FBUJOHr)FBU1VNQT

• See Day Cares, E83

2808 OLD POST ROAD • HARRISBURG 856 CENTURY DRIVE • MECHANICSBURG

  

Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. — E47

341 Baltimore road

shiPPensBurg

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532-8806

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Any Service Call Over $100 A great way to save when doing those long overdue repairs or remodeling.

800-845-1742 • 717-920-4400

Coupon must be presented at time of service. No cash value. Not valid with any other offer. ExpirEs 12/31/10

717-697-3528

JESSICA’S STORY HOMETOWN: Spring Grove, Pa. MAJOR: English with Secondary CertiďŹ cation FAVORITE THING ABOUT SHIPPENSBURG: â€?Shippensburg’s high expectations have driven my transformation from an apathetic teenager to an ambitious adult, and I can’t thank this university enough for demanding that change.â€?

LIC# PA4770

110 East Allen St. • Mechanicsburg, PA

www.ezimmerman.com

697-3528

249-7923


SCHOOLS

E48 — The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

Mid-Penn • Continued from E46

Hershey Lower Dauphin Mechanicsburg Milton Hershey Palmyra Red Land Susquehanna Township

James Buchanan Northern Shippensburg Waynesboro Commonwealth

Volleyball Boys

Carlisle Cedar Cliff Central Dauphin Central Dauphin East Chambersburg Cumberland Valley Harrisburg

Capital

Keystone

None

None Colonial

eNotice

Commonwealth Carlisle Central Dauphin Central Dauphin East Chambersburg Cumberland Valley Keystone Cedar Cliff Hershey Lower Dauphin Mechanicsburg Northern Red Land

www.cumberlink.com

LIVING

ONE TEAM

ALL OUR EMPLOYEES WORKING TOGETHER

nEWwww.cumberLink.com/autos OR USED vehicle?

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TO OFFER PRODUCTS AND SERVICES THAT OUR CUSTOMERS WANT AND VALUE

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249-3110

Go to www.cumberlink.com/startenotice or call our Toll-Free Customer Service Line at 1-866-589-4469 to inquire about receiving your subscription notice via e-mail.



);* ,/-0 ),     2 2 2 2

<        1     ,=   2   "  

                     ! "  #                   $   $    % 



23 Parker St. â&#x20AC;˘ Carlisle

ONE DEALER

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Your Community Friendly Ford Dealership Since 1984

170 York road, Carlisle / 249-2215

Visit www.familyfordofpa.com for all your automotive needs...virtually!

  

    Carlisle Surgical institute provides patients with a comfortable, relaxed experience while they receive expert surgical care. To establish a solid, trusting relationship, our team takes time to get to know you and make sure you are at ease about your surgery. Adam Burick, DO (top); Christopher Sneider, MD (right); and Deborah Sims, MD are the surgeons of Carlisle Surgical institute. They provide general, advanced laparoscopic, breast and minimally invasive thyroid surgery.

10%OFF

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$

Central Pennsylvania Youth Ballet

Introduce your child to the world of dance and music with the finest in classical ballet training.

Our full-service salon and day spa, featuring talented and creative stylists, is the perfect atmosphere to relax, unwind and renew your Body & Sole. Call or visit today to schedule an appointment. Cuts â&#x20AC;˘ Color â&#x20AC;˘ Styles â&#x20AC;˘ Perms â&#x20AC;˘ Manicures â&#x20AC;˘ Pedicures â&#x20AC;˘ Acrylics Tanning â&#x20AC;˘ Waxing â&#x20AC;˘ Make Up Applications â&#x20AC;˘ Facials â&#x20AC;˘ Spa Treatments Massages â&#x20AC;˘ Bridal Packages â&#x20AC;˘ Premium Salon Products

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100 West High Street, Carlisle, PA â&#x20AC;˘ 241-6982

Masseyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Frozen Custard Celebrating over 60 years! Serving the Community Since 1949

Create a flexible and affordable schedule that meets your childâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s needs. Preschool Division t.PNNZ.F t$SFBUJWF.PWFNFOU t1SF#BMMFU t1SF5BQ Primary Division t-FWFMT Pre-Professional Division t-FWFMUISPVHI-FWFM Open Program â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Quality dance training for adult students age 13 and up increasing strength, flexibility and muscle tone.

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We offer fresh organic produce; bulk coffees, spices, grains, beans and flours; vegetarian sandwiches and salads; Big Sky Breads; natural snacks; vitamins and supplements; gifts; cards; and of course just lots of good healthy food Classes offered in the living planet learning center! Hours: Monday - Saturday 10am-6pm

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&'(#)*+,*)-.!)/0/1+"*/1+".-2 34'45&6789(( 2 -,:")":/1";*-1,0-1"

Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; E81

In the market for a

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Caramel Nut Streak Chocolate Marshmallow Coconut â&#x20AC;˘ Blackberry Crumble Pineapple Upside Down Cake Boston Cream Pie Cookie Monster Brownie Points â&#x20AC;˘ French Toast

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5 North Orange Street, Suite 3, Carlisle, PA 17013-2727

600 West High Street, Carlisle 249-2258


LIVING

E80 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

www.cumberlink.com

LIVING

www.cumberlink.com

Central Pennsylvaniaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Source for Furniture, Quality, Selection and Value!

AutopArk

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Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; E49

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E50 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

LIVING

www.cumberlink.com

LIVING

www.cumberlink.com

Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; E79

REGINA SMITH, D.O.

LIVING Banks.........................................................E58 Chambers of Commerce..................E52, 54 Churches.....................E62-63, 66-68, 70-74 African Methodist Episcopal.....................E62 Apostolic.....................................................E62 Assemblies of God.....................................E62 Baptist........................................................E62 Bible......................................................E62-63 Brethren.................................................... E63 Brethren in Christ............................... E63, 66 Catholic................................................E66-67 Christian.....................................................E67 Christian and Missionary Alliance............E67 Christian Science.......................................E67 Church of Christ.........................................E67 Church of God............................................E67 Church of the Brethren............................ E68 Church of Latter-Day Saints.................... E68 Community Churches.............................. E68 Eastern Orthodox..................................... E68 Episcopal................................................... E68 Evangelical Free Church........................... E68 Fellowship of Christian Assemblies......... E68 Friends....................................................... E68 Full Gospel................................................. E68 Holiness..................................................... E68 Independent, non-denominational or inter-denominational..................... E68, 70 Islamic........................................................E70 Jehovahâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Witnesses............................E70-71

Jewish......................................................... E71 Korean........................................................ E71 Lutheran................................................ E71-72 Mennonite..................................................E72 Methodist..............................................E72-73 Missionary..................................................E73 Nazarene....................................................E73 New Covenant............................................E73 Pentecostal................................................E73 Presbyterian..........................................E73-74 Quaker........................................................E74 Salvation Army...........................................E74 Seventh Day Adventist..............................E74 Unitarian Universalist Church..................E74 United Brethren.........................................E74 United Church of Christ............................E74 Unity...........................................................E74 Wesleyan....................................................E74 Climate......................................................E50 Day cares......................................E78, 82-83 Dog licenses..............................................E61 Driverâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s licenses.......................................E61 Economy....................................................E51 Top 50 employers.................................E51-52 Farmersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; markets..................................... E74 Nonprofits and charities...................E55-57 Recycling.................................................. E72 Senior living........................................ E76-77 Senior centers............................................E77 Transportation................................... E60-61

Weather in Cumberland County Cumberland County sees four seasons; trends from the last 10 years show warmer, wetter weather and more snowfall. â&#x2013;

By Erica Dolson Sentinel reporter edolson@cumberlink.com

New Jersey isnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t the only state that can claim the Four Seasons. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Certainly, we have the four seasons here,â&#x20AC;? AccuWeather meteorologist Brian Edwards said. Central Pennsylvania experiences the four seasons, with warm, wet summers and cold, and sometimes snowy, winters, he said. Average temperatures from December through February reach a high of 40.3 degrees, he said. Spring temperatures from March through May reach a high of 62 degrees; summer temperatures (June through August) reach a high of 83.7 degrees, and

fall temperatures reach an average high 64.3 degrees, Edwards said. Over the last 10 years, the region has seen temperatures rise a little higher than normal (except for 2003), a little more precipitation than normal (except for 2001 and 2005, when precipitation was below normal) and above average temperatures, Edwards said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;In general, I think the trend in the past 10 years (is) a little warmer than average, a little wetter than average and a little more snowfall than average,â&#x20AC;? he said. The area can also see occasional severe weather, Edwards said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We (have) severe weather from blizzards in the winter to severe weather in the summertime,â&#x20AC;? Edwards said. The area can sometimes see extreme snow and blizzards and the effects of Norâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Easters in the winter, Edwards said. The summer can sometimes bring wind damage and weak tornadoes (the most frequent incidences of tornadoes occur in the southeastern part of the state), he said. The region can also experience the remnants of tropical storms in the fall and spring, Edwards said.

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E78 — The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

www.cumberlink.com

LIVING

State has rules guiding day care centers from staff reports

DAY CARE CENTERS IN CUMBERLAND COUNTY

frontdoor@cumberlink.com

A Caring Place Day Care

123 E. King St., Shippensburg

530-1817

A Kidz Castle Childcare Center

608 Market St., New Cumberland

774-6636

Apple Dumpling Gang

718 Hogestown Road, Mechanicsburg

790-0770

Best Friends Day Care Center

206 Bridge St., New Cumberland

774-3319

Bethel Preschool and Daycare

1412 Holly Pike, Carlisle

249-1327

Carlisle Early Education Center

100 E. Pomfret St., Carlisle

243-1528

Camp Hill Presbyterian Church (preschool)

101 N. 23rd St., Camp Hill

737-0488

Capital Area Children’s Center, a service of UCP Central Pa.

44 S. 38th St., Camp Hill

975-0611

Carlisle Family YMCA

311 S. West St., Carlisle

249-1327

Cherub Montessori Center

323 W. First St., Boiling Springs

249-4540

Chesterbrook Academy

1871 Center St., Camp Hill

975-0430

Child Bright Learning Center Inc.

5023 Trindle Road, Mechanicsburg

795-8286

Child Care Network Inc.

1779 W. Trindle Road, Carlisle

243-4014

Children’s Center at Schaeffer Elementary 2900 Walnut St., Camp Hill School (Before and After School Care Program)

737-9711

Children’s Center of Enola

110 Altoona Ave., Enola

732-3120

The Children’s Center

417 S. 22nd St., Camp Hill

737-4515

Children’s Family Center

100 Mt. Allen Dr., Mechanicsburg

697-5126

Children’s School of New Cumberland,

617 16th St., New Cumberland

774-6444

Childtime S.A.C (School Age Care)

401 E. Louther St., Suite 217, Carlisle

243-8315

Christian Youth Ministries

223 Walnut St., Carlisle

241-4296

Circle of Friends Childcare Center

125 E. Main St., Shiremanstown

737-6621

Cumberland County Learning Center,

1000 Claremont Road, Carlisle

245-2431

Day Care at Filey’s Inc.

15 S. Fileys Road, Dillsburg

432-0200

Dickinson College Children’s Center

P.O. Box 1773, Carlisle

245-1088

Filey’s Nursery School

20 S. Fileys Road, Dillsburg

432-2037

Frei’s Childcare

406 Miller St., Summerdale

732-9490

Glee Nursery School

130 Nittany Drive, Mechanicsburg

766-5115

The Goddard School

5049 Ritter Road, Mechanicsburg

766-7680

God’s Little Ones

203 N. High St., Newburg

423-9989

Heavenly Hands Day Care

450 Chestnut Grove Road, Dillsburg

432-2082

Hildebrant Cumberland County Day Care

1000 Claremont Road, Carlisle

245-2431

Jack and Jill Day Care

415 E. Orange St., Shippensburg

532-8064

Kid’s Kount

211 E. Garfield St., Shippensburg

530-1819

Kids Kountry

14 Fairfield St., Mt. Holly Springs

486-3124

Kidz First

9540 Molly Pitcher Highway-N Shippensburg

532-2167

Kidz Quarterz Child Care Center

425 N. 21st St., Camp Hill

975-2320

Kidz Quarterz II

5005 Carlisle Pike, Mechanicsburg

737-2047

Kindercare Learning Centers Mechanicsburg

335 Cumberland Parkway

• See Day Cares, E82

791-2707

There are many rules and regulations for family child day care. Here is a list of some, taken from Title 55, Chapter 3290 of the Pennsylvania Code for Public Welfare: Family child day care should promote the emotional, cognitive, communicative, perceptual-motor, physical and social development growth of the child. General requirements for family child day care: If intending to provide day care to more than three children at any one time, an individual must have been issued a certificate of registration from the Bureau of Child Day Care Services. The certificate of registration is only good for one location and is not transferable.

Supervision

cific children, should know the names of all the children and know the whereabouts of those children. Staff personnel must be 18 years or older. Volunteers can be 16 years or older, but must be directly supervised by a staff person. Training in first-aid, water safety instruction and lifeguarding may be required. The number of children in care may not exceed six children at any one time who are unrelated to the operator. No use of physical punishment and no use of harsh, demeaning or abusive language.

care. If a child is in care for at least four consecutive hours, a meal or snack must be served. Play equipment and materials must be provided in sufficient amount and should include items for dramatic role playing, art materials and toys and materials for cognitive, visual, muscular and auditory development. A written plan of daily activities should be established and posted in an area that parents of children will see. Contact with pets or animals present at the facility is only permitted if supervised by a staff member. Other rules and A child should be released regulations from care only to the child’s Emergency contact infor- guardian or to an individual mation should be kept on file designated in writing by the for each child present in day guardian.

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By Jason Scott Sentinel Reporter jscott@cumberlink.com

Over the past two years, Cumberland County, like much of the country, has been riddled with significant job losses. Manufacturing has been among the leading casualties as large employers like International Automotive Components, Tyco and Williams-Sonoma left the area between the end of 2008 and into 2009. Carlisle Tire & Wheel also announced last July that it was pulling out of the borough and moving south to Tennessee. Officials said the Carlisle plant would shut in 12 to 15 months. In total, economic development officials pegged the job losses at about 2,000 between those high-profile sites between that period.

Rebound Following the losses and end to the economic recession, 2010 has been a good year for Cumberland County. At the start of the year, Office Depot came out and said it was opening a new facility in Penn Township. The Florida-based provider of office products and services said it was consoli-

dating four Northeast facilities and opening a brand-new, state-of-the-art distribution facility at Key Logistics Park on Centerville Road to serve the entire regional market, a market that includes more than 100 retail stores as well as its many business clients. The decision — a multi-million dollar investment in a 600,000-square-foot space — brought with it 250 new full-time jobs for the county. In May, California-based Alacer Corp., a dietary supplement manufacturer, said it planned to bring 70 new jobs to Carlisle within the next three years. With help from Cumberland County Economic Development and $10 million in tax-exempt financing from the county’s Industrial Development Authority, Alacer, maker of Emergen-C, a leading brand of vitamin C in the United States, plans to lease a 130,000-square-foot warehouse space at 219 Allen Road. Alacer expects to be operational by early 2011. And then came the re-emergence of CampusDoor in Carlisle. The former lender of private students loans, which closed its doors on Ritner Highway last summer, announced earlier this month that it is on track to employ about 100 full-time people over the next

Top 50 employers

in Cumberland County, as of fourth quarter 2009 15. YRC Inc.

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2. Pennsylvania Blue Shield

9. Wal-Mart Associates Inc.

16. Messiah College

• Meeting and banquet facilities for up to 300 people

3. Giant Food Stores LLC

10. Fry Communications Inc.

17. Overnite Transportation Company

7 1 • Gas Light Grille & Lounge with Seasonal Outdoor Dining

4. State government

11. Dickinson College

18. Gannett Fleming Inc.

1 packages available 3 • Wedding

5. Holy Spirit Hospital

12. Rite Aid Corporation (headquarters)

19. Carlisle Regional Medical Center

6. Cumberland County

13. State System of Higher Education

20. Select Employment Services

7. Exel Inc.

14. Carlisle Area School District

21. Electronic Data Systems Corporation

3

4 1

2 6

7 4

4

3

9

8

1

6

8

4

3 7

1

4 8

• Nearby War College,9 Carlisle Fairgrounds & Dickinson 4 Army 6 5 EASY

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County jobs making a comeback

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Phone: 717-960-1000 Fax: 717-960-1010 1-800-704-1188 www.comfortsuitescarlisle.com

Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. — E51

LIVING

1. Federal government

7

3

www.cumberlink.com

• See Top 50, E52

two to three years.

Factors The highway system and fact that the local real estate market is not outrageous here, in comparison to other areas, are big selling points in the recruitment of businesses, according to CCED officials. In addition, the average compensation is generally more toward the low end of the median in the Mid-Atlantic, which also helps. In a slowly-improving economy, the Harrisburg-Carlisle region has continued to add jobs and the unemployment rate has remained steady — lower than both the state and national rates. Month after month, Cumberland County hovers in the

A

* * * *

top five for lowest county unemployment rate in the state. In this area, we have a wide range of job opportunities between the state and federal government, including various military installations, our educational institutions and a growing warehouse and distribution sector. “Cumberland County is the keystone of the Keystone State, which is why private businesses come here,” Omar Shute, executive director of Cumberland County Economic Development, said in May. Forbes magazine, in its annual “America’s Most Livable Cities” report, named the Harrisburg-Carlisle area the fifth most desirable place to live in this year’s rankings.

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E52 — The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

LIVING

www.cumberlink.com

Top 50

Sentinel file photo

Holy Spirit Hospital nurses Jilliam Tompkins, left, and Jenny Cox check the CPM readings on patient Augie Spadone. The hospital was ranked No. 5 in the Top 50 employers in Cumberland County.

Chambers of Commerce

County operated senior centers

32. Big Spring School District

42. Lowe’s Home Centers Inc.

23. Ames True Temper Inc.

33. Arnold Logistics LLC

43. Carlisle Tire and Wheel Company

24. JFC Temps Inc.

34. IBM Corporation

44. Capital Area Intermediate Unit

25. Delta Dental of Pa.

35. Penrac LLC

45. Karns Prime and Fancy Food Ltd.

26. ABF Freight Systems Inc.

36. Schneider National Carriers Inc.

46. Old Dominion Freight Line

27. Wegmans Food Markets Inc.

37. Foot Locker Operations LLC

47. Weis Markets Inc.

CenturyLink Communications Bundle, Comcast spotlight advertising, OnDemand Energy money-saving pool, marketing opportunities, business referrals, Chamber Information Center, relocation referrals, website listing, networking opportunities and keycard discount program. Initiatives: Community initiatives, green task force, health and wellness task force, keycard discount program (buying local program), legislative committee working with local elected officials.

28. Highmark Medicare Services Inc.

38. East Pennsboro Area School District

48. PPG Industries Inc.

29. West Shore School District

39. Members 1st Federal Credit Union

49. South Middleton School District

30. Ross Dress for Less

40. Carlisle Construction

50. Capital Bluecross

31. Messiah Village

41. Borders Inc.

Source: Pennsylvania Department of Labor and Industry

Mechanicsburg Chamber of Commerce Address: 6 W. Strawberry Ave., Mechanicsburg Phone: 796-0811 E-mail: info@mechanicsburgchamber.org Website: www.mechanicsburgchamber.org Hours: 9 a.m.-4 p.m., Monday through Friday Membership: 425 Leadership: Jeff Palm, executive di-

rector Area served: Borough of Mechanicsburg, Silver Spring, Lower Allen, Upper Allen, Hampden and Monroe townships Member benefits: Mixers, educational workshops, women’s networking group. Members can participate in community events, including Jubilee Day, at a lower cost. Initiatives: Community, business and economic development

• See Chambers, E54

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Shippensburg Area Senior Center,

Cleversburg Community Center, 56 Cleversburg Road, Shippensburg

530-8217

Big Spring Senior Center

Senior Housing Complex, 91 Doubling Gap Road, Suite 1, Newville

776-4478

Carlisle Area Senior Center

Salvation Army, 20 E. Pomfret St., Carlisle

249-5007

Mechanicsburg Area Senior Center

97 W. Portland St., Mechanicsburg

697-5947

Mary C. Schaner Senior Center

East Pennsboro Twp. Municipal Building, 98 S. Enola Drive, Enola

732-3915

West Shore Senior Center

122 Geary St., New Cumberland

774-0409

The Hollinger Group

4550 Lena Drive, Mechanicsburg

591-5700

Shartner House

1271 Gettysburg Pike, Dillsburg

432-1670

Bethany Village

325 Wesley Drive, Mechanicsburg

The Bridges at Bent Creek

2100 Bent Creek Blvd., Mechanicsburg

795-1100

Chapel Pointe at Carlisle

770 S. Hanover St., Carlisle

249-1363

Christian Companion Senior Care

43 Brookwood Ave., Carlisle

249-1700

Church of God Home

801 N. Hanover St., Carlisle

249-5322

Compassionate Senior Care

Greater Carlisle Area Chamber of Commerce Address: 212 N. Hanover St., Carlisle Phone: 243-4515 E-mail: mcrowley@carlislechamber. org Website: www.carlislechamber.org Hours: 8:30 a.m.-4:30 p.m., Monday through Friday Membership: 670 Leadership: Michelle Hornick Crowley, president and CAO Area served: Central Cumberland, Northern York and western Perry counties Member benefits: Health insurance,

Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. — E77

SENIOR LIVING

• Continued from E51 22. Mechanicsburg Area School District

LIVING

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Country Corner Rental Center, Inc. 15% OFF

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Country Corner rental Center, InC. 20 W. Orange St., Shippensburg • 532-3582 Monday-Saturday 7am-5pm

Equipment Rental • Party Rental & Balloons • Mulch Sales • Lawn & Garden Rental Automotive Repair • State Safety Inspections • Trailer Inspections • Motorcycle Inspections Emissions Inspections • Enhanced Inspections • Hitch Installations • Lawn & Garden Repair

697-8878

Cumberland Crossings

1 Longsdorf Way, Carlisle

245-9941

Elmcroft Assisted Living

153 Logan Road, Dillsburg 129 Walnut Bottom Road, Shippensburg

502-1000 530-1400

Episcopal Home

206 E. Burd St., Shippensburg

532-4612

Green Ridge Village

210 Big Spring Road, Newville

776-8200

Home Instead Senior Care

5002 Lenker St., Mechanicsburg

731-9984

In Your Home Care

19 S. Hanover St., Carlisle

243-5080

Manorcare Health Services

1700 Market St., Camp Hill 940 Walnut Bottom Road, Carlisle

737-8551 249-0085

Meadows Living Center

4837 E. Trindle Road, Mechanicsburg

975-3435

Messiah Village

100 Mt. Allen Drive, Mechanicsburg

697-4666

Outlook Point at Dillsburg

153 Logan Road, Dillsburg

502-1005

Thornwald Home

442 Walnut Bottom Road, Carlisle

249-4118

Woods at Cedar Run

824 Lisburn Road, Camp Hill

737-3373

Beverly Healthcare

46 Erford Road, Camp Hill

763-7361

Blue Ridge Chateau

10 House Ave., Camp Hill

763-1679

Claremont Nursing and Rehabilitation Center

1000 Claremont Road, Carlisle

243-2031

Forest Park Health Center

700 Walnut Bottom Road, Carlisle

960-7700

Loyalton of Creekview

1100 Grandon Way, Mechanicsburg

7304033

Orris House Inn

318 W. Main St., Mechanicsburg

691-6643

Sarah A. Todd Memorial Home

1000 W. South St., Carlisle

245-2187

Shippensburg Health Care Center

121 Walnut Bottom Road, Shippensburg

530-8300 530-8326

Seniors • Continued from E76 Hot lunches are served at the centers Monday through Friday, except holidays. Reservations are requested in advance so the

center has the right number of meals to serve. Often there are special meals before major holidays such as Thanksgiving. Most of the activities and services are free to county

residents age 60 or older. Some center programs, such as bus trips and special activities, charge fees to cover expenses. The centers also accept donations.

? d e l z z u P

sudoku

@ www.cumberLink.com

Sentinel file photo

Emily Gebbie, medical assistant, right, checks the blood pressure of Peggy Bradfield of Mechanicsburg at the Carlisle Expo Center during last year’s Cumberland County Senior Expo.

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LIVING

E76 — The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

www.cumberlink.com

Older adults have many Local TV LISTINGS options for fun activities from staff reports

frontdoor@cumberlink.com

Cumberland County offers a variety of programs and services for older adults.

Aging & Community Services Cumberland County Aging and Community Services provides more than 45 different programs and services to older adults and adults with disabilities ranging from basic information and assistance to home-and community-based services which enable people to receive care at home instead of a nursing facility. For seniors without transportation, trips to the grocery

In Focus The Cumberland County Aging and Community Services office is located at 1100 Claremont Road, Carlisle. For information, call 240-6110 or 1-888-6970371, ext. 6110, or visit www. ccpa.net/aging.

store, bank, malls, restaurants and doctor appointments are provided through the county transportation program.

Senior centers Cumberland County has six community centers designed to keep citizens over age 60 healthy and active. Located in Shippensburg,

Only 20 minutes from Carlisle

Newville, Carlisle, Mechanicsburg, Enola and New Cumberland, all centers offer a range of programs including health screenings, consumer and health education, creative arts, exercise and a variety of special events unique to each center. Some popular activities include tai chi, seated exercise, billiards and Nintendo Wii gaming. The centers provide programs on topics such as personal safety, wills and estate planning and scams that seniors need to avoid. This fall the centers will be offering assistance with Medicare Part D and flu shots.

• See Seniors, E77

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E54 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

Chambers

www.cumberlink.com

www.cumberlink.com

LIVING

Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; E75

â&#x20AC;˘ Continued from E52 West Shore Chamber of Commerce Address: 4211 Trindle Road, Camp Hill Phone: 761-0702 E-mail: wschamber@wschamber.org Website: www.wschamber.org Hours: 8:30 a.m.-4:30 p.m., Monday through Friday Membership: 800-900 Leadership: Kathleen M. Mangan, president and CEO; Tammy McCrae, executive vice president Area served: 15 municipalities along the West Shore, although there are members from Dauphin, Cumberland, Perry and York counties Member benefits: Businessto-business networking oppor-

Shippensburg Area Chamber of Commerce

tunities, information and advocacy for business-related issues, leadership opportunities through participation on committees and the board of directors, programs and resources for business Initiatives: Signature events, such Business and Industry Night (October), partnership with Cumberland County Economic Development for business financing, partnership with the World Trade Center of Central Pa. for international trade issues, launching Junior Leadership Central Pa. for high school juniors, partnership with Leadership Cumberland, continuously discussing and advocating issues through the committee process.

Address: 53 W. King St., Shippensburg Phone: 532-5509 E-mail: chamber@shippensburg. org Website: www.shippensburg.org Hours: 8 a.m.-4:30 p.m., Monday through Friday Membership: 240-245 Leadership: Tim Ebersole, loaned executive; Chrystal Miracle, president of the board Area served: Shippensburg area and school district Member benefits: Members Supporting Members, group health insurance, business groups that support local businesses, mixers, memberto-member referrals, business listings and publications.

Initiatives: Membership drive mixer on Sept. 23 from 5 p.m. until 7 p.m. at the chamber office, 12th annual Corporate Cup Golf Tournament on Sept. 17 at the Chambersburg Country Club, First Friday events each month for downtown businesses, fall legislative breakfast on Sept. 15 at Shippensburg High School.

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Carlisle Baptist Church 701 Walnut Bottom Road Carlisle, Pa 17013 tel: fax:

717-249-5069 717-249-4587

Waggoners U.M. Church 1271 Longs Gap Road â&#x20AC;˘ 249-1624 5 miles from the square in Carlisle

Rev. Tim Funk, Pastor The only United Methodist Church in North Middleton Township

Worship Service: 9:00 AM

Sunday School: 10:15 AM Starts September 12

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September - May Mon. 7 pM & Tues. 9 AM

We Welcome You To Join Us Worship Services

Trindle Spring Evangelical Lutheran Church

776-3461

Senior Pastor: Richard G. Lorenz â&#x20AC;˘ Associate Pastor: Sigrid R. Hipkiss email: office@trindlespringlutheran.org â&#x20AC;˘ web address: trindlespringlutheran.org

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Sunday: 8:00 am and 10:30 am Wednesday: 7:00 pm Christian Education: Sunday 9:15 am Supervised Nursery â&#x20AC;˘ Handicapped Accessible Youth and Family Ministry â&#x20AC;˘ Voice and Bell Choirs

Dickinson Presbyterian Church

Rev. Jeanette Mater 12 Church Road, Corner of Mt. Rock & Walnut Bottom Roads (Rt .174) 8 miles SW of Carlisle â&#x20AC;˘ www.DickinsonChurch.org

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LIVING

E74 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

www.cumberlink.com

Farmers markets

Worship

From staff reports

PRESBYTERIAN

(Continued from E73)

New Covenant Fellowship

4500 Creekview Road, Mechanicsburg

732-8500

Presbyterian Church of Shippensburg

12 S. Prince St., Shippensburg

532-5039

Presbytery of Carlisle

3040 Market St., Camp Hill

737-6821

Redeemer Orthodox Presbyterian Church

30 E. High St., Carlisle

218-1009

St. James Presbyterian Church

1425 Orrs Bridge Road, Mechanicsburg

732-7848

Second Presbyterian Church

528 Garland Drive, Carlisle

243-4571

Silver Spring Presbyterian Church

444 Silver Spring Road, Mechanicsburg

766-0204

Synod of the Trinity

3040 Market St., Camp Hill

737-0421

QUAKER Friends Meeting of Carlisle

252 A St., Carlisle

249-8899

SALVATION ARMY The Salvation Army

20 E. Pomfret St., Carlisle

249-1411

SEVENTH DAY ADVENTIST

frontdoor@cumberlink.com

Carlisle Country Market 1446 Holly Pike, Carlisle The Carlisle Country Market opened this spring and celebrated its grand opening in June. The market is open Thursday through Saturday, 7 a.m.-4 p.m., and offers a market and specialty shops. More information is available on the Carlisle Country Marketâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s facebook page.

Deitchâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Farm Market

Mountain Lakes Market baked goods, candy, plants, 298 McAllister Church Road Carlisle 258-5922

Paulus Farm Market 1216 S. York St. Mechanicsburg 697-4330 Paulus Farm Market is open Monday-Friday, 9 a.m.-7 p.m. (the market is only open until 5 p.m. when daylight savings time ends); Saturdays, 9 a.m.-5 p.m.; and Sundays, 11 a.m.-4 p.m. during the spring, summer and fall. During the winter, the market is open 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Thursdays and 9 a.m.3 p.m. Fridays. The market offers fresh produce, a deli and a bakery.

Bethany Evangelical Church

101 Petersburg Road, Carlisle

249-1883

King Street United Brethren Church

RR 1 Box 20, Newburg

423-6775

Lurgan United Brethren Church

7607 Roxbury Road, Shippensburg

530-1753

1560 W. Trindle Road Carlisle 240-0855 Deitchâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Farm Market West Shore along Trindle Road is operated by the Paulus family. Farmers Market The farmers market is open 900 Market St., Lemoyne Monday-Friday. 9 a.m.737-9881 6 p.m., and Saturdays, 9 The West Shore Farma.m.-5 p.m. The market ers Market sells fresh meat, sells homegrown produce, produce, cheese, vegetables, fresh flowers and baked seafood, poultry, deli items, goods.

Mainsville United Brethren Church

1354 Mainsville Road, Shippensburg

530-1455

Farmers on the Square

Mongul United Brethren Church

17 N. Penn St., Shippensburg

532-8404

Prince Street United Brethren Church

17 N. Prince St., Shippensburg

532-8404

South Mountain Church

1048 S. Mountain Road, Dillsburg

432-5662

The Square Downtown Carlisle Farmers on the Square is held 3-7 p.m. rain or shine on Wednesday afternoons until late fall. The market is run by farmers. The vendors live within 50 miles of Carlisle. Contact info@farmersonthesquare.com

Capital Area Seventh Day Adventist Church

200 S. Washington St., Mechanicsburg

790-5557

Seventh-Day Adventist Church

10 Belvedere St., Carlisle

249-6578

UNITARIAN UNIVERSALIST CHURCH Unitarian Universalists of the Cumberland Valley

2 Forge Road, Boiling Springs

249-8944

UNITED BRETHREN

UNITED CHURCH OF CHRIST Chapel Hill United Church of Christ

701 Poplar Church Road, Camp Hill

763-7436

Faith United Church of Christ

1120 Drexel Hills Blvd., New Cumberland

774-2633

First United Church of Christ

30 N. Pitt St., Carlisle

243-2512

Grace United Church of Christ

121 E. Orange St., Shippensburg

532-6221

Salem Stone United Church of Christ

514 Stone Church Road, Carlisle

258-4998

St. Matthewâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s United Church of Christ

3240 Spring Road, Carlisle

243-1537

St. Paulâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s United Church of Christ

626 Williams Grove Road, Mechanicsburg

766-7931

UNITY Unity Church

408 N. Baltimore Ave., Mount Holly Springs

486-3542

Unity Church of Harrisburg

4695 Charles Road, Mechanicsburg

737-8875

WESLEYAN Carlisle Wesleyan Church

1534 Terrace Ave., Carlisle

240-0444

First Wesleyan Church

593 Walnut Bottom Road, Shippensburg

532-5495

Wesleyan Church of the Cross

430 B St., Carlisle

243-5145

See us@ www cumberlink com

dried foods, wine and dog treats. There are also readyto-eat foods, like wraps, sandwiches and soups. The Shoppes Upstairs at the Market feature jewelry, bath and body products, artwork, collectibles, antiques, books and clothing. The downstairs market is open 8 a.m.-3 p.m. Tuesdays, 8 a.m.-7 p.m. Fridays and 8 a.m.-2 p.m. Saturday. The Shoppes Upstairs at the Market are open with varying hours for each shop Tuesday-Thursday, 9 a.m.6 p.m. Fridays and 9 a.m.-2 p.m. Saturdays. More information is available on the marketâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s website, www.westshorefarmersmarket.com.

Windmill Market and Auction 42 W. Orange St. Shippensburg 532-9415

LIVING

www.cumberlink.com

Local nonprofits need volunteers By staff reports

frontdoor@cumberlink.com

Every community has people who are in need. Here is a sampling of Cumberland County nonprofits where you can donate your money or your time.

counties. The organization works in cooperation with 12 area churches that host about 30 homeless individuals each night. Contact information: 45 S. West St., Carlisle, or 2491009.

Cumberland Valley Habitat for Humanity

Carlisle C.A.R.E.S Carlisle C.A.R.E.S (Combined Area Resources for Emergency Shelter) provides emergency shelter to homeless individuals and families in Cumberland and Perry

Cumberland Valley Habitat for Humanity is a 16-yearold organization whose mission is to provide affordable houses to low-income fami-

St. Lukeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s

Episcopal Church Corner of Keller and Market Streets, Mechanicsburg Phone 766-5182 Services: Sunday 8 am and 10:30 am Sunday School 9:15 am, Celtic Service 7 pm 2nd Sunday Taize 7 pm 4th Sunday, Wednesday 9:30 am Eucharist & Prayer Group.

Grace

6/*5&%.&5)0%*45$)63$)

$03/&30'8&45"/%10.'3&5453&&54 $"3-*4-&

325 S. Hanover Street â&#x20AC;˘ Carlisle, PA 17013 Tel: 717-249-6327 â&#x20AC;˘ bradley.mentzer@genworthrr.com www.bradmentzer.com

Crafting Solutions for Your Retirement offering the following products and services retirement planning

IRAs â&#x20AC;˘ 401(k) â&#x20AC;˘ Pension/Profit Sharing Plans â&#x20AC;˘ SEPs â&#x20AC;˘ Simple Plans

estate planning

Insurance Needs Analysis â&#x20AC;˘ Business Ownership Succession Plans

insurance

Fixed and Variable Life Insurance â&#x20AC;˘ Disability Insurance Long Term Care Insurance â&#x20AC;˘ Fixed and Variable Annuities

investments

Mutual Funds â&#x20AC;˘ Fee-Based Asset Management Services Investment and insurance products distributed by Genworth Financial Securities Corp., member FINRA/ SIPC and a licensed insurance agency (dba Genworth Financial Securities and Insurance Services in CA); investment advisory services are offered through Genworth Financial Advisers Corp., an SEC Registered Investment Adviser. Home office at 200 N. Martingale Rd., Schaumburg, IL 60173; phone 888.528.2987.

Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; E55

3&7#36$&&'&/45&3#64) 1"4503+04)6"."4-"/% r$"3-*4-&(3"$&03(

sunday worship

TradiTional â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 8:30 a.m., Sanctuary â&#x20AC;˘ The Journey â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 11 a.m., Sanctuary hearT of Worship ConTemporary praise serviCe â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 11 a.m., Multipurpose Room. Infant and toddler nursery available during all services.

study, music and fellowship Sunday School for all ages â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 9:50 a.m. Discipleship classes. Bible study. Choirs for all ages. Handbell choirs. Praise bands. Youth and childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s ministries.

ministry

Upward Football, Basketball and Cheerleading. After School Program. Homeless ministry. Stephen Ministry of caring. Counseling services. God's Little Ones Pre-School We invite you to join us on your journey of life and faith.

lies. This is accomplished with the help of volunteers, in-kind donations and monetary contributions. Contact information: 39 Heisers Lane, Carlisle, or 258-1830

Project SHARE Project SHARE is a food pantry that serves the Carlisle area. The organization helps an average of 1,036 households each month. Contact information: 5 N. Orange St., Suite 4, Carlisle,

or 249-7773. Donations can the love and hope of Christ New Hope Ministries also be made online at www. New Hope Ministries is a by serving our neighbors in projectshare.net. Christian social service agency whose mission is to â&#x20AC;&#x153;show â&#x20AC;˘ See Nonprofits, E56

Neighbors in Christ

Neighbors in Christ is an emergency organization funded by the Big Spring School District and local churches. It offers help with rent and utilities to residents of the Big Spring School District. Contact information: 7763981 or 776-5387 or P.O. Box 71, Newville, PA 17241.

Letâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Worship Together pastor Jody Morris â&#x20AC;˘ (717) 218 -1009 â&#x20AC;˘ www.redeemeropc.org

Morning Worship 9:30 EvEning Worship 6:00

Welcome!

FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH On thE SquarE, CarliSlE www.firstprescarlisle.com

Summer Worship 10:00 am May 30 - September 5

Meeting at 10 Belvedere Street, just west of the Dickinsonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Biddle Field.

St. Johnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S EPiScoPAl church

Worshipping God Through Word and Sacrament

Welcome to

FIRST LUTHERAN CHURCH High and Bedford Streets â&#x20AC;˘ Carlisle

Holy Communion 8:00 a.m. & 10:15 a.m. Sunday Church School 9:00 a.m. Wednesday Holy Communion 7:30 a.m. 249-3310 www.firstlutherancarlisle.org

Rev. Jon A. Black, Pastor Deborah Madden, D.C.E. Dr. Shirley King, Organist

Please join us as we are Fed by Word and Sacrament, Celebrating the Risen Christ, Sharing Godâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Love in Community Saturday:

5:00 PM

Meditative Eucharist

Sunday:

8:00 AM 9:15 AM 10:15 AM

Holy Eucharist Church School for all ages Family Eucharist and Children's Liturgy

Wednesday:

7:00 AM 11:00 AM 12:10 PM

Holy Eucharist Bible Study Holy Eucharist and Healing Service

Daily Morning Prayer Monday through Friday 9:00 AM Womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Groups and Menâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Breakfasts, Monthly; Youth Groups for 4th-5th Grades, Middle School, and High School

On the Square â&#x20AC;˘ Box 612 â&#x20AC;˘ Carlisle, PA 17013 717-243-4220 â&#x20AC;˘ www.stjohnscarlisle.org


E56 — The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

LIVING

www.cumberlink.com

Nonprofits • Continued from E55 times of need.” The organization’s services include a food pantry and medical assistance. Its Mechanicsburg/ West Shore location is its largest crisis center. Contact information: 5228 E. Trindle Road, Mechanicsburg, or 766-7333

King’s Kettle Food Bank King’s Kettle Food Bank serves residents in the Shippensburg Area School District. It is open 5-6:30 p.m. on the first three Tuesdays of each month. Contact information: Donations can be made at 30 N. Fayette St., Shippensburg, or by calling ahead at 5309200. Monetary contributions can be sent to P.O. Box 575, Shippensburg, PA 17257.

LIVING

www.cumberlink.com

Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. — E73

Worship

land County’s largest homeless shelter. It offers opportunities for emergency and transitional housing and helps to provide permanent housing. Contact information: 102 W. High St., Carlisle, or 249-220. Safe Harbour is open 9 a.m.-3 p.m. MondayFriday.

Carlisle Area Family Life Center

Carlisle Area Family Life Center is a crisis pregnancy center offering free and nonjudgmental services such as counseling, accurate referrals, pregnancy testing, maternity and baby clothing, and supplies and parenting classes. Its mission is “to provide life-affirming alternatives to abortion by providing emotional and material support services to women facing unSafe Harbour planned pregnancies.” Safe Harbour is CumberContact information:

155 N. Hanover St., Carlisle, nization assists families and individuals in need of referor 243-1918 rals for services and financial His Hands Auto assistance with rent, health care, prescriptions, utility asRepair Ministry sistance, food and other perHis Hands Auto Repair sonal needs, as well as some Ministry is a faith-based or- catastrophic situations. ganization focused on the Contact information: automotive needs of at-risk 532-7577. Monetary contriindividuals. The organization butions can be sent to P.O. does routine auto repairs, like Box 401, Shippensburg, PA mufflers, brakes and tires, for 17257. qualified clients. Contact information: 72 E. United Way of Main St., Plainfield, or 258Carlisle and 5483. Call for drop-off inforCumberland County mation. The United Way of Carlisle Christ Among and Cumberland County’s mission is to “initiate colNeighbors Christ Among Neighbors laborative partnerships to efis a community partnership fectively expand and leverage ministry that offers assis- resources to meet evolving tance to eligible families and human needs identified by the community.” The organiindividuals residing in the zation is currently planning Shippensburg Area School to start a Youth Leadership District and near the village of Walnut Bottom. The orga-

Council in October. Contact information: 145 S. Hanover St., Carlisle, PA 17013, or 243-4805. More information is available on the organization’s website, www.carlisleunitedway.org.

whose cases are within the court system. Trained CASA volunteers use investigation and observation to develop and present their recommendations to the court to aid in establishing a safe, permanent and nurturing home for Employment a child. Contact information: Skills Center 16 W. High St., Suite 303, The Employment Skills Center offers education and Carlisle, or 240-6159. training to help individuals Carlisle Theatre become more employable, The Carlisle Theatre is used productive and self-suffias a location for films, percient community members. Contact information: forming arts and community 243-6040. events. Contact information: Cumberland 44 W. High St., Carlisle, or 240-0970. County CASA The Cumberland County YWCA Carlisle Court Appointed Special AdThe YWCA is the oldvocate Program assists the court in determining what is est and largest multicultural in the best interest of abused and/or neglected children • See Nonprofits, E57

“All of Life for Christ”

Carlisle Evangelical Free Church Shad Baker, Senior Pastor

MAIN SUNDAY SERVICES

Please Check Our Website for Current Service Times 9:30 am

11:00 am

FIRST WORSHIP SERVICE Adult Classes Children’s Sunday School Youth Group—Grades 7 - 12 SECOND WORSHIP SERVICE Adult Classes Children’s Worship

Nursery available at 9:30 and 11:00 a.m.

METHODIST Messiah United Methodist Church

30 S. Penn St., Shippensburg

532-4904

Apostolic Faith Church

500 S. High St., Mechanicsburg

697-4886

Methodist Christ United

47 E. King St., Shippensburg

532-6850

223 Walnut St., Carlisle

243-0319

Middlesex United Methodist Church

118 N. Middlesex Road, Carlisle

249-2449

Bibleway Hibner Memorial Church of God in Christ

Mt. Holly Springs United Methodist Church

202 W. Butler St., Mt. Holly Springs

486-4883

Big Spring Heights Church of God

10 Mount Rock Road, Newville

776-4460

Mt. Hope United Methodist Church

599 Whiskey Run Road, Newville

776-4998

Carlisle Christian Fellowship

237 Longs Gap Road, Carlisle

258-5984

Mount Rock United Methodist

598 Mount Rock Road, Newville

776-7016

Carlisle Church of God

458 N. College St., Carlisle

245-0327

Mount Olivet United Methodist Church

5000 Simpson Ferry Road, Mechanicsburg

761-0621

Cornerstone Apostolic Ministries - UPC

2107 Douglas Drive, Carlisle

249-2059

Mount Victory United Methodist Church

1 Victory Church Road, Gardners (office)

486-3501

His Heart Tabernacle

4721 Delbrook Road, Mechanicsburg

761-1964

Mount Zion Methodist Church

420 Park Drive, Carlisle

486-4280

Midway Pentecostal Church

31 Heisers Lane, Carlisle

249-1224

Mount Zion United Methodist Church

4685 Mount Zion Drive, Enola

732-1577

Trinity Pentecostal Church of God

4721 Delbrook Road, Mechanicsburg

761-1964

New Cumberland District Office United Methodist Church

303 Mulberry Drive, Mechanicsburg

766-8124

Newburg United Methodist Church

203 N. High St., Newburg

423-6223

Oakville United Methodist Church

519 Oakville Road, Shippensburg

776-3862

Otterbein United Methodist Church

647 Forge Road, Carlisle

258-6704

Otterbein United Methodist Church – Roxbury Charge

15634 Paxton Run Road, Newburg

532-3275 or 423-5218

Shiremanstown United Methodist Church

125 E. Main St., Shiremanstown

St. Mary’s United Methodist Church

Bloserville

St. Paul’s United Methodist Church

Front and Locust streets, Camp Hill

Kid’s Club Preteen—Grades 5 -6

DURING THE WEEK

MOPS—Mothers of Preschoolers Men’s/Women’s Ministries Serving the Community

Small Groups Youth Group

290 Petersburg Road, Carlisle, PA 17013

Near the Carlisle Airport Phone: (717) 243-6001 Fax: (717) 243-4570 E-mail: cefc@pa.net www.carlislefreechurch.org

PRESBYTERIAN Big Spring Presbyterian Church

25 S. Corporation St., Newville

776-5820

Camp Hill Presbyterian Church

101 N. 23rd St., Camp Hill

737-0488

Carlisle Reformed Presbyterian Church

14 Westminster Drive, Carlisle

249-5675

Christ Presbyterian Weekday

421 Deerfield Road, Camp Hill

737-0051

Dickinson Presbyterian Church

12 Church Road, Carlisle

776-3461

First Presbyterian Church

2A N.Hanover St., Carlisle

243-4612

First United Presbyterian Church

111 Big Spring Ave., Newville

776-7525

763-7585

Hope Reformed Presbyterian Church

123 Walnut Bottom Road, Shippensburg

532-8998

300 E. Simpson St., Mechanicsburg

697-0351

737-6621

The Cumberland United Methodist Charge

15634 Paxton Run Road, Newburg

423-5218

Mechanicsburg Presbyterian Church

Shepherdstown United Methodist Church

1934 S. York St., Mechanicsburg

766-3076

Middle Spring Presbyterian Church

135 Middle Spring Road, Shippensburg

532-8198

Trinity United Methodist Church

415 Bridge St., New Cumberland

774-7146

Monaghan Presbyterian Church

1185 Gettysburg Pike, Dillsburg

432-4234

Trinity United Methodist Church

118 W. Main St., Walnut Bottom

532-7606

Trinity United Methodist Church

4 W. Main St., Silver Spring

766-0036

Trinity United Methodist Church

4 W. Main St., New Kingstown

766-0035

West Fairview United Methodist Church

Second and North streets, Enola

732-0103

United Methodist Church Bishop Office

303 Mulberry St., Mechanicsburg

766-7871

FAITH

Uriah United Methodist Church

925 Goodyear Road, Gardners

486-7543

Inside Friday’s Sentinel

Waggoners United Methodist Church

1271 Longs Gap Road, Carlisle

249-1624

Wesley United Methodist Church

Filbert and Simpson streets, Mechanicsburg

766-6371

West Hill United Methodist Church

2164 Newville Road, Carlisle

776-3325

Young’s United Methodist Church

7075 Wertzville Road, Mechanicsburg

766-4424

MISSIONARY

COME WORSHIP WITH US!

PENTECOSTAL

(Continued from E72)

Christian and Missionary Church

593 Walnut Bottom Road, Shippensburg

530-1447

Christian and Missionary Church

800 S. Market St., Mechanicsburg

766-4633

Christian and Missionary Church

9 Sherwood Drive, Mechanicsburg

766-0261

NAZARENE Church of the Nazarene

1900 Sterretts Gap Ave., Carlisle

243-3756

First Church of the Nazarene

617 16th St., New Cumberland

774-6444

Shippensburg Church of the Nazarene

415 E. Orange St., Shippensburg

532-7450

NEW COVENANT New Covenant Fellowship

4500 Creekview Road, Mechanicsburg

732-8500

• See Worship, E74

Weekly Faith in Focus column from area religious leaders. Weekly “Living Christian” column from Copy Editor Jenni Autry. Cumberland County’s source for news on our local churches and more.

Green Mountain K-Cups Assor$t Your0024 for 14 Seasonal Flavor: d Spice Pumpkin

ngersds! a r t S Entereaasve as Frien L eek! Open 7 Days A: W Hours Mon-Wed: 10-6; Thurs-Fri: 10-7;-6 11 Sat: 10-6; Sun:

Antiques, Gifts & Custom Embroidery

Find us on Facebook!

5800 Spring Rd. • Shermans Dale, PA 717-582-3457

www.HeartsDesign.com


LIVING

E72 — The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

Worship LUTHERAN

(Continued from E71)

www.cumberlink.com

Nonprofits

First United Methodist Church

135 W. Simpson St., Mechanicsburg

766-4611

St. Paul’s Lutheran Church

201 S. Baltimore St., Dillsburg

432-3202

Good News Free Methodist Church

124 State Road, Mechanicsburg

791-0860

St. Paul’s Lutheran Church

530 Bridge St., New Cumberland

774-3646

2135 Ritner Highway, Carlisle

249-6879

St. Paul’s Lutheran Church

6839 Wertzville Road, Enola

697-9675

Good Shepherd Community United Methodist Church

St. Paul Evangelical Lutheran Church

201 W. Louther St., Carlisle

243-2319

Grace United Methodist Church

Market and Simpson streets, Mechanicsburg

766-0810

St. Peter’s Lutheran Church

130 Nittany Drive, Mechanicsburg

766-2701

Grace United Methodist Church

313 Herman Ave., Lemoyne

763-7632

St. Peter’s Lutheran Church

240 Broad St., Harrisburg

939-3492

Grace United Methodist Church

400 S. Enola Dr., Enola

766-4325

St. Peter’s Lutheran Church

210 Brick Church Road, Newville

776-7973

Grace United Methodist Church

45 W. South St., Carlisle

249-6879

St. Samuel’s Lutheran Church

5300 Samuels Road, Newport

567-7933

Harrisburg Area United Methodist Church

303 Mulberry St., Mechanicsburg

766-7871

St. Stephen Lutheran Church

30 W. Main St., New Kingstown

766-2168

Hickorytown Methodist Church

1510 W. Trindle Road, Camp Hill

243-8360

St. Stephen Lutheran Church

30 W. Main St., Mechanicsburg

766-2168

Hope United Methodist Church

6260 Carlisle Pike, Mechanicsburg

766-3072

St. Timothy Lutheran Church

4200 Market St., Camp Hill

737-5243

Leesburg United Methodist Parsonage

12 Strohm Road, Shippensburg

532-5957

Trindle Spring Lutheran Church

14 State Road, Mechanicsburg

766-7091

LeTort United Methodist Church

1198 Claremont Road, Carlisle

243-8060

Trinity Evangelical Lutheran Church

2000 Chestnut St., Camp Hill

737-8635

Lurgan United Brethren Church

7900 Roxbury Road, Shippensburg

530-1753

Trinity Evangelical Lutheran Church

509 Hummel Ave., Lemoyne

763-7555

Trinity Evangelical Lutheran Church

132 E. Main St., Mechanicsburg

766-2662

Zion Evangelical Lutheran Church

51 W. Main St., Newville

776-3907

Zion Lutheran Church - Enola

265 N. Enola Drive, Enola

732-9652

LATTER DAY SAINTS Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints, 3903 Hartzdale Drive, Camp Hill Pennsylvania Harrisburg Mission Office

761-3611

• See Worship, E73

FAITH Inside Friday’s Sentinel

We have the KEY to unlock your DREAM for the PERFECt rental home!

1341 Church St., Carlisle

258-8905

Living Faith Chapel

8770 Possum Hollow Road, Shippensburg

530-1915

Living Faith Mennonite Church

297 Goodhart Road, Shippensburg

530-1319

Mountain View Mennonite Meeting House

720 Burnt House Road, Carlisle

249-8400

Newburg Mennonite Church

103 W. Second St., Newburg

423-6004

Rowe Mennonite ChurcH

754 Pinola Road, Shippensburg

530-5711

Slate Hill Mennonite Church

1352 Slate Hill Road, Camp Hill

737-8150

METHODIST Aldersgate United Methodist Church

1480 Jerusalem Road, Mechanicsburg

737-7923

Allison United Methodist Church

99 Mooreland Ave., Carlisle

243-5962

Arnold’s United Methodist Church

412 Mountain Road, Dillsburg

432-8164

Barnitz United Methodist Church

23 Church Lane, Carlisle

486-0060

Baughman United Methodist Church

Third and Bridge streets, New Cumberland

774-2005

Camp Hill United Methodist Church

417 S. 22nd St., Camp Hill

737-5631

Calvary United Methodist Church

203 Mumper Lane, Dillsburg

432-2113

Calvary United Methodist Church

700 Market St., Lemoyne

737-6921

Central Pennsylvania Conference United Methodist Church

303 Mulberry St., Mechanicsburg

766-7441

Chestnut Grove United Methodist ChurcH

450 Chestnut Grove Road, Dillsburg

432-8243

Christ United Methodist Church

47 E. King St., Shippensburg

532-6850

Community United Methodist Church

16th and Bridge streets, New Cumberland

774-7153

Emmanuel United Methodist Church

26 Salt Road, Enola

732-1754

First United Methodist Church

64 E. North St., Carlisle

249-4729

Weekly Faith in Focus column from area religious leaders. Weekly “Living Christian” column from Copy Editor Jenni Autry.

women’s organization in the world. It has more than 25 million members in 122 countries, including 2 million members in 300 local associations in the United States. The YWCA Carlisle was incorporated in 1919. It opened the first day care center in the greater Carlisle area, provided opportunities for teenage girls to develop leadership skills through a YW Teens program, offered fitness programs for women and girls in the early 1920s, started clubs for African American girls in the 1930s and provided food to transients during the Great Depression. In 2009, YWCA Carlisle provided services to more than 11,884 men, women and children. Contact information: 301 G. St., Carlisle, PA 17013, or 243-3818.

y Features Communit arages, G e: ud cl In r/Dryers, he as Full Size W m, Fitness Roo ol Po g in m Swim & More

Rental Community

NEW TOWNHOMES

2 OR 3 BEDROOM AVAILABLE NOW! www.boydwilson.com

Call NOW! 717-249-7275

Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. — E57

See us@wwwcumberlinkcom

First United Church of Christ 30 N. Pitt Street, Carlisle, PA 17013 1ucc.org • 717-243-2512

Services of Worship

Saturday Evening Service - 5:30 PM Sunday Morning Services - 8:00 AM & 10:45 AM Sentinel file photo

Deloitte employees, from left, Jennifer Chad, Mac Doraiswamy and Shekhar Marathe shovel mulch at the Carlisle YWCA during the company’s 11th annual IMPACT Day in June 2010.

Summer Sunday schedule in effect for June, July, August - 8:00am and 10:00am

No matter where you are on your faith journey, you are welcome here.

Join us for: Harvest of the Arts

Saturday, September 25, 2010 • 10am - 2pm

Community Thanksgiving Service Wednesday, November 24, 2010 • 7 - 8pm

Advent Walking Tour of Carlisle Churches Saturday, December 11, 2010 • 2 - 4pm

Salvation Army, Carlisle

Cumberland County American Red Cross

163C WEStPOINt DRIVE CARLISLE, PA

Cumberland County’s source for news on our local churches and more.

• Continued from E56

The mission of the Carlisle Corps of the Salvation Army is to “bring people into a right relationship with Jesus Christ, and to train and equip them to bring others into this same relationship.” Contact information: 249-1411.

MENNONITE Churchtown Mennonite Church

LIVING

www.cumberlink.com

The American Red Cross is a humanitarian, volunteerled organization that seeks to provide relief to victims of disasters and help people prevent, prepare for and respond to emergencies. Services offered by the organization include blood drives and first aid training. Contact information: 79 E. Pomfret St., Carlisle, or 2435211, ext. 30.

Big Spring Area Food Bank The Big Spring Area Food Bank is a food pantry. Contact information: Call 776-5623 for drop-off information. Monetary contributions can be sent to P.O. Box 82, Newville, PA 17241.

Saint Joseph School Congregation Beth Tikvah welcomes you to Carlisle & invites you to attend services with us. Friday Evenings - 7:15 p.m. at The Milton B. Asbel Center for Jewish Life, Dickinson College

Sunday School - 10:00 a.m. -

For information about Sunday School, please contact Daniela at (717) 243-6201

For information about High Holy Days schedules, please contact Ethel at (717) 245-2811 (No Tickets Required)

Accredited by the Middle States Association of Colleges and Schools 420 East Simpson Street • Mechanicsburg, PA 17055 (717) 766-2564 • www.sjsmch.org • • • • • • • • • •

Preschool through 8th grade Average class size is 20-25 Serving children of all faiths since 1952 Accelerate Math® for middle school Foreign language program Wide variety of extracurricular activities Extended Day program available State of the art facility Specialty rooms for music, art, library and computer Full technology in all rooms

To schedule a tour please call (717) 766-2564.

Saint Joseph Catholic Church Rev. Chester P. Snyder, Pastor 400 East Simpson Street, Mechanicsburg, PA 17055 (717) 766-9433 www.stjosephmech.org


E58 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

LIVING

www.cumberlink.com

Worship

Banking options and The First National the state Department of Bank of Liverpool, accord- Banking, the Pennsylvania ing to the FDIC. banking industry is conIf it seems like there is There are no credit servative. While banks did a bank on every corner of unions in the county. not experience blockbustCumberland County, thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s er earnings and growth Statewide not too far off. during the housing boom, Statewide there are more they are also not burdened Cumberland County than 200 banks and more by subprime mortgages, According to the Federal than 500 credit unions â&#x20AC;&#x153;toxic assetsâ&#x20AC;? and other isDeposit Insurance Corpo- headquartered in Pennsyl- sues plaguing many larger banks and banks in other ration (FDIC), there are 95 vania. bank branches in CumberIn general, according to regions of the country. land County. Four banks â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Metro Bank, Integrity Bank, Orrstown Bank and Atlantic Central Bankers Bank â&#x20AC;&#x201D; are headquartered in the county. There are also several credit unions headquartered in the county, including Susquehanna Valley Federal Credit Union, 249-5675 â&#x20AC;˘ www.carlislepca.org Members 1st Federal CredSunday School 9:30 am it Union and Americhoice Federal Credit Union. Worship 10:45 am Some of the credit unions Song & Bible Hour 6:00 pm have multiple branches in the county. 14 Westminster Drive, Carlisle

Allison United Methodist Church 0OUIF%JDLJOTPO$PMMFHF$BNQVT

.PPSFMBOE"WFOVFr$BSMJTMF  XXXBMMJTPOVNDPSH

from staff reports

frontdoor@cumberlink.com

Franklin County Franklin County is home to two bank headquarters according to the FDIC. Farmers and Merchants Trust Company of Chambersburg, and the First National Bank of Mercersburg. There are 22 bank branches countywide. The county has four credit unions according to the NCUA â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Patriot Federal Credit Union, American Community Federal Credit Union, Franklin County Teachers Credit Union and CHE Credit Union

Perry County Perry County can claim three bank headquarters â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Riverview National Bank, The Bank of Landisburg

Competent, Caring and Unrelenting proclamation of the Truth!

Wesleyan ChurCh of the Cross

4VOEBZ5SBEJUJPOBM8PSTIJQ BOE". 3FHFOFSBUJPO$POUFNQPSBSZ1SBJTF". 4VOEBZ4DIPPM". /VSTFSZ1SPWJEFEGPS"MM4FSWJDFT

The Pastors

3FW5IPNBT".BVSFS -FBE1BTUPSr.BUUIFX1GFJGGFS :PVUI.JOJTUFS 3FW%S1BVM)FSSJOH 1BTUPSPG7JTJUBUJPOr#JTIPQ%'SFEFSJDL8FSU[ 1BTUPS&NFSJUVT

An Open And Affirming COngregAtiOn Of the United ChUrCh Of Christ!

St. paul'S

United chUrch of christ 626 Williams Grove Road, Mechanicsburg, pa 17055 717-766-7931 â&#x20AC;˘ www.saintpaulsucc-mech.org

God is still speaking, and weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re still listening

Sunday Worship 8:15 am and 10:30 am Sunday School 9:30 am Bible Study & Prayer, Wednesday 11:00 am Pioneer & Youth Clubs (September-April), Wednesday 6-8 pm (Ages 2 & Up) â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Nursery Care Provided â&#x20AC;&#x201C;

For more information, call 243-5145

www.wesleyanchurchofthecross.com

LUTHERAN

(Continued from E70)

Jehovahâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Witnesses Harrisburg-Swatara 420 Gibson St., Harrisburg Congregation

939-6101

Jehovahâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Witnesses of Camp Hill Congregation

2 Willow Mill Park Road, Mechanicsburg

766-1792

Jehovahâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Witnesses Carlisle Congregation

1 Mooredale Road, Carlisle

245-0631

Kingdom Hall of Jehovahâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Witnesses

1534 Terrace Ave., Carlisle

939-6101

JEWISH

Christ Lutheran Church

15 S. Fileys Road, Dillsburg

432-4878

Emmanuel Lutheran Church

2 Water St., Fishertown

432-4142

Evangelical Lutheran Church

602 McLand Drive, Mt. Holly Springs

486-7382

First Evangelical Lutheran Church

100 E. High St., Carlisle

249-3310

Gloria Dei Lutheran Church

353 N. 24th St., Camp Hill

737-2260

Grace Evangelical Lutheran Church

1610 Carlisle Road, Camp Hill

737-0439

Congregation Beth Tikvah

High Street, Carlisle

240-8627

Memorial Lutheran Church

34 E. Orange St., Shippensburg

532-4614

Temple Beth Shalom of Greater Harrisburg

913 Allendale Road, Mechanicsburg

697-2662

Mount Zion Lutheran Church

4200 Carlisle Road, Gardners

486-3158

Mount Zion Lutheran Church

325 Old Stonehouse Road, Boiling Springs

258-3039

KOREAN First Korean Church in PCA

845 Route 15-North, Dillsburg

432-8637

St. Johnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Lutheran Church

151 Clearview Road, Dillsburg

432-0141

Harrisburg Korean Catholic Community Inc.

329 Lowther St., Lemoyne

774-2728

St. Johnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Lutheran Church

44 W. Main St., Shiremanstown

761-5121

Hesed Korean Presbyterian Church

4695 Charles Road, Mechanicsburg

731-3448

St. John Evangelical Lutheran Church

111 Walnut St., Boiling Springs

258-3559

Hope Korean United Methodist Church

301 S. Sporting Hill Road, Mechanicsburg

731-9190

St. Matthew Evangelical Lutheran Church

2070 Newville Road, Plainfield

243-6617

Korean Mission Church

Frederick and Locust streets, Mechanicsburg

697-1005

St. Matthias Evangelical Lutheran Church

3500 Spring Road, Carlisle

245-2475

Korean Presbyterian Church of Harrisburg

Route 15 and Slate Hill Road, Camp Hill

731-9220

St. Markâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Evangelical Lutheran Church

99 Second St., Enola

732-4549

St. Mark Evangelical Lutheran Church

117 W. Keller St., Mechanicsburg

766-4482

432-4802

St. Michaelâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Lutheran Church

3335 Rosstown Road, Rossville

432-8418

320 Market St., Newport

567-6333

3442 Orrstown Road, Orrstown

532-3611

LUTHERAN Barrens United Lutheran

232 Kralltown Road, Dillsburg

Big Spring United Lutheran Church

101 Crossroad School Road, Newville

776-3109

St. Paulâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Lutheran Church

Calvary Evangelical Church

208 Woods Drive, Mechanicsburg

697-9771

St. Paulâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Lutheran Church

Centerville Lutheran Church

1874 Walnut Bottom Road, Newville

776-6718

â&#x20AC;˘ See Worship, E72

County recycling $$ $6.#&3-"/%3&$:$-*/(*/$ $

through september 5th â&#x20AC;˘ 9:00 am

rally sUnday: september 12th â&#x20AC;˘ 10:30 am Congregational breakfast and sunday school 9:00 am Worship service 10:30 am

sUnday worship schedUle: starting september 19th

By staff reports

8:15 am and 10:30 am â&#x20AC;˘ Church school: 9:15 am

frontdoor@cumberlink.com

office hoUrs: mâ&#x20AC;&#x201C;F â&#x20AC;˘ 9-4 pm

ministers: the Whole Congregation â&#x20AC;˘ pastor: the rev. John J. Ward-Diorio Director of educational ministries: holly Yeuell

JEHOVAHâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S WITNESSES

Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; E71

$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$

sUnday sUmmer worship schedUle:

Handicap Accessible

nO mAtter whO yOU Are Or where yOU Are On life's jOUrney, yOU Are welCOme here!

Newburg United Methodist Church P.O. Box 68 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 203 High Street, Newburg, PA 17240

430 B Street, Carlisle â&#x20AC;˘ Rev. Daniel R. Mikesell, Pastor

LIVING

www.cumberlink.com

Rev. Margaret H. Spengler, Pastor Church Phone: 717-423-6223 E-Mail: newburgumc@kuhncom.net Website: newburgumc.com Worship: Sunday 9AM â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Sunday School 10:30 AM for all ages 6:30 PM B.A.S.I.C - Youth Fellowship Wednesdays: Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Fellowship & Small Group Bible Adult, Youth & Children's Choir Thursday: Prayer & Praise Gathering

Even in the dead of winter, Cumberland County still tries to be green. The mission of the Cumberland County Recycling and Waste Authority is to provide for the long-term capacity and disposal of Cumberland County municipal waste in an environmentally sound and cost effective manner, reduce overall county waste generation, increase overall county recycling, and provide county residents with proper disposal options for certain items that are generally considered inappropriate for municipal solid waste disposal facilities. The following materials are able to be recycled in Cumberland County: card-

board, cell phones, CDs, computers and electronics, fluorescent light tubes, bulbs and ballasts, Freon, mercury, mercury thermostats, metal, oil, anti-freeze, tire and car batteries, paper, plastic shopping bags, propane cylinders, rechargeable batteries, Styrofoam, tire processors and wood/ pallets. A list of drop-off locations for each material can be found at www.ccpa. net/recycling. The website also lists locations to shred paper. Summaries of each municipalityâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s recycling programs are also available on the website. This October, the Cumberland County Recycling and Waste Authority will be holding a door-to-door household hazardous waste collection.

$ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $

3FDZDMJOHGPSUIF'VUVSF

8F0GGFS5PQ1BJEGPS :PVS"MVNJOVN $PQQFS  #SBTT4UBJOMFTT4UFFM Tues-Fri 8am-4:30pm Sat 7am-3:00pm

243-8781 121 Stover Dr, Carlisle

$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$

$ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $


LIVING

E70 — The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

Worship New Covenant Tabernacle

2249 Roxbury Road, Shippensburg

532-6039

The Oasis of Love Church of Shippensburg

303 S. Washington St., Shippensburg

532-5112

Opossum Hill Church

601 Opossum Lake Road, Carlisle

243-7393

Palmstown Church

3151 Ritner Highway, Newville

776-6511

Peace Church

St. John’s Church and Trindle roads Mechanicsburg

737-6492

Post Chapel

Carlisle Barracks

Rivers of Life Community Church

31 E. Main St., Walnut Bottom

532-4453

Solid Rock Church International

725 Route 15, New Cumberland

802-2064

South Fairview First Church

1212 Centerville Road, Newville

486-4006

Shepherd’s Touch Counseling Ministry

Mechanicsburg

791-3577

Tree of Life Church

50 K St., Carlisle

241-5920

Willing Servants Ministries

185 Chamberlain Road, Shippensburg

532-2770

Word Fellowship Carlisle

2338 Ritner Highway, Carlisle

249-0640

ISLAMIC Islamic Society of Greater Harrisburg

407 N. Front St., Steelton

985-9800

Peace the Centre

505 Cavalry Road, Carlisle

241-9600

JEHOVAH’S WITNESSES

Patio

Serving Lunch Daily 11am-3pm

Happy Hour

Mon - Fri 4pm-6pm - Inside & on our Patio

“besT sTeaks” “besT Prime rib” “besT crab cake” in carlisle!

Tired of paying high utility and maintenance costs on space you no longer need?

Weekly Faith in Focus column from area religious leaders.

Come Home to Pine Manor!

• 2 Or 3 Bedroom • Onsite Community Management • One Floor Living • Scenic Country Setting • Lawn Care & Snow Removal • Nearby Shopping & Banking • Community Clubhouse with Fitness Center

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• 100

4BWFXJUIB Monthly

Thank your for voting us one of the

823 NEWVILLE ROAD • CARLISLE

A Premier 55+ Community

717-243-6331

M-Th 4pm-10 pm Fri-Sat 4pm-11pm

rustictavern.com

Inside Friday’s Sentinel

Call today for a private tour!

check out our great lunch specials!

Serving Dinner

717-245-2999

510 Park Dr., Boiling Springs

FAITH

Cumberland County’s source for news on our local churches and more.

Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. — E59

LIVING

monday: all You can eat crab Legs Tuesday: $2.00 Dozen clams Wednesday: ribs $16.95 Thursday/Friday/saturday: Prime rib & Great seafood specials

• See Worship, E71

Weekly “Living Christian” column from Copy Editor Jenni Autry.

www.cumberlink.com

Patio, Crab Legs , Clams & Company

INDEPENDENT, NON-DENOMINATIONAL OR INTERDENOMINATIONAL

Boiling Springs Congregation of Jehovah’s Witnesses

www.cumberlink.com

Mon to Fri 9 to 5 Sat 11 to 3 or by appointment

O r i o l e D r i v e • C a r l i s l e , PA

EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNITY

Sentinel file photo

Orrstown Bank is one of many banking options available in Cumberland County.

Pass!

Cat ticket machine at Carlisle Courthouse

SeniorS ride Free

all day! 238-8304

Serving the Community for more than 20 Years.....

A locally owned, outpatient rehabilitation practice offering a range of quality services.

INDIVIDUAL SOLUTIONS...for Every Body • Physical Therapy • Prenatal & Sacroiliac • Post-Mastectomy Joint Pain Lymphedema and • Sports Conditioning • Urinary Incontinence scar management • Osteoporosis • Headaches Prevention and Care • Pelvic Floor Pain

• Worker’s Comp Injuries • Motor Accident Injuries

1 Tyler Court, Carlisle, PA 717.245.2341 fax: 717.245.9672 www.alexanderspringrehab.com


E60 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

www.cumberlink.com

LIVING

Public transportation

LIVING

www.cumberlink.com

   

     

Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; E69

  

  

     

           

AIRPORTS

        

Business Airport of Carlisle Petersburg Road The Business Airport of Carlisle is a private airport available for public use. The facility serves corporate and private fliers and offers hangar, rental and tie-down services and fuel sales. The airport can accommodate corporate jets and helicopters. Commercial passenger and freight service are not available. The airport is staffed only during daylight hours, but is able to be used 24 hours a day with pilotcontrolled lighting. Capital City Airport 210 Airport Road, New Cumberland 774-8335 The Capital City Airport is the reliever and sister airport of the Harrisburg International Airport. It serves the business communities of Cumberland, Dauphin and York counties. Harrisburg International Airport 2 Terminal Drive, Middletown www.flyhia.com Primarily used for commercial service, Harrisburg International Airport provides direct flights to Atlanta, Boston, Charlotte, Chicago/Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Hare, Cincinnati, Cleveland, Detroit, Minneapolis, Newark, Philadelphia, Pittsburgh, Toronto and Washington, D.C./Dulles.

â&#x20AC;˘ See Transportation, E61

Chef-prepared. Ready to go. $BSMJTMF1JLF 4UF .FDIBOJDTCVSH 1"Â&#x2026;   XFHNBOTDPN

                            

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Faulknerto be sure! Proudly SerVing SoutH central Pa for more tHan 75 yearS!

CARLISLE EXPO CENTER

BRUSTERâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S ICE CREAM

CPARC HEADQUARTERS

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Faulkner

Visit our website at www.faulknerbuickgmc.com

2650 Paxton Street

HarriSburg

717-346-5651


LIVING

E68 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

Worship

CHURCH OF THE BRETHREN (Continued from E67)

www.cumberlink.com

Christ Community Church of Camp Hill

1201 Slate Hill Road, Camp Hill

761-2933

Church of the Brethren

301 Gale St., Mechanicsburg

766-8880

Full Gospel Church of God

220 St. Johnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Church Road, Camp Hill

761-0039

Church of the Brethren

253 E. Garfield St., Shippensburg

532-6526

Jesus Loves You Ministries

30 N.Fayette St., Shippensburg

530-9200

51 E. Main St., Plainfield

243-1134

First Church of the Brethren

1340 Forge Road, Carlisle

243-4984

Living Waters Tabernacle Church

Huntsdale Church of the Brethren

170 Church Road, Carlisle

486-5029

Mt. View Full Gospel Church

829 Sandbank Road, Mt. Holly Springs

486-4892

Newville Church of the Brethren

16 Carlisle Road, Newville

776-9456

Palmstown Church

3151 Ritner Highway, Newville

776-6511

502 N. Baltimore Ave., Mt. Holly Springs

486-7077

484 N. Mountain Road, Newville

776-3950

Ridge Church of the Brethren

1095 Ridge Road, Shippensburg

423-5228

Word of Life Ministries

West Shore Church of the Brethren

6921 Wertzville Road, Enola

795-8573

Word Fellowship Church

Wolgamuth Church of the Brethren

276 Old York Road, Dillsburg

432-2749 Calvary Temple Holiness Church

CHURCH OF JESUS CHRIST OF LATTER-DAY SAINTS Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints

3903 Hartzdale Drive, Camp Hill

Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints, Skyline Drive and Rich Valley Road Camp Hill and Carlisle Wards Mechanicsburg

HOLINESS

761-3611 697-8092

COMMUNITY CHURCHES

716 Forge Road, Carlisle

241-6443

INDEPENDENT, NON-DENOMINATIONAL OR INTERDENOMINATIONAL Bible Way Hibner Memorial

223 Walnut Lane, Carlisle

243-0319

Big Spring Heights Church

8 Mt. Rock Road, Newville

776-4460

Bread of Life Fellowship

167 Walnut Bottom Road, Shippensburg

532-3222

Covenant Community Church

Mechanicsburg

691-9795

Calvary Temple Holiness Church

716 Forge Road, Carlisle

241-6443

Good Shepherd Community Church

2129 Ritner Highway, Carlisle

249-6879

15 W. Church St.

432-7674

Life Community Church

9974 Molly Pitcher Highway, Shippensburg

477-0278

Charismatic Solid Rock Church International

New Life Community Church

127 Willow View Drive, Carlisle

249-5986

Christ Community Church of Camp Hill

Route 15 and Slate Hill Road, Camp Hill

761-2933

Shippensburg Community Church

119 N. Penn St., Shippensburg

530-1145

Community Christian Fellowship

360 York Road, Carlisle

249-7835

Crossroads Church

1900 Harrisburg Pike, Carlisle

243-3323

Faith Tabernacle Congregation Church

1410 Goodhope Road, MechanicsburG

975-0641

First Foundation Church

5 Harrisburg Pike, Dillsburg

432-8481

The Gathering Place Church

101 S. Frederick St., Mechanicsburg

766-8861

Greater Grace of Carlisle

19-107 S. Hanover St., Carlisle

249-8540

Harvest Church

6950 Carlisle Pike, New Kingstown

697-3716

EPISCOPAL

Jesus Loves You Ministries

30 N. Fayette St., Shippensburg

530-9200

Mount Calvary Episcopal Church

125 N. 25th St., Camp Hill

737-9834

Living Faith Chapel

8770 Possum Hollow Road, Shippensburg

530-1915

St. Andrewâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Episcopal Church

206 E. Burd St., Shippensburg

532-8089

Maranatha Bible Church

688 Front St., Enola

732-6506

St. Johnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Episcopal Church

P.O Box 612, N. Hanover St., Carlisle

243-4220

Mt. Rock Church

22 Mt. Rock Road, Shippensburg

532-8473

St. Lukeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Episcopal Church

8 E. Keller St., Mechanicsburg

766-5182

St. Michaelâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Reformed Episcopal Church

1825 Good Hope Road, Enola

728-3855

EASTERN ORTHODOX Greek Orthodox Church Pillars of Orthodoxy

350 W. Old York Road, Carlisle

960-0101

Greek Orthodox Holy Trinity Cathedral

1000 Yverdon Drive, Camp Hill

763-7441

Holy Annunciation Macedonian Bulgarian 721 N. Front St., Harrisburg Eastern Orthodox

939-7525

Holy Apostles Orthodox Church

691-1600

5006 E. Trindle Road, Mechanicsburg

â&#x20AC;˘ See Worship, E70

EVANGELICAL FREE CHURCH Carlisle Evangelical Free Church

290 Petersburg Road, Carlisle

243-6001

Evangelical Christian Church

434 B St., Carlisle

243-5145

West Shore Evangelical Free Church

1345 Williams Grove Road, Mechanicsburg

697-0226

FELLOWSHIP OF CHRISTIAN ASSEMBLIES Carlisle Christian Fellowship

237 Longs Gap Road, Carlisle

258-5984

Christian Bible Fellowship Church

43 Starry Road, Newville

776-9599

Community Christian Fellowship

360 York Road, Carlisle

249-7835

Good News Free Methodist Church

124 State Road, Mechanicsburg

791-0860

FRIENDS Friends Meeting of Carlisle

252 A St., Carlisle

10 Mt. Rock Road, Newville

                         

                         !  !         "         #$#%&'$%()

249-8899

FULL GOSPEL Big Spring Heights Full Gospel Church of God

    

776-4460

                      

www.cumberlink.com

How to get a ...

Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; E61

LIVING

Transportation â&#x20AC;˘ Continued from E60

Driverâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s license

Learnerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s permits are valid for one year. There is a six-month waiting period for drivers under the age of 18. Looking to get around? Youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll need to get a Road tests can be scheduled by visiting driverâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s license first. PennDOTâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s website or by calling 1-800-4235542. By staff reports

frontdoor@cumberlink.com

Getting a learnerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s permit

Any driver, age 16 or older, who has never been licensed to drive a car must first obtain a learnerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s permit. In order to do this, a driver must get a Pennsylvania Driverâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Manual from a local driverâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s license center. The manual is also available by visiting the website for the Pennsylvania Department of Transportation (PennDOT), www.dot.state.pa.us. A medical qualification certificate, also available on the website, must be completed, as well. At the driver license center, you will be asked to show the completed medical form, a proof of identity, two proofs of residency (for those 18 or older), a Social Security Card and a check or money order for the appropriate amount. An eye exam and knowledge test will also be given at the driver license center.

frontdoor@cumberlink.com

Want to make your dogâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s tail wag? Make sure to pick up a license for your pet. Pennsylvania Dog Law requires all dogs ages 3 months or older be licensed every calendar year in the county in which they live. In Cumberland County, dog license fees are $8 for a productive dog and $6 for a dog that has been spayed or neutered. Prices are discounted for people who are more than 65 years old or who have certain disabilities ($6 for a productive dog and $4 for one that has been spayed or neutered). There is also the opportunity to purchase a lifetime dog license, which comes as a number tattooed on the inner part of the dogâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s right hind leg or as a microchip implanted as a means of permanent identification. Lifetime licenses cost $51 for a productive dog and $31 for a dog that has been spayed or neutered. More information about yearly and lifetime licenses is available at www.ccpa.net. Dog licenses can also be purchased at the

Sentinel file photo

Organ donor option Drivers may choose to be organ donors at any of the driverâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s license centers. Drivers under the age of 18 must have the consent of a parent or guardian. There is no additional fee to become an organ donor. Drivers may also register as an organ donor on PennDOTâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s website.

Driver license centers â&#x20AC;˘ PennDOT Photo and Exam Center 950 Walnut Bottom Road, Carlisle â&#x20AC;˘ PennDOT Photo and Exam Center Riverfront Office 1101 S. Front St., Harrisburg â&#x20AC;˘ PennDOT Photo and Exam Center 190 Mill Road, Chambersburg

Dog license From staff reports

Capitol Area Transit is the primary source of bus transportation in the county.

following locations around the county: â&#x20AC;˘ Kniselyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Pet & Farm Center, 1233 Ritner Highway, Carlisle â&#x20AC;˘ East Pennsboro Township Treasurer, 98 S. Enola Drive, Enola â&#x20AC;˘ Lower Allen Township Office, 2233 Gettysburg Road, Camp Hill â&#x20AC;˘ New Cumberland Borough Office, 1120 Market St., New Cumberland â&#x20AC;˘ Hampden Township Office, 230 S. Sporting Hill Road, Mechanicsburg â&#x20AC;˘ Willow Mill Animal Hospital, 11 Willow Mill Park Road, Mechanicsburg â&#x20AC;˘ North Middleton Township Office, 2051 Spring Road, Carlisle â&#x20AC;˘ Holly Pharmacy, 31 N. Baltimore St., Mt. Holly Springs â&#x20AC;˘ Shippensburg Animal Hospital, 93 Walnut Bottom Road, Shippensburg â&#x20AC;˘ South Middleton Township Parks and Recreation Office, 520 Park Drive, Municipal Building, Boiling Springs â&#x20AC;˘ Mechanicsburg Borough Office, 36 W. Allen St., Mechanicsburg â&#x20AC;&#x201D;â&#x20AC;&#x201D;â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Source: www.ccpa.net

BUS Capitol Area Transit (CAT) 238-8304; info@cattransit.com The CAT Bus Service is divided into two divisions, a fixed-route division available for the general public in Cumberland and Dauphin counties, and the share-a-ride division, which provides door-to-door transportation for the general public, seniors, those with disabilities and those on Medical Assistance in Dauphin County and the City of Harrisburg. The agency is a not-for-profit entity. For more information, fares and schedules, visit www.cattransit.com.

TRAIN Amtrak 4th and Chestnut streets, Harrisburg 232-3303 The Amtrak station in Harrisburg offers service to Philadelphia and New York. For ticket prices and schedules, visit www.amtrak.com.

PeCKâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S

SePTIC SerVICe

â&#x20AC;&#x153;serving the community with pride since 1965â&#x20AC;?

PromPT SerVICe reaSonable raTeS radIo dISPaTChed dep approved treatment facility & disposal sites SerVICeS Performed

â&#x20AC;˘ septic tank, holding tank, cesspool cleaning and inspection â&#x20AC;˘ computerized maintenance program with personal call reminder

SPeCIalIzed SerVICeS

â&#x20AC;˘ spray irrigation systems scheduled maintenance and testing â&#x20AC;˘ portable press unit available for large volume jobs: commercial - municipal

SerVICeS aVaIlable

â&#x20AC;˘ electronic tank locating â&#x20AC;˘ mini backhoe service â&#x20AC;˘ sewage pump service/replacement

â&#x20AC;˘ real estate inspections & repairs â&#x20AC;˘ sand mound lateral lines & drain lines cleaned

486-5548 â&#x20AC;˘ Toll free 888-625-4898


LIVING

E62 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

www.cumberlink.com

Find a place of worship that fits your beliefs AFRICAN METHODIST EPISCOPAL Bethel AME Church

131 E. Pomfret St., Carlisle

243-9646

St. Peterâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s African Methodist Episcopal

38 Stewart Place. Shippensburg

532-4710

APOSTOLIC Apostolic Faith Church

500 S St., Mechanicsburg

697-4886

Word of Life Ministries

502 N. Baltimore Ave., Mt Holly Springs

486-7077

ASSEMBLIES OF GOD Bethel Assembly of God Church

1412 Holly Pike, Carlisle

249-1855

Blue Mountain Assembly of God

9886 Otterbein Church Road, Newburg

423-6376

Christian Life Assembly

2645 Lisburn Road, Camp Hill

737-6560

Cornerstone Fellowship Assembly of God

32 S. Front St., Wormleysburg

737-1903

Crossroads Community Church

1425 S. Market St., Mechanicsburg

697-9136

Dillsburg Assembly of God Church

209 W. York St., Dillsburg

432-3046

Faith Assembly of God Church

806 Fishing Creek Road, New Cumberland

938-6976

Family Worship Center of the Assemblies of God

6780 Carlisle Pike, Mechanicsburg

697-5272

First Assembly of God of Shippensburg

420 Baltimore Road, Shippensburg 403 Oak Flat Road, Newville

776-3275

Pennsylvania-Delaware District Council Assemblies of God

4651 Westport Drive, Mechanicsburg

795-5921

Pinchot Park Assembly of God

2755 Rosstown Road, Wellsville

432-2869

River of God Church

747 Wertzville Road, Enola

732-1434

BAPTIST Bible Baptist Church of Shiremanstown

201 W. Main St., Shiremanstown

761-6040

Carlisle Baptist Church â&#x20AC;&#x201D; SBC

701 Walnut Bottom Road, Carlisle

249-5069

Cedar Hill Baptist Church

154 Chestnut Grove Road, Dillsburg

432-9590

Christian Bible Fellowship Church

49 Stamy Road, Newville

776-9599

Community Christian Fellowship

360 York Road, Carlisle

249-7835

Cornerstone Independent Baptist Church

116 S. Enola Drive, Enola

732-3232

Country and Town Baptist Church

1822 S. Market St., Mechanicsburg

697-6687

Emmanuel Baptist Church

4681 E. Trindle Road, Mechanicsburg

761-7000

Faith Chapel

1453 Holly Pike, Carlisle

243-0963

Friendship Baptist Church

3367 Ritner Highway, Newville

776-9415

Grace Baptist Church

777 W. North St., Carlisle

249-4912

Great Hope Baptist Church

110 Fern Ave., Carlisle

243-5000

Keystone Baptist Association

837 North U.S. Route 15, Dillsburg

502-0280

Landmark Baptist Church (Y at the Well)

17 E. Simpson St., Mechanicsburg

697-9010

Maranatha Baptist Church

10408 Blind Lane, Shippensburg

530-7565

Mooreâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Mountain Church

1062 Siddonsburg Road, Mechanicsburg

697-3488

Mountain View Baptist Church

400 Cornman Road, Carlisle

245-0747

Oakwood Baptist Church

4315 Chestnut St., Camp Hill

737-7308

Red Land Baptist Church

661 Big Spring Road, New Cumberland

938-9765

Reflections of Christ Community Church

14 Cedar St., Mt. Holly Springs

486-4524

705 Glendale St., Carlisle

249-3451

152 E. Pomfret St. and 85 Marsh Drive, Carlisle

243-4411

First Church of God

28 E. Main St., Mechanicsburg

766-8963

First Church of God Community Center

201 E. Green St., Mechanicsburg

766-7501

1300 Bridge St., New Cumberland

774-5918

First Church of God Newville

475 Shippensburg Road, Newville

776-5223

St. Theresa Catholic Church

West Shore Baptist Church

2025 Market St., Camp Hill

761-0942

Yellow Breeches Baptist Church

591 Gutshall Road, Carlisle

258-3759

258-8837

1022 York Road, Dillsburg

432-4099

â&#x20AC;˘ See Worship, E63

BEST OF

Carlisle

FAITH Inside Fridayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Sentinel

Awarded by The Sentinel w w w. c u m b e r l i n k . c o m

511 East Louther St., Carlisle â&#x20AC;˘ 249-3223 Monday-Wednesday: 6:00 AM-3:00 PM Thursday & Friday: 6:00 AM-6:00 PM, Saturday 7:00 AM-3:00PM Closed Sunday

Weekly Faith in Focus column from area religious leaders.

Weekly â&#x20AC;&#x153;Living Christianâ&#x20AC;? column from Copy Editor Jenni Autry.

Old FashiOned deli & Butcher shOp Custom Cut Fresh Meats Store Made Salads & Soups Daily Hot & Cold Lunch Specials Fast, Friendly, Quality Service

caterinG Pig Roasts, Company Outings, Family Events, Fundraising, Subs & Sandwiches, Mobile Catering, Wholesale

Wild Game/ deer prOcessinG We Cure & Smoke a Full Line of Bolognaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s & Sausages Cutting - Skinning - Vacuum Packaging Cumberland Countyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s source for news on our local churches and more.

Packaged Ice Distributors for â&#x20AC;&#x153;Good Time Iceâ&#x20AC;?

Check out our website for all our weekly specials

www.wengermeats.com

532-8421

First Church of God

532-2930

119 Fourth St., Boiling Springs

121 E. King St., Shippensburg

697-8716

308 S. Queen St., Shippensburg

Crossroads Bible Church

First Church of God

1 Peter Drive, Mechanicsburg

Shippensburg Independent Baptist Church

Boiling Springs Bible Chapel

(Continued from E66)

St. Katherine Drexel Church St. Patrick Catholic Church

532-9154

Newville Assembly of God

CATHOLIC

243-7259, 243-8997

BIBLE

Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; E67

Worship

165 Lincoln St. or 409 N. West St. (office), Carlisle

Shiloh Baptist Church

LIVING

www.cumberlink.com

CHRISTIAN

Green Spring First Church of God

1140 Green Spring Road, Newville

423-6656

Capital Area Christian Church

1775 Lambs Gap Road, Mechanicsburg

732-1882

Harmony Bethel Church of God

3 Clear Springs Road, Dillsburg

432-2733

Evangelical Christian Church

434 B St., Carlisle

243-5145

Hillcrest Church of God

1250 Waggoners Gap Road, Carlisle

249-3134

First Christian Church

442 Hummel Ave., Lemoyne

763-4537

Lighthouse Church of God

910 Cavalry Road, Carlisle

243-6821

CHRISTIAN AND MISSIONARY ALLIANCE

Mount Pleasant Church of God

146 South York Road, Mechanicsburg

697-2488

Carlisle Alliance Church

237 E. North St., Carlisle

249-5344

Mt. Holly Springs Church of God

602 McLand Road, Mt. Holly Springs

486-4818

Christian Missionary Alliance Church

599 Range End Road, Dillsburg

432-8365

Newburg First Church of God

248 Newburg Road, Newburg

423-6279

Daybreak Church

321 Gettysburg Pike, Mechanicsburg

791-1200

New Cumberland First Church of God

325 Reno Ave., New Cumberland

774-2112

Discover Church

769 Meadow Drive, Camp Hill

763-7466

New Hope Church of God

1250 Waggoners Gap Road, Carlisle

241-5544

Henry Chapel of Chapel Pointe

770 S. Hanover St., Carlisle

249-1363

Plainfield First Church of God

2089 Newville Road, Plainfield

243-8053

Immanuel Church-Christian and Missionary 800 S. Market St., Mechanicsburg Alliance

766-4633

Shippensburg First Church of God

121 E. King St., Shippensburg

532-8421

New Cumberland Alliance Church

774-4289

Shippensburg First Church of God Annex

5 N. Prince St., Shippensburg

530-1244

Shiremanstown First Church of God

35 S. Locust St., Shiremanstown

737-7600

South Fairview First Church of God

1212 Centerville Road, Newville

486-4006

Trinity Pentecostal Church of God

4721 Delbrook Road, Mechanicsburg

763-8576

Upper Strasburg Church of God

9716 Upper Strasburg Road Upper Strasburg

477-9353

142 Spanglers Mill Road, New Cumberland

CHRISTIAN SCIENCE First Church of Christ, Scientist and Christian Science Reading Room

250 Mooreland Ave., Carlisle

243-2786

CHURCH OF CHRIST Church of Christ

3042 Cumberland Blvd., Camp Hill

737-5587

Worldwide Church of God

38 Audubon Pike, Mechanicsburg

697-2250

Church of Christ

971 Walnut Bottom Road, Carlisle

249-3267

Worship House Church of God

201 E. Green St., Mechanicsburg

697-1153

St. Paulâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s United Church of Christ

626 Williams Grove Road, Mechanicsburg

766-7931

Shippensburg Church of Christ

412 E. King St. Shippensburg

532-9770

â&#x20AC;˘ See Worship, E68

CHURCH OF GOD Blue Mountain Assembly of God

9886 Otterbein Church Road, Newburg

423-6376

Bowmansdale Church of God

101 E. Lisburn Road, Bowmansdale

766-7537

Camp Hill Church of God

123 N. 21st St., Camp Hill

737-1178

Carlisle Church of God

458 N. College St., Carlisle

245-0327

Cavalry Road Church of God Iglesia de Dios

910 Cavalry Road, Carlisle

243-6821

Churchtown Church of God

351 Old Stonehouse Road, Boiling Springs

258-5337

Church of God Parsonage

51 Southside Drive, Newville

486-7284

WEâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;LL CARE FOR YOUR PET LIKE YOU DO

Church of God Prophecy

2263 Newville Road, Carlisle

776-7737

'VMM4FSWJDF.FEJDBM4VSHJDBM'BDJMJUZ

Church of God Prophecy

2 Asper Road, Newville

776-7737

0O4JUF$SFNBUJPO4FSWJDFT

Church of God of Cumberland Valley

611 Shippensburg Road, Shippensburg

432-6988

Church of God State Executive Offices

4 Tyler Court, Carlisle

258-5575

Doubling Gap Church of God

50 McCrea Road, Newville

776-6092

Curtis Barnett, DVM Pamela Jennings, DVM Barbara Strock, VMD Patty Gabig, VMD Justin Eckenrode, DVM, MA

Eberlyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Mill Church of God

115 Creek Road, Camp Hill

761-3282

Enola First Church of God

9 Sherwood Circle, Enola

732-4253

Fairview Bethel Community Outreach Center 289 Spanglers Mill Road, New Cumberland

770-0451

First Church of God

Fourth and Reno streets, New Cumberland

774-2112

First Church of God

475 Shippensburg Road, Newville

776-5223

Welcoming New Clients

%PHTr$BUTr#JSETr&YPUJDT

Carlisle Small Animal Clinic

243-2717 4IBEZ-BOF $BSMJTMF #FTJEF)PTTT

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LIVING

Worship BRETHREN IN CHRIST Grantham Brethren in Christ Church

421 Grantham Road, Grantham

766-0531

Green Street Brethren in Christ Church

720 Green Spring Road, Newville

776-5647

Mount Rock Church

22 Mount Rock Road, Shippensburg

532-8473

Mowersville Brethren in Christ Church

14924 W. Creek Road, Newburg

423-6654

New Life Community

42 W. High St., Carlisle

240-0060

New Song Community Church

6 Briarwood Court, Mechanicsburg

796-1978

Roxbury Holiness Campground

13658 Cumberland Highway, Orrstown

532-8216

South Mountain Chapel Brethren in Christ

11 Chestnut Grove Road, Shippensburg

530-1253

Wesley Brethren in Christ Church

202 N. Baltimore Ave., Mt. Holly Springs

486-4444

West Shore Brethren in Christ Church

1085 Orrs Bridge Road, Mechanicsburg

732-4179

Countertops Countertops Countertops

140 E. Pomfret St., Carlisle

Good Shepherd Catholic Church

Discounters

Our Lady of Lourdes Catholic Church

225 Salt Road, Enola

732-9642

Our Lady of the Visitation Church

305 N. Prince St., Shippensburg

532-2912

St. Bernard’s Catholic Church

120 W. McClure St., New Bloomfield

582-4113

St. Elizabeth Ann Seton Church

310 Hertzler Road, Mechanicsburg

697-2614

St. Joseph Catholic Church

400 E. Simpson St., Mechanicsburg

766-9433

Homer Hetrick President

Jim Galloway VP General Manager

Kitchen &Bath Discounters

www.kitchenandbathdiscounters.com

Granite • Quartz • Laminates • Cultured Marble Solid Surfaces by Gibralter • Corian • Formica • LG Hi-Macs • Meganite

717-236-9394

$

With this coupon. May not be combined w/ any other offers.

25 OFF

Any Countertop over $250

Kitchen &Bath

Manufactured to Order in Less Than a Week

• See Worship, E67

wHy cHooSe uS?

from our extensive solid surface & quartz inventory

Discounters

761-1167

With this coupon. May not be combined w/ any other offers.

50% OFF All Made to Order Vanity Tops

Kitchen &Bath

249-4263

3435 Trindle Road, Camp Hill

With a purchase of 12 Linear Feet of Hi-Macs

Kitchen &Bath

CATHOLIC Dickinson Catholic

FRee Sink

FR EE

(Continued from E63)

www.cumberlink.com

ES TIM AT ES

E66 — The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

Discounters

With this coupon. May not be combined w/ any other offers.

Showroom located at 813 S. 29th Street in Harrisburg (Between Derry & Paxton Streets)

Bill Luszik New Car Sales Manager

Steve Colpetzer Used Car Sales Manager

Steve Zechman Financial Manager

Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. — E63

LIVING

Barstools&Billiards

Worship BIBLE Faith Chapel Independent Bible Church

1453 Holly Pike, Carlisle

243-0963

Upper Strasburg Bible Church

9578 Upper Strasburg Road Upper Strasburg

532-2348

Pool tables starting at $

BRETHREN Church of the Brethren

301 Gale St., Mechanicsburg

766-8880

Franklintown United Brethren Church

10 N. Baltimore St., Dillsburg

432-5461

Hope Grace Brethren Church

110 Old York Road, Dillsburg

432-5332

Wolgamuth Chruch of the Brethren

276 Old York Road, Dillsburg

432-2749

Deliv

1599

ery set-u ent p & equipm

BRETHREN IN CHRIST Blue Mountain Brethren in Christ

215 Tabor Road, Newburg

423-6775

Brethren in Christ Church, Grantham

421 Grantham Road, Grantham

697-2634

Brethren in Christ Church, Mechanicsburg

1050 S.York St., Mechanicsburg

697-0682

Brethren in Christ Susquehanna

8 S. Hanover St., Carlisle

218-1036

Carlisle Brethren in Christ Church

1155 Walnut Bottom Road, Carlisle

243-1863

5-Piece Set

Cumberland Valley Church

1071 York Road, Dillsburg

432-9601

$

Dillsburg Brethren in Christ

18 E. Harrisburg St., Dillsburg

432-3847

Engage Community Church

320 E. Louther St., Carlisle

701-9557

Fairview Brethren in Christ Church

600 Evergreen Road, New Cumberland

774-3033

• See Worship, E66

Monticello

3,399

$BSMJTMF1JLF .FDIBOJDTCVSH

7JTJUPVSXFCTJUFGPS FWFSZUIJOHBWBJMBCMF

www.barstoolsandbilliards.net

737-8775

Hours: Monday - friday 10 - 7 Saturday 10 - 5

Have you heard the Good

Ford Motor Company’s President’s Award Winner for outstanding customer service and sales performance. We have been a Ford Dealer since 1940 and are recognized by Ford Motor Company as the #1 retail volume Ford dealer in the Harrisburg metro area year after year. Come visit the largest service, parts, and body shop in the area with a selection of over 500 new & used Cars, Trucks, and SUV’s.

Brett Corcoran General Sales Manager

www.cumberlink.com

news?

Graham Motor Company has been completely reinstated as a new car dealership!

If tHat’s not a reason to Celebrate, I don’t know wHat Is! stop In today!

Bob Baldwin Financial Manager

Larry Welker Commercial Accounts Manager

Skip Glenn Sales Manager

Angie Reffner Customer Service Rep

We’d like to thank our local community and loyal customers for your support and confidence.

Bill Yiengst Certified Sales Consultant

GMC’s new buICk’s • new CadIllaC’s • new

e. We look forward to serving you now and for many years to com Earl Goodhart Certified Sales Consultant

Steve Souder Certified Sales Consultant

Stu Bingham Certified Sales Consultant

Bill Yovanovich Certified Sales Consultant

Fred Hershey Certified Sales Consultant

Steve Ward Certified Sales Consultant

Kent Bushey Certified Sales Consultant

Brian Noll Certified Sales Consultant

Zach Yeakle Certified Sales Consultant

Tim Leo Certified Sales Consultant

“SERving cEntRal pa FOR OvER 70 yEaRS”

L.B. SMITH

1100 MARKET STREET, LEMOYNE

1-800-422-FORD 761-6700

Email: fords@lbsmith.org • www.lbsmithford.com

SaleS HourS: Mon - Fri 8:30 AM - 9 PM, Sat 8:30 AM - 4 PM Service HourS: Mon - Fri 8:30 AM - 9 PM, Sat 8:00 AM - 4 PM PartS HourS: Mon - Fri 8:30 AM - 9 PM, Sat 8:30 AM - 4 PM

1402 Holly Pike, Rt. 34 South,

Carlisle

Easy access off of I-81! Exit 47 one mile on right past the Carlisle Walmart!

243-3066

Hours: Monday-Thursday 8:30am-8pm; Friday 8:30am-6pm; Saturday 8:30am-3pm

View our complete inVentory www.grahammotors.com


E64 — The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

LIVING

www.cumberlink.com

LIVING

www.cumberlink.com

Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. — E65

TrADiTioNAL BuriAL opTioNS • CrEMATioN • prE-pLANNiNg opTioNS

We Make everything easy For you. DeDicateD to serving FaMilies With coMpassion since 1950.

PRE-PLANNING - Leave your loved ones with more than just a bill...

Funeral arrangements may be made in advance of need when decisions can be made without emotional stress. Let us explain the advantages of pre-planning without obligation and with great savings to you. Immediate need arrangements may be made in our office or in the privacy, comfort and convenience of your own home. Call us today!

We strive to help our families create a very individualized and distinguished service at prices much lower than our competitors. We understand that funerals are for the living; that is, they allow us to come together for a life that has been lived. With this in mind, it is our goal to provide the support and guidance our families need to arrange a service as unique as the individual. Our professional services include:

TRADITIONAL BURIAL OPTIONS -

We specialize in the comfort of families and their guests with ample seating to accommodate all types of services. We also have a full range of quality selections and merchandise for our families to create truly special and memorable services. We offer Traditional funeral services, Memorial services, Graveside services, Immediate burials, National and international shipping services and Comprehensive services that respond to all individual preferences.

CREMATION -

Cremation is simply another form of final disposition, just like burial. The means of final disposition is a personal choice, and one that should meet your needs and wishes. Any options you select should meet your wishes, desires, and traditions. We are the first crematory in Cumberland County and we also serve Adams, Perry, York and Franklin Counties.

H ollinger H &C ,i .

Funeral

ome

rematory

nC

501 N Baltimore Avenue | Mount Holly Springs | (717) 486-3433 Eric L. Hollinger, Supervisor LFD

www.hollingerfuneralhome.com


E64 — The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

LIVING

www.cumberlink.com

LIVING

www.cumberlink.com

Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. — E65

TrADiTioNAL BuriAL opTioNS • CrEMATioN • prE-pLANNiNg opTioNS

We Make everything easy For you. DeDicateD to serving FaMilies With coMpassion since 1950.

PRE-PLANNING - Leave your loved ones with more than just a bill...

Funeral arrangements may be made in advance of need when decisions can be made without emotional stress. Let us explain the advantages of pre-planning without obligation and with great savings to you. Immediate need arrangements may be made in our office or in the privacy, comfort and convenience of your own home. Call us today!

We strive to help our families create a very individualized and distinguished service at prices much lower than our competitors. We understand that funerals are for the living; that is, they allow us to come together for a life that has been lived. With this in mind, it is our goal to provide the support and guidance our families need to arrange a service as unique as the individual. Our professional services include:

TRADITIONAL BURIAL OPTIONS -

We specialize in the comfort of families and their guests with ample seating to accommodate all types of services. We also have a full range of quality selections and merchandise for our families to create truly special and memorable services. We offer Traditional funeral services, Memorial services, Graveside services, Immediate burials, National and international shipping services and Comprehensive services that respond to all individual preferences.

CREMATION -

Cremation is simply another form of final disposition, just like burial. The means of final disposition is a personal choice, and one that should meet your needs and wishes. Any options you select should meet your wishes, desires, and traditions. We are the first crematory in Cumberland County and we also serve Adams, Perry, York and Franklin Counties.

H ollinger H &C ,i .

Funeral

ome

rematory

nC

501 N Baltimore Avenue | Mount Holly Springs | (717) 486-3433 Eric L. Hollinger, Supervisor LFD

www.hollingerfuneralhome.com


LIVING

Worship BRETHREN IN CHRIST Grantham Brethren in Christ Church

421 Grantham Road, Grantham

766-0531

Green Street Brethren in Christ Church

720 Green Spring Road, Newville

776-5647

Mount Rock Church

22 Mount Rock Road, Shippensburg

532-8473

Mowersville Brethren in Christ Church

14924 W. Creek Road, Newburg

423-6654

New Life Community

42 W. High St., Carlisle

240-0060

New Song Community Church

6 Briarwood Court, Mechanicsburg

796-1978

Roxbury Holiness Campground

13658 Cumberland Highway, Orrstown

532-8216

South Mountain Chapel Brethren in Christ

11 Chestnut Grove Road, Shippensburg

530-1253

Wesley Brethren in Christ Church

202 N. Baltimore Ave., Mt. Holly Springs

486-4444

West Shore Brethren in Christ Church

1085 Orrs Bridge Road, Mechanicsburg

732-4179

Countertops Countertops Countertops

140 E. Pomfret St., Carlisle

Good Shepherd Catholic Church

Discounters

Our Lady of Lourdes Catholic Church

225 Salt Road, Enola

732-9642

Our Lady of the Visitation Church

305 N. Prince St., Shippensburg

532-2912

St. Bernard’s Catholic Church

120 W. McClure St., New Bloomfield

582-4113

St. Elizabeth Ann Seton Church

310 Hertzler Road, Mechanicsburg

697-2614

St. Joseph Catholic Church

400 E. Simpson St., Mechanicsburg

766-9433

Homer Hetrick President

Jim Galloway VP General Manager

Kitchen &Bath Discounters

www.kitchenandbathdiscounters.com

Granite • Quartz • Laminates • Cultured Marble Solid Surfaces by Gibralter • Corian • Formica • LG Hi-Macs • Meganite

717-236-9394

$

With this coupon. May not be combined w/ any other offers.

25 OFF

Any Countertop over $250

Kitchen &Bath

Manufactured to Order in Less Than a Week

• See Worship, E67

wHy cHooSe uS?

from our extensive solid surface & quartz inventory

Discounters

761-1167

With this coupon. May not be combined w/ any other offers.

50% OFF All Made to Order Vanity Tops

Kitchen &Bath

249-4263

3435 Trindle Road, Camp Hill

With a purchase of 12 Linear Feet of Hi-Macs

Kitchen &Bath

CATHOLIC Dickinson Catholic

FRee Sink

FR EE

(Continued from E63)

www.cumberlink.com

ES TIM AT ES

E66 — The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

Discounters

With this coupon. May not be combined w/ any other offers.

Showroom located at 813 S. 29th Street in Harrisburg (Between Derry & Paxton Streets)

Bill Luszik New Car Sales Manager

Steve Colpetzer Used Car Sales Manager

Steve Zechman Financial Manager

Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. — E63

LIVING

Barstools&Billiards

Worship BIBLE Faith Chapel Independent Bible Church

1453 Holly Pike, Carlisle

243-0963

Upper Strasburg Bible Church

9578 Upper Strasburg Road Upper Strasburg

532-2348

Pool tables starting at $

BRETHREN Church of the Brethren

301 Gale St., Mechanicsburg

766-8880

Franklintown United Brethren Church

10 N. Baltimore St., Dillsburg

432-5461

Hope Grace Brethren Church

110 Old York Road, Dillsburg

432-5332

Wolgamuth Chruch of the Brethren

276 Old York Road, Dillsburg

432-2749

Deliv

1599

ery set-u ent p & equipm

BRETHREN IN CHRIST Blue Mountain Brethren in Christ

215 Tabor Road, Newburg

423-6775

Brethren in Christ Church, Grantham

421 Grantham Road, Grantham

697-2634

Brethren in Christ Church, Mechanicsburg

1050 S.York St., Mechanicsburg

697-0682

Brethren in Christ Susquehanna

8 S. Hanover St., Carlisle

218-1036

Carlisle Brethren in Christ Church

1155 Walnut Bottom Road, Carlisle

243-1863

5-Piece Set

Cumberland Valley Church

1071 York Road, Dillsburg

432-9601

$

Dillsburg Brethren in Christ

18 E. Harrisburg St., Dillsburg

432-3847

Engage Community Church

320 E. Louther St., Carlisle

701-9557

Fairview Brethren in Christ Church

600 Evergreen Road, New Cumberland

774-3033

• See Worship, E66

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www.cumberlink.com

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If tHat’s not a reason to Celebrate, I don’t know wHat Is! stop In today!

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GMC’s new buICk’s • new CadIllaC’s • new

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Steve Souder Certified Sales Consultant

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Bill Yovanovich Certified Sales Consultant

Fred Hershey Certified Sales Consultant

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SaleS HourS: Mon - Fri 8:30 AM - 9 PM, Sat 8:30 AM - 4 PM Service HourS: Mon - Fri 8:30 AM - 9 PM, Sat 8:00 AM - 4 PM PartS HourS: Mon - Fri 8:30 AM - 9 PM, Sat 8:30 AM - 4 PM

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Easy access off of I-81! Exit 47 one mile on right past the Carlisle Walmart!

243-3066

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View our complete inVentory www.grahammotors.com


LIVING

E62 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

www.cumberlink.com

Find a place of worship that fits your beliefs AFRICAN METHODIST EPISCOPAL Bethel AME Church

131 E. Pomfret St., Carlisle

243-9646

St. Peterâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s African Methodist Episcopal

38 Stewart Place. Shippensburg

532-4710

APOSTOLIC Apostolic Faith Church

500 S St., Mechanicsburg

697-4886

Word of Life Ministries

502 N. Baltimore Ave., Mt Holly Springs

486-7077

ASSEMBLIES OF GOD Bethel Assembly of God Church

1412 Holly Pike, Carlisle

249-1855

Blue Mountain Assembly of God

9886 Otterbein Church Road, Newburg

423-6376

Christian Life Assembly

2645 Lisburn Road, Camp Hill

737-6560

Cornerstone Fellowship Assembly of God

32 S. Front St., Wormleysburg

737-1903

Crossroads Community Church

1425 S. Market St., Mechanicsburg

697-9136

Dillsburg Assembly of God Church

209 W. York St., Dillsburg

432-3046

Faith Assembly of God Church

806 Fishing Creek Road, New Cumberland

938-6976

Family Worship Center of the Assemblies of God

6780 Carlisle Pike, Mechanicsburg

697-5272

First Assembly of God of Shippensburg

420 Baltimore Road, Shippensburg 403 Oak Flat Road, Newville

776-3275

Pennsylvania-Delaware District Council Assemblies of God

4651 Westport Drive, Mechanicsburg

795-5921

Pinchot Park Assembly of God

2755 Rosstown Road, Wellsville

432-2869

River of God Church

747 Wertzville Road, Enola

732-1434

BAPTIST Bible Baptist Church of Shiremanstown

201 W. Main St., Shiremanstown

761-6040

Carlisle Baptist Church â&#x20AC;&#x201D; SBC

701 Walnut Bottom Road, Carlisle

249-5069

Cedar Hill Baptist Church

154 Chestnut Grove Road, Dillsburg

432-9590

Christian Bible Fellowship Church

49 Stamy Road, Newville

776-9599

Community Christian Fellowship

360 York Road, Carlisle

249-7835

Cornerstone Independent Baptist Church

116 S. Enola Drive, Enola

732-3232

Country and Town Baptist Church

1822 S. Market St., Mechanicsburg

697-6687

Emmanuel Baptist Church

4681 E. Trindle Road, Mechanicsburg

761-7000

Faith Chapel

1453 Holly Pike, Carlisle

243-0963

Friendship Baptist Church

3367 Ritner Highway, Newville

776-9415

Grace Baptist Church

777 W. North St., Carlisle

249-4912

Great Hope Baptist Church

110 Fern Ave., Carlisle

243-5000

Keystone Baptist Association

837 North U.S. Route 15, Dillsburg

502-0280

Landmark Baptist Church (Y at the Well)

17 E. Simpson St., Mechanicsburg

697-9010

Maranatha Baptist Church

10408 Blind Lane, Shippensburg

530-7565

Mooreâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Mountain Church

1062 Siddonsburg Road, Mechanicsburg

697-3488

Mountain View Baptist Church

400 Cornman Road, Carlisle

245-0747

Oakwood Baptist Church

4315 Chestnut St., Camp Hill

737-7308

Red Land Baptist Church

661 Big Spring Road, New Cumberland

938-9765

Reflections of Christ Community Church

14 Cedar St., Mt. Holly Springs

486-4524

705 Glendale St., Carlisle

249-3451

152 E. Pomfret St. and 85 Marsh Drive, Carlisle

243-4411

First Church of God

28 E. Main St., Mechanicsburg

766-8963

First Church of God Community Center

201 E. Green St., Mechanicsburg

766-7501

1300 Bridge St., New Cumberland

774-5918

First Church of God Newville

475 Shippensburg Road, Newville

776-5223

St. Theresa Catholic Church

West Shore Baptist Church

2025 Market St., Camp Hill

761-0942

Yellow Breeches Baptist Church

591 Gutshall Road, Carlisle

258-3759

258-8837

1022 York Road, Dillsburg

432-4099

â&#x20AC;˘ See Worship, E63

BEST OF

Carlisle

FAITH Inside Fridayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Sentinel

Awarded by The Sentinel w w w. c u m b e r l i n k . c o m

511 East Louther St., Carlisle â&#x20AC;˘ 249-3223 Monday-Wednesday: 6:00 AM-3:00 PM Thursday & Friday: 6:00 AM-6:00 PM, Saturday 7:00 AM-3:00PM Closed Sunday

Weekly Faith in Focus column from area religious leaders.

Weekly â&#x20AC;&#x153;Living Christianâ&#x20AC;? column from Copy Editor Jenni Autry.

Old FashiOned deli & Butcher shOp Custom Cut Fresh Meats Store Made Salads & Soups Daily Hot & Cold Lunch Specials Fast, Friendly, Quality Service

caterinG Pig Roasts, Company Outings, Family Events, Fundraising, Subs & Sandwiches, Mobile Catering, Wholesale

Wild Game/ deer prOcessinG We Cure & Smoke a Full Line of Bolognaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s & Sausages Cutting - Skinning - Vacuum Packaging Cumberland Countyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s source for news on our local churches and more.

Packaged Ice Distributors for â&#x20AC;&#x153;Good Time Iceâ&#x20AC;?

Check out our website for all our weekly specials

www.wengermeats.com

532-8421

First Church of God

532-2930

119 Fourth St., Boiling Springs

121 E. King St., Shippensburg

697-8716

308 S. Queen St., Shippensburg

Crossroads Bible Church

First Church of God

1 Peter Drive, Mechanicsburg

Shippensburg Independent Baptist Church

Boiling Springs Bible Chapel

(Continued from E66)

St. Katherine Drexel Church St. Patrick Catholic Church

532-9154

Newville Assembly of God

CATHOLIC

243-7259, 243-8997

BIBLE

Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; E67

Worship

165 Lincoln St. or 409 N. West St. (office), Carlisle

Shiloh Baptist Church

LIVING

www.cumberlink.com

CHRISTIAN

Green Spring First Church of God

1140 Green Spring Road, Newville

423-6656

Capital Area Christian Church

1775 Lambs Gap Road, Mechanicsburg

732-1882

Harmony Bethel Church of God

3 Clear Springs Road, Dillsburg

432-2733

Evangelical Christian Church

434 B St., Carlisle

243-5145

Hillcrest Church of God

1250 Waggoners Gap Road, Carlisle

249-3134

First Christian Church

442 Hummel Ave., Lemoyne

763-4537

Lighthouse Church of God

910 Cavalry Road, Carlisle

243-6821

CHRISTIAN AND MISSIONARY ALLIANCE

Mount Pleasant Church of God

146 South York Road, Mechanicsburg

697-2488

Carlisle Alliance Church

237 E. North St., Carlisle

249-5344

Mt. Holly Springs Church of God

602 McLand Road, Mt. Holly Springs

486-4818

Christian Missionary Alliance Church

599 Range End Road, Dillsburg

432-8365

Newburg First Church of God

248 Newburg Road, Newburg

423-6279

Daybreak Church

321 Gettysburg Pike, Mechanicsburg

791-1200

New Cumberland First Church of God

325 Reno Ave., New Cumberland

774-2112

Discover Church

769 Meadow Drive, Camp Hill

763-7466

New Hope Church of God

1250 Waggoners Gap Road, Carlisle

241-5544

Henry Chapel of Chapel Pointe

770 S. Hanover St., Carlisle

249-1363

Plainfield First Church of God

2089 Newville Road, Plainfield

243-8053

Immanuel Church-Christian and Missionary 800 S. Market St., Mechanicsburg Alliance

766-4633

Shippensburg First Church of God

121 E. King St., Shippensburg

532-8421

New Cumberland Alliance Church

774-4289

Shippensburg First Church of God Annex

5 N. Prince St., Shippensburg

530-1244

Shiremanstown First Church of God

35 S. Locust St., Shiremanstown

737-7600

South Fairview First Church of God

1212 Centerville Road, Newville

486-4006

Trinity Pentecostal Church of God

4721 Delbrook Road, Mechanicsburg

763-8576

Upper Strasburg Church of God

9716 Upper Strasburg Road Upper Strasburg

477-9353

142 Spanglers Mill Road, New Cumberland

CHRISTIAN SCIENCE First Church of Christ, Scientist and Christian Science Reading Room

250 Mooreland Ave., Carlisle

243-2786

CHURCH OF CHRIST Church of Christ

3042 Cumberland Blvd., Camp Hill

737-5587

Worldwide Church of God

38 Audubon Pike, Mechanicsburg

697-2250

Church of Christ

971 Walnut Bottom Road, Carlisle

249-3267

Worship House Church of God

201 E. Green St., Mechanicsburg

697-1153

St. Paulâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s United Church of Christ

626 Williams Grove Road, Mechanicsburg

766-7931

Shippensburg Church of Christ

412 E. King St. Shippensburg

532-9770

â&#x20AC;˘ See Worship, E68

CHURCH OF GOD Blue Mountain Assembly of God

9886 Otterbein Church Road, Newburg

423-6376

Bowmansdale Church of God

101 E. Lisburn Road, Bowmansdale

766-7537

Camp Hill Church of God

123 N. 21st St., Camp Hill

737-1178

Carlisle Church of God

458 N. College St., Carlisle

245-0327

Cavalry Road Church of God Iglesia de Dios

910 Cavalry Road, Carlisle

243-6821

Churchtown Church of God

351 Old Stonehouse Road, Boiling Springs

258-5337

Church of God Parsonage

51 Southside Drive, Newville

486-7284

WEâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;LL CARE FOR YOUR PET LIKE YOU DO

Church of God Prophecy

2263 Newville Road, Carlisle

776-7737

'VMM4FSWJDF.FEJDBM4VSHJDBM'BDJMJUZ

Church of God Prophecy

2 Asper Road, Newville

776-7737

0O4JUF$SFNBUJPO4FSWJDFT

Church of God of Cumberland Valley

611 Shippensburg Road, Shippensburg

432-6988

Church of God State Executive Offices

4 Tyler Court, Carlisle

258-5575

Doubling Gap Church of God

50 McCrea Road, Newville

776-6092

Curtis Barnett, DVM Pamela Jennings, DVM Barbara Strock, VMD Patty Gabig, VMD Justin Eckenrode, DVM, MA

Eberlyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Mill Church of God

115 Creek Road, Camp Hill

761-3282

Enola First Church of God

9 Sherwood Circle, Enola

732-4253

Fairview Bethel Community Outreach Center 289 Spanglers Mill Road, New Cumberland

770-0451

First Church of God

Fourth and Reno streets, New Cumberland

774-2112

First Church of God

475 Shippensburg Road, Newville

776-5223

Welcoming New Clients

%PHTr$BUTr#JSETr&YPUJDT

Carlisle Small Animal Clinic

243-2717 4IBEZ-BOF $BSMJTMF #FTJEF)PTTT

4FSWJOH$BSMJTMF4VSSPVOEJOH .FDIBOJDTCVSH"SFB'PS0WFS:FBST

XXXDBSMJTMFTBWDPN


LIVING

E68 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

Worship

CHURCH OF THE BRETHREN (Continued from E67)

www.cumberlink.com

Christ Community Church of Camp Hill

1201 Slate Hill Road, Camp Hill

761-2933

Church of the Brethren

301 Gale St., Mechanicsburg

766-8880

Full Gospel Church of God

220 St. Johnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Church Road, Camp Hill

761-0039

Church of the Brethren

253 E. Garfield St., Shippensburg

532-6526

Jesus Loves You Ministries

30 N.Fayette St., Shippensburg

530-9200

51 E. Main St., Plainfield

243-1134

First Church of the Brethren

1340 Forge Road, Carlisle

243-4984

Living Waters Tabernacle Church

Huntsdale Church of the Brethren

170 Church Road, Carlisle

486-5029

Mt. View Full Gospel Church

829 Sandbank Road, Mt. Holly Springs

486-4892

Newville Church of the Brethren

16 Carlisle Road, Newville

776-9456

Palmstown Church

3151 Ritner Highway, Newville

776-6511

502 N. Baltimore Ave., Mt. Holly Springs

486-7077

484 N. Mountain Road, Newville

776-3950

Ridge Church of the Brethren

1095 Ridge Road, Shippensburg

423-5228

Word of Life Ministries

West Shore Church of the Brethren

6921 Wertzville Road, Enola

795-8573

Word Fellowship Church

Wolgamuth Church of the Brethren

276 Old York Road, Dillsburg

432-2749 Calvary Temple Holiness Church

CHURCH OF JESUS CHRIST OF LATTER-DAY SAINTS Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints

3903 Hartzdale Drive, Camp Hill

Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints, Skyline Drive and Rich Valley Road Camp Hill and Carlisle Wards Mechanicsburg

HOLINESS

761-3611 697-8092

COMMUNITY CHURCHES

716 Forge Road, Carlisle

241-6443

INDEPENDENT, NON-DENOMINATIONAL OR INTERDENOMINATIONAL Bible Way Hibner Memorial

223 Walnut Lane, Carlisle

243-0319

Big Spring Heights Church

8 Mt. Rock Road, Newville

776-4460

Bread of Life Fellowship

167 Walnut Bottom Road, Shippensburg

532-3222

Covenant Community Church

Mechanicsburg

691-9795

Calvary Temple Holiness Church

716 Forge Road, Carlisle

241-6443

Good Shepherd Community Church

2129 Ritner Highway, Carlisle

249-6879

15 W. Church St.

432-7674

Life Community Church

9974 Molly Pitcher Highway, Shippensburg

477-0278

Charismatic Solid Rock Church International

New Life Community Church

127 Willow View Drive, Carlisle

249-5986

Christ Community Church of Camp Hill

Route 15 and Slate Hill Road, Camp Hill

761-2933

Shippensburg Community Church

119 N. Penn St., Shippensburg

530-1145

Community Christian Fellowship

360 York Road, Carlisle

249-7835

Crossroads Church

1900 Harrisburg Pike, Carlisle

243-3323

Faith Tabernacle Congregation Church

1410 Goodhope Road, MechanicsburG

975-0641

First Foundation Church

5 Harrisburg Pike, Dillsburg

432-8481

The Gathering Place Church

101 S. Frederick St., Mechanicsburg

766-8861

Greater Grace of Carlisle

19-107 S. Hanover St., Carlisle

249-8540

Harvest Church

6950 Carlisle Pike, New Kingstown

697-3716

EPISCOPAL

Jesus Loves You Ministries

30 N. Fayette St., Shippensburg

530-9200

Mount Calvary Episcopal Church

125 N. 25th St., Camp Hill

737-9834

Living Faith Chapel

8770 Possum Hollow Road, Shippensburg

530-1915

St. Andrewâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Episcopal Church

206 E. Burd St., Shippensburg

532-8089

Maranatha Bible Church

688 Front St., Enola

732-6506

St. Johnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Episcopal Church

P.O Box 612, N. Hanover St., Carlisle

243-4220

Mt. Rock Church

22 Mt. Rock Road, Shippensburg

532-8473

St. Lukeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Episcopal Church

8 E. Keller St., Mechanicsburg

766-5182

St. Michaelâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Reformed Episcopal Church

1825 Good Hope Road, Enola

728-3855

EASTERN ORTHODOX Greek Orthodox Church Pillars of Orthodoxy

350 W. Old York Road, Carlisle

960-0101

Greek Orthodox Holy Trinity Cathedral

1000 Yverdon Drive, Camp Hill

763-7441

Holy Annunciation Macedonian Bulgarian 721 N. Front St., Harrisburg Eastern Orthodox

939-7525

Holy Apostles Orthodox Church

691-1600

5006 E. Trindle Road, Mechanicsburg

â&#x20AC;˘ See Worship, E70

EVANGELICAL FREE CHURCH Carlisle Evangelical Free Church

290 Petersburg Road, Carlisle

243-6001

Evangelical Christian Church

434 B St., Carlisle

243-5145

West Shore Evangelical Free Church

1345 Williams Grove Road, Mechanicsburg

697-0226

FELLOWSHIP OF CHRISTIAN ASSEMBLIES Carlisle Christian Fellowship

237 Longs Gap Road, Carlisle

258-5984

Christian Bible Fellowship Church

43 Starry Road, Newville

776-9599

Community Christian Fellowship

360 York Road, Carlisle

249-7835

Good News Free Methodist Church

124 State Road, Mechanicsburg

791-0860

FRIENDS Friends Meeting of Carlisle

252 A St., Carlisle

10 Mt. Rock Road, Newville

                         

                         !  !         "         #$#%&'$%()

249-8899

FULL GOSPEL Big Spring Heights Full Gospel Church of God

    

776-4460

                      

www.cumberlink.com

How to get a ...

Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; E61

LIVING

Transportation â&#x20AC;˘ Continued from E60

Driverâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s license

Learnerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s permits are valid for one year. There is a six-month waiting period for drivers under the age of 18. Looking to get around? Youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll need to get a Road tests can be scheduled by visiting driverâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s license first. PennDOTâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s website or by calling 1-800-4235542. By staff reports

frontdoor@cumberlink.com

Getting a learnerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s permit

Any driver, age 16 or older, who has never been licensed to drive a car must first obtain a learnerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s permit. In order to do this, a driver must get a Pennsylvania Driverâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Manual from a local driverâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s license center. The manual is also available by visiting the website for the Pennsylvania Department of Transportation (PennDOT), www.dot.state.pa.us. A medical qualification certificate, also available on the website, must be completed, as well. At the driver license center, you will be asked to show the completed medical form, a proof of identity, two proofs of residency (for those 18 or older), a Social Security Card and a check or money order for the appropriate amount. An eye exam and knowledge test will also be given at the driver license center.

frontdoor@cumberlink.com

Want to make your dogâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s tail wag? Make sure to pick up a license for your pet. Pennsylvania Dog Law requires all dogs ages 3 months or older be licensed every calendar year in the county in which they live. In Cumberland County, dog license fees are $8 for a productive dog and $6 for a dog that has been spayed or neutered. Prices are discounted for people who are more than 65 years old or who have certain disabilities ($6 for a productive dog and $4 for one that has been spayed or neutered). There is also the opportunity to purchase a lifetime dog license, which comes as a number tattooed on the inner part of the dogâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s right hind leg or as a microchip implanted as a means of permanent identification. Lifetime licenses cost $51 for a productive dog and $31 for a dog that has been spayed or neutered. More information about yearly and lifetime licenses is available at www.ccpa.net. Dog licenses can also be purchased at the

Sentinel file photo

Organ donor option Drivers may choose to be organ donors at any of the driverâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s license centers. Drivers under the age of 18 must have the consent of a parent or guardian. There is no additional fee to become an organ donor. Drivers may also register as an organ donor on PennDOTâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s website.

Driver license centers â&#x20AC;˘ PennDOT Photo and Exam Center 950 Walnut Bottom Road, Carlisle â&#x20AC;˘ PennDOT Photo and Exam Center Riverfront Office 1101 S. Front St., Harrisburg â&#x20AC;˘ PennDOT Photo and Exam Center 190 Mill Road, Chambersburg

Dog license From staff reports

Capitol Area Transit is the primary source of bus transportation in the county.

following locations around the county: â&#x20AC;˘ Kniselyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Pet & Farm Center, 1233 Ritner Highway, Carlisle â&#x20AC;˘ East Pennsboro Township Treasurer, 98 S. Enola Drive, Enola â&#x20AC;˘ Lower Allen Township Office, 2233 Gettysburg Road, Camp Hill â&#x20AC;˘ New Cumberland Borough Office, 1120 Market St., New Cumberland â&#x20AC;˘ Hampden Township Office, 230 S. Sporting Hill Road, Mechanicsburg â&#x20AC;˘ Willow Mill Animal Hospital, 11 Willow Mill Park Road, Mechanicsburg â&#x20AC;˘ North Middleton Township Office, 2051 Spring Road, Carlisle â&#x20AC;˘ Holly Pharmacy, 31 N. Baltimore St., Mt. Holly Springs â&#x20AC;˘ Shippensburg Animal Hospital, 93 Walnut Bottom Road, Shippensburg â&#x20AC;˘ South Middleton Township Parks and Recreation Office, 520 Park Drive, Municipal Building, Boiling Springs â&#x20AC;˘ Mechanicsburg Borough Office, 36 W. Allen St., Mechanicsburg â&#x20AC;&#x201D;â&#x20AC;&#x201D;â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Source: www.ccpa.net

BUS Capitol Area Transit (CAT) 238-8304; info@cattransit.com The CAT Bus Service is divided into two divisions, a fixed-route division available for the general public in Cumberland and Dauphin counties, and the share-a-ride division, which provides door-to-door transportation for the general public, seniors, those with disabilities and those on Medical Assistance in Dauphin County and the City of Harrisburg. The agency is a not-for-profit entity. For more information, fares and schedules, visit www.cattransit.com.

TRAIN Amtrak 4th and Chestnut streets, Harrisburg 232-3303 The Amtrak station in Harrisburg offers service to Philadelphia and New York. For ticket prices and schedules, visit www.amtrak.com.

PeCKâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S

SePTIC SerVICe

â&#x20AC;&#x153;serving the community with pride since 1965â&#x20AC;?

PromPT SerVICe reaSonable raTeS radIo dISPaTChed dep approved treatment facility & disposal sites SerVICeS Performed

â&#x20AC;˘ septic tank, holding tank, cesspool cleaning and inspection â&#x20AC;˘ computerized maintenance program with personal call reminder

SPeCIalIzed SerVICeS

â&#x20AC;˘ spray irrigation systems scheduled maintenance and testing â&#x20AC;˘ portable press unit available for large volume jobs: commercial - municipal

SerVICeS aVaIlable

â&#x20AC;˘ electronic tank locating â&#x20AC;˘ mini backhoe service â&#x20AC;˘ sewage pump service/replacement

â&#x20AC;˘ real estate inspections & repairs â&#x20AC;˘ sand mound lateral lines & drain lines cleaned

486-5548 â&#x20AC;˘ Toll free 888-625-4898


E60 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

www.cumberlink.com

LIVING

Public transportation

LIVING

www.cumberlink.com

   

     

Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; E69

  

  

     

           

AIRPORTS

        

Business Airport of Carlisle Petersburg Road The Business Airport of Carlisle is a private airport available for public use. The facility serves corporate and private fliers and offers hangar, rental and tie-down services and fuel sales. The airport can accommodate corporate jets and helicopters. Commercial passenger and freight service are not available. The airport is staffed only during daylight hours, but is able to be used 24 hours a day with pilotcontrolled lighting. Capital City Airport 210 Airport Road, New Cumberland 774-8335 The Capital City Airport is the reliever and sister airport of the Harrisburg International Airport. It serves the business communities of Cumberland, Dauphin and York counties. Harrisburg International Airport 2 Terminal Drive, Middletown www.flyhia.com Primarily used for commercial service, Harrisburg International Airport provides direct flights to Atlanta, Boston, Charlotte, Chicago/Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Hare, Cincinnati, Cleveland, Detroit, Minneapolis, Newark, Philadelphia, Pittsburgh, Toronto and Washington, D.C./Dulles.

â&#x20AC;˘ See Transportation, E61

Chef-prepared. Ready to go. $BSMJTMF1JLF 4UF .FDIBOJDTCVSH 1"Â&#x2026;   XFHNBOTDPN

                            

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LIVING

E70 — The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

Worship New Covenant Tabernacle

2249 Roxbury Road, Shippensburg

532-6039

The Oasis of Love Church of Shippensburg

303 S. Washington St., Shippensburg

532-5112

Opossum Hill Church

601 Opossum Lake Road, Carlisle

243-7393

Palmstown Church

3151 Ritner Highway, Newville

776-6511

Peace Church

St. John’s Church and Trindle roads Mechanicsburg

737-6492

Post Chapel

Carlisle Barracks

Rivers of Life Community Church

31 E. Main St., Walnut Bottom

532-4453

Solid Rock Church International

725 Route 15, New Cumberland

802-2064

South Fairview First Church

1212 Centerville Road, Newville

486-4006

Shepherd’s Touch Counseling Ministry

Mechanicsburg

791-3577

Tree of Life Church

50 K St., Carlisle

241-5920

Willing Servants Ministries

185 Chamberlain Road, Shippensburg

532-2770

Word Fellowship Carlisle

2338 Ritner Highway, Carlisle

249-0640

ISLAMIC Islamic Society of Greater Harrisburg

407 N. Front St., Steelton

985-9800

Peace the Centre

505 Cavalry Road, Carlisle

241-9600

JEHOVAH’S WITNESSES

Patio

Serving Lunch Daily 11am-3pm

Happy Hour

Mon - Fri 4pm-6pm - Inside & on our Patio

“besT sTeaks” “besT Prime rib” “besT crab cake” in carlisle!

Tired of paying high utility and maintenance costs on space you no longer need?

Weekly Faith in Focus column from area religious leaders.

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check out our great lunch specials!

Serving Dinner

717-245-2999

510 Park Dr., Boiling Springs

FAITH

Cumberland County’s source for news on our local churches and more.

Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. — E59

LIVING

monday: all You can eat crab Legs Tuesday: $2.00 Dozen clams Wednesday: ribs $16.95 Thursday/Friday/saturday: Prime rib & Great seafood specials

• See Worship, E71

Weekly “Living Christian” column from Copy Editor Jenni Autry.

www.cumberlink.com

Patio, Crab Legs , Clams & Company

INDEPENDENT, NON-DENOMINATIONAL OR INTERDENOMINATIONAL

Boiling Springs Congregation of Jehovah’s Witnesses

www.cumberlink.com

Mon to Fri 9 to 5 Sat 11 to 3 or by appointment

O r i o l e D r i v e • C a r l i s l e , PA

EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNITY

Sentinel file photo

Orrstown Bank is one of many banking options available in Cumberland County.

Pass!

Cat ticket machine at Carlisle Courthouse

SeniorS ride Free

all day! 238-8304

Serving the Community for more than 20 Years.....

A locally owned, outpatient rehabilitation practice offering a range of quality services.

INDIVIDUAL SOLUTIONS...for Every Body • Physical Therapy • Prenatal & Sacroiliac • Post-Mastectomy Joint Pain Lymphedema and • Sports Conditioning • Urinary Incontinence scar management • Osteoporosis • Headaches Prevention and Care • Pelvic Floor Pain

• Worker’s Comp Injuries • Motor Accident Injuries

1 Tyler Court, Carlisle, PA 717.245.2341 fax: 717.245.9672 www.alexanderspringrehab.com


E58 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

LIVING

www.cumberlink.com

Worship

Banking options and The First National the state Department of Bank of Liverpool, accord- Banking, the Pennsylvania ing to the FDIC. banking industry is conIf it seems like there is There are no credit servative. While banks did a bank on every corner of unions in the county. not experience blockbustCumberland County, thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s er earnings and growth Statewide not too far off. during the housing boom, Statewide there are more they are also not burdened Cumberland County than 200 banks and more by subprime mortgages, According to the Federal than 500 credit unions â&#x20AC;&#x153;toxic assetsâ&#x20AC;? and other isDeposit Insurance Corpo- headquartered in Pennsyl- sues plaguing many larger banks and banks in other ration (FDIC), there are 95 vania. bank branches in CumberIn general, according to regions of the country. land County. Four banks â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Metro Bank, Integrity Bank, Orrstown Bank and Atlantic Central Bankers Bank â&#x20AC;&#x201D; are headquartered in the county. There are also several credit unions headquartered in the county, including Susquehanna Valley Federal Credit Union, 249-5675 â&#x20AC;˘ www.carlislepca.org Members 1st Federal CredSunday School 9:30 am it Union and Americhoice Federal Credit Union. Worship 10:45 am Some of the credit unions Song & Bible Hour 6:00 pm have multiple branches in the county. 14 Westminster Drive, Carlisle

Allison United Methodist Church 0OUIF%JDLJOTPO$PMMFHF$BNQVT

.PPSFMBOE"WFOVFr$BSMJTMF  XXXBMMJTPOVNDPSH

from staff reports

frontdoor@cumberlink.com

Franklin County Franklin County is home to two bank headquarters according to the FDIC. Farmers and Merchants Trust Company of Chambersburg, and the First National Bank of Mercersburg. There are 22 bank branches countywide. The county has four credit unions according to the NCUA â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Patriot Federal Credit Union, American Community Federal Credit Union, Franklin County Teachers Credit Union and CHE Credit Union

Perry County Perry County can claim three bank headquarters â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Riverview National Bank, The Bank of Landisburg

Competent, Caring and Unrelenting proclamation of the Truth!

Wesleyan ChurCh of the Cross

4VOEBZ5SBEJUJPOBM8PSTIJQ BOE". 3FHFOFSBUJPO$POUFNQPSBSZ1SBJTF". 4VOEBZ4DIPPM". /VSTFSZ1SPWJEFEGPS"MM4FSWJDFT

The Pastors

3FW5IPNBT".BVSFS -FBE1BTUPSr.BUUIFX1GFJGGFS :PVUI.JOJTUFS 3FW%S1BVM)FSSJOH 1BTUPSPG7JTJUBUJPOr#JTIPQ%'SFEFSJDL8FSU[ 1BTUPS&NFSJUVT

An Open And Affirming COngregAtiOn Of the United ChUrCh Of Christ!

St. paul'S

United chUrch of christ 626 Williams Grove Road, Mechanicsburg, pa 17055 717-766-7931 â&#x20AC;˘ www.saintpaulsucc-mech.org

God is still speaking, and weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re still listening

Sunday Worship 8:15 am and 10:30 am Sunday School 9:30 am Bible Study & Prayer, Wednesday 11:00 am Pioneer & Youth Clubs (September-April), Wednesday 6-8 pm (Ages 2 & Up) â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Nursery Care Provided â&#x20AC;&#x201C;

For more information, call 243-5145

www.wesleyanchurchofthecross.com

LUTHERAN

(Continued from E70)

Jehovahâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Witnesses Harrisburg-Swatara 420 Gibson St., Harrisburg Congregation

939-6101

Jehovahâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Witnesses of Camp Hill Congregation

2 Willow Mill Park Road, Mechanicsburg

766-1792

Jehovahâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Witnesses Carlisle Congregation

1 Mooredale Road, Carlisle

245-0631

Kingdom Hall of Jehovahâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Witnesses

1534 Terrace Ave., Carlisle

939-6101

JEWISH

Christ Lutheran Church

15 S. Fileys Road, Dillsburg

432-4878

Emmanuel Lutheran Church

2 Water St., Fishertown

432-4142

Evangelical Lutheran Church

602 McLand Drive, Mt. Holly Springs

486-7382

First Evangelical Lutheran Church

100 E. High St., Carlisle

249-3310

Gloria Dei Lutheran Church

353 N. 24th St., Camp Hill

737-2260

Grace Evangelical Lutheran Church

1610 Carlisle Road, Camp Hill

737-0439

Congregation Beth Tikvah

High Street, Carlisle

240-8627

Memorial Lutheran Church

34 E. Orange St., Shippensburg

532-4614

Temple Beth Shalom of Greater Harrisburg

913 Allendale Road, Mechanicsburg

697-2662

Mount Zion Lutheran Church

4200 Carlisle Road, Gardners

486-3158

Mount Zion Lutheran Church

325 Old Stonehouse Road, Boiling Springs

258-3039

KOREAN First Korean Church in PCA

845 Route 15-North, Dillsburg

432-8637

St. Johnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Lutheran Church

151 Clearview Road, Dillsburg

432-0141

Harrisburg Korean Catholic Community Inc.

329 Lowther St., Lemoyne

774-2728

St. Johnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Lutheran Church

44 W. Main St., Shiremanstown

761-5121

Hesed Korean Presbyterian Church

4695 Charles Road, Mechanicsburg

731-3448

St. John Evangelical Lutheran Church

111 Walnut St., Boiling Springs

258-3559

Hope Korean United Methodist Church

301 S. Sporting Hill Road, Mechanicsburg

731-9190

St. Matthew Evangelical Lutheran Church

2070 Newville Road, Plainfield

243-6617

Korean Mission Church

Frederick and Locust streets, Mechanicsburg

697-1005

St. Matthias Evangelical Lutheran Church

3500 Spring Road, Carlisle

245-2475

Korean Presbyterian Church of Harrisburg

Route 15 and Slate Hill Road, Camp Hill

731-9220

St. Markâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Evangelical Lutheran Church

99 Second St., Enola

732-4549

St. Mark Evangelical Lutheran Church

117 W. Keller St., Mechanicsburg

766-4482

432-4802

St. Michaelâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Lutheran Church

3335 Rosstown Road, Rossville

432-8418

320 Market St., Newport

567-6333

3442 Orrstown Road, Orrstown

532-3611

LUTHERAN Barrens United Lutheran

232 Kralltown Road, Dillsburg

Big Spring United Lutheran Church

101 Crossroad School Road, Newville

776-3109

St. Paulâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Lutheran Church

Calvary Evangelical Church

208 Woods Drive, Mechanicsburg

697-9771

St. Paulâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Lutheran Church

Centerville Lutheran Church

1874 Walnut Bottom Road, Newville

776-6718

â&#x20AC;˘ See Worship, E72

County recycling $$ $6.#&3-"/%3&$:$-*/(*/$ $

through september 5th â&#x20AC;˘ 9:00 am

rally sUnday: september 12th â&#x20AC;˘ 10:30 am Congregational breakfast and sunday school 9:00 am Worship service 10:30 am

sUnday worship schedUle: starting september 19th

By staff reports

8:15 am and 10:30 am â&#x20AC;˘ Church school: 9:15 am

frontdoor@cumberlink.com

office hoUrs: mâ&#x20AC;&#x201C;F â&#x20AC;˘ 9-4 pm

ministers: the Whole Congregation â&#x20AC;˘ pastor: the rev. John J. Ward-Diorio Director of educational ministries: holly Yeuell

JEHOVAHâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S WITNESSES

Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; E71

$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$

sUnday sUmmer worship schedUle:

Handicap Accessible

nO mAtter whO yOU Are Or where yOU Are On life's jOUrney, yOU Are welCOme here!

Newburg United Methodist Church P.O. Box 68 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 203 High Street, Newburg, PA 17240

430 B Street, Carlisle â&#x20AC;˘ Rev. Daniel R. Mikesell, Pastor

LIVING

www.cumberlink.com

Rev. Margaret H. Spengler, Pastor Church Phone: 717-423-6223 E-Mail: newburgumc@kuhncom.net Website: newburgumc.com Worship: Sunday 9AM â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Sunday School 10:30 AM for all ages 6:30 PM B.A.S.I.C - Youth Fellowship Wednesdays: Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Fellowship & Small Group Bible Adult, Youth & Children's Choir Thursday: Prayer & Praise Gathering

Even in the dead of winter, Cumberland County still tries to be green. The mission of the Cumberland County Recycling and Waste Authority is to provide for the long-term capacity and disposal of Cumberland County municipal waste in an environmentally sound and cost effective manner, reduce overall county waste generation, increase overall county recycling, and provide county residents with proper disposal options for certain items that are generally considered inappropriate for municipal solid waste disposal facilities. The following materials are able to be recycled in Cumberland County: card-

board, cell phones, CDs, computers and electronics, fluorescent light tubes, bulbs and ballasts, Freon, mercury, mercury thermostats, metal, oil, anti-freeze, tire and car batteries, paper, plastic shopping bags, propane cylinders, rechargeable batteries, Styrofoam, tire processors and wood/ pallets. A list of drop-off locations for each material can be found at www.ccpa. net/recycling. The website also lists locations to shred paper. Summaries of each municipalityâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s recycling programs are also available on the website. This October, the Cumberland County Recycling and Waste Authority will be holding a door-to-door household hazardous waste collection.

$ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $

3FDZDMJOHGPSUIF'VUVSF

8F0GGFS5PQ1BJEGPS :PVS"MVNJOVN $PQQFS  #SBTT4UBJOMFTT4UFFM Tues-Fri 8am-4:30pm Sat 7am-3:00pm

243-8781 121 Stover Dr, Carlisle

$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$

$ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $


LIVING

E72 — The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

Worship LUTHERAN

(Continued from E71)

www.cumberlink.com

Nonprofits

First United Methodist Church

135 W. Simpson St., Mechanicsburg

766-4611

St. Paul’s Lutheran Church

201 S. Baltimore St., Dillsburg

432-3202

Good News Free Methodist Church

124 State Road, Mechanicsburg

791-0860

St. Paul’s Lutheran Church

530 Bridge St., New Cumberland

774-3646

2135 Ritner Highway, Carlisle

249-6879

St. Paul’s Lutheran Church

6839 Wertzville Road, Enola

697-9675

Good Shepherd Community United Methodist Church

St. Paul Evangelical Lutheran Church

201 W. Louther St., Carlisle

243-2319

Grace United Methodist Church

Market and Simpson streets, Mechanicsburg

766-0810

St. Peter’s Lutheran Church

130 Nittany Drive, Mechanicsburg

766-2701

Grace United Methodist Church

313 Herman Ave., Lemoyne

763-7632

St. Peter’s Lutheran Church

240 Broad St., Harrisburg

939-3492

Grace United Methodist Church

400 S. Enola Dr., Enola

766-4325

St. Peter’s Lutheran Church

210 Brick Church Road, Newville

776-7973

Grace United Methodist Church

45 W. South St., Carlisle

249-6879

St. Samuel’s Lutheran Church

5300 Samuels Road, Newport

567-7933

Harrisburg Area United Methodist Church

303 Mulberry St., Mechanicsburg

766-7871

St. Stephen Lutheran Church

30 W. Main St., New Kingstown

766-2168

Hickorytown Methodist Church

1510 W. Trindle Road, Camp Hill

243-8360

St. Stephen Lutheran Church

30 W. Main St., Mechanicsburg

766-2168

Hope United Methodist Church

6260 Carlisle Pike, Mechanicsburg

766-3072

St. Timothy Lutheran Church

4200 Market St., Camp Hill

737-5243

Leesburg United Methodist Parsonage

12 Strohm Road, Shippensburg

532-5957

Trindle Spring Lutheran Church

14 State Road, Mechanicsburg

766-7091

LeTort United Methodist Church

1198 Claremont Road, Carlisle

243-8060

Trinity Evangelical Lutheran Church

2000 Chestnut St., Camp Hill

737-8635

Lurgan United Brethren Church

7900 Roxbury Road, Shippensburg

530-1753

Trinity Evangelical Lutheran Church

509 Hummel Ave., Lemoyne

763-7555

Trinity Evangelical Lutheran Church

132 E. Main St., Mechanicsburg

766-2662

Zion Evangelical Lutheran Church

51 W. Main St., Newville

776-3907

Zion Lutheran Church - Enola

265 N. Enola Drive, Enola

732-9652

LATTER DAY SAINTS Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints, 3903 Hartzdale Drive, Camp Hill Pennsylvania Harrisburg Mission Office

761-3611

• See Worship, E73

FAITH Inside Friday’s Sentinel

We have the KEY to unlock your DREAM for the PERFECt rental home!

1341 Church St., Carlisle

258-8905

Living Faith Chapel

8770 Possum Hollow Road, Shippensburg

530-1915

Living Faith Mennonite Church

297 Goodhart Road, Shippensburg

530-1319

Mountain View Mennonite Meeting House

720 Burnt House Road, Carlisle

249-8400

Newburg Mennonite Church

103 W. Second St., Newburg

423-6004

Rowe Mennonite ChurcH

754 Pinola Road, Shippensburg

530-5711

Slate Hill Mennonite Church

1352 Slate Hill Road, Camp Hill

737-8150

METHODIST Aldersgate United Methodist Church

1480 Jerusalem Road, Mechanicsburg

737-7923

Allison United Methodist Church

99 Mooreland Ave., Carlisle

243-5962

Arnold’s United Methodist Church

412 Mountain Road, Dillsburg

432-8164

Barnitz United Methodist Church

23 Church Lane, Carlisle

486-0060

Baughman United Methodist Church

Third and Bridge streets, New Cumberland

774-2005

Camp Hill United Methodist Church

417 S. 22nd St., Camp Hill

737-5631

Calvary United Methodist Church

203 Mumper Lane, Dillsburg

432-2113

Calvary United Methodist Church

700 Market St., Lemoyne

737-6921

Central Pennsylvania Conference United Methodist Church

303 Mulberry St., Mechanicsburg

766-7441

Chestnut Grove United Methodist ChurcH

450 Chestnut Grove Road, Dillsburg

432-8243

Christ United Methodist Church

47 E. King St., Shippensburg

532-6850

Community United Methodist Church

16th and Bridge streets, New Cumberland

774-7153

Emmanuel United Methodist Church

26 Salt Road, Enola

732-1754

First United Methodist Church

64 E. North St., Carlisle

249-4729

Weekly Faith in Focus column from area religious leaders. Weekly “Living Christian” column from Copy Editor Jenni Autry.

women’s organization in the world. It has more than 25 million members in 122 countries, including 2 million members in 300 local associations in the United States. The YWCA Carlisle was incorporated in 1919. It opened the first day care center in the greater Carlisle area, provided opportunities for teenage girls to develop leadership skills through a YW Teens program, offered fitness programs for women and girls in the early 1920s, started clubs for African American girls in the 1930s and provided food to transients during the Great Depression. In 2009, YWCA Carlisle provided services to more than 11,884 men, women and children. Contact information: 301 G. St., Carlisle, PA 17013, or 243-3818.

y Features Communit arages, G e: ud cl In r/Dryers, he as Full Size W m, Fitness Roo ol Po g in m Swim & More

Rental Community

NEW TOWNHOMES

2 OR 3 BEDROOM AVAILABLE NOW! www.boydwilson.com

Call NOW! 717-249-7275

Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. — E57

See us@wwwcumberlinkcom

First United Church of Christ 30 N. Pitt Street, Carlisle, PA 17013 1ucc.org • 717-243-2512

Services of Worship

Saturday Evening Service - 5:30 PM Sunday Morning Services - 8:00 AM & 10:45 AM Sentinel file photo

Deloitte employees, from left, Jennifer Chad, Mac Doraiswamy and Shekhar Marathe shovel mulch at the Carlisle YWCA during the company’s 11th annual IMPACT Day in June 2010.

Summer Sunday schedule in effect for June, July, August - 8:00am and 10:00am

No matter where you are on your faith journey, you are welcome here.

Join us for: Harvest of the Arts

Saturday, September 25, 2010 • 10am - 2pm

Community Thanksgiving Service Wednesday, November 24, 2010 • 7 - 8pm

Advent Walking Tour of Carlisle Churches Saturday, December 11, 2010 • 2 - 4pm

Salvation Army, Carlisle

Cumberland County American Red Cross

163C WEStPOINt DRIVE CARLISLE, PA

Cumberland County’s source for news on our local churches and more.

• Continued from E56

The mission of the Carlisle Corps of the Salvation Army is to “bring people into a right relationship with Jesus Christ, and to train and equip them to bring others into this same relationship.” Contact information: 249-1411.

MENNONITE Churchtown Mennonite Church

LIVING

www.cumberlink.com

The American Red Cross is a humanitarian, volunteerled organization that seeks to provide relief to victims of disasters and help people prevent, prepare for and respond to emergencies. Services offered by the organization include blood drives and first aid training. Contact information: 79 E. Pomfret St., Carlisle, or 2435211, ext. 30.

Big Spring Area Food Bank The Big Spring Area Food Bank is a food pantry. Contact information: Call 776-5623 for drop-off information. Monetary contributions can be sent to P.O. Box 82, Newville, PA 17241.

Saint Joseph School Congregation Beth Tikvah welcomes you to Carlisle & invites you to attend services with us. Friday Evenings - 7:15 p.m. at The Milton B. Asbel Center for Jewish Life, Dickinson College

Sunday School - 10:00 a.m. -

For information about Sunday School, please contact Daniela at (717) 243-6201

For information about High Holy Days schedules, please contact Ethel at (717) 245-2811 (No Tickets Required)

Accredited by the Middle States Association of Colleges and Schools 420 East Simpson Street • Mechanicsburg, PA 17055 (717) 766-2564 • www.sjsmch.org • • • • • • • • • •

Preschool through 8th grade Average class size is 20-25 Serving children of all faiths since 1952 Accelerate Math® for middle school Foreign language program Wide variety of extracurricular activities Extended Day program available State of the art facility Specialty rooms for music, art, library and computer Full technology in all rooms

To schedule a tour please call (717) 766-2564.

Saint Joseph Catholic Church Rev. Chester P. Snyder, Pastor 400 East Simpson Street, Mechanicsburg, PA 17055 (717) 766-9433 www.stjosephmech.org


E56 — The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

LIVING

www.cumberlink.com

Nonprofits • Continued from E55 times of need.” The organization’s services include a food pantry and medical assistance. Its Mechanicsburg/ West Shore location is its largest crisis center. Contact information: 5228 E. Trindle Road, Mechanicsburg, or 766-7333

King’s Kettle Food Bank King’s Kettle Food Bank serves residents in the Shippensburg Area School District. It is open 5-6:30 p.m. on the first three Tuesdays of each month. Contact information: Donations can be made at 30 N. Fayette St., Shippensburg, or by calling ahead at 5309200. Monetary contributions can be sent to P.O. Box 575, Shippensburg, PA 17257.

LIVING

www.cumberlink.com

Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. — E73

Worship

land County’s largest homeless shelter. It offers opportunities for emergency and transitional housing and helps to provide permanent housing. Contact information: 102 W. High St., Carlisle, or 249-220. Safe Harbour is open 9 a.m.-3 p.m. MondayFriday.

Carlisle Area Family Life Center

Carlisle Area Family Life Center is a crisis pregnancy center offering free and nonjudgmental services such as counseling, accurate referrals, pregnancy testing, maternity and baby clothing, and supplies and parenting classes. Its mission is “to provide life-affirming alternatives to abortion by providing emotional and material support services to women facing unSafe Harbour planned pregnancies.” Safe Harbour is CumberContact information:

155 N. Hanover St., Carlisle, nization assists families and individuals in need of referor 243-1918 rals for services and financial His Hands Auto assistance with rent, health care, prescriptions, utility asRepair Ministry sistance, food and other perHis Hands Auto Repair sonal needs, as well as some Ministry is a faith-based or- catastrophic situations. ganization focused on the Contact information: automotive needs of at-risk 532-7577. Monetary contriindividuals. The organization butions can be sent to P.O. does routine auto repairs, like Box 401, Shippensburg, PA mufflers, brakes and tires, for 17257. qualified clients. Contact information: 72 E. United Way of Main St., Plainfield, or 258Carlisle and 5483. Call for drop-off inforCumberland County mation. The United Way of Carlisle Christ Among and Cumberland County’s mission is to “initiate colNeighbors Christ Among Neighbors laborative partnerships to efis a community partnership fectively expand and leverage ministry that offers assis- resources to meet evolving tance to eligible families and human needs identified by the community.” The organiindividuals residing in the zation is currently planning Shippensburg Area School to start a Youth Leadership District and near the village of Walnut Bottom. The orga-

Council in October. Contact information: 145 S. Hanover St., Carlisle, PA 17013, or 243-4805. More information is available on the organization’s website, www.carlisleunitedway.org.

whose cases are within the court system. Trained CASA volunteers use investigation and observation to develop and present their recommendations to the court to aid in establishing a safe, permanent and nurturing home for Employment a child. Contact information: Skills Center 16 W. High St., Suite 303, The Employment Skills Center offers education and Carlisle, or 240-6159. training to help individuals Carlisle Theatre become more employable, The Carlisle Theatre is used productive and self-suffias a location for films, percient community members. Contact information: forming arts and community 243-6040. events. Contact information: Cumberland 44 W. High St., Carlisle, or 240-0970. County CASA The Cumberland County YWCA Carlisle Court Appointed Special AdThe YWCA is the oldvocate Program assists the court in determining what is est and largest multicultural in the best interest of abused and/or neglected children • See Nonprofits, E57

“All of Life for Christ”

Carlisle Evangelical Free Church Shad Baker, Senior Pastor

MAIN SUNDAY SERVICES

Please Check Our Website for Current Service Times 9:30 am

11:00 am

FIRST WORSHIP SERVICE Adult Classes Children’s Sunday School Youth Group—Grades 7 - 12 SECOND WORSHIP SERVICE Adult Classes Children’s Worship

Nursery available at 9:30 and 11:00 a.m.

METHODIST Messiah United Methodist Church

30 S. Penn St., Shippensburg

532-4904

Apostolic Faith Church

500 S. High St., Mechanicsburg

697-4886

Methodist Christ United

47 E. King St., Shippensburg

532-6850

223 Walnut St., Carlisle

243-0319

Middlesex United Methodist Church

118 N. Middlesex Road, Carlisle

249-2449

Bibleway Hibner Memorial Church of God in Christ

Mt. Holly Springs United Methodist Church

202 W. Butler St., Mt. Holly Springs

486-4883

Big Spring Heights Church of God

10 Mount Rock Road, Newville

776-4460

Mt. Hope United Methodist Church

599 Whiskey Run Road, Newville

776-4998

Carlisle Christian Fellowship

237 Longs Gap Road, Carlisle

258-5984

Mount Rock United Methodist

598 Mount Rock Road, Newville

776-7016

Carlisle Church of God

458 N. College St., Carlisle

245-0327

Mount Olivet United Methodist Church

5000 Simpson Ferry Road, Mechanicsburg

761-0621

Cornerstone Apostolic Ministries - UPC

2107 Douglas Drive, Carlisle

249-2059

Mount Victory United Methodist Church

1 Victory Church Road, Gardners (office)

486-3501

His Heart Tabernacle

4721 Delbrook Road, Mechanicsburg

761-1964

Mount Zion Methodist Church

420 Park Drive, Carlisle

486-4280

Midway Pentecostal Church

31 Heisers Lane, Carlisle

249-1224

Mount Zion United Methodist Church

4685 Mount Zion Drive, Enola

732-1577

Trinity Pentecostal Church of God

4721 Delbrook Road, Mechanicsburg

761-1964

New Cumberland District Office United Methodist Church

303 Mulberry Drive, Mechanicsburg

766-8124

Newburg United Methodist Church

203 N. High St., Newburg

423-6223

Oakville United Methodist Church

519 Oakville Road, Shippensburg

776-3862

Otterbein United Methodist Church

647 Forge Road, Carlisle

258-6704

Otterbein United Methodist Church – Roxbury Charge

15634 Paxton Run Road, Newburg

532-3275 or 423-5218

Shiremanstown United Methodist Church

125 E. Main St., Shiremanstown

St. Mary’s United Methodist Church

Bloserville

St. Paul’s United Methodist Church

Front and Locust streets, Camp Hill

Kid’s Club Preteen—Grades 5 -6

DURING THE WEEK

MOPS—Mothers of Preschoolers Men’s/Women’s Ministries Serving the Community

Small Groups Youth Group

290 Petersburg Road, Carlisle, PA 17013

Near the Carlisle Airport Phone: (717) 243-6001 Fax: (717) 243-4570 E-mail: cefc@pa.net www.carlislefreechurch.org

PRESBYTERIAN Big Spring Presbyterian Church

25 S. Corporation St., Newville

776-5820

Camp Hill Presbyterian Church

101 N. 23rd St., Camp Hill

737-0488

Carlisle Reformed Presbyterian Church

14 Westminster Drive, Carlisle

249-5675

Christ Presbyterian Weekday

421 Deerfield Road, Camp Hill

737-0051

Dickinson Presbyterian Church

12 Church Road, Carlisle

776-3461

First Presbyterian Church

2A N.Hanover St., Carlisle

243-4612

First United Presbyterian Church

111 Big Spring Ave., Newville

776-7525

763-7585

Hope Reformed Presbyterian Church

123 Walnut Bottom Road, Shippensburg

532-8998

300 E. Simpson St., Mechanicsburg

697-0351

737-6621

The Cumberland United Methodist Charge

15634 Paxton Run Road, Newburg

423-5218

Mechanicsburg Presbyterian Church

Shepherdstown United Methodist Church

1934 S. York St., Mechanicsburg

766-3076

Middle Spring Presbyterian Church

135 Middle Spring Road, Shippensburg

532-8198

Trinity United Methodist Church

415 Bridge St., New Cumberland

774-7146

Monaghan Presbyterian Church

1185 Gettysburg Pike, Dillsburg

432-4234

Trinity United Methodist Church

118 W. Main St., Walnut Bottom

532-7606

Trinity United Methodist Church

4 W. Main St., Silver Spring

766-0036

Trinity United Methodist Church

4 W. Main St., New Kingstown

766-0035

West Fairview United Methodist Church

Second and North streets, Enola

732-0103

United Methodist Church Bishop Office

303 Mulberry St., Mechanicsburg

766-7871

FAITH

Uriah United Methodist Church

925 Goodyear Road, Gardners

486-7543

Inside Friday’s Sentinel

Waggoners United Methodist Church

1271 Longs Gap Road, Carlisle

249-1624

Wesley United Methodist Church

Filbert and Simpson streets, Mechanicsburg

766-6371

West Hill United Methodist Church

2164 Newville Road, Carlisle

776-3325

Young’s United Methodist Church

7075 Wertzville Road, Mechanicsburg

766-4424

MISSIONARY

COME WORSHIP WITH US!

PENTECOSTAL

(Continued from E72)

Christian and Missionary Church

593 Walnut Bottom Road, Shippensburg

530-1447

Christian and Missionary Church

800 S. Market St., Mechanicsburg

766-4633

Christian and Missionary Church

9 Sherwood Drive, Mechanicsburg

766-0261

NAZARENE Church of the Nazarene

1900 Sterretts Gap Ave., Carlisle

243-3756

First Church of the Nazarene

617 16th St., New Cumberland

774-6444

Shippensburg Church of the Nazarene

415 E. Orange St., Shippensburg

532-7450

NEW COVENANT New Covenant Fellowship

4500 Creekview Road, Mechanicsburg

732-8500

• See Worship, E74

Weekly Faith in Focus column from area religious leaders. Weekly “Living Christian” column from Copy Editor Jenni Autry. Cumberland County’s source for news on our local churches and more.

Green Mountain K-Cups Assor$t Your0024 for 14 Seasonal Flavor: d Spice Pumpkin

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Antiques, Gifts & Custom Embroidery

Find us on Facebook!

5800 Spring Rd. • Shermans Dale, PA 717-582-3457

www.HeartsDesign.com


LIVING

E74 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

www.cumberlink.com

Farmers markets

Worship

From staff reports

PRESBYTERIAN

(Continued from E73)

New Covenant Fellowship

4500 Creekview Road, Mechanicsburg

732-8500

Presbyterian Church of Shippensburg

12 S. Prince St., Shippensburg

532-5039

Presbytery of Carlisle

3040 Market St., Camp Hill

737-6821

Redeemer Orthodox Presbyterian Church

30 E. High St., Carlisle

218-1009

St. James Presbyterian Church

1425 Orrs Bridge Road, Mechanicsburg

732-7848

Second Presbyterian Church

528 Garland Drive, Carlisle

243-4571

Silver Spring Presbyterian Church

444 Silver Spring Road, Mechanicsburg

766-0204

Synod of the Trinity

3040 Market St., Camp Hill

737-0421

QUAKER Friends Meeting of Carlisle

252 A St., Carlisle

249-8899

SALVATION ARMY The Salvation Army

20 E. Pomfret St., Carlisle

249-1411

SEVENTH DAY ADVENTIST

frontdoor@cumberlink.com

Carlisle Country Market 1446 Holly Pike, Carlisle The Carlisle Country Market opened this spring and celebrated its grand opening in June. The market is open Thursday through Saturday, 7 a.m.-4 p.m., and offers a market and specialty shops. More information is available on the Carlisle Country Marketâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s facebook page.

Deitchâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Farm Market

Mountain Lakes Market baked goods, candy, plants, 298 McAllister Church Road Carlisle 258-5922

Paulus Farm Market 1216 S. York St. Mechanicsburg 697-4330 Paulus Farm Market is open Monday-Friday, 9 a.m.-7 p.m. (the market is only open until 5 p.m. when daylight savings time ends); Saturdays, 9 a.m.-5 p.m.; and Sundays, 11 a.m.-4 p.m. during the spring, summer and fall. During the winter, the market is open 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Thursdays and 9 a.m.3 p.m. Fridays. The market offers fresh produce, a deli and a bakery.

Bethany Evangelical Church

101 Petersburg Road, Carlisle

249-1883

King Street United Brethren Church

RR 1 Box 20, Newburg

423-6775

Lurgan United Brethren Church

7607 Roxbury Road, Shippensburg

530-1753

1560 W. Trindle Road Carlisle 240-0855 Deitchâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Farm Market West Shore along Trindle Road is operated by the Paulus family. Farmers Market The farmers market is open 900 Market St., Lemoyne Monday-Friday. 9 a.m.737-9881 6 p.m., and Saturdays, 9 The West Shore Farma.m.-5 p.m. The market ers Market sells fresh meat, sells homegrown produce, produce, cheese, vegetables, fresh flowers and baked seafood, poultry, deli items, goods.

Mainsville United Brethren Church

1354 Mainsville Road, Shippensburg

530-1455

Farmers on the Square

Mongul United Brethren Church

17 N. Penn St., Shippensburg

532-8404

Prince Street United Brethren Church

17 N. Prince St., Shippensburg

532-8404

South Mountain Church

1048 S. Mountain Road, Dillsburg

432-5662

The Square Downtown Carlisle Farmers on the Square is held 3-7 p.m. rain or shine on Wednesday afternoons until late fall. The market is run by farmers. The vendors live within 50 miles of Carlisle. Contact info@farmersonthesquare.com

Capital Area Seventh Day Adventist Church

200 S. Washington St., Mechanicsburg

790-5557

Seventh-Day Adventist Church

10 Belvedere St., Carlisle

249-6578

UNITARIAN UNIVERSALIST CHURCH Unitarian Universalists of the Cumberland Valley

2 Forge Road, Boiling Springs

249-8944

UNITED BRETHREN

UNITED CHURCH OF CHRIST Chapel Hill United Church of Christ

701 Poplar Church Road, Camp Hill

763-7436

Faith United Church of Christ

1120 Drexel Hills Blvd., New Cumberland

774-2633

First United Church of Christ

30 N. Pitt St., Carlisle

243-2512

Grace United Church of Christ

121 E. Orange St., Shippensburg

532-6221

Salem Stone United Church of Christ

514 Stone Church Road, Carlisle

258-4998

St. Matthewâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s United Church of Christ

3240 Spring Road, Carlisle

243-1537

St. Paulâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s United Church of Christ

626 Williams Grove Road, Mechanicsburg

766-7931

UNITY Unity Church

408 N. Baltimore Ave., Mount Holly Springs

486-3542

Unity Church of Harrisburg

4695 Charles Road, Mechanicsburg

737-8875

WESLEYAN Carlisle Wesleyan Church

1534 Terrace Ave., Carlisle

240-0444

First Wesleyan Church

593 Walnut Bottom Road, Shippensburg

532-5495

Wesleyan Church of the Cross

430 B St., Carlisle

243-5145

See us@ www cumberlink com

dried foods, wine and dog treats. There are also readyto-eat foods, like wraps, sandwiches and soups. The Shoppes Upstairs at the Market feature jewelry, bath and body products, artwork, collectibles, antiques, books and clothing. The downstairs market is open 8 a.m.-3 p.m. Tuesdays, 8 a.m.-7 p.m. Fridays and 8 a.m.-2 p.m. Saturday. The Shoppes Upstairs at the Market are open with varying hours for each shop Tuesday-Thursday, 9 a.m.6 p.m. Fridays and 9 a.m.-2 p.m. Saturdays. More information is available on the marketâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s website, www.westshorefarmersmarket.com.

Windmill Market and Auction 42 W. Orange St. Shippensburg 532-9415

LIVING

www.cumberlink.com

Local nonprofits need volunteers By staff reports

frontdoor@cumberlink.com

Every community has people who are in need. Here is a sampling of Cumberland County nonprofits where you can donate your money or your time.

counties. The organization works in cooperation with 12 area churches that host about 30 homeless individuals each night. Contact information: 45 S. West St., Carlisle, or 2491009.

Cumberland Valley Habitat for Humanity

Carlisle C.A.R.E.S Carlisle C.A.R.E.S (Combined Area Resources for Emergency Shelter) provides emergency shelter to homeless individuals and families in Cumberland and Perry

Cumberland Valley Habitat for Humanity is a 16-yearold organization whose mission is to provide affordable houses to low-income fami-

St. Lukeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s

Episcopal Church Corner of Keller and Market Streets, Mechanicsburg Phone 766-5182 Services: Sunday 8 am and 10:30 am Sunday School 9:15 am, Celtic Service 7 pm 2nd Sunday Taize 7 pm 4th Sunday, Wednesday 9:30 am Eucharist & Prayer Group.

Grace

6/*5&%.&5)0%*45$)63$)

$03/&30'8&45"/%10.'3&5453&&54 $"3-*4-&

325 S. Hanover Street â&#x20AC;˘ Carlisle, PA 17013 Tel: 717-249-6327 â&#x20AC;˘ bradley.mentzer@genworthrr.com www.bradmentzer.com

Crafting Solutions for Your Retirement offering the following products and services retirement planning

IRAs â&#x20AC;˘ 401(k) â&#x20AC;˘ Pension/Profit Sharing Plans â&#x20AC;˘ SEPs â&#x20AC;˘ Simple Plans

estate planning

Insurance Needs Analysis â&#x20AC;˘ Business Ownership Succession Plans

insurance

Fixed and Variable Life Insurance â&#x20AC;˘ Disability Insurance Long Term Care Insurance â&#x20AC;˘ Fixed and Variable Annuities

investments

Mutual Funds â&#x20AC;˘ Fee-Based Asset Management Services Investment and insurance products distributed by Genworth Financial Securities Corp., member FINRA/ SIPC and a licensed insurance agency (dba Genworth Financial Securities and Insurance Services in CA); investment advisory services are offered through Genworth Financial Advisers Corp., an SEC Registered Investment Adviser. Home office at 200 N. Martingale Rd., Schaumburg, IL 60173; phone 888.528.2987.

Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; E55

3&7#36$&&'&/45&3#64) 1"4503+04)6"."4-"/% r$"3-*4-&(3"$&03(

sunday worship

TradiTional â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 8:30 a.m., Sanctuary â&#x20AC;˘ The Journey â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 11 a.m., Sanctuary hearT of Worship ConTemporary praise serviCe â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 11 a.m., Multipurpose Room. Infant and toddler nursery available during all services.

study, music and fellowship Sunday School for all ages â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 9:50 a.m. Discipleship classes. Bible study. Choirs for all ages. Handbell choirs. Praise bands. Youth and childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s ministries.

ministry

Upward Football, Basketball and Cheerleading. After School Program. Homeless ministry. Stephen Ministry of caring. Counseling services. God's Little Ones Pre-School We invite you to join us on your journey of life and faith.

lies. This is accomplished with the help of volunteers, in-kind donations and monetary contributions. Contact information: 39 Heisers Lane, Carlisle, or 258-1830

Project SHARE Project SHARE is a food pantry that serves the Carlisle area. The organization helps an average of 1,036 households each month. Contact information: 5 N. Orange St., Suite 4, Carlisle,

or 249-7773. Donations can the love and hope of Christ New Hope Ministries also be made online at www. New Hope Ministries is a by serving our neighbors in projectshare.net. Christian social service agency whose mission is to â&#x20AC;&#x153;show â&#x20AC;˘ See Nonprofits, E56

Neighbors in Christ

Neighbors in Christ is an emergency organization funded by the Big Spring School District and local churches. It offers help with rent and utilities to residents of the Big Spring School District. Contact information: 7763981 or 776-5387 or P.O. Box 71, Newville, PA 17241.

Letâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Worship Together pastor Jody Morris â&#x20AC;˘ (717) 218 -1009 â&#x20AC;˘ www.redeemeropc.org

Morning Worship 9:30 EvEning Worship 6:00

Welcome!

FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH On thE SquarE, CarliSlE www.firstprescarlisle.com

Summer Worship 10:00 am May 30 - September 5

Meeting at 10 Belvedere Street, just west of the Dickinsonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Biddle Field.

St. Johnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S EPiScoPAl church

Worshipping God Through Word and Sacrament

Welcome to

FIRST LUTHERAN CHURCH High and Bedford Streets â&#x20AC;˘ Carlisle

Holy Communion 8:00 a.m. & 10:15 a.m. Sunday Church School 9:00 a.m. Wednesday Holy Communion 7:30 a.m. 249-3310 www.firstlutherancarlisle.org

Rev. Jon A. Black, Pastor Deborah Madden, D.C.E. Dr. Shirley King, Organist

Please join us as we are Fed by Word and Sacrament, Celebrating the Risen Christ, Sharing Godâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Love in Community Saturday:

5:00 PM

Meditative Eucharist

Sunday:

8:00 AM 9:15 AM 10:15 AM

Holy Eucharist Church School for all ages Family Eucharist and Children's Liturgy

Wednesday:

7:00 AM 11:00 AM 12:10 PM

Holy Eucharist Bible Study Holy Eucharist and Healing Service

Daily Morning Prayer Monday through Friday 9:00 AM Womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Groups and Menâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Breakfasts, Monthly; Youth Groups for 4th-5th Grades, Middle School, and High School

On the Square â&#x20AC;˘ Box 612 â&#x20AC;˘ Carlisle, PA 17013 717-243-4220 â&#x20AC;˘ www.stjohnscarlisle.org


LIVING

E54 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

Chambers

www.cumberlink.com

www.cumberlink.com

LIVING

Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; E75

â&#x20AC;˘ Continued from E52 West Shore Chamber of Commerce Address: 4211 Trindle Road, Camp Hill Phone: 761-0702 E-mail: wschamber@wschamber.org Website: www.wschamber.org Hours: 8:30 a.m.-4:30 p.m., Monday through Friday Membership: 800-900 Leadership: Kathleen M. Mangan, president and CEO; Tammy McCrae, executive vice president Area served: 15 municipalities along the West Shore, although there are members from Dauphin, Cumberland, Perry and York counties Member benefits: Businessto-business networking oppor-

Shippensburg Area Chamber of Commerce

tunities, information and advocacy for business-related issues, leadership opportunities through participation on committees and the board of directors, programs and resources for business Initiatives: Signature events, such Business and Industry Night (October), partnership with Cumberland County Economic Development for business financing, partnership with the World Trade Center of Central Pa. for international trade issues, launching Junior Leadership Central Pa. for high school juniors, partnership with Leadership Cumberland, continuously discussing and advocating issues through the committee process.

Address: 53 W. King St., Shippensburg Phone: 532-5509 E-mail: chamber@shippensburg. org Website: www.shippensburg.org Hours: 8 a.m.-4:30 p.m., Monday through Friday Membership: 240-245 Leadership: Tim Ebersole, loaned executive; Chrystal Miracle, president of the board Area served: Shippensburg area and school district Member benefits: Members Supporting Members, group health insurance, business groups that support local businesses, mixers, memberto-member referrals, business listings and publications.

Initiatives: Membership drive mixer on Sept. 23 from 5 p.m. until 7 p.m. at the chamber office, 12th annual Corporate Cup Golf Tournament on Sept. 17 at the Chambersburg Country Club, First Friday events each month for downtown businesses, fall legislative breakfast on Sept. 15 at Shippensburg High School.

WeST Shore church oF The BreThren 6921 WERTZVILLE ROAD â&#x20AC;˘ ENOLA, PA 17025

A truly friendly and life inspiring experience awaits you at West Shore. We are a Bible Believing, Bible Teaching, Caring Church. Sunday School @ 10:00AM WorShip Service @ 11:00AM childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S church and nurSery For More inFo: 717-795-8573

Faith Chapel of Carlisle

ZION LUTHERAN CHURCH A Place for Everyone

fundamental

8FTU.BJO4USFFU /FXWJMMF 1"    3FW$BSPM#PXNBO

Come Join us forâ&#x20AC;Ś

BN4VOEBZ8PSTIJQ4FSWJDFXJUI)PMZ$PNNVOJPO BN4VOEBZ4DIPPMGPSBMMBHFT /VSTFSZQSPWJEFE

"EVMU$IPJS #FMM$IPJS $IJMESFOT$IPJS 8&-$"  .JOJTUSZ5FBNT 7BDBUJPO#JCMF4DIPPM :PVUI.JOJTUSZ $IVSDIEJOOFST DPODFSUT 'BNJMZ/JHIUBOEPUIFS GFMMPXTIJQBDUJWJUJFTUISPVHIPVUUIFZFBS )BOEJDBQBDDFTTJCMFXJUIFMFWBUPSUPBMMGMPPST

Where Everybody Is Somebody and Jesus Christ Is Lord

â&#x20AC;˘

Sunday School Morning Worship Evening Service Wednesday*

Baptist

9:30am 10:45am 6:00pm 7:00pm

*Prayer Meeting, Children & Youth Meetings

1453 Holly Pike â&#x20AC;˘ 243-0963 myfaithchapel.org

â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Friendly Church in the Countryâ&#x20AC;? Sunday School: 9:15am Worship: 10:30am Nursery Care Available

Choir Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Programs Youth Programs Adult Classes Fellowship Ed Roman Pastor

carlislebaptist@pa.net www.cbcministries.net

Carlisle Baptist Church 701 Walnut Bottom Road Carlisle, Pa 17013 tel: fax:

717-249-5069 717-249-4587

Waggoners U.M. Church 1271 Longs Gap Road â&#x20AC;˘ 249-1624 5 miles from the square in Carlisle

Rev. Tim Funk, Pastor The only United Methodist Church in North Middleton Township

Worship Service: 9:00 AM

Sunday School: 10:15 AM Starts September 12

Bible Study:

September - May Mon. 7 pM & Tues. 9 AM

We Welcome You To Join Us Worship Services

Trindle Spring Evangelical Lutheran Church

776-3461

Senior Pastor: Richard G. Lorenz â&#x20AC;˘ Associate Pastor: Sigrid R. Hipkiss email: office@trindlespringlutheran.org â&#x20AC;˘ web address: trindlespringlutheran.org

Visitors Welcome!

Who doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t want a little extra? ER Extra is a revolutionary new emergency room experience spending more time focusing on your care and less time with the typical hospital ER hassles. At Carlisle Regional Medical Center, we know how to deliver the finest care without the extra delays and excuses. Exclusively at

Sunday: 8:00 am and 10:30 am Wednesday: 7:00 pm Christian Education: Sunday 9:15 am Supervised Nursery â&#x20AC;˘ Handicapped Accessible Youth and Family Ministry â&#x20AC;˘ Voice and Bell Choirs

Dickinson Presbyterian Church

Rev. Jeanette Mater 12 Church Road, Corner of Mt. Rock & Walnut Bottom Roads (Rt .174) 8 miles SW of Carlisle â&#x20AC;˘ www.DickinsonChurch.org

Extra Fast, Extra Easy, Extra Great.

14 State Road, Mechanicsburg, PA â&#x20AC;˘ 766-7091 A Christ Centered Congregation of the ELCA

361 Alexander Spring Road | Carlisle, PA | www.CarlisleRMC.com


LIVING

E76 — The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

www.cumberlink.com

Older adults have many Local TV LISTINGS options for fun activities from staff reports

frontdoor@cumberlink.com

Cumberland County offers a variety of programs and services for older adults.

Aging & Community Services Cumberland County Aging and Community Services provides more than 45 different programs and services to older adults and adults with disabilities ranging from basic information and assistance to home-and community-based services which enable people to receive care at home instead of a nursing facility. For seniors without transportation, trips to the grocery

In Focus The Cumberland County Aging and Community Services office is located at 1100 Claremont Road, Carlisle. For information, call 240-6110 or 1-888-6970371, ext. 6110, or visit www. ccpa.net/aging.

store, bank, malls, restaurants and doctor appointments are provided through the county transportation program.

Senior centers Cumberland County has six community centers designed to keep citizens over age 60 healthy and active. Located in Shippensburg,

Only 20 minutes from Carlisle

Newville, Carlisle, Mechanicsburg, Enola and New Cumberland, all centers offer a range of programs including health screenings, consumer and health education, creative arts, exercise and a variety of special events unique to each center. Some popular activities include tai chi, seated exercise, billiards and Nintendo Wii gaming. The centers provide programs on topics such as personal safety, wills and estate planning and scams that seniors need to avoid. This fall the centers will be offering assistance with Medicare Part D and flu shots.

• See Seniors, E77

LIVING

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Hours: Mon-Fri 7-5 • Saturday 8-1

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YOuR BesT ChOiCe sinCe 1931 • Central Pennsylvania's largest Chevrolet dealer • Nationally recognized for GM Certified used vehicle sales achievement • Hundreds of preowned vehicles • The largest selection of new Chevrolet products between Philadelphia & Pittsburgh • Central Pennsylvania's only certified GM Goodwrench Auto Body repair facility.

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Mounting and Balancing of Tires

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Get ready for seasonal weather with a maintenance special from Sutliff Chevrolet's Service Department. Value $33.95. Expires 7/31/2011.

Get ready for seasonal weather with a maintenance special from Sutliff Chevrolet's Service Department. Value $16.95. Expires 7/31/2011.

With purchase of four tires.

Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. — E53

www.sUtliFFCheVrolet.COM

Mechanicsburg

I

691-3235

1-83 at 13th street exit harrisBUrG

Since 1931

234-4444•toll Free 888-sUtliFF

R a d i a t i o n T h e r a p y I G a m m a Kn i f e ® I R a d i o s u r g e r y I B r e a s t C a r e


E52 — The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

LIVING

www.cumberlink.com

Top 50

Sentinel file photo

Holy Spirit Hospital nurses Jilliam Tompkins, left, and Jenny Cox check the CPM readings on patient Augie Spadone. The hospital was ranked No. 5 in the Top 50 employers in Cumberland County.

Chambers of Commerce

County operated senior centers

32. Big Spring School District

42. Lowe’s Home Centers Inc.

23. Ames True Temper Inc.

33. Arnold Logistics LLC

43. Carlisle Tire and Wheel Company

24. JFC Temps Inc.

34. IBM Corporation

44. Capital Area Intermediate Unit

25. Delta Dental of Pa.

35. Penrac LLC

45. Karns Prime and Fancy Food Ltd.

26. ABF Freight Systems Inc.

36. Schneider National Carriers Inc.

46. Old Dominion Freight Line

27. Wegmans Food Markets Inc.

37. Foot Locker Operations LLC

47. Weis Markets Inc.

CenturyLink Communications Bundle, Comcast spotlight advertising, OnDemand Energy money-saving pool, marketing opportunities, business referrals, Chamber Information Center, relocation referrals, website listing, networking opportunities and keycard discount program. Initiatives: Community initiatives, green task force, health and wellness task force, keycard discount program (buying local program), legislative committee working with local elected officials.

28. Highmark Medicare Services Inc.

38. East Pennsboro Area School District

48. PPG Industries Inc.

29. West Shore School District

39. Members 1st Federal Credit Union

49. South Middleton School District

30. Ross Dress for Less

40. Carlisle Construction

50. Capital Bluecross

31. Messiah Village

41. Borders Inc.

Source: Pennsylvania Department of Labor and Industry

Mechanicsburg Chamber of Commerce Address: 6 W. Strawberry Ave., Mechanicsburg Phone: 796-0811 E-mail: info@mechanicsburgchamber.org Website: www.mechanicsburgchamber.org Hours: 9 a.m.-4 p.m., Monday through Friday Membership: 425 Leadership: Jeff Palm, executive di-

rector Area served: Borough of Mechanicsburg, Silver Spring, Lower Allen, Upper Allen, Hampden and Monroe townships Member benefits: Mixers, educational workshops, women’s networking group. Members can participate in community events, including Jubilee Day, at a lower cost. Initiatives: Community, business and economic development

• See Chambers, E54

Propane Refills Here!

Shippensburg Area Senior Center,

Cleversburg Community Center, 56 Cleversburg Road, Shippensburg

530-8217

Big Spring Senior Center

Senior Housing Complex, 91 Doubling Gap Road, Suite 1, Newville

776-4478

Carlisle Area Senior Center

Salvation Army, 20 E. Pomfret St., Carlisle

249-5007

Mechanicsburg Area Senior Center

97 W. Portland St., Mechanicsburg

697-5947

Mary C. Schaner Senior Center

East Pennsboro Twp. Municipal Building, 98 S. Enola Drive, Enola

732-3915

West Shore Senior Center

122 Geary St., New Cumberland

774-0409

The Hollinger Group

4550 Lena Drive, Mechanicsburg

591-5700

Shartner House

1271 Gettysburg Pike, Dillsburg

432-1670

Bethany Village

325 Wesley Drive, Mechanicsburg

The Bridges at Bent Creek

2100 Bent Creek Blvd., Mechanicsburg

795-1100

Chapel Pointe at Carlisle

770 S. Hanover St., Carlisle

249-1363

Christian Companion Senior Care

43 Brookwood Ave., Carlisle

249-1700

Church of God Home

801 N. Hanover St., Carlisle

249-5322

Compassionate Senior Care

Greater Carlisle Area Chamber of Commerce Address: 212 N. Hanover St., Carlisle Phone: 243-4515 E-mail: mcrowley@carlislechamber. org Website: www.carlislechamber.org Hours: 8:30 a.m.-4:30 p.m., Monday through Friday Membership: 670 Leadership: Michelle Hornick Crowley, president and CAO Area served: Central Cumberland, Northern York and western Perry counties Member benefits: Health insurance,

Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. — E77

SENIOR LIVING

• Continued from E51 22. Mechanicsburg Area School District

LIVING

www.cumberlink.com

Country Corner Rental Center, Inc. 15% OFF

Equipment Rental with this coupon Expires 7/31/11

Country Corner rental Center, InC. 20 W. Orange St., Shippensburg • 532-3582 Monday-Saturday 7am-5pm

Equipment Rental • Party Rental & Balloons • Mulch Sales • Lawn & Garden Rental Automotive Repair • State Safety Inspections • Trailer Inspections • Motorcycle Inspections Emissions Inspections • Enhanced Inspections • Hitch Installations • Lawn & Garden Repair

697-8878

Cumberland Crossings

1 Longsdorf Way, Carlisle

245-9941

Elmcroft Assisted Living

153 Logan Road, Dillsburg 129 Walnut Bottom Road, Shippensburg

502-1000 530-1400

Episcopal Home

206 E. Burd St., Shippensburg

532-4612

Green Ridge Village

210 Big Spring Road, Newville

776-8200

Home Instead Senior Care

5002 Lenker St., Mechanicsburg

731-9984

In Your Home Care

19 S. Hanover St., Carlisle

243-5080

Manorcare Health Services

1700 Market St., Camp Hill 940 Walnut Bottom Road, Carlisle

737-8551 249-0085

Meadows Living Center

4837 E. Trindle Road, Mechanicsburg

975-3435

Messiah Village

100 Mt. Allen Drive, Mechanicsburg

697-4666

Outlook Point at Dillsburg

153 Logan Road, Dillsburg

502-1005

Thornwald Home

442 Walnut Bottom Road, Carlisle

249-4118

Woods at Cedar Run

824 Lisburn Road, Camp Hill

737-3373

Beverly Healthcare

46 Erford Road, Camp Hill

763-7361

Blue Ridge Chateau

10 House Ave., Camp Hill

763-1679

Claremont Nursing and Rehabilitation Center

1000 Claremont Road, Carlisle

243-2031

Forest Park Health Center

700 Walnut Bottom Road, Carlisle

960-7700

Loyalton of Creekview

1100 Grandon Way, Mechanicsburg

7304033

Orris House Inn

318 W. Main St., Mechanicsburg

691-6643

Sarah A. Todd Memorial Home

1000 W. South St., Carlisle

245-2187

Shippensburg Health Care Center

121 Walnut Bottom Road, Shippensburg

530-8300 530-8326

Seniors • Continued from E76 Hot lunches are served at the centers Monday through Friday, except holidays. Reservations are requested in advance so the

center has the right number of meals to serve. Often there are special meals before major holidays such as Thanksgiving. Most of the activities and services are free to county

residents age 60 or older. Some center programs, such as bus trips and special activities, charge fees to cover expenses. The centers also accept donations.

? d e l z z u P

sudoku

@ www.cumberLink.com

Sentinel file photo

Emily Gebbie, medical assistant, right, checks the blood pressure of Peggy Bradfield of Mechanicsburg at the Carlisle Expo Center during last year’s Cumberland County Senior Expo.

! e m o H e m o Welc

art from the rest! Come see what sets us ap

Chateau Terrace is a 72 unit community with a diverse mix of residents: Professionals, students and families

Chateau

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304 N. Fayette St., Shippensburg, PA 17257

717-532-7991

www.rentpmi.com/chateauterrace


E78 — The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

www.cumberlink.com

LIVING

State has rules guiding day care centers from staff reports

DAY CARE CENTERS IN CUMBERLAND COUNTY

frontdoor@cumberlink.com

A Caring Place Day Care

123 E. King St., Shippensburg

530-1817

A Kidz Castle Childcare Center

608 Market St., New Cumberland

774-6636

Apple Dumpling Gang

718 Hogestown Road, Mechanicsburg

790-0770

Best Friends Day Care Center

206 Bridge St., New Cumberland

774-3319

Bethel Preschool and Daycare

1412 Holly Pike, Carlisle

249-1327

Carlisle Early Education Center

100 E. Pomfret St., Carlisle

243-1528

Camp Hill Presbyterian Church (preschool)

101 N. 23rd St., Camp Hill

737-0488

Capital Area Children’s Center, a service of UCP Central Pa.

44 S. 38th St., Camp Hill

975-0611

Carlisle Family YMCA

311 S. West St., Carlisle

249-1327

Cherub Montessori Center

323 W. First St., Boiling Springs

249-4540

Chesterbrook Academy

1871 Center St., Camp Hill

975-0430

Child Bright Learning Center Inc.

5023 Trindle Road, Mechanicsburg

795-8286

Child Care Network Inc.

1779 W. Trindle Road, Carlisle

243-4014

Children’s Center at Schaeffer Elementary 2900 Walnut St., Camp Hill School (Before and After School Care Program)

737-9711

Children’s Center of Enola

110 Altoona Ave., Enola

732-3120

The Children’s Center

417 S. 22nd St., Camp Hill

737-4515

Children’s Family Center

100 Mt. Allen Dr., Mechanicsburg

697-5126

Children’s School of New Cumberland,

617 16th St., New Cumberland

774-6444

Childtime S.A.C (School Age Care)

401 E. Louther St., Suite 217, Carlisle

243-8315

Christian Youth Ministries

223 Walnut St., Carlisle

241-4296

Circle of Friends Childcare Center

125 E. Main St., Shiremanstown

737-6621

Cumberland County Learning Center,

1000 Claremont Road, Carlisle

245-2431

Day Care at Filey’s Inc.

15 S. Fileys Road, Dillsburg

432-0200

Dickinson College Children’s Center

P.O. Box 1773, Carlisle

245-1088

Filey’s Nursery School

20 S. Fileys Road, Dillsburg

432-2037

Frei’s Childcare

406 Miller St., Summerdale

732-9490

Glee Nursery School

130 Nittany Drive, Mechanicsburg

766-5115

The Goddard School

5049 Ritter Road, Mechanicsburg

766-7680

God’s Little Ones

203 N. High St., Newburg

423-9989

Heavenly Hands Day Care

450 Chestnut Grove Road, Dillsburg

432-2082

Hildebrant Cumberland County Day Care

1000 Claremont Road, Carlisle

245-2431

Jack and Jill Day Care

415 E. Orange St., Shippensburg

532-8064

Kid’s Kount

211 E. Garfield St., Shippensburg

530-1819

Kids Kountry

14 Fairfield St., Mt. Holly Springs

486-3124

Kidz First

9540 Molly Pitcher Highway-N Shippensburg

532-2167

Kidz Quarterz Child Care Center

425 N. 21st St., Camp Hill

975-2320

Kidz Quarterz II

5005 Carlisle Pike, Mechanicsburg

737-2047

Kindercare Learning Centers Mechanicsburg

335 Cumberland Parkway

• See Day Cares, E82

791-2707

There are many rules and regulations for family child day care. Here is a list of some, taken from Title 55, Chapter 3290 of the Pennsylvania Code for Public Welfare: Family child day care should promote the emotional, cognitive, communicative, perceptual-motor, physical and social development growth of the child. General requirements for family child day care: If intending to provide day care to more than three children at any one time, an individual must have been issued a certificate of registration from the Bureau of Child Day Care Services. The certificate of registration is only good for one location and is not transferable.

Supervision

cific children, should know the names of all the children and know the whereabouts of those children. Staff personnel must be 18 years or older. Volunteers can be 16 years or older, but must be directly supervised by a staff person. Training in first-aid, water safety instruction and lifeguarding may be required. The number of children in care may not exceed six children at any one time who are unrelated to the operator. No use of physical punishment and no use of harsh, demeaning or abusive language.

care. If a child is in care for at least four consecutive hours, a meal or snack must be served. Play equipment and materials must be provided in sufficient amount and should include items for dramatic role playing, art materials and toys and materials for cognitive, visual, muscular and auditory development. A written plan of daily activities should be established and posted in an area that parents of children will see. Contact with pets or animals present at the facility is only permitted if supervised by a staff member. Other rules and A child should be released regulations from care only to the child’s Emergency contact infor- guardian or to an individual mation should be kept on file designated in writing by the for each child present in day guardian.

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By Jason Scott Sentinel Reporter jscott@cumberlink.com

Over the past two years, Cumberland County, like much of the country, has been riddled with significant job losses. Manufacturing has been among the leading casualties as large employers like International Automotive Components, Tyco and Williams-Sonoma left the area between the end of 2008 and into 2009. Carlisle Tire & Wheel also announced last July that it was pulling out of the borough and moving south to Tennessee. Officials said the Carlisle plant would shut in 12 to 15 months. In total, economic development officials pegged the job losses at about 2,000 between those high-profile sites between that period.

Rebound Following the losses and end to the economic recession, 2010 has been a good year for Cumberland County. At the start of the year, Office Depot came out and said it was opening a new facility in Penn Township. The Florida-based provider of office products and services said it was consoli-

dating four Northeast facilities and opening a brand-new, state-of-the-art distribution facility at Key Logistics Park on Centerville Road to serve the entire regional market, a market that includes more than 100 retail stores as well as its many business clients. The decision — a multi-million dollar investment in a 600,000-square-foot space — brought with it 250 new full-time jobs for the county. In May, California-based Alacer Corp., a dietary supplement manufacturer, said it planned to bring 70 new jobs to Carlisle within the next three years. With help from Cumberland County Economic Development and $10 million in tax-exempt financing from the county’s Industrial Development Authority, Alacer, maker of Emergen-C, a leading brand of vitamin C in the United States, plans to lease a 130,000-square-foot warehouse space at 219 Allen Road. Alacer expects to be operational by early 2011. And then came the re-emergence of CampusDoor in Carlisle. The former lender of private students loans, which closed its doors on Ritner Highway last summer, announced earlier this month that it is on track to employ about 100 full-time people over the next

Top 50 employers

in Cumberland County, as of fourth quarter 2009 15. YRC Inc.

• 37" & 42" Plasma TVs

2. Pennsylvania Blue Shield

9. Wal-Mart Associates Inc.

16. Messiah College

• Meeting and banquet facilities for up to 300 people

3. Giant Food Stores LLC

10. Fry Communications Inc.

17. Overnite Transportation Company

7 1 • Gas Light Grille & Lounge with Seasonal Outdoor Dining

4. State government

11. Dickinson College

18. Gannett Fleming Inc.

1 packages available 3 • Wedding

5. Holy Spirit Hospital

12. Rite Aid Corporation (headquarters)

19. Carlisle Regional Medical Center

6. Cumberland County

13. State System of Higher Education

20. Select Employment Services

7. Exel Inc.

14. Carlisle Area School District

21. Electronic Data Systems Corporation

3

4 1

2 6

7 4

4

3

9

8

1

6

8

4

3 7

1

4 8

• Nearby War College,9 Carlisle Fairgrounds & Dickinson 4 Army 6 5 EASY

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Comfort SuiteS Hotel 2

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County jobs making a comeback

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610 South Hanover 1 Street 7 5Carlisle,9PA8 17013 4 3 8 6 1 9 2 4 5 6 9 3 2 1 9 4 7 5 6 3 8 4 5 #4

Phone: 717-960-1000 Fax: 717-960-1010 1-800-704-1188 www.comfortsuitescarlisle.com

Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. — E51

LIVING

1. Federal government

7

3

www.cumberlink.com

• See Top 50, E52

two to three years.

Factors The highway system and fact that the local real estate market is not outrageous here, in comparison to other areas, are big selling points in the recruitment of businesses, according to CCED officials. In addition, the average compensation is generally more toward the low end of the median in the Mid-Atlantic, which also helps. In a slowly-improving economy, the Harrisburg-Carlisle region has continued to add jobs and the unemployment rate has remained steady — lower than both the state and national rates. Month after month, Cumberland County hovers in the

A

* * * *

top five for lowest county unemployment rate in the state. In this area, we have a wide range of job opportunities between the state and federal government, including various military installations, our educational institutions and a growing warehouse and distribution sector. “Cumberland County is the keystone of the Keystone State, which is why private businesses come here,” Omar Shute, executive director of Cumberland County Economic Development, said in May. Forbes magazine, in its annual “America’s Most Livable Cities” report, named the Harrisburg-Carlisle area the fifth most desirable place to live in this year’s rankings.

Great Place to Live!

Independent Living Personal Care Skilled Care Respite Care

For more details, contact Virginia Naugle at ext. 3020 or email: gnaugle@churchofgodhome.org

801 N. Hanover Street, Carlisle, PA 17013

717-249-5322

www.churchofgodhome.org


E50 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

LIVING

www.cumberlink.com

LIVING

www.cumberlink.com

Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; E79

REGINA SMITH, D.O.

LIVING Banks.........................................................E58 Chambers of Commerce..................E52, 54 Churches.....................E62-63, 66-68, 70-74 African Methodist Episcopal.....................E62 Apostolic.....................................................E62 Assemblies of God.....................................E62 Baptist........................................................E62 Bible......................................................E62-63 Brethren.................................................... E63 Brethren in Christ............................... E63, 66 Catholic................................................E66-67 Christian.....................................................E67 Christian and Missionary Alliance............E67 Christian Science.......................................E67 Church of Christ.........................................E67 Church of God............................................E67 Church of the Brethren............................ E68 Church of Latter-Day Saints.................... E68 Community Churches.............................. E68 Eastern Orthodox..................................... E68 Episcopal................................................... E68 Evangelical Free Church........................... E68 Fellowship of Christian Assemblies......... E68 Friends....................................................... E68 Full Gospel................................................. E68 Holiness..................................................... E68 Independent, non-denominational or inter-denominational..................... E68, 70 Islamic........................................................E70 Jehovahâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Witnesses............................E70-71

Jewish......................................................... E71 Korean........................................................ E71 Lutheran................................................ E71-72 Mennonite..................................................E72 Methodist..............................................E72-73 Missionary..................................................E73 Nazarene....................................................E73 New Covenant............................................E73 Pentecostal................................................E73 Presbyterian..........................................E73-74 Quaker........................................................E74 Salvation Army...........................................E74 Seventh Day Adventist..............................E74 Unitarian Universalist Church..................E74 United Brethren.........................................E74 United Church of Christ............................E74 Unity...........................................................E74 Wesleyan....................................................E74 Climate......................................................E50 Day cares......................................E78, 82-83 Dog licenses..............................................E61 Driverâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s licenses.......................................E61 Economy....................................................E51 Top 50 employers.................................E51-52 Farmersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; markets..................................... E74 Nonprofits and charities...................E55-57 Recycling.................................................. E72 Senior living........................................ E76-77 Senior centers............................................E77 Transportation................................... E60-61

Weather in Cumberland County Cumberland County sees four seasons; trends from the last 10 years show warmer, wetter weather and more snowfall. â&#x2013;

By Erica Dolson Sentinel reporter edolson@cumberlink.com

New Jersey isnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t the only state that can claim the Four Seasons. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Certainly, we have the four seasons here,â&#x20AC;? AccuWeather meteorologist Brian Edwards said. Central Pennsylvania experiences the four seasons, with warm, wet summers and cold, and sometimes snowy, winters, he said. Average temperatures from December through February reach a high of 40.3 degrees, he said. Spring temperatures from March through May reach a high of 62 degrees; summer temperatures (June through August) reach a high of 83.7 degrees, and

fall temperatures reach an average high 64.3 degrees, Edwards said. Over the last 10 years, the region has seen temperatures rise a little higher than normal (except for 2003), a little more precipitation than normal (except for 2001 and 2005, when precipitation was below normal) and above average temperatures, Edwards said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;In general, I think the trend in the past 10 years (is) a little warmer than average, a little wetter than average and a little more snowfall than average,â&#x20AC;? he said. The area can also see occasional severe weather, Edwards said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We (have) severe weather from blizzards in the winter to severe weather in the summertime,â&#x20AC;? Edwards said. The area can sometimes see extreme snow and blizzards and the effects of Norâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Easters in the winter, Edwards said. The summer can sometimes bring wind damage and weak tornadoes (the most frequent incidences of tornadoes occur in the southeastern part of the state), he said. The region can also experience the remnants of tropical storms in the fall and spring, Edwards said.

Sheâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s everything you want in a doctor. When you need medical care or have questions about health issues, Dr. Regina Smith is the

 

 

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E80 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

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Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; E49

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SCHOOLS

E48 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

Mid-Penn â&#x20AC;˘ Continued from E46

Hershey Lower Dauphin Mechanicsburg Milton Hershey Palmyra Red Land Susquehanna Township

James Buchanan Northern Shippensburg Waynesboro Commonwealth

Volleyball Boys

Carlisle Cedar Cliff Central Dauphin Central Dauphin East Chambersburg Cumberland Valley Harrisburg

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170 York road, Carlisle / 249-2215

Visit www.familyfordofpa.com for all your automotive needs...virtually!

  

    Carlisle Surgical institute provides patients with a comfortable, relaxed experience while they receive expert surgical care. To establish a solid, trusting relationship, our team takes time to get to know you and make sure you are at ease about your surgery. Adam Burick, DO (top); Christopher Sneider, MD (right); and Deborah Sims, MD are the surgeons of Carlisle Surgical institute. They provide general, advanced laparoscopic, breast and minimally invasive thyroid surgery.

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Central Pennsylvania Youth Ballet

Introduce your child to the world of dance and music with the finest in classical ballet training.

Our full-service salon and day spa, featuring talented and creative stylists, is the perfect atmosphere to relax, unwind and renew your Body & Sole. Call or visit today to schedule an appointment. Cuts â&#x20AC;˘ Color â&#x20AC;˘ Styles â&#x20AC;˘ Perms â&#x20AC;˘ Manicures â&#x20AC;˘ Pedicures â&#x20AC;˘ Acrylics Tanning â&#x20AC;˘ Waxing â&#x20AC;˘ Make Up Applications â&#x20AC;˘ Facials â&#x20AC;˘ Spa Treatments Massages â&#x20AC;˘ Bridal Packages â&#x20AC;˘ Premium Salon Products

â&#x20AC;˘ 245-0900 BodySoleSalonDaySpa.com

242 York Road, Carlisle

100 West High Street, Carlisle, PA â&#x20AC;˘ 241-6982

Masseyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Frozen Custard Celebrating over 60 years! Serving the Community Since 1949

Create a flexible and affordable schedule that meets your childâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s needs. Preschool Division t.PNNZ.F t$SFBUJWF.PWFNFOU t1SF#BMMFU t1SF5BQ Primary Division t-FWFMT Pre-Professional Division t-FWFMUISPVHI-FWFM Open Program â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Quality dance training for adult students age 13 and up increasing strength, flexibility and muscle tone.

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Call today!

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Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; E81

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5 North Orange Street, Suite 3, Carlisle, PA 17013-2727

600 West High Street, Carlisle 249-2258


LIVING

E82 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

Day Cares â&#x20AC;˘ Continued from E78

www.cumberlink.com

Shippensburg SACC â&#x20AC;&#x201C; James Burd Elementary 600 Brad St., Shippensburg School

530-2780

Magic Years

457 N. 21st St., Camp Hill

737-4404

Small Steps Day Care

125 Wolfs Bridge Road, Carlisle

243-3002

Mechanicsburg Before and After School Program at Broad Street School

200 S. Broad St., Mechanicsburg

697-7484

Tender Loving Care Learning Center

4205 Carlisle Pike, Camp Hill

761-2220

Tender Years Inc.

203 House Ave., Camp Hill

761-7113

Mechanicsburg Learning Center Northside Elementary School-Age Program Elmwood Elementary Shepherdstown Elementary School-Age Program East Pennsboro Before- and After-School Program East Pennsboro School-Age Program

30 W. Main St., New Kingstown 411 N. Walnut St., Mechanicsburg 100 E. Elmwood Ave., Mechanicsburg 1849 S. York St., Mechanicsburg 400 Erford Rd., Camp Hill 840 Panther Parkway, Enola

697-2811 766-2439

Trinity Day Care Center

118 W. Main St., Walnut Bottom

530-5315

Uriah United Methodist Church Day Care

925 Goodyear Road, Gardners

486-7543

Wee Little Lambs Day Care Center

202 W. Butler St., Mt. Holly Springs

486-8728

West Shore YMCA

410 Fallowfield Road, Camp Hill

737-0511

Messiah College Early Learning Center

1 College Ave., Grantham

766-2511

Mountainside Nursery School

1071 York Road, Dillsburg

432-2155

My Place Too

825 W. King St., Shippensburg

532-3526

Newville Church of the Brethren Daycare Program

16 Carlisle Road, Newville

776-3373

Norris Childcare Consultants

206 Bridge St., New Cumberland

774-3923

Green Ridge Elementary School Hampden Elementary School Middlesex Elementary School Monroe Elementary School Shaull Elementary School Silver Spring Elementary School Sporting Hill Elementary School

1 Green Ridge Road, Mechanicsburg 411 Skyport Road, Mechanicsburg 250 N. Middlesex Road, Carlisle 1240 Boiling Springs Road, Boiling Springs 1 Shaull Drive, Enola 6746 Carlisle Pike, Mechanicsburg 210 S. Sporting Hill Road, Mechanicsburg

766-4911 737-4513 243-6679 258-0551 732-2460 506-3701 761-5052

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SCHOOLS

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SCHOOLS

E46 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

Mid-Penn â&#x20AC;˘ Continued from E45 Carlisle Cedar Cliff Central Dauphin Central Dauphin East Chambersburg Cumberland Valley Harrisburg Keystone Hershey Lower Dauphin Mechanicsburg Middletown Palmyra Red Land Susquehanna Township

Commonwealth

Keystone

Carlisle Chambersburg Cumberland Valley Mechanicsburg Northern Trinity

Bishop McDevitt Hershey Lower Dauphin Mechanicsburg Middletown Palmyra Susquehanna Township

Keystone Bishop McDevitt Central Dauphin Central Dauphin East Hershey Lower Dauphin Palmyra

Softball Capital

Capital

Capital

None

Colonial

Boiling Springs Camp Hill East Pennsboro Milton Hershey Steelton-Highspire Susquenita Trinity West Perry

Colonial

Big Spring Gettysburg Greencastle-Antrim James Buchanan Northern Shippensburg Waynesboro

Colonial Big Spring Gettysburg Greencastle-Antrim James Buchanan Northern Shippensburg Waynesboro Commonwealth Carlisle Cedar Cliff Central Dauphin Central Dauphin East Chambersburg Cumberland Valley Red Land Keystone Bishop McDevitt Harrisburg Hershey Lower Dauphin Mechanicsburg Middletown Palmyra Susquehanna Township

Lacrosse Boys Capital None Colonial None

RECREATION

www.cumberlink.com

Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; E83

RECREATION

Boiling Springs Camp Hill East Pennsboro Milton Hershey Steelton-Highspire Susquenita Trinity West Perry

Baseball

www.cumberlink.com

Lacrosse Girls

None Commonwealth Carlisle Central Dauphin Central Dauphin East Cumberland Valley Hershey Lower Dauphin Palmyra Keystone None

Soccer Girls Capital Boiling Springs Camp Hill East Pennsboro Milton Hershey Susquenita Trinity West Perry

Commonwealth Carlisle Cedar Cliff Central Dauphin Central Dauphin East Chambersburg Cumberland Valley Red Land

Commonwealth Carlisle Cedar Cliff Central Dauphin Central Dauphin East Chambersburg Cumberland Valley Red Land

Susquenita Trinity West Perry Colonial Big Spring Gettysburg Greencastle-Antrim James Buchanan Northern Shippensburg Waynesboro

Keystone Gettysburg Harrisburg Hershey Lower Dauphin Mechanicsburg Northern

Bishop McDevitt Boiling Springs Camp Hill East Pennsboro Middletown

Track and Field Girls Capital Bishop McDevitt Boiling Springs Camp Hill East Pennsboro Middletown Susquenita Trinity West Perry

Commonwealth

Track and Field Boys Capital

Mechanicsburg Milton Hershey Palmyra Red Land Susquehanna Township

Carlisle Cedar Cliff Central Dauphin Central Dauphin East Chambersburg Cumberland Valley Harrisburg

Colonial

Keystone

Big Spring Gettysburg Greencastle-Antrim

Hershey Lower Dauphin

â&#x20AC;˘ See Mid-Penn, E48

AMERICAâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S COUNTRY STORE Celebrating Our

50th Year!

Army Heritage Education Center.....................................................................................E100 Auto racing............................................................................................................................E99 Ballet....................................................................................................................................E100 Bowling............................................................................................................................E98-99 Car shows..............................................................................................................................E99 Carlisle Area Learning Center.......................................................................................... E102 Fishing and hunting.............................................................................................................E88 Golf.........................................................................................................................................E99 Hiking...............................................................................................................................E85, 88 Historical societies.............................................................................................................. E93 Libraries.................................................................................................................................E94 How to get a library card........................................................................................................... E94 Movies.................................................................................................................................. E102 Professional sports.............................................................................................................. E97 Rails to trails.........................................................................................................................E84 State parks.......................................................................................................................E91-93 Swimming..............................................................................................................................E84 Theater..................................................................................................................................E101 Water trails............................................................................................................................E90 Waggonerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Gap.................................................................................................................... E89

Day Cares

Bishop McDevitt Harrisburg Hershey Lower Dauphin Mechanicsburg Middletown Palmyra Susquehanna Township

Tennis Boys Capital None Colonial Bishop McDevitt Camp Hill East Pennsboro James Buchanan Middletown Palmyra Susquehanna Township Susquenita Trinity Commonwealth

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â&#x20AC;˘ Continued from E82

Curtis Day Care

5147 Waggoners Gap Road, Landisburg

789-4293

Duncannon Assembly of God Day Care Center

500 N. High St., Duncannon

834-3338

1725 State Road, Duncannon 5275 Spring Road, Shermans Dale 6670 Spring Road, Shermans Dale 1555 State Road, Duncannon

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Messiah Day Care Center

Limestone Ridge Road, Elliottsburg

582-9093

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Keystone

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E84 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

RECREATION

www.cumberlink.com

Beat the heat at these local swimming pools By staff reports

frontdoor@cumberlink.com

If youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re a swimmer, then dive in. Here are some places in Cumberland County where you can go to cool off, swim laps or take a dip.

Boiling Springs Pool The Boiling Springs Pool, 106 Bucher Hill Road, has a full-service snack bar, a 130-foot enclosed speed slide, a 220-foot open water slide and four pools (a wading pool, two intermediate pools and a long pool). General admission is $9.75, and season pass rates range from $95-$295, depending on the number of family members registering. More information is available at www.bspool.com or by calling 258-4121.

Camp Hill Borough Municipal Pool The Camp Hill Borough Municipal Pool is located in the Christian L. Siebert Memorial Park along Route

15 and North 25th Street in Camp Hill. Pool memberships are available for purchase at the borough office (2145 Walnut St., Camp Hill) after March 1. Daily admission rates are $7. The pool is open daily from June 7 through Labor Day. When the school year starts, the pool is closed on weekdays. Contact the pool at 7303960.

Borough of Carlisle Community Pool The Borough of Carlisle Community Pool, 1236 Franklin St., offers Learnto-Swim lessons, pre-school Fun in the Sun activities and lap swims. The pool complex also has a snack bar. Daily admission fees range from $3 to $8. Season pass rates range from $66 to $207 depending on the number of family members. More information is available on the boroughâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s website, www.carlislepa.org, or by calling 240-6957 or 243-

3318 (during the off-season).

Hampden Township Park and Pool The Hampden Township Pool is located in the park/ pool complex on Park Street, just off of South Sporting Hill Road. The pool complex includes a main pool, a wade pool, a 120-foot long water slide, an interactive sprayground, two playgrounds, a concession stand, a first aid room, showers and a bath house, a picnic pavilion and picnic tables. The pool is open seven days a week during the summer. Information on hours, membership fees and daily admission fees is available on the Hampden Township website, www.hampdentownship.us.

frontdoor@cumberlink.com

Where there was once a bustling railroad system, there are now trails for walking, running and biking. In 1995, Conrail donated 11 miles of track to the Cumberland Valley Rails to Trails Council for public use trails. For the past 11 years, the former Cumberland Valley Railroad has been developed into a multi-use trail. The trail currently extends from the Shippensburg Township Park to Mc-

Farland Street in Newville. There are plans to extend the trail from Newville to Carlisle. The trail is wheelchair accessible, with all road crossings having been graded to meet ADA standards. It is made primarily of packed earth, with sections of hard-packed earth for equestrians and packed stone for hikers, and sections paved with asphalt. No motor vehicles are permitted on the trail, which is open from dawn until dusk. Parking for the trail is available at Shippensburg

Swimming Pool is located in the Soldiers and Sailors Memorial Park along North Washington Street. The complex has a main pool, Olympic-style pool and an interactive water park. Daily rates are $9 Monday Mechanicsburg through Friday and $12 on Swimming Pool weekends. Season pass rates T h e M e c h a n i c s b u rg vary; see www.mbgsd.org,

or by calling 766-9057.

Pennsylvania State Parks Several of the Pennsylvania state parks offer opportunities for water sports such as swimming and boating. See the section on state parks for a list local parks, their amenities and their locations.

The Lemoyne Swimming Pool, 48 Herman Ave., is open noon to 8 p.m. through mid-August. It closes for the season on Labor Day.

Township Park, Oakville and Newville. There are public restrooms at the Shippensburg Township Park and Newville. Cumberland Valley Rails to Trails is an all-volunteer, nonprofit corporation founded in 1991 with the mission to build rail trails through Cumberland and Franklin counties. The group is dedicated to conservation, historic preservation, recreation and alternative transportation across Southcentral Pennsylvania through the development of multi-use trails.

Mid-Penn â&#x20AC;˘ Continued from E42

Colonial

Capital

Carlisle Cedar Cliff Central Dauphin Central Dauphin East Chambersburg Cumberland Valley Red Land

Hershey Lower Dauphin Mechanicsburg Middletown Milton Hershey Northern Palmyra Steelton-Highspire Trinity

Boiling Springs Camp Hill East Pennsboro Middletown Milton Hershey Steelton-Highspire Susquenita West Perry

Keystone

Commonwealth

Harrisburg Hershey Lower Dauphin Mechanicsburg Middletown Palmyra Susquehanna Township

Carlisle Cedar Cliff Central Dauphin Central Dauphin East Chambersburg Cumberland Valley Harrisburg Red Land

Commonwealth

Tennis Girls

BICYCLES

Capital

Bishop McDevitt Camp Hill East Pennsboro James Buchanan Middletown Susquenita Trinity

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Commonwealth

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Basketball Boys

Colonial

Trek â&#x20AC;˘ Cannondale â&#x20AC;˘ Masi Raleigh â&#x20AC;˘ Haro â&#x20AC;˘ 2 Hip

Keystone

None

Lemoyne Swimming Pool

Cumberland Valley Rails to Trails from staff reports

The recently-renovated facility includes two slides, a tot area and a lap-swimming area. Admission rates vary; more information is available on the boroughâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s website, www.lemoynepa. com, or by calling 737-6843.

SCHOOLS

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Carlisle Cedar Cliff Central Dauphin Central Dauphin East Chambersburg Cumberland Valley Red Land Keystone Gettysburg Harrisburg Hershey Lower Dauphin Mechanicsburg Northern Palmyra Susquehanna Township

Volleyball Girls Capital Big Spring Boiling Springs Gettysburg Greencastle-Antrim James Buchanan Shippensburg Waynesboro West Perry

Capital Boiling Springs Camp Hill East Pennsboro Middletown Milton Hershey Susquenita Trinity West Perry Colonial Big Spring Gettysburg Greencastle-Antrim James Buchanan Northern Shippensburg Waynesboro Commonwealth Bishop McDevitt Carlisle Central Dauphin Central Dauphin East Chambersburg Cumberland Valley Harrisburg Steelton-Highspire Keystone Cedar Cliff Hershey Lower Dauphin Mechanicsburg Palmyra Red Land Susquehanna Township

Basketball Girls

Colonial Big Spring Gettysburg Greencastle-Antrim James Buchanan Northern Shippensburg Waynesboro Commonwealth Bishop McDevitt Carlisle Central Dauphin Central Dauphin East Chambersburg Cumberland Valley Harrisburg Trinity Keystone Cedar Cliff Hershey Lower Dauphin Mechanicsburg Palmyra Red Land Susquehanna Township

Swimming and Diving Boys Capital None Colonial Big Spring Boiling Springs East Pennsboro James Buchanan Northern Shippensburg Trinity

Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; E45

Mechanicsburg Milton Hershey Palmyra Susquehanna Township

Swimming and Diving Girls Capital None Colonial Big Spring Boiling Springs East Pennsboro James Buchanan Northern Shippensburg Trinity Commonwealth

Carlisle Cedar Cliff Central Dauphin Central Dauphin East Chambersburg Cumberland Valley Hershey Red Land

Bishop McDevitt Boiling Springs Camp Hill East Pennsboro Milton Hershey Susquenita West Perry Colonial

Keystone

Big Spring Gettysburg Greencastle-Antrim James Buchanan Northern Shippensburg Waynesboro

Bishop McDevitt Gettysburg Lower Dauphin Mechanicsburg Milton Hershey Palmyra Susquehanna Township

Commonwealth

Wrestling Capital

â&#x20AC;˘ See Mid-Penn, E46

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SCHOOLS

E44 — The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

Colleges

• Continued from E43

wwwcumberlinkcom

Shippensburg University www.ship.edu Shippensburg University offers bachelor’s and master’s degrees in the colleges of arts and sciences, business, education and human services. Shippensburg University is a regional state-supported institution and is part of the State System of Higher Education of Pennsylvania.

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RECREATION

www.cumberlink.com

Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. — E85

Take a hike on one of the county’s many trails from staff reports

frontdoor@cumberlink.com

From the Appalachian Trail to state forests to state parks, the south-central Pennsylvania area has plenty of opportunities to get out and take a hike. Below is a sampling of trails.

Appalachian Trail The Appalachian Trail is one of the nation’s longest marked footpaths. It stretches 2,178 miles from Georgia to Maine, and pass-

es through Cumberland County (trail heads dot East Pennsboro and Cooke townships) into Franklin County. Completed in 1937, the Appalachian Trail is part of the National Park Service. The trail crosses six national parks, eight national forests and 14 states. It is maintained by trail clubs and partnerships. An Appalachian Trail Museum is located at the Pine Grove Furnace State Park.

10 miles of trails that pass through forests and historic areas. Located in the center of Caledonia State Park is the Appalachian National Scenic Trail. Brochures about the hiking opportunities available at Caledonia State Park are located at the park office.

Colonel Denning State Park

Rock Trail is Flat Rock, and a view of the Cumberland Valley. There is also a onemile Doubling Gap Trail. Copies of the “Hiking and Nature Trail Guide” are available at the park office. The trailhead of the 105-mile Tuscarora Trail is Colonel Denning State Park.

connects to the trail sysKings Gap State Park tem of the Tuscarora State and Educational Center Forest. The Tuscarora Big Blue Trail is also located nearby. • See Trails, E88 C A R E E R

Fowlers Hollow State Park

GOING BACK TO SCHOOL PUT MY LIFE BACK ON TRACK.

Eighteen miles of trails wind through Colonel Six miles of trails can be Caledonia State Park Denning State Park. From found at the Fowlers HolCaledonia State Park has the top of the 2.5-mile Flat low State Park. The park

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RECREATION

E86 — The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

www.cumberlink.com

SCHOOLS

www.cumberlink.com

Colleges

• Continued from E41 www.wilson.edu

Wilson College is an independent liberal arts college for women. The college also offers an adult degree program for women and men ages 24 or older. Students are able to choose a path of study from more than 40 fields. The student-to-faculty ratio is 10:1.

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SCHOOLS

E42 — The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

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Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. — E87

County high schools compete in various divisions in the Mid-Penn Conference Cross Country Boys Capital Bishop McDevitt Camp Hill East Pennsboro Middletown Milton Hershey Susquenita Trinity West Perry Colonial Big Spring Boiling Springs Gettysburg Greencastle-Antrim James Buchanan Shippensburg Waynesboro Commonwealth Carlisle Cedar Cliff Central Dauphin Central Dauphin East Chambersburg Cumberland Valley Harrisburg Keystone Hershey Lower Dauphin Mechanicsburg Northern Palmyra Red Land Steelton-Highspire Susquehanna Township

Cross Country Girls Capital Bishop McDevitt Camp Hill East Pennsboro Middletown Milton Hershey Susquenita Trinity West Perry Colonial Big Spring Boiling Spring Gettysburg Greencastle-Antrim James Buchanan Shippensburg Waynesboro

Commonwealth Carlisle Cedar Cliff Central Dauphin Central Dauphin East Chambersburg Cumberland Valley Harrisburg Keystone Hershey Lower Dauphin Mechanicsburg Northern Palmyra Red Land Steelton-Highspire Susquehanna Township

Field Hockey Carlisle Cedar Cliff Central Dauphin Central Dauphin East Chambersburg Cumberland Valley Harrisburg Keystone Hershey Lower Dauphin Mechanicsburg Northern Palmyra Red Land Steelton-Highspire Susquehanna Township

Cross Country Girls Capital Bishop McDevitt Boiling Springs Camp Hill East Pennsboro Middletown Milton Hershey Susquenita West Perry Colonial Big Spring Gettysburg Greencastle-Antrim Northern Shippensburg Waynesboro Commonwealth Carlisle Cedar Cliff

Central Dauphin Central Dauphin East Chambersburg Cumberland Valley Keystone Hershey Lower Dauphin Mechanicsburg Palmyra Red Land Susquehanna Township

Football Capital Boiling Springs Camp Hill East Pennsboro Middletown Milton Hershey Palmyra Steelton-Highspire Susquenita Trinity Colonial Big Spring Gettysburg Greencastle-Antrim James Buchanan Northern Shippensburg Waynesboro West Perry Commonwealth Carlisle Central Dauphin Central Dauphin East Chambersburg Cumberland Valley Harrisburg State College Keystone Bishop McDevitt Cedar Cliff Hershey Lower Dauphin Mechanicsburg Red Land Susquehanna Township

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Commonwealth Carlisle Cedar Cliff Cumberland Valley Mechanicsburg Northern Red Land

Capital Bishop McDevitt Boiling Springs Camp Hill

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E88 — The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

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Basic tips about hunting licenses wildlife in the state. A current furtaker liWhile hunting, in addition to their huntcense is required to hunt, trap, take or kill ing or furtaker license, hunters are required to have cards or papers that confirm identiany furbearer, except coyotes. In Pennsylvania, a current hunting liA license is valid from July 1 until the fol- fication and residency. Those under the age of 17 must have the cense is required to take, kill or hunt any lowing June 30. approval of a parent or legal guardian to purchase a general hunting, combination or furtaker license. Eleven-year-olds who have successfully completed the required Hunter-Trapper Education course may apply for a junior license if they will be 12-years-old • Continued from E85 by June 30 of the following year. They may not legally hunt with the license prior to Kings Gap State Park and their 12th birthday. Hunters who are 12 or Environmental Education 13 must be accompanied by an adult, who Center, located in Dickinis at least 18. Hunters who are 14 or 15 must son Township, has nearly also be accompanied by an adult. Those 16 miles of trails with several interconnecting trails. A list of trails, and their difficulty levels, can be found at www.dcnr.state. pa.us. from staff reports

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Pine Grove Furnace State Park P i n e G rove Fu r n a ce State Park has four miles of trails, which connect to longer trails, including the Appalachian Trail. A full list of the trails can be found at www.dcnr.state. pa.us.

Sentinel file photo

Mike Blumenthal, executive director for LeTort Regional Authority, left, Erich Messerschmidt, boardmember, center, and Ron Smith, road supervisor for South Middleton, walk over the newly cleared area of the LeTort Nature Trail.

Tuscarora State Forest in the Hoverter and Sholl that branch off from it and

Several major trails and old logging roads used for hiking can be found in the Tuscarora State Forest, located about one mile west of New Germantown. Three trails lead through the Hemlock Natural Area near the Big Spring State Picnic Area in Perry County. The Hemlock trails encompass three miles and branch off into different trails. The Iron Horse Trail is a 10-mile loop that travels into the Big Spring State Park. Masland Natural Area, a national natural landmark, has two trails for hikers. There is also a loop trail that circles a colony of box huckleberry

who are 16-years-old may hunt alone. An unlicensed person may accompany a licensed hunter or trapper if the unlicensed person acts as only an observer. People who have not held a hunting license in Pennsylvania or another state or nation, or who do not have a training certificate, must be certified by a hunter-trapper education program before applying for a hunting license. Replacement licenses may be purchased if a general license has been lost or destroyed. For more information, and to apply for most licenses, visit www.pgc.state.pa.us. Source: Pennsylvania Game Commission

Box Huckleberry Natural Area near New Bloomfield. T h e Tu sca ro ra Tra i l winds 250 miles through the Tuscarora State Forest before reaching Maryland. The trail follows the crest of the Blue Mountain and ends at the Shenandoah National Park at Matthew’s Arm Campground. The Mason Dixon Trail is marked by blue blazes and meets the Appalachian Trail at Whiskey Spring Road in South Middleton Township.

Michaux State Forest The Michaux State Forest includes 40 miles of the Appalachian Trail, several blue-blazed trails

many of its own trails. The state forest also has several cross country ski trails and an automobile trail where drivers can drive through 19 miles of forest.

Darlington Trail The Darlington Trail traverses Blue Mountain in Cumberland and Perry counties. It starts at the Appalachian and Tuscarora trails. It is orange-blazed for its entire length, nearly 8 miles within State Game Lands. The trail eventually descends into the Bryson Hollow and Little mountains.

SCHOOLS

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Colleges and universities in Central Pennsylvania Central Pennsylvania College, Enola

Dickinson College, Carlisle

Penn State Dickinson School of Law

Harrisburg Area Community College (HACC)

Messiah College, Grantham

www.dickinson.edu

www.dsl.psu.edu

www.hacc.edu

www.centralpenn.edu

More than 2,300 students from 43 states and territories and 41 foreign countries attend this highly-selective liberal arts college. Dickinson offers Bachelor of Arts or Bachelor of Science degrees in 22 disciplinary majors and 19 interdisciplinary majors. The private, residential college was chartered in 1783, making it the first college in the newly-recognized United States. Its mission is to offer students a useful education in the arts and sciences that will prepare them for lives as engaged citizens and leaders. A leader in global education, Dickinson offers 42 majors with an emphasis on international studies, has more than 40 study-abroad programs in 24 countries on six continents and offers 13 modern languages. More than half of its students study abroad. The student-to-faculty ratio is 10:1.

Independent from its neighbor Dickinson College, the law school merged with Penn State in 2000. It offers a three-year juris doctor degree and a degree program for foreign-trained lawyers. It also offers opportunities for interdisciplinary study with other Penn State graduate programs, such as the School of International Affairs.

HACC, Central Pennsylvania’s community college, offers nearly 200 career and transfer associate degree, certificate and diploma programs to more than 22,000 students at five regional campuses in Gettysburg, Harrisburg, Lancaster, Lebanon and York and online through its Virtual Campus. Students enrolled at HACC can take advantage of financial aid and scholarship awards, free tutoring, academic workshops, academic advising and career counseling. The college has an honors program, First Choice orientation program for incoming freshmen and a 65+ program that allows senior citizens to audit most credit courses for free. In addition, HACC partners with many Pennsylvania four-year colleges and institutions in a Dual Admission Program that gives students a transition to a bachelor’s degree. An Early Admission Program allows qualified high school seniors to enroll at HACC and earn college credits, and a College in the High School program allows students to take college courses at their high school. In addition, HACC serves more than 55,000 students in non-credit workforce development, continuing education and personal enrichment programs offered at all campuses and off-site locations in many communities in Central Pennsylvania.

Messiah College, a liberal and applied arts and sciences college, finds its roots in the Anabaptist, Pietist and Wesleyan traditions of the Christian Church. The college’s mission is to educate men and women toward maturity of intellect, character and Christian faith in preparation for lives of service, leadership and reconciliation in church and society. Messiah College offers more than 55 undergraduate majors and graduate programs that include a Master of Arts in art education, a Master of Arts in counseling and a Master of Music in conducting. The college has a campus in Philadelphia, where students can take classes at Temple University. Messiah’s study abroad program was recently ranked 14th by the Institute for International Education for undergraduate institutions sending students abroad.

Central Pennsylvania College was established in 1881. It currently offers 24 careerfocused bachelor’s degrees, associate degrees and certificate programs, as well as 15 fully-online degree programs and certificate programs. The college’s mission is to provide an education preparing its graduates to obtain employment or advancement in a chosen field, continue their education, and be contributing members of society. With locations in Summerdale, Lancaster and Bethlehem, Central Pennsylvania College focuses on helping students turn potential into career success. The college is accredited by the Middle States Commission on Higher Education.

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Penn State Harrisburg, Middletown http://hbg.psu.edu One of the campuses of the Pennsylvania State University, Penn State Harrisburg enrolls more than 4,000 students and offers two associate, 32 baccalaureate, 23 master’s and three doctoral programs. The university also offers various certificate and certification programs. The school offers the first two years of study.

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E40 — The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

SCHOOLS

WEST SHORE SCHOOL DISTRICT District office: 507 Fishing Creek Road, Lewisberry (P.O. Box 803, New Cumberland, PA 17070) Website: www.wssd.k12.pa.us Cedar Cliff High School 1301 Carlisle Road, Camp Hill Principal: Kevin Fillgrove Enrollment: 1,280

Red Land High School 560 Fishing Creek Road, Lewisberry Principal: Holly Sayre Enrollment: 1,240

Allen Middle School 4225 Gettysburg Road, Camp Hill Principal: Timothy Dorsey Enrollment: 450

Crossroads Middle School 535 Fishing Creek Road, Lewisberry Principal: Bob Savidge Enrollment: 640

Lemoyne Middle School 701 Market St., Lemoyne Principal: Brian Kocsi Enrollment: 400

New Cumberland Middle School 331 Eighth St., New Cumberland Principal: Karen Hertzler Enrollment: 350

Fishing Creek Elementary School 510 Fishing Creek Road, Lewisberry Principal: Kathleen Wagner Enrollment: 520

Highland Elementary School 1325 Carlisle Road, Camp Hill Principal: Douglas Enders Enrollment: 440

Mt. Zion Elementary School 850 Lewisberry Road, Lewisberry (serves K-2) and Fairview Elementary School 480 Lewisberry Road, New Cumberland (serves 3-5) Principal: Julie Dougherty Enrollment: 190 (Mt. Zion), 230 (Fairview)

Lower Allen Elementary School 4100 Gettysburg Road, Camp Hill (serves K-2) and Rossmoyne Elementary School 1225 Rossmoyne Road, Mechanicsburg (serves 3-5) Principal: Deborah Rundall Enrollment: 170 (Lower Allen), 190 (Rossmoyne)

Hillside Elementary School 516 Seventh St., New Cumberland Principal: Elizabeth Wolff Enrollment: 410

Newberry Elementary School 2055 Old Trail Road, Etters Principal: Robert Detz Enrollment: 390

Red Mill Elementary School 700 Red Mill Road, Etters Principal: Michael Zang Enrollment: 580

Washington Heights Elementary School 531 Walnut St., Lemoyne Principal: Deborah Schwager Enrollment: 360

Key district administrators: Jemry Small, superintendent; David Zuilkoski, assistant superintendent; Joseph Albin, director of curricular technology integration; Joan Anderson, director of business affairs; Ryan Argot, director of federal programs; Russell Burnell, supervisor of buildings and grounds; Thomas Burnheimer, director of pupil services; Thomas Haupt, director of elementary education; Rosemary Holecki, coordinator of special education; Tammi Jones, director of secondary education; Anthony McNaughton, coordinator of transportation; Brett Sanders, coordinator of technology and media services; Todd Stoltz, director of management and support services; Suzanne Tabachini, director of human resources. School board members: Todd Ambrose, president; Anthony Tezik, vice president; Ronald Candioto; Denise Grover; Brian Guistwhite; Frank Kambic; Shelley Keebaugh; Gayle Russell; Sue Smith. The school board meets at 7 p.m. in the district administration center on the third Thursday of each month. Study sessions occur at 7 p.m. the previous week.

WEST PERRY SCHOOL DISTRICT District office: 2606 Shermans Valley Road, Elliottsburg Website: www.westperry.org West Perry High School 2608 Shermans Valley Road, Elliottsburg Principal: Christopher Rahn Enrollment: 861

West Perry Middle School 2620 Shermans Valley Road, Elliottsburg Principal: Bernard Danko Enrollment: 644

Blain Elementary School 132 Blain Road, Blain Principal: Lucas Clouse Enrollment: 301

Carroll Elementary School 6670 Spring Road, Shermans Dale Principal: Ronald Hummel Enrollment: 398

New Bloomfield Elementary School 300 W. High St., New Bloomfield Principal: Dianne Conaway Enrollment: 441 Key district administrators: Rhonda Brunner, superintendent; Michelle Dutrow, assistant superintendent for curriculum and instruction; Beth Weiner, business manager; David Suydam, supervisor of special education; Ryan Shumaker, director of technology; Cory Hoffman, athletic director/transportation coordinator; Shawn Skethway, supervisor of maintenance.

www.cumberlink.com

Public Schools

• Continued from E39

WEST PERRY SCHOOL DISTRICT (CONT.) School board members: Charles Thiemann, president; Edward Kent, vice president; Karen Anderson; Mary Colledge; Dennis Fuller; Robert Myers; Dan Rice; Jean Rice; Rick Smiley. Board meetings are held at 7:30 p.m. in the district office board room on the first Monday of each month. Committee-of-the-whole meetings may be scheduled for 7 p.m. any other Monday of the month.

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Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. — E89

Avian superhighway flies over county from staff reports

frontdoor@cumberlink.com

High above Cumberland and Perry counties on the Blue or North mountains is a place where hawks and eagles soar along the Kittatinny Ridge. It’s called the Audubon Hawk Watch at Waggoner’s Gap, and bird watchers call it one of the best places in the state to spot hawks and raptors. Located about 1,500 feet atop the mountain where Route 74 crosses between Cumberland and Perry counties, the site averages about 19,000 migrating raptors every year. Audubon Pennsylvania has owned and operated the Hawk Watch since 2001. Regular volunteer observers keep tabs on everything from vultures, ospreys and bald eagles to northern harriers, peregrine falcons and a whole host of hawks, including the sharp-shinned, redtailed, red-shouldered, broad-winged, roughl e g ge d , Co o p e r ’s a n d northern goshawk.

Avian Superhighway E a c h yea r, b e twe e n 15,000 and 26,000 birds fly over Waggoner’s Gap. In the fall, the birds travel from northeastern North America until they reach the ridge and valley region of the state where the northeast-southwest mountain ridges channel the birds southwest. It can take five to 10 days for birds to make their way through the state. The southernmost ridge, which stretches from the Allentown/Reading area through Harrisburg, down to Shippensburg and Chambersburg, is the Kittatinny, and it includes

multiple hawk watching sites such as Hawk Mountain, Blue Mountain, North Mountain and the Tuscaroras. The word ‘Kittatinny’ comes from the Delaware Indian word for ‘endless mountain.’ The area also provides a transportation corridor for more than 150 species of song birds and 16 species of raptors. Hawk watching began at the gap during the late 1940s. Raptor migration data has been collected there since the 1950s and can be found online at www.hawkcount.org. Data is collected from Aug. 1 through Dec. 31 for entry in The Hawk Migration Association of North America’s HawkCount Data System. It is also sent to the Cornell Lab of Ornithology, where it is compiled with numbers from other hawk watch sites. That information is available to anyone who may want to use it if they are looking at trends or to pinpoint high migration times of a particular species. The Aububon Pennsylvania community survey about the Waggoner’s Gap Hawk Watch is available on the organization’s Website, http://pa.aububon.org.

aware of the site,” she said. “Audubon Pennsylvania’s primary focus will be education and outreach to individuals as well as groups who come to Waggoner’s Gap or are planning a visit to the site.” In the past year, with funding from a grant through DCNR, the Audobon educational program has developed education models focused on the Waggoner’s Gap area and surrounding regions. The programming focuses on the history of the region and land use, the geology of the ridge and the ecology of the ridge, Van Fleet said. All the programming meets state academic standards. The Whitaker Foundation in Harrisburg has offered money for the program to

continue, Van Fleet said. The hope is to include a trail where visitors can do a self-guided walk with various stops along the way that explain what can be observed at each station. The trail has been laid out; the next step is to add the appropriate signage, Van Fleet said. Audubon’s two main sources of funding are grants and private donations. Audubon has partnered The Vartan Group of Harrisburg for future improvements to the site including handicap-accessible viewing areas, trail improvements and interpretive signs, expanded parking area, pedestrian walkway, additional trails, picnic area and a classroom building.

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Located about 1,500 feet atop the mountain where Route 74 crosses between Cumberland and Perry counties, the (Audubon Hawk Watch) averages about 19,000 migrating raptors every year.

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E90 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

RECREATION

www.cumberlink.com

Water trails in Cumberland County from staff reports

frontdoor@cumberlink.com

Tubing on the Breeches and canoeing the Conodoguinet are popular summer pastimes for many area residents. A statewide Water Trails program is designed to help boaters navigate area waterways. The Water Trails program is a system of designated water routes suitable for canoes, kayaks and small motorized watercraft, with the intent of connecting specific locations. Like conventional trails, water trails are recreational corridors between specific locations. Water trails are comprised of access points, boat launches, day use sites, and, in some cases, overnight camping areas. Each water trail is unique, a reflection of Pennsylvaniaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s diverse geology, ecology and communities. In Cumberland County, there are two designated trails â&#x20AC;&#x201C; one on Conodoguinet Creek, the other on Yellow Breeches Creek. â&#x20AC;&#x153;This isnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t a trail on the land, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s simply a boat route,â&#x20AC;? explained Stephanie Williams, greenway and open space coordinator for Cumberland County. Williams said water trails are composed of access points, boat launches and day-use sites and offer a public place to launch and retrieve watercraft from local waterways.

Conodoguinet Creek The Conodoguinet has a storied history. The creek, which begins in Horse Valley in Franklin County and joins the Susquehanna River near Harrisburg, is about 90 miles long. According to historians, the name â&#x20AC;&#x153;Conodoguinetâ&#x20AC;? is derived from an Indian word meaning â&#x20AC;&#x153;a long way with many bends.â&#x20AC;? Historians believe the

creek was intended as a link between the Susquehanna and Potomac rivers, with plans for a canal to merge the headwaters of the creek with the headwaters of the Conococheague Creek, which runs through Franklin County. But the canal never was built. Instead, the creek water was used to power grain, cider and wood mills. By 1840, the Conodoguinet Creek provided the power for more than 140 mills throughout the county. Nowadays, nearby communities use creek water for residential, commercial and industrial water supplies, and residents rely on the creek for recreation and fishing. The Conodoguinet Water Trail designates about 40 miles of the creek, beginning at North Middleton Park and ending at â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Pointâ&#x20AC;? in West Fairview, where the creek flows into the Susquehanna River. There are several designated stops â&#x20AC;&#x201D; or boat launches/ drop-offs â&#x20AC;&#x201D; along the trail at Cave Hill Nature Center in Carlisle; Creekview Park in North Middleton; LeTort Falls Park in Middlesex Township; the Scott Farm in Middlesex Township; Willow Mill Park in Silver Spring Township; the Fry Tract park in Silver Spring Township; and three sites in Hampden Township; six in East Pennsboro Township; one in Camp Hill; and one in Wormleysburg.

Yellow Breeches Creek The Yellow Breeches was also once used to power grain and lumber mills. According to historians, the Yellow Breeches watershed also was used as an important shelter and checkpoint on the Underground Railroad, especially around Boiling Springs. The creek begins in Michaux State Forest near Walnut

Bottom and flows through Cumberland County until it joins the Susquehanna River near New Cumberland. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s about 49 miles long, with 13 miles designated as a water trail. The Yellow Breeches Water Trail is divided into three separate paths. The first begins at South Middleton Park and goes to the Wittlinger Nature Preserve and to a take-out stop behind Boiling Springs Pool. The second trail begins at Messiah College in Upper

Allen Township and goes to Simpson and McCormick parks and then on to Lower Allen Community Park, Liberty Forge and Yellow Breeches Park in Lower Allen Township. The third trail begins at Creekwood Park in Lower Allen, passes the township authority, goes on to Beacon Hill and then New Cumberland Borough Park for take out.

began in the mid-1990s with the goal of establishing a trail on the middle part of the Susquehanna River. Since then, the state Department of Conservation and Natural Resources, the Fish and Boat Commission and the Pennsylvania Environmental Council have crafted a statewide water trails program as a component of the stateâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Greenwayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Program. Although the Fish and Water trails Boat Commission is the The Water Trails program only agency to designate

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official state water trails, individual trails and trail corridors are conceived and maintained by a network of volunteers, property owners, civic groups and associations, including help from county and local officials. Information and trail maps are available online through the state Fish and Boat Commission Web site at www.fish.state. pa.us/watertrails/ and also through the Cumberland County Web site at www. ccpa.net.

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SOUTH MIDDLETON SCHOOL DISTRICT Website: www.smsd.us Boiling Springs High School 4 Forge Road, Boiling Springs Principal: Joseph Mancuso Enrollment: 750

Yellow Breeches Middle School 4 Forge Road, Boiling Springs Principal: Fred Withum III Enrollment: 515

Iron Forge Educational Center (grades 4 and 5), 4 Forge Road, Boiling Springs Principal: Janet Adams Enrollment: 340 students

W.G. Rice Elementary School (kindergarten through grade 3) 805 Holly Pike, Mt. Holly Springs Principal: David Boley Enrollment: 625

Key district administrators: Patricia Sanker, superintendent; Sandra Tippett, assistant superintendent; Richard Vensel, director of business and operations; Barbara Alitto, director of special education; Sharonn Williams, director of instructional technology; Dennis Royer, computer network administrator; Randy Zook, director of buildings and grounds; Eugene Barrick, director of food service; Ray Christner, school psychologist; Jessica Bolton, school psychologist; Emily Kamon, school psychologist. School board members: Bud Shaffner, president; Kevin Moyer, vice president; William DeVore; Barbara Gleim; Thomas Griffie; John Jordan; Pamela Long; Kenneth Shur; Stephen Verber.A School board members: Elizabeth Knouse, president; Pam Martin, vice president; Paul Slifko, treasurer; Shelly Capozzi, Derek Clepper, Joseph Fay, Thomas Hayes, Thomas Merlie and Robert Winters, members; Philip Spare, solicitor. The school board meets at 7 p.m. on the first and third Mondays of each month. Committee meetings are held at 6 p.m., prior to the board meetings. The school board meets at 7 p.m. on the first and third Mondays of the month. Committee meetings are held prior to the board meetings. The first meeting of the month is held in the district office board room, 6746 Carlisle Pike. The second meeting of the month is held in the auditorium of Eagle View Middle School. Area: 51.5 square miles

June 2010 enrollment: 2,217

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First day of classes: Aug. 24, 2010

Last day of classes: June 2, 2011

2010-11 budget: $30.1 million

Tax rates: 11.55 mils real estate; Annual real estate bill: $1,650.60 Collective bargaining agree1.10 percent earned income; .50 for property assessed at the dis- ment expires: June 30, 2012 percent real estate transfer trict median of $142,900. Less Last teacher strike: 1981 homestead/farmstead reduction of $121.81 equals an annual real estate bill of $1,528.79.

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Shippensburg Area Senior High School 201 Eberly Drive, Shippensburg Principal: Bruce Levy Enrollment: 1,120

Shippensburg Area Middle School 101 Park Place, Shippensburg Principal: Teri Mowery Enrollment: 800

Shippensburg Area Intermediate School 601 Hollar Ave., Shippensburg Principal: David Rice Enrollment: 475

Nancy Grayson Elementary School 301 Lurgan Ave., Shippensburg Principal: Susan Martin Enrollment: 425

James Burd Elementary School 600 Brad St., Shippensburg Principal: Kenneth Jenkins Enrollment: 435

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Key district administrators: Kristin Carroll, superintendent; Beth Bender, assistant superintendent; Deborah Westover, business manager; Troy Stevens, technology coordinator; Heidi Ogg, technology specialist grades K-5; Kaliem Newell, technology specialist grades 6-8; Randy Carbaugh, technology specialist grades 9-12; Michael Boryan, supervisor of special education; Shawn Chiappelli, athletic director.

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â&#x20AC;˘ See Public Schools, E40

Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; E39

NORTHERN YORK COUNTY SCHOOL DISTRICT

Municipalities in the district: South Middleton Township

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Northern High School 653 S. Baltimore St., Dillsburg Principal: TBA Enrollment: 1,100

Northern Middle School 655 S. Baltimore St., Dillsburg Principal: Sylvia Murray Enrollment: 780

Dillsburg Elementary School 202 S. Chestnut St., Dillsburg Principal: Patricia Franko Enrollment: 390

Northern Elementary School 657 S. Baltimore St., Dillsburg Principal: Joyce Cal Enrollment: 315

South Mountain Elementary School 711 S. Mountain Road, Dillsburg Principal: Keith Yarger Enrollment: 490

Wellsville Elementary School 1060 Zeigler Road, Wellsville Principal: Steve Lehman Enrollment: 220

Key district administrators: Linda Lemmon, superintendent; Jason Beals, assistant to the superintendent; TBA, business manager; Stephen Briotte, technology director; Pam Wenger, elementary technology specialist; Terri Lowry, secondary technology specialist; Rob Taylor, director of buildings and grounds; Shelly Thomas, director of special education; Gerald Schwille, athletic director. School board members: Charles Comrey, president; Harry Lake, Jr., vice president; Michael Barndt; Elisabeth Grinder McLean; Gregory Hlatky; Joy McCreary; David Reeder; Thomas Taylor; TBA. The school board meets at the high school library on the second Tuesday and third Thursday of each month. The Tuesday night meetings are committee meetings. The Thursday night meetings are regular board meetings.

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E38 — The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

EAST COAST DISTRIBUTION CENTER

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RECREATION

Seven state parks for residents’ enjoyment FROm STAFF REpORTS

frontdoor@cumberlink.com

There are more than 100 state parks in Pennsylvania. Below is a listing of some local parks. Information about all the state parks is available online at www.dcnr.state. pa.us.

state.pa.us.

Fowlers Hollow/Big Spring State park Location: near Tuscarora State Forest in Perry County About: Fowlers Hollow State Park is 104 acres in the valley created by the Fowler Hollow Run. Visitors to the park have the opportunity

to go hiking, trail biking, horseback riding, picnicking, fishing, hunting, cross country skiing, snowmobiling and camping. For more information, contact Manager Ryan Donovan at 776-5272 or at 1599 Doubling Gap Road, Newville. E-mails can be sent to coloneldenningsp@

Caledonia State park

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Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. — E91

Location: In Adams and Franklin counties, between Gettysburg and Chambersburg along U.S. Route 30. About: Located in the northernmost section of the Blue Ridge Mountains, in the area known as South Mountain, Caledonia State Park offers opportunities for hiking, picnicking, swimming, fishing, hunting, golfing, group tenting and camping. The Totem Pole Playhouse stages performances during the summer months. It is a 1,125-acre facility. For more information, contact Manager R. Bruce McFate at 352-2161 or at 101 Pine Grove Road, Fayetteville. E-mails can be sent to caledoniasp@state.pa.us.

Colonel Denning State park Location: Doubling Gap, northcentral Cumberland County About: Colonel Denning State Park has 273 acres of woodland and a 3.5-acre lake. Recreational opportunities available at the park include hiking, picnicking, swimming, boating, fishing, hunting, orienteering, cross country skiing, ice skating, organized group tenting and camping. For more information, contact Manager Ryan Donovan at 776-5272 or at 1599 Doubling Gap Road, Newville. E-mails can be sent to coloneldenningsp@

state.pa.us.

Gifford pinchot State park Location: Along Pennsylvania Route 177 in northern York County, between Rossville and Lewisberry About: The park consists of farm fields and wooded areas surrounding the 340-

acre Pinchot Lake. Recreational opportunities at the Gifford Pinchot State Park include hiking, boating, horseback riding, picnicking, swimming, biking, fishing, hunting, disc golf, wildlife watching, cross country skiing, ice fishing, ice skating, ice boating and camping.

The park also offers environmental education programs. For more information, contact Manager Bill Rosevear at 432-5011 (park office) or 292-4112 (campground office). The mailing address for the park is 2200

• See Parks, E92

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RECREATION

E92 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

Parks â&#x20AC;˘ Continued from E91 Rosstown Road, Lewisberry. E-mails can be sent to giffordpinchotsp@state.pa.us.

Kings Gap Environmental Education Center Location: Near South Mountain in Dickinson Township About: Kings Gap Envi-

ronmental Education Center includes three areas, connected by 16 miles of trails. Kings Gap also offers environmental education programs, including pre-school environmental awareness programs and environmental problem-solving programs. Visitors to the park have opportunities for orienteering, hunting and hiking. For more information,

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contact Manager Scott Hackenburg at 486-5031 or 500 Kings Gap Road, Carlisle. E-mails can be sent to kingsgap@state.pa.us.

fish, hunt, watch wildlife, go cross country skiing, ice fish, ice skate and camp. The park also hosts special events, such as the oldfashioned apple festival in Little Buffalo October, a Halloween night State Park of story-telling, pumpkin Location: Between New carving and haunted hayBloomfield and Newport rides and a Christmas walk About: Visitors to Little in December. Buffalo State Park are able â&#x20AC;˘ See Parks, E93 to hike, swim, picnic, boat,

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Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; E37

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SCHOOLS

E36 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

Public Schoolsâ&#x20AC;˘ Continued from E35

MECHANICSBURG AREA SCHOOL DISTRICT (CONT.)

CUMBERLAND VALLEY SCHOOL DISTRICT Website: www.cvschools.org

School board members: Dawn Merris, president; John Rupp, vice president; Tracy Morgan, treasurer; Richard Bradley; Dennis Burkhard; Matthew Martin; Gregory Pappas; Raymond White Jr. and Jerry Wills Jr. The school board meets at 7 p.m. on the second and fourth Tuesdays of the month. The meeting on the second Tuesday is a regular board meeting; on the fourth Tuesday is a work session. Committee meetings are held prior to the board meetings. First day of classes: Aug. 30, 2010

Eagle View Middle School Good Hope Middle School 6746 Carlisle Pike, Mechanicsburg 451 Skyport Road, Mechanicsburg Principal: John Gallagher Principal: Doris Baboian Enrollment: 908 Enrollment: 927

Cumberland Valley High School 6746 Carlisle Pike, Mechanicsburg Principal: Steve Kirkpatrick Enrollment: 2,470

www.cumberlink.com

Green Ridge Elementary School 1 Green Ridge Road, Mechanicsburg Principal: Chad Runkle Enrollment: 410

Hampden Elementary School 441 Skyport Road, Mechanicsburg Principal: Patty Hillery Enrollment: 630

Middlesex Elementary School 250 N. Middlesex Road Principal: Don Snyder Enrollment: 363

Monroe Elementary School 1240 Boiling Springs Road Boiling Springs Principal: William Creps Enrollment: 318

Shaull Elementary School 1 Shaull Drive, Enola Principal: Chris Baldrige Enrollment: 561

Silver Spring Elementary School 6746 Carlisle Pike, Mechanicsburg Principal: Connie Henry Enrollment: 474

Sporting Hill Elementary School, 210 S. Sporting Hill Road; Principal: Brooke Yellets; Enrollment: 529 Key district administrators: William Harner, superintendent; Lynnette Snyder, acting assistant superintendent; Anna Maria Enders, director of elementary education; Gary Quigley, director of secondary education; Mike Willis, director of business and support services; Tracy Panzer, communications specialist; Michelle Zettlemoyer, director of human resources; Michael Craig, athletic director; Jerry Duffie, solicitor, of Johnson, Duffie, Stewart and Weidner.

Last day of classes: June 8, 2011

2010-11 budget: $51.8 million

Tax rates: 14.70 mills real estate; Annual real estate bill: $2,073.57 Teachersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; contract expires: 1.20 percent earned income; .50 for property assessed at the district June 30, 2013 Last teachersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; percent real estate transfer median of $149,640 strike: Threatened in 1988-89.

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School board members: Bud Shaffner, president; Kevin Moyer, vice president; William DeVore; Barbara Gleim; Thomas Griffie; John Jordan; Pamela Long; Kenneth Shur; Stephen Verber. The school board meets at 7 p.m. on the first and third Mondays of the month. Committee meetings are held prior to the board meetings. The first meeting of the month is held in the district office board room; second meeting is held in the Eagle View auditorium. Municipalities in district: Hampden, Middlesex, Monroe and Silver Spring townships. District population: Unknown

Area: 106 square miles

June 2010 enrollment: 7,629

First day of classes: Aug. 25, 2010

Last day of classes: June 9, 2011

2010-11 budget: $100.9 million

Tax rates: 10.252 mils real estate; Annual real estate bill: $1,909.68 Teachersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; contract expires: 1.6 percent earned income; 1 per- for a home assessed at $186,256. June 30, 2011 Last teachersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; cent real estate transfer strike: Three days in 1990

MECHANICSBURG AREA SCHOOL DISTRICT Website: www.mbgsd.org Mechanicsburg Area Senior High School 500 S. Broad St., Mechanicsburg Principal: Dave Harris Enrollment: 1,200

Mechanicsburg Middle School 1750 S. Market St., Mechanicsburg Principal: Leonard Ference Enrollment: 900

Broad Street Elementary School 200 S. Broad St., Mechanicsburg Principal: Krista Archibald Enrollment: 223

Elmwood Elementary School 100 E. Elmwood Ave., Mechanicsburg Principal: John McIntosh Enrollment: 360

Northside Elementary School 411 N. Walnut St., Mechanicsburg Principal: Laurie Benner Enrollment: 232

Shepherdstown Elementary School 1849 S. York St., Mechanicsburg Principal: Ashlyn Rehm Enrollment: 205

Upper Allen Elementary School 1790 S. Market St., Mechanicsburg Principal: Christopher Rudisill Enrollment: 321

Kindergarten Academy 505 S. Filbert St., Mechanicsburg Principal: Kathleen Healey Enrollment: 268

Key district administrators: Mark Leidy, superintendent; Alan Vandrew, chief fiscal officer; Julie Huff, assistant to the superintendent; TBA, supervisor of elementary curriculum; Paul Bigham, supervisor of student services; Kathleen Luft, supervisor of elementary special education; Candis Chubb, supervisor of secondary special education; Bruce Gordon, technology coordinator; Debra Stouffer, human resources director; Robert Shambaugh, director of facilities; Andrea Turo Teeter, athletic director. Municipalities in the district: Mechanicsburg and Shiremanstown boroughs and Upper Allen Township. District population: 26,042

Area: 16.5 square miles

â&#x20AC;˘ See Public Schools, E39

June 2010 enrollment: 3,739

Serving the Carlisle Area for Over 30 Years! .PSSJTPOT"VUP4BMFTXPVMEMJLFUPUBLFUIJTPQQPSUVOJUZ UPTBZ5IBOL:PVUPPVSDVTUPNFST FNQMPZFFT  GSJFOETBOEGBNJMZ:PVIFMQFEUPNBLFUIFMBTU QMVTZFBSTBOFOKPZBCMFTVDDFTT 8FMPPLGPSXBSEUPTFSWJOHBMMPG ZPVSBVUPNPUJWFOFFETJOUIFGVUVSF .PSSJTPOT"VUP4BMFTJTBTNBMM TFDPOEHFOFSBUJPOGBNJMZPXOFE BVUPEFBMFSTIJQ TQFDJBMJ[JOHJOUIF TBMFPGPMEFSWFIJDMFTBOE TFSWJDJOHBOESFQBJSJOHWFIJDMFT

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from staff reports

frontdoor@cumberlink.com

Cumberland County Historical Society www.historicalsociety.com The Cumberland County Historical Society is dedicated to preserving and interpreting county history. CCHS is a premiere history center and a destination to over 40,000 visitors annually. The Historical Society offers a museum, educational programs, a library, publications, the History on High Shop and the Two Mile House, a property on the National Register of Historic Places. Located at 21 N. Pitt St. in Carlisle, the Historical Society works with local schools to offer field trips, walking tours, classroom visits, history camps, History Day mentoring and family visits. More than 22,000 students participate in the educational programming each year. The award-winning museum offers exhibits of furniture, silver, tools and redware, as well as materials from the Carlisle Indian School. The museum is free and open to the pub-

â&#x20AC;˘ Continued from E92

familY Owned & OpeRated

717-249-6262 1560 Holly Pike, Route 34, Carlisle

www.morrisonsautosales.com

Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; E93

Take a trip back in time at local historical societies lic. The library houses the sixth largest manuscript collection in Pennsylvania. The libraryâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s collection includes books, pamphlets, city directories, tax lists, census records and historic County records. The societyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s History on High Shop, located at 33 W. High St., sells history-related items, books, photographs, notecards, local souvenir items, jewelry, crafts and art by local artists. Call for public hours 2497610.

Mechanicsburg Museum Association www.mechanicsburgmuseum.org T h e M e c h a n i c s b u rg Museum Association was founded in 1975 to save and restore the Stationmasterâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s House along West Strawberry Alley. The association has since acquired four more historical buildings â&#x20AC;&#x201C; the Washington Street Station, Frankeberger Tavern, the Freight Station and the Passenger Station â&#x20AC;&#x201D; and offers educational programs and exhibits to the community. The mission of the Me-

chanicsburg Museum Association is to collect and preserve material to establish or illustrate the history of Mechanicsburg and provide for its accessibility of the community and surrounding area, to develop educational programs for all ages and disseminate information in prepared programs and guest lecturers, to restore significantly historic buildings and to establish and maintain exhibits in keeping with the theme of local history and development. The main office is located in the Passenger Station at 2 W. Strawberry Alley and features a â&#x20AC;&#x153;History of Mechanicsburgâ&#x20AC;? exhibit. Freight Station houses the museum store. The Mechanicsburg Museum Association is open noon-3 p.m. WednesdaySaturday.

Newville Historical Society The Newville Historical Society formed in 1965, after the communityâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 175th anniversary. The historical society is located at 69 S. High St. in Newville.

Shippensburg Historical Society www.shippensburghistory. org Founded in 1945, the Shippensburg Historical Society is a private, nonprofit membership organization dedicated to collecting, preserving and sharing the history of Shippensburg and the surrounding area. More than 270 members support this organization, which holds collections of history books, archival materials, obituary clippings and other historic materials. There is a research fee of $2 for patrons who are not members of the Shippensburg Historical Society. It allows them to access the library, genealogy materials, photographs and archives. Society members and students can access the library materials for free. The historical society also features exhibits of Shippensburg artifacts. Permanent exhibits include Central Pennsylvania Indian arrowheads and tools, a collection of Works Progress educational aids used in Shippensburg dur-

For more information, contact Manager Brett Fromm at 567-9255 or 1579 State Park Road, Newport. E-mails can be sent to littlebuffsp@state.pa.us.

Pine Grove Furnace State Park Location: In Cooke Township in southern Cumberland County About: The 696-acre Pine

ing the Great Depression and a collection of Shippensburg area pottery. The Shippensburg His-

torical Society is open 14 p.m. Wednesday, Friday and Saturday, as well as by appointment.

Summerdale Volunteer Fire Company 202 Third Street â&#x20AC;˘ PO Box 89 Summerdale, PA 17093

Phone: 717-732-0047

Hall Rentals: Al Bitner â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 717-732-3482

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Grove Furnace State Park has two lakes â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Laurel Lake and Fuller Lake â&#x20AC;&#x201C; a historic area and the Appalachian Trail. It is surrounded by the Michaux State Forest. Recreational opportunities at the park include hiking, biking, picnicking, swimming, boating, fishing, hunting, wildlife watching, cross country skiing, snowmobiling, ice sports and camping. The Appalachian Trail Museum is located between

the Pine Grove Furnace Park office and general store. For more information, contact Manager Jason Zimmerman at 486-7174 or 1100

Criminal Defense

Pine Grove Road, Gardners. E-mails can be sent to pinegrovesp@state.pa.us. Source: www.dcnr.state. pa.us

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E94 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

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Cumberland County Library System AMELIA GIVIN LIBRARY Hours: Monday-Wednesday, 10 a.m.-8 p.m.; Friday, 10 a.m.-6 p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m.-4 p.m.; Closed Thursday and Sunday Address: 114 N. Baltimore Ave., Mt. Holly Springs Programs: For a list of events and programs, visit www.cumberlandcountylibraries. org or call 486-3688.

BOSLER LIBRARY Hours: Monday-Friday, 10 a.m.-9 p.m.; Saturday 10 a.m.-5 p.m.; Sunday (September-May) 1 p.m.-5 p.m.; Closed Sundays in June, July and August Address: 158 W. High St., Carlisle Programs: For a list of events and programs, visit www.boslerlibrary.org or call 2434642.

CLEVE J. FREDRICKSEN LIBRARY Hours: Monday-Tuesday, 9 a.m.-9 p.m.; Wednesday 9 a.m.-6 p.m.; Thursday-Friday 9 a.m.-9 p.m.; Saturday 1 p.m.-5 p.m.; Sunday, 1 p.m.-5 p.m. (closed Sundays in July and August) Address: 100 N. 19th St., Camp Hill Programs: For a list of events and programs, visit www.fredricksenlibrary.org or call 761-3900.

EAST PENNSBORO BRANCH LIBRARY Hours: Monday, Tuesday and Thursday, 10 a.m.-8 p.m.; Friday, 11 a.m.-5 p.m.; Closed Wednesday, Saturday and Sunday Address: 98 S. Enola Drive, Enola Programs: For a list of events and programs, visit www.cumberlandcountylibraries. org or call 732-4274.

JOHN GRAHAM PUBLIC LIBRARY Hours: Monday, Tuesday, Thursday and Friday, 10 a.m.-8 p.m.; Wednesday and Saturday, 10 a.m.-5 p.m.; Closed Sunday Address: 9 Parsonage St., Newville Programs: For a list of events and programs, visit www.cumberlandcountylibraries. org or call 776-5900.

JOSEPH T. SIMPSON PUBLIC LIBRARY Hours: Monday-Thursday, 10 a.m.-9 p.m.; Friday and Saturday, 10 a.m.-5 p.m. (Saturday hours are 10 a.m.-2 p.m. from July 1 through Labor Day weekend); Sunday, 1 p.m.-5 p.m. (closed Sundays from Memorial Day weekend through Labor Day weekend) Address: 16 N. Walnut St., Mechanicsburg Programs: For a list of events and programs, visit www.simpsonlibrary.org or call 766-0171.

NEW CUMBERLAND PUBLIC LIBRARY Hours: Monday-Wednesday, 10 a.m.-8 p.m.; Thursday, 10 a.m.-6 p.m.; Saturday (September through June), 10 a.m.-5 p.m. (hours are 10 a.m.-2 p.m. during July and August); Closed Friday and Sunday Address: 1 Benjamin Plaza, New Cumberland Programs: For a list of events and programs, visit www.cumberlandcountylibraries. org or call 774-7820.

Library cards You can get a free online library card if: â&#x20AC;˘ You live or pay property taxes in Cumberland County or the Shippensburg Area School District, or â&#x20AC;˘ You have a card from your local public library with an Access Pennsylvania symbol or sticker on it. Get a 30-day temporary library card at www.cumberlandcountylibraries.org. You must visit your library to complete registration within 30 days. To do this, you must: â&#x20AC;˘ Show identification and proof of address â&#x20AC;˘ Complete a Permanent Registration Verification form Or, visit your library and sign up for your card. When you visit, be sure to bring identification with you. Source: Cumberland County Library System

eNotice Save time. Save stamps. The Sentinel is pleased to now offer eNotice, a convenient and environmentally friendly way to pay for your newspaper subscription right from your e-mail account - saving you time and money. Go to www.cumberlink.com/startenotice or call our Toll-Free Customer Service Line at 1-866-589-4469 to inquire about receiving your subscription notice via e-mail.

129 West High St. Carlisle, Pa 17013 717-243-4744

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CARLISLE Christian Academy

Public Schools â&#x20AC;˘ Continued from E31

energizing Â&#x201E;hearts

District office: 890 Valley St., Enola Website: www.epasd.org

BIG SPRING SCHOOL DISTRICT Website: www.bigspringsd.org Big Spring High School 100 Mount Rock Road, Newville Principal: Steve Smith Enrollment: 956

Big Spring Middle School 43 Mount Rock Road, Newville Principal: Linda Wilson Enrollment: 716

Mount Rock Elementary School 47 Mount Rock Road, Newville Principal: Linda Slusser Enrollment: 276

Newville Elementary School 100 Steelstown Road, Newville Principal: William August Enrollment: 341

Oak Flat Elementary School 334 Centerville Road, Newville Principal: Stacey Kimble Enrollment: 410

Plainfield Elementary School 7 Springview Road, Carlisle Principal: Krista Zeigler Enrollment: 209

Key district administrators: Rich Fry, superintendent; Jeanne Temple, assistant superintendent; Kevin Roberts, director of curriculum, instruction and educational technology; Richard Kerr, business manager; Richard Sample, director of buildings and grounds; Dave Roberts, secondary technology integrator; Brandie Shatto, elementary technology integrator; Mike Fronk, network manager; Bill Gillet, director of special education; Rick Gilliam, director of food services and student transportation; Jay Hockenbroch, athletic director.

District population: 18,412

Area: 198

June 2010 enrollment: 2,902

First day of classes: Aug. 25, 2010

Last day of classes: June 2, 2011

2010-11 budget: $40.9 million

Tax rates: 16.027 mils real estate; Annual real estate bill: $2,000 Teachersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; contract expires: 1.15 percent earned income; .50 for property assessed at the district June 30, 2011 percent real estate transfer median of $124,500 Last strike: June 1994

â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Kennel That Caresâ&#x20AC;?

Voted Best Kennel of Central PA Magazine Hot List 2009       

!!" " Â&#x201E; 

 

East Pennsboro Area Middle School 529 N. Enola Drive, Enola Principal: Stephen Andrejack Enrollment: 850

East Pennsboro Elementary School 840 Panther Parkway, Enola Principal: Matthew Strine Enrollment: 600

West Creek Hills Elementary School 400 Erford Road, Camp Hill Principal: Steven Yanni Enrollment: 550

Key district administrators: Bruce Deveney, superintendent; Jay Burkhart, assistant superintendent: Robert Burgett, business administrator; Betsy Holley, assistant business administrator; Kathy Kramer, director of pupil services; Linda Kirlin, supervisor of special education; TBA, supervisor of curriculum, instruction and assessment; Andy Glantz, director of safety, security and facilities; Steve Vogelsong, technology coordinator; Jim Hudson, director of athletics and activities. School board members: Dennis Helm, president; George Tyson, vice president; Kimberly Grundon, treasurer; Christine Bright, secretary; Curtis Alleman; David Edmiston; Matthew Haas; Eric Groff; Tami Mistretta; Nancy Otstot. The school board meets on the first Thursday following the first Monday of the month, and on the third Monday of the month, unless otherwise stated. Meetings are held at 7:30 p.m. in the district administration building, unless otherwise indicated.

â&#x20AC;˘ See Public Schools, E36

CPi

MECHANICAL CONTRACTORS

A Division of Carlisle Petroleum, Inc. HIC Reg # PA:555

Municipalities in district: Cooke Township, Lower Frankford Township, Lower Mifflin Township, Newville Borough, North Newton Township, Penn Township, South Newton Township, Upper Frankford Township, Upper Mifflin Township and West Pennsboro Township.

and

  

     

East Pennsboro Area High School 425 Shady Lane, Enola Principal: Craig Robbins Enrollment: 870

School board members: Wilbur Wolf Jr., president; William Swanson, vice president; Terry Lopp, treasurer; Robert Barrick, secretary; Kingsley Blasco; Richard Norris; William Piper; Richard Roush; TBA. The school board meets at 8 p.m. on the first and third Mondays of each month at Big Spring High School. Committee meetings are held at the high school at 7 p.m., prior to the board meetings.

Voted Best Kennel Of Carlisle 2009

enriching Â&#x201E;lives

Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; E35

EAST PENNSBORO AREA SCHOOL DISTRICT

LET YOUR PET VACATION WITH US!

expanding Â&#x201E;minds

SHIPPENSBURG PUBLIC LIBRARY Hours: Monday, Wednesday and Thursday, 9 a.m.-9 p.m.; Tuesday, noon-9 p.m.; Friday, 9 a.m.-5 p.m.; Saturday, 10 a.m.-5 p.m. (hours are 10 a.m.-2 p.m. in the summer); Closed Sunday Address: 73 W. King St., Shippensburg Programs: For a list of events and programs, visit www.cumberlandcountylibraries. org or call 532-4508.

SCHOOLS

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E34 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

SCHOOLS

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www.cumberlink.com

Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; E95

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E96 — The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

www.cumberlink.com

Full Service Florist & Gift Shop

Cumberland County historiCal soCiety

Learn About Our History...

Leanin’ Tree Cards Home Decor Candles & Gifts Fresh Flowers & Plants On Site Greenhouse

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717-486-5202 Monday-Friday 9am-6pm; Saturday 9am-4pm Summer Hours: Monday-Friday 9am-5pm; Saturday 9am-5pm

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Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. — E33

One of the oldest family owned & operated funeral homes in America. The Ewing Brothers Funeral Home is proud to be family owned and operated. Since 1853, our family has been serving The Greater Carlisle Area with dignity and respect. While the times have changed, one thing has remained the same, our dedication to provide personal service that families have grown to trust Since 1853.

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630 S. Hanover Street, Carlisle, PA

243-2421

www.Since1853.com


E32 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

Online schooling from Americaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s leader: K12 K12 makes learning come alive with online interactive content, textbooks, handson activities, and expert teachers. Our options include tuition-free online public schools, an accredited online private school, and 210+ courses available by direct purchase. K12 is the leader in online education for grades K-12: find out why at K12.com.

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is your child happy in school? You have a choice in howâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;and whereâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;your children are educated To thrive, many children need a different kind of classroom. Agora Cyber Charter School and K12 give Pennsylvania students in grades K-12 the chance to learn in the ways that are right for themâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;regardless of where they live. Agora offers: â&#x20AC;˘ The award-winning K12 curriculum â&#x20AC;˘ A full-time, tuition-free online public school option for students statewide â&#x20AC;˘ Support from highly qualified, statecertified teachers â&#x20AC;˘ An active, supportive school community â&#x20AC;˘ A robust Advanced Learner Program

â&#x20AC;˘ Weekly opportunities for face-to-face enrichment and remediation â&#x20AC;˘ Books, materials, and a loaner computer system (laptops for grades 7-12) â&#x20AC;˘ Opportunities to participate in local school districtsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; athletics and extracurricular activities

Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; E97

Opportunities to view professional sports From staff reports

frontdoor@cumberlink.com

Not interested in high school sports? Below is a roster of some of the professional sports teams that call this area their home turf. â&#x20AC;˘ The Harrisburg Senators baseball team was established in 1924 and be-

came a minor league affiliate in 1987. In their history, the Senators have been affiliates of the Pittsburgh Pirates, the Montreal Expos and, since 2005, the Washington Nationals. Former Harrisburg Senators include Milton Bradley, Orlando Cabrera, Cliff Floyd, Vladimir Guerrero, Cliff Lee, Matt Stairs, Jose Vidro and

Ryan Zimmerman. The Senators play at the recently renovated Metro Bank Park on City Island in Harrisburg. â&#x20AC;˘ The Hershey Bears hockey team was founded in 1932 and joined the American Hockey League in 1938. The Bears have the most Calder Cup championships in AHL history. They were

again the champions during the Skyline Sports Complex the 2009-10 season. in Harrisburg. The Bears play at the Giant Center in Hershey. â&#x20AC;˘ The Harrisburg City Stephen Strasburg Islanders soccer team pitched briefly for the plays in the USL Second DiHarrisburg Senators vision. They won the league before moving up to the title in 2007 and reached the Washington Nationals. U.S. Open Cup Quarter Finals. Associated Press The City Islanders play at

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E98 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

RECREATION

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Knocking down some pins at local bowling alleys Midway Bowling Center and Lounge

ABC Lanes West

(smoking only inside the lounge). 6454 Carlisle Pike Offers summer leagues, fall Mechanicsburg 1561 Holly Pike, Carlisle leagues and participates in 766-7601 249-1222 the Kids Bowl Free program Includes: 46 lanes, snack during the summer. Includes: 36 lanes, pro shop, snack bar and lounge. bar, pro shop and lounge Specials: Rock and Bowl on

Friday and Saturday nights from 11 p.m. until close. Friday nights are $40 per lane, excluding shoe rentals, with a maximum of five people per lane. The Saturday night special is $17 per person and

includes three games, free shoes and a free soda. Wacky Wednesday from 9 p.m. until close offers allyou-can-bowl for $8.95 per person, with a minimum of two and a maximum of five

people per lane. Quarter-Mania is $6.95 per person on Sundays. It goes from 8 p.m. until midnight and includes food specials.

â&#x20AC;˘ See Bowling, E99

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hen it comes to personal insurance or insurance for your business you want guidance from experienced professionals who will take the time to listen and understand your specific needs. For over 80 years, the Strickler Agency has been doing just that while serving the insurance needs for individuals and businesses in South Central Pennsylvania.

Public school districts CARLISLE AREA SCHOOL DISTRICT Website: www.carlisleschools.org Carlisle High School (Swartz Building, 623 W. Penn St., McGowan Building, 723 W. Penn St., Fowler Education Center) Principal: Jay Rauscher Enrollment: 1,435

Lamberton Middle School 777 S. Hanover St. Principal: Keith Colestock Enrollment: 535

Wilson Middle School 900 Waggonerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Gap Road Principal: Colleen Friend Enrollment: 530

Bellaire Elementary School 905 Waggonerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Gap Road Principal: Jim Burgess Enrollment: 400

Crestview Elementary School 240 Longs Gap Road Principal: Carole Holly Enrollment: 503

Hamilton Elementary School 735 Clay St. Principal: Monique Varner Enrollment: 346

LeTort Elementary School 110 E. South St. Principal: Laura Shaffer Enrollment: 234

Mooreland Elementary School 329 Wilson St. Principal: Kim Truckenmiller Enrollment: 296

Mt. Holly Springs Elementary School 100 Mooreland Ave. Principal: Ruth-Ann Snyder Enrollment: 253

North Dickinson Elementary School 151 N. North Dickinson Road Principal: Jeff Bell Enrollment: 202

Key district administrators: John W. Friend, superintendent; Christina M. Spielbauer, assistant superintendent; Karen Quinn, director of curriculum and instruction; Tom Longenecker, director of finance; Gary Worley, assistant to the superintendent; Michele Orner, director of the Center for Careers and Technology; Tom Horton, director of buildings and grounds; Michael Hurley, director of transportation/child acct./security; Margaret Crider, director of special education; George Null, athletic director; Jim Flower, district solicitor of Flower Law LLC. School board members: Nancy S. Fishman, president; Linda Manning, vice president; Rob Barr, Paula Bussard, Gerald Eby, Keith Gillespie, Jason Smith, Fred Baldwin and Brian Guillaume, members. Citizens may write to school board members at 623 W. Penn St., Carlisle, PA 17013. The school board meets at 7:30 p.m. on the third Thursday of each month in the board room in the Swartz Building. Committee meetings are held at 7 p.m. on the first or second Thursdays of each month, if necessary. Municipalities in district: Carlisle, Mt. Holly Springs, North Middleton and Dickinson townships, Carlisle Barracks

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District population: 34,734 (2007) Area: 78 square miles

June 2010 enrollment: 4,729

First day of classes: Aug. 30, 2010

2010-11 budget: $64.4 million

Last day of classes: June 8, 2011

Tax rates: 14.83 mils real estate; Annual real estate bill: $2,483 for Teachersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; contract expires: 1.10 percent earned income; .5 per- property assessed at the district Aug. 15, 2012 Last teachersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; cent real estate transfer median of $167,448 strike: Five days in May 2006

CAMP HILL SCHOOL DISTRICT

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District office: 2627 Chestnut St., Camp Hill Website: www.camphillsd.k12.pa.us Camp Hill High School 100 S. 24th St., Camp Hill Principal: Scott Shelley Enrollment: 355

Camp Hill Middle School 2401 Chestnut St., Camp Hill Principal: Daniel Roesch Enrollment: 286

Hoover Elementary School 420 S. 24th St., Camp Hill Principal: Sandra Fauser Enrollment: 258

Schaeffer Elementary School 2900 Walnut St., Camp Hill Principal: Patricia Craig Enrollment: 262

Key administrators: Connie Kindler, superintendent; Katherine Gottlieb, director of student services; Christine Hakes, director of business administration. School board members: Mollie McCurdy, president; Randall Gale, vice president; Gregory Chelap, treasurer; Barbara LaBine, assistant secretary; Daniel Alleman; Gwendolyn Browning; Stephen Karl; Peter Regan; Jill Williamson. The board meets at 7:30 p.m. in the middle school/high school cafeteria on the second and third Mondays of the month. The meeting on the second Monday is a work session. The meeting on the third Monday is a regular board meeting.

â&#x20AC;˘ See Public Schools, E35

Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; E31

    

   

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SCHOOLS

E30 — The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

Private Schools

CARLISLE CHRISTIAN ACADEMY Address: 1412 Holly Pike, Carlisle Website: www.carlislechristian.org

• Continued from E29 Enrollment: 120

GOOD SHEPHERD SCHOOL

Administrators: Brenda Leibundgut, principal; Maggie Lattin, director of student development; Debbie Thomas, director of fine arts; Pastor Jason Lattin, athletic director.

Address: 3400 Market St., Camp Hill Website: www.gsschpa.org Enrollment: 285

Administrators: Catherine Gibson, principal

Staff: 27 faculty and support staff members and administrators.

About: Good Shepherd School serves students in grades kindergarten through eight. Its mission is to provide every student with a quality, Catholic, faith-filled education while maximizing the potential of all its students spiritually, academically and socially. Good Shepherd School is accredited by the Middle States Commission of Elementary Schools.

HARRISBURG ACADEMY Address: 10 Erford Road, Wormleysburg Website: www.harrisburgacademy.org Enrollment: 420 (200910); 8:1 student to teacher ratio

www.cumberlink.com

Administrators: Jim Newman, head of school; Bob Bell, director of technology; Chris Joyce, director of food service; Steve Preston, director of business office; Kristina Pae, communications associate; Jess Ritchie, director of development and alumni relations; Jessica Warren, director of admission and financial aid; Tom Banks, head of upper school and International Baccalaureate coordinator; Steve Fry, head of middle school; Kevin Muirhead, head of early childhood and lower school; Jeane Serino, upper school athletic director.

Staff: 117 faculty (including part-time), support staff members and administrators

About: Harrisburg Academy educates students from preschool through grade 12. It offers an academically-challenging and globally-minded liberal arts education that encourages each student to reach his or her full potential. In its commitment to excellence, the school provides tools and teaches skills that will prepare students to thrive and succeed in college and in their future endeavors. The Harrisburg Academy offers an established International Baccalaureate Diploma program for high school students.

ST. JOSEPH SCHOOL

About: Carlisle Christian Academy is a private K-12 school that has been serving the community since 1981. The school was founded to provide academic, social and spiritual direction based on Biblical principles. The student-centered mission of the school creates a foundation for personal attention and quality academic instruction in each classroom. The educational excellence pursued by the school is demonstrated through consistently high test scores and post-secondary enrollment of graduates.

CHRISTIAN SCHOOL OF GRACE BAPTIST CHURCH Address: 777 W. North St., Carlisle Website: www.gracebaptistchristianschool.org Enrollment: 95 Administrators: Gene Drummond, headmaster; Mike Endres, technology coordinator. Staff: 12 faculty and staff members and administrators.

Address: 420 E. Simpson St., Mechanicsburg Website: www.sjsmch.org Enrollment: per class average Administratora Administrators: Sister Michael Ann Orlik, principal; Mary Earnest, Staff: 34 faculty and supof 20-25 students assistant principal. s: Ric Fly, principal; Jo Ellen Frist, director of religious education. port staff members. About: Saint Joseph School serves preschool through eighth-grade students. It is accredited by the Middle States Association of Colleges and Schools. It is a faith-based educational community dedicated to helping children develop spiritually, intellectually and physically so they meet the challenges in their lives -- applying Gospel values in an ever-changing society.

ST. PATRICK SCHOOL Address: 87 Marsh Drive, Carlisle Website: www.saintpatrickschool.carlisle.pa.us Enrollment: 360 students in pre- Administrators: Ric Fly, principal; Jo Ellen Frist, director of religious education. school through eighth grade

Staff: 19 faculty and support staff members and administrators.

Staff: 52 faculty and support staff members and administrators.

About: The Mission of Saint Patrick School is to provide every student with an education of the highest academic excellence while integrating into that education the teachings of the Catholic church. The school ministers to the child by cultivating the spiritual, intellectual, emotional, creative and physical development of its students. It is committed to helping all students form solid spiritual values and healthy relationships with others. Saint Patrick School is a National Blue Ribbon School of Excellence.

ST. THERESA SCHOOL Address: 1200 Bridge St., New Cumberland Website: www.sainttheresaschool.org Enrollment: 430 Administrators: Matthew Shore, principal; Rebecca Bamberger, assistant principal; Rev. J. Staff: 31 full-time and two students part-time faculty Michael McFadden, pastor of Saint Theresa Parish About: Saint Theresa School serves students from preschool through eighth grade. The school’s mission is to recognize each child as individual and unique and to provide for each student a God-centered educational experience that is in harmony with the spiritual, emotional, physical, mental and social development of each student.

About: The Christian School of Grace Baptist Church serves students in grades kindergarten through eight. The school says it seeks to prepare children to serve God in this life and the next, through teaching a knowledge of His Word and its application to the Christian faith and practice, including loving, sacrificial service to others. Using a traditional classroom approach to impact basic academic skills, students are taught by qualified, godly teachers who use a long-established course of study. The school says it strives to assist Christian parents with the spiritual, intellectual, physical, social and creative development of their children.

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TRINITY HIGH SCHOOL Address: 3601 Simpson Ferry Road, Camp Hill Website: www.trinityhs.k12.pa.us Enrollment: 682

Administrators: David Bouton, principal; Eileen Poplaski, director of studies; Tim O’Leary, Staff: 49 faculty members athletic director

About: The mission of Trinity High School is to educate young men and women in grades nine through 12 in the Catholic tradition of values and excellence, the school says. Serving families of the greater Harrisburg area, Trinity partners with parents, parishes and the community to accomplish its goals. The administration, faculty and staff commit themselves to teaching skills for lifelong learning, challenging students to achieve their personal best and encouraging students to minister through service.

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Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. — E99

Car shows a county icon From staff reports

frontdoor@cumberlink.com

If you’ve ever wondered what put the “car” in Carlisle, visit the Carlisle Fairgrounds in the summer. Each year, the Carlisle Fairgrounds, and Carlisle Events, is host to 10 automotive shows and two auctions. Shows include the Spring Carlisle Collector Swap Meet and Corral, Performance and Style, Ford and GM Nationals, Bike Fest and Corvettes at Carlisle. The Fall Carlisle Collector Swap Meet and Corral will run from September 29 through October 3. The tradition of car shows in Carlisle began when the

late Chip Miller established a Carlisle event after he was told that his 1954 Chevrolet Corvette was not quite old enough to be an antique and was barred from selling it at an antique car show in Hershey. Chip Miller and his friend Bill Miller teamed up to produce that first show - “Post War ‘74” - which is now known as Fall Carlisle. The partners bought the Carlisle Fairgrounds in 1981 and continued to add shows each year. A survey taken in 2007, indicates that the shows at Carlisle have grown to contribute $97-98 million annually to the local economy, Carlisle Events officials said. Five-year averages show

County auto racing and can seat 10,000 people. Admission prices vary from event to event and are Welcome to Cumberland available on the speedway’s County auto racing. Those website, www.williamsinterested in sprints, su- grove.com, each week. per sportsman, late modQuarter Aces els, stock cars or drag racing should check out the folDrag-O-Way lowing local speedways: 1107 Petersburg Road

that over 500,000 people attend the shows each year, they added.

Carlisle Expo Center Carlisle Events opened an expo center in 2004. Located near the Carlisle Fairgrounds on K Street, the 30,000 square-foot facility includes Internet hookups and a showroom with an entire wall of windows. It can accommodate 7,000 spectators. The Expo Center also hosts events that are not part of the car shows and is available for rent. More information is available at www.carlisleevents. Sentinel file photo com, www.carlisleauctions. com and www.carlisleex- Steve Hadley looks at a 1970 Road Runner at the 2010 Carlisle Chrysler Napocenter.com. tionals car show.

Shooting a hole in one Bowling

• Continued from E98

By staff reports

frontdoor@cumberlink.com

Williams Grove Speedway Route 15 south Mechanicsburg Williams Grove Speedway is a .5-mile clay, oval racetrack that hosts races for Sprint Cars, World of Outlaws, All Stars and URC events. It first opened in 1939, and national champions Ted Horn, A.J. Foyt and Mario Andretti have raced there. The facility includes a pit area, grandstand and infield

Boiling Springs (mailing address: 35 W. North St., Carlisle) The .8-mile strip first opened in 1962 on 44 acres of land along Petersburg Road. The track hosts events on Fridays and Sundays from April to October. Admission for spectators and crew is $10; children under 12 are admitted for free. Entry fees vary and are posted on Quarter Aces Drag-OWay’s website, www.quarteracesdragway.com.

GOLF COURSES Armitage Golf Club

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Carlisle Country Club (private)

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Cumberland Golf Club

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Eagles Crossing Golf Club

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Liberty Forge

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Mayapple Golf Course and Golf Links

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Penn National Golf Club

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Piney Apple Golf Course

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Range End Golf Club

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Rich Valley Golf

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Rocky Spring Golf Course

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Royal Oaks at Ben Creek

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Silver Spring Golf (private)

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MINIATURE GOLF Links of Olde Scotland

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Sports Emporium

29 South Middlesex Road, Carlisle

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Three different packages are available for kids’ birthday parties on Saturdays and Sundays.

Trindle Bowling Center 4695 East Trindle Road Mechanicsburg 737-9820 Includes: 40 lanes, fullservice snack bar and Fun Factory Arcade. The entire bowling center is alcohol and tobacco free. Offers fall leagues and participates in the Kids Bowl Free program in the summer. Specials: Rock and Bowl on Friday and Saturday from 10:30 p.m. until 1 a.m. Rock and Bowl costs $16 per person, including shoes. Hosts children’s birthday parties and different functions for seniors.


E100 — The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

RECREATION

www.cumberlink.com

AHEC offers military history, education from staff reports

frontdoor@cumberlink.com

The Army Heritage and Education Center (AHEC) is a 56-acre military history, educational and cultural campus in Middlesex Township. It includes the Army Heritage Trail and the Military History Institute at Ridgway

Hall. The Army Heritage Trail is an outdoor museum designed to capture the life of a soldier throughout the history of the nation. The Military History Institute at Ridgway Hall is a public research library and archives for the personal papers of soldiers and

their families. AHEC also includes a small exhibit gallery. In October, AHEC broke ground for phase one of its Visitor and Education Center and Museum Support and Conservation facility. Construction on phase one of the Visitor Education Center,

completed earlier this year, created a 37,000-square-foot facility with an exhibit gallery and space for public gatherings, such as educational programs and veterans reunions. The center is to open in the spring. The Museum Support Facility will provide the U.S. Army with a facility to house and conserve its

collection of historical artifacts and documents. The $11 million, 34,000-square-foot conservation facility will include storage space and laboratories designed to preserve paper records, audiovisual materials and artifacts. The building will not be open to the public and could be completed by August 2011.

Many ballet companies bring culture to the area from staff reports

frontdoor@cumberlink.com

Anyone who has seen “A Chorus Line” can recognize the lyrics, “Everything is beautiful at the ballet.” And anyone who has seen a production by a local ballet school can recognize this is true, at least in Central Pennsylvania. Below are some options for local dancers.

Central Pennsylvania Youth Ballet (CPYB) CPYB, a nationally- and internationally-recognized school of classical ballet, has studios in Carlisle and Lemoyne. CPYB provides training for beginnerlevel to pre-professional dancers. The school also offers Mommy and Me, Creative Movement, pre-ballet and pre-tap for children ages 2 through 6. An Open Program offers opportunities to study other dance disciplines, such as hiphop, Pilates, ballet and tap to students ages 13 and up. Alumni of the school have gone on to dance with professional companies or work in dance-related fields such as ballet teaching, arts administration and entertainment law. Currently, more than 65 alumni occupy positions in highly-regarded ballet companies throughout the world, including the American Ballet Theatre, Boston Ballet and the New York City Ballet. CPYB is the resident ballet company of Whitaker Center for Science and the Arts in Harrisburg and performs at the venue four times each year, including a “June Series,” a repertory program, and a production of “George Balanchine’s The

Nutcracker.” The school also performs “George Balanchine’s The Nutcracker” at the Hershey Theatre, with Maestro Stuart Malina conducting the Harrisburg Symphony Orchestra. CPYB was established in 1955 by Founding Artistic Director Marcia Dale Weary, who still plays an active role in the school. It is a nonprofit corporation. More information is available at www. cpyb.org.

Pennsylvania Regional Ballet (PRB) The mission of PRB, which was established in 1988, is to provide a center for professional training, guidance and education in classical ballet to its students. The school provides professional training in classical ballet, modern, tap and jazz relative to musical theater and contemporary ballet style. PRB also hosts an intensive five-week summer program. Alumni have gone on to attend university dance programs, perform with professional companies, choreograph, teach and work as artistic directors. The school’s artistic director is Sandra Carlino. PRB, formerly the Cumberland Dance Company, is located at 211 N. Enola Drive in Enola. More information is available at www.prballet.org. Located along Trindle Road, the Carlisle Ballet offers opportunities for study of pre-ballet through pre-professional ballet, as well as classes in disciplines such as modern, jazz and tap. The school also offers a summer program. More information is available at www. carlisleballet.com.

SCHOOLS Colleges and Universities...........................................E41, 43-44 Central Pennsylvania College.....................................................E41 Dickinson College........................................................................E41 Harrisburg Area Community College........................................E41 Messiah College..........................................................................E41 Penn State Dickinson School of Law.........................................E41 Penn State Harrisburg ...............................................................E41 Shippensburg College................................................................ E44 Wilson College............................................................................ E43 Private Schools.................................................................. E29-30 Bible Baptist School................................................................... E29 Carlisle Christian Academy.......................................................E30 Christian School of Grace Baptist Church...............................E30 Good Shepherd School..............................................................E30 Harrisburg Academy..................................................................E30 St. Joseph School, Mechanicsburg...........................................E30 St. Patrick School.......................................................................E30 St. Theresa School.....................................................................E30 Trinity High School.....................................................................E30 Public Schools.................................................E31, 35-36, 39-40 Big SpringSchool District.......................................................... E35 Camp Hill School District............................................................E31 Carlisle Area School District.......................................................E31 Cumberland Valley School District........................................... E36 East Pennsboro Area School District........................................ E35 Mechanicsburg Area School District........................................ E36 Shippensburg Area School District.......................................... E39 South Middleton School District............................................... E39 Northern York County School District...................................... E39 West Perry School District.........................................................E40 West Shore School District........................................................E40 Sports....................................................................E42, 45-46, 48 Baseball....................................................................................... E46 Basketball Boys/Girls..........................................................E45/45 Cross Country Boys/Girls...................................................E42/42 Field Hockey............................................................................... E42 Football........................................................................................ E42 Golf.............................................................................................. E42 Lacrosse Boys/Girls.............................................................E46/46 Soccer Boys/Girls................................................................E42/46 Softball........................................................................................ E46 Swimming and Diving Boys/Girls.......................................E45/45 Tennis Boys/Girls.................................................................E46/45 Track and Field Boys/Girls...................................................E46/46 Volleyball Boys/Girls............................................................E48/45 Wrestling..................................................................................... E45

Private schools BIBLE BAPTIST SCHOOL

Address: 201 W. Main St., Shiremanstown Website: www.bbsk12.org Enrollment: 355 Administrators: Lynette Tress, elementary principal; Hal Griffiths, assistant principal and athletic director; Roy Oakes, assistant principal; Erik Weidman, guidance counselor.

Carlisle Ballet

Staff: 37 faculty and support staff members and administrators

Sentinel file photo

Daniela Aldrich, front, and Panney Katsifis rehearse a scene from “Roundup” at the Central Pennsylvania Youth Ballet.

SCHOOLS

www.cumberlink.com

About: The mission of Bible Baptist School is to assist families in nurturing their children for Christ by preparing them academically and spiritually for a life of service. Bible Baptist School serves students in grades pre-K through 12.

• See Private Schools, E30

Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. — E29

High schools diversify their literature By Erica Dolson Sentinel reporter edolson@cumberlink.com

Many high school students can recall reading “The Catcher in the Rye,” “To Kill a Mockingbird” and “Romeo and Juliet.” But what about titles like “Atonement?” “The Kite Runner?” “The Things They Carried?” While traditional novels are still widely taught and discussed in high school English classes, many English departments are now creating room in the curriculum for different, and sometimes more contemporary, novels. Within the last decade, high schools have seen their reading curricula change to offer more diversity in terms of the authors’ ethnicities, the issues discussed and even genre, with a slight push toward including more non-fiction. As a result, college professors have noticed students arriving on campus with a more wide-ranging literary background. “We’ve always known that a work could be great no matter what century it’s written,” said Ashton Nichols, professor of English Language and Literature at Dickinson College. “We are now in a moment where we do still have a sense of what the classics are, but the classics may also include Toni Morrison.” In addition to teaching students the literary elements of plot, style, tone and characterization, educators must also find a balance between laying a traditional literary foundation with works from the past and introducing their students to writers of the present. “Obviously, (contemporary) authors connect with what’s happening now, and

that helps kids connect,” said Bill Hemminger, director of English for grades six-12 in the Carlisle Area School District. “But that doesn’t negate connections that could be made from older (works).” “It gets much harder to narrow a canon,” Nichols said. “The question is, what books do you have to have read to consider yourself a well-read high school graduate? … That question Sentinel file photo is much more complicated Nicole Marks, 17 shares her thoughts on “Things now than it was in 1950.”

The classics As a student, Lisa Yinger, an English teacher at Big Spring High School, always read and enjoyed the books she was assigned. But, she admits she would not necessarily have picked them up on her own. “We should ask (our students) to read great books because if (teachers) hadn’t done that for me, I would not have developed an appetite for the good stuff,” she said. A book will be remembered and designated as a “classic” because of its style, because it addresses important, lasting questions and because it can teach readers about a particular time and place, Nichols said. There is perhaps no better way to see how suffering can result in personal growth than to read Nathaniel Hawthorne’s “The Scarlet Letter.” To witness the seduction of absolute power than to read Shakespeare’s “Macbeth.” To experience indigence than to read John Steinbeck’s “The Grapes of Wrath,” Hemminger said. “Why do we still teach the classics?” he said. “I think the simple answer to that is that the classics …

• See Reading, E107

Fall Apart” by Chinua Achebe during a 12th-grade AP English course at Carlisle High School.

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E28 — The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

Wanted • Continued from E27 future. “(Right now), the only time we would post something online would be if it were something really, really serious. And then we would post it to the township’s website,” Hammon said. “We’re heading that way, to have a police site itself. I’m in the process of trying to find someone to build a website for the police. We just haven’t gotten there yet. It’s not that we’re choosing not to do that. It’s on the list.” For the Carlisle Police Department, lack of manpower means lack of a regularly updated website,

Dzezinski said. “The manpower issue with listing fugitives on our website comes into consideration simply because of the volume of warrants that our agency encounters and the manpower that would be involved in the constant updating of the website,” he said. “We estimate that we handle approximately 150 to 200 misdemeanor and summary warrants a year, so you can imagine the time that would be involved in constantly updating the status of all of these warrants on our website.” In addition to making information and mugshots public, Demmy said, new media also play a key role

r i a p re

in helping officers to locate sources who may be of assistance in locating wanted individuals. “I search the Internet. There’s just all kinds of ways you can look for people. Some of the ways are exclusively for law enforcement personnel, where you can go in and look at records,” he said. “I do a lot of online surfing, using white pages, Yellow Pages, Anywho.com. That’s how I get in contact with a lot of relatives or friends who might be related with the individual.”

www.cumberlink.com

find wanted persons comes down to assistance from the public. Recently, Demmy was able to obtain an e-mail address for an individual the department had been attempting to locate for more than a year. “I got his e-mail address and I started e-mailing him. I wasn’t threatening,” Demmy said, adding that despite the contact, “He wasn’t going to turn himself in any time soon.” So the officer returned once again to the triedand-true method of pounding the phones — Public assistance this time, to avail. “We picked him up. One Ultimately, the real case breaker in helping police to thing led to another, and

In Focus To find any of the participating police departments on the web, go to: • Carlisle: http://www.carlislepa.org/index.asp?Type=B_ DIR&SEC={09787695-4155-4905-8828-19B3654BC1B4} • Upper Allen: http://www.upperallenpolice.com • Lower Allen: http://www.lower-allen.pa.us/index. php?option=com_content&task=view&id=19&Itemid=40 • Mechanicsburg: http://www.mechanicsburgborough.org/ police.html • Middlesex: http://www.middlesextownship.com/police.htm • North Middleton: http://carlislepapd.crimestopperswanted. com/ • Silver Spring: http://www.silverspringtwp-pa.gov/police.cfm • Hampden: http://www.hampdentownship.us/departments/ police/police.htm • Shippensburg: http://www.shippd.org/

I found out where he was. Officers in another county were able to scoop him up,” Demmy said. “If you’ve got pressing

matters (with the law), you might as well just (handle) them,” Demmy said. “It’s eventually going to catch up with you.”

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Hershey Theatre

Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. — E101

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E102 — The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

www.cumberlink.com

CALC includes gallery, studios, classes wwwcumberlinkcom from staff reports

frontdoor@cumberlink.com

The mission of the Carlisle Arts Learning Center (CALC) is to bring local art – actually, all art – to the lives of those in Cumberland County. Those vacant storefronts downtown don’t seem as empty with the acrylic paint, children’s art and photography displays from CALC’s Works in the Windows proj-

ect. Waiting for the doctor won’t seem as tedious when CALC donates canvases – painted by local children – to be hung in the waiting room of the Sadler Health Clinic. CALC, located at 19 N. Hanover St. in Carlisle, is open 10 a.m.-3 p.m. Monday-Saturday and 5-8 p.m. on Thursdays. The facility includes a sales gallery and open studio and offers

classes. This fall, children and adults can register for drawing, painting, jewelry-making, copper-enameling, photography and ceramics classes. For more information, or to register, visit CALC’s website, www.carlislearts.org. Other fall events in which CALC will take part include the Harvest of the Arts on Sept. 25 and the 18th Annual

MOVIE THEATERS Carlisle Theatre

44 W. High St., Carlisle

258-0666

Cinema Center of Camp Hill

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Colonial Commons 9

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Cumberland Drive-In Theatre

715 Centerville Road, Newville

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Flagship Cinemas

4950 Carlisle Pike, Mechanicsburg

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Great Escape 14

3501 Paxton St., Harrisburg

724-0004

Haar’s Drive-In

185 Logan Road, off U.S. Route 15 in Dillsburg

432-3011

Midtown Cinema

250 Reily St., Harrisburg

909-6566 or 909-6845

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Regal Carlisle Commons Stadium 8

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249-5511

West Shore Theatre

317 Bridge St., New Cumberland

774-7160

mARTini Auction on Oct. 16. The mARTini Auction features fine art from local artisans. A Pam Speaker and Mike Layser exhibit featuring abstract paintings and ceramics will run at CALC through Sept. 25. For 19 years, CALC has participated in Empty Bowls, an event to benefit Project SHARE. CALC also provides birthday parties.

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GOVERNMENT

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Wanted • Continued from E26 said. “We check the post office to see if they’re no longer living at the residence on the criminal complaint or if they’ve left a forwarding address. You want to check with relatives and friends, (although) that’s not always the most reliable. “But there are individuals associated with this wanted person that will help you. Making contacts is probably one of the best ways to track somebody down,” Demmy said, before adding with a laugh, “I don’t want to give away all my secrets.” “Normally you’d check driving records, anything where somebody might be registered with an address,” Silver Spring Township police Superintendent Dick Hammon said. “One of the big ones, of course, is police records from other police agencies. And like I said, PennDOT files or any files from the state.” “Because we are typically so active and successful in serving most of our arrest warrants, we are constantly striving to ensure that all of the records and BOLOs (be on the lookouts) are also updated accordingly,” Dzezinski said. “Once a warrant is served and the subject is taken into custody, all of the individual officers, agencies and ju-

risdictions have to then be notified that the warrant was served and that the subject is no longer wanted.” This step, he explained, is critical because many times the accused will post bail and be back out on the street within hours of being arraigned. “So if we haven’t successfully notified everyone about the fact that the warrant was served and no longer valid, the accused may end up being arrested all over again until the arresting officer verifies that the warrant has already been served,” he said.

cessful in the past, and I suspect it’ll be successful in the future.” North Middleton Township police update a similar site on a regular basis,

offering news releases and information, as well as crime prevention tips. “We do keep a list of persons wanted, so anybody on the Internet can go on

Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. — E27

our site and look at the wanted persons,” Rudolph said. “And if they see them, they get the info and know where go call.” Both Silver Spring Town-

ship’s and Carlisle’s police departments have said that websites of similar caliber are in the works for the

• See Wanted, E28

New media To help facilitate the process of gathering tips and help from the public, several departments throughout the county are taking an online initiative to make identities of wanted individuals public. In Upper Allen Township, police maintain a daily log of police activity in the township, including mugshots, arrest information and car accidents on a separate website. Alerts are e-mailed out to subscribers when a new incident or arrest is posted on the site. According to Lt. Michael McLaughlin of the township’s police department, “(Our website) been suc-

“We do keep a list of persons wanted, so anybody on the Internet can go on our site and look at the wanted persons. And if they see them, they get the info and know where go call.” Jeffrey Rudolph

NORTH MIDDLETON TOWNSHIP police chief

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GOVERNMENT/HEALTH

E26 — The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

Cumberland County

www.cumberlink.com

HEALTH AND SAFETY

Hospitals in the county CARLISLE REGIONAL MEDICAL CENTER 361 Alexander Spring Road, Carlisle www.carlislermc.com

Area warrant officers devote time and creative tactics to track down criminals who think they have escaped the law. ■

By Becca Gregg Sentinel Reporter rgregg@cumberlink.com

If you’re trying to locate someone, it would be wise to have Mechanicsburg Warrants Officer William Demmy on your side. Those who don’t want to be found, though, aren’t always happy when Demmy comes calling. After all, the patrolman spends his days tracking down law benders and criminals who think they have escaped justice and slipped right back into society. “It’s eventually going to catch up with you,” Demmy said, explaining that the majority of individuals

sought by police are located simply by “turning rocks over and just looking.”

Partnership Starting in August, Demmy and officials from seven other Cumberland County law enforcement agencies will join forces with The Sentinel for a monthly “Most Wanted” feature, which will provide local police departments an outlet to help locate wanted individuals by way of help from the public. In addition to Mechanicsburg, departments in Carlisle, North Middleton, Middlesex, Shippensburg, Hampden and Upper and Lower Allen townships will submit their most

sought-after criminals to be published in the paper on the first Sunday of each month. “Although our agency is very proactive when it comes to serving our arrest warrants, we are always looking for ways to improve the process and add another tool to our arsenal,” said Lt. Mike Dzezinski of the Carlisle Police Department. “As you’re already aware,” he added, “we try to be very mindful of the public’s ability to provide us with information about the location of fugitives and we make every effort to provide them with information that can assist them in helping us.”

The process Finding people with outstanding warrants can be a daunting task for police departments, which often lack the manpower and time complete the task.

However, most claim to be successful due to the sheer persistence of the officers who handle each case. The search typically begins, according to North Middleton Township police Chief Jeffrey Rudolph, by putting the individual’s name into the National Crime Information Center database, a computerized index of criminal justice information that includes criminal record history information, fugitives, stolen properties and missing persons. “Obviously, if they’re stopped somewhere by another regency, their name will come up as wanted,” Rudolph said of the NCIC system. In addition to putting other jurisdictions on the lookout, police “check every way you can,” Demmy

The Carlisle Regional Medical Center is committed to offering high-quality health care, state-of-the art equipment, expansive services and unique programs. The Carlisle Regional Medical Center has served the area for over 92 years. Its facility currently has 165 beds on three floors. Carlisle Regional Medical Center is one of the largest employers in the greater Carlisle area, employing nearly 900 full-time and part-time employees. The active Medical Staff of over 200 physicians boasts a board-certification rate of over 95 percent and are dedicated to using the most advanced medical technologies and procedures available today. In just the past year Carlisle Regional Medical Center made the following financial investments in our community: Salaries and Payroll taxes: $37.3 million; Dollars paid to Local Vendors: $5.4 million; Charity and Uncompensated Care: $5.1 million; and Purchased Equipment: $4.2 million

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• See Wanted, E27

BOROUGH OF WORMLEYSBURG 20 Market St., Wormleysburg www.wormleysburgpa.org Size: 0.9 square miles

I PA #069554

Population: 2,607

School district: West Shore School District

Hours:

Police: West Shore Regional Police, 737-8734 Public meetings: Borough council meets at 7:30 p.m. on the second Tuesday of each month. Meetings are held in the municipal building. Officials: George Preble, mayor; Thomas Martini, council president; Stephen Hawbecker, council vice president; Joseph Deklinski, council member; Dennis Redding, Sr., council member; Warren Stumpf, council member; Ronald Zeigler, council member; TBA, council member. 2010 budget: $1,816,950

Municipal taxes: 3.678 mils

Median household income (2000): $40,536 Median age: 38.0

Trash pick-up: Penn Waste

Parks: North Second Street Park, South Second Street Park, Rupley Park, Riverfront Park

Monday - Friday 8:00 am-5:00 pm

CARLisLE’s BEst LOCAtiON ANd VALuE! CARLWYNNE MANOR

HANOVER MANOR

Across from Army War College

712 Hanover Court

243-1118

243-9211

Services: Carlisle Regional offers a full spectrum of care including obstetrics and gynecology, emergency care, Hospitalist physicians for inpatient physician care around-the-clock, critical care, pediatrics, cardiology, cancer care, dialysis, inpatient rehab including “Joint Camp,” outpatient physical, occupational, speech and aquatic rehabilitation, sleep disorder services, diagnostic imaging with Open MRI, advanced wound care, pain management services, blood donor center, woman’s imaging center, 7 state-of-the-art surgical suites including “Smart Operating Rooms” and da Vinci Robotic surgical systems. Affiliated health care centers: To find a doctor, call the Physician Referral Line at 960-3502.

PINNACLE HEALTH P.O. Box 8700, Harrisburg www.pinnaclehealth.org About: PinnacleHealth is a hospital and healthcare system in Central Pennsylvania, offering services from prenatal to geriatrics. As a non-profit organization, it is dedicated to the health and wellness of the people we serve and dates back more than 130 years. Services: Emergency care, surgery, cancer care, diabetes care, heart care, imagining, lung care, neurological care, primary and specialty care, toxicology, women’s health, children’s health, community and corporate wellness, holistic therapies, home care and hospice, laboratory services, men’s health, mental and behavioral health, nutrition and weight management, pain management, palliative care, rehabilitation and physical therapy, senior health, sleep center, transplant services, wellness and prevention, and wound care. Affiliated health care centers: Bloom Outpatient Center; Cumberland Campus; Harrisburg Hospital; The Helen M. Simpson Rehabilitation Hospital; Community General Hospital; Fredricksen Outpatient Center; Polyclinic Campus; Family Care centers in Camp Hill, Halifax, Lower Paxton, Mechanicsburg, Millersburg, Tower City, Dillsburg, Kline Health Center, Marysville, Middletown, Newport and West Hanover; West Shore Surgery Center, PinnacleHealth Surgical Associates East; Susquehanna Valley Surgery Center; PinnacleHealth Surgical Associates West; Physical Therapy Centers in Camp Hill, Dillsburg, Elizabethville, Duncannon, Lower Paxton and Polyclinic Campus; Physical Therapy and Spine Center at Community Campus; Physical Therapy and Spine Center of Mechanicsburg; Neuroscience Rehab Center; Concentra Urgent Care - East; Concentra Urgent Care - West.

SUMMIT HEALTH Chambersburg Hospital, 112 N. Seventh St., Chambersburg; Waynesboro Hospital, 501 E. Main St., Waynesboro Contact: find a Doctor at 1-888-318-7855; www.summithealth.org About: Both Chambersburg and Waynesboro hospitals are non-profit community hospitals. Norman B. Epstein is the CEO. There are currently 272 physicians with privileges to practice at Chambersburg Hospital. The hospital employs 1,782 employees and 590 volunteers and auxiliary members. It has 240 licensed beds. There are currently 190 physicians with privileges to practice at the Waynesboro Hospital. The hospital employs 564 employees and 672 volunteers and auxiliary members. The hospital has 64 licensed beds. Services: Bariatric, behavioral health, birthing, cancer, cardiology, critical care, diabetes education and management, diagnostic, emergency care, hospitalist, laboratory, medical, orthopedic, pain, pediatric, physical therapy and rehabilitation, respiratory care, sleep lab, surgical and women’s health services are available at Chambersburg Hospital. Birthing, cardiology, cardiopulmonary, critical care, diabetes education and management, diagnostic, emergency care, gastroenterology, hospitalists, laboratory, medical, orthopedic, pediatric, physical therapy and rehabilitation, surgical and women’s health services are available at Waynesboro Hospital. Affiliated health care centers: John L. and Cora I. Grove Cancer Center, Chambersburg; Summit Cancer and Hematology Services, Chambersburg; Chambersburg Hospital, Chambersburg; Results Therapy and Fitness, Chambersburg; Shippensburg Health Services, Shippensburg; Waynesboro Hospital, Waynesboro; Summit Behavioral Health Services – Outpatient, Chambersburg; Rhonda Brake Shreiner Women’s Center, Chambersburg; Summit Surgery Center, Chambersburg; Results Therapy and Fitness, Chambersburg; Fifth Avenue Laboratory, Park Fifth Avenue Professional Center, Chambersburg; Greencastle Health Services, Greencastle; Mercersburg Health Center, Mercersburg; Shippensburg Health Services, Shippensburg; Summit Diagnostic Services, Chambersburg; Waynesboro Diagnostic Services, Waynesboro Health Center, Waynesboro; Progress Professional Center - MRI, Shippensburg; Antrim Family & Walk-In Care (A new Walk-In Care service coming soon), Greencastle; Cumberland Valley Family Physicians, Chambersburg; Mercersburg Family Medicine, Mercersburg; Mont Alto Family Practice, Mont Alto Health Center, Mont Alto; Shady Grove Medical Clinic, Shady Grove; Shippensburg Family Practice, Shippensburg; Shippensburg Family Practice Walk-In Care, Shippensburg; Tuscarora Family Practice, Mercersburg; Valley Medical Group, Shippensburg;

Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. — E103

HEALTH AND SAFETY Drug and alcohol services.......................................... E106 Emergency services.................................................... E104 Hospitals........................................................................E103 Carlisle Regional Medical Center.................................. E103 Holy Spirit Health System.............................................. E103 Summit Health................................................................ E103 Pinnacle Health............................................................... E103 Hershey Medical Center................................................ E104 Mental health services................................................E105 Veterinarians................................................................ E104

HOLY SPIRIT HEALTH SYSTEM 503 N. 21st St., Camp Hill www.hsh.org

About: 326 beds, more than 550 doctors, offers in- and out-patient services and pre- and post-hospital care. Services: Three subsidiaries: Comfort Care Home Health Services provides nursing care, personal care, speech therapy, physical and occupational therapy, and social services; West Shore EMS provides basic and advanced life support services and non-emergency transportation and has stations in Cumberland, Franklin, Perry, Northern York and Adams counties; Spirit Physician Services, Inc. owns and manages the systems six family health centers, an internal medicine practice, two women’s health centers, a general surgery practice, a pediatrics practice, a cardiothoracic surgery practice, general internal medicine hospitalist services and neurological hospitalist services. Affiliated health care centers: Broad Street Family Health Center, Marysville; Center for Women’s Health, Camp Hill and Colonial Park; Devonshire Family Health Center, Harrisburg; Dillsburg Family Health Center, Dillsburg; Duncannon Family Health Center, Duncannon; Green Hill Family Health Center, New Cumberland; Silver Creek Family Health Center, Mechanicsburg; Internal Medicine of Mechanicsburg, Mechanicsburg; Ryder, Barnes & Associates Pediatrics, Mechanicsburg; Kunkel Surgical Group, Camp Hill; Cardiovascular Surgical Institute, Camp Hill; Holy Spirit Camp Hill Center, Camp Hill; Holy Spirit Women’s Imaging Center, Camp Hill; Holy Spirit Mechanicsburg Center, Mechanicsburg; Holy Spirit Colonial Park Center, Harrisburg; Holy Spirit Dillsburg Center, Dillsburg; Holy Spirit Duncannon Center, Duncannon; Holy Spirit Imaging Services at Oakwood Cancer Center, Mechanicsburg; Professional Pharmacy, Camp Hill; Holy Spirit Laboratory Century Drive Collection Center, Mechanicsburg; Holy Spirit Laboratory East Shore Collection Center, Harrisburg; Holy Spirit Laboratory Duncannon Collection Center, Duncannon; Grandview Surgery and Laser Center, Camp Hill; Magnetic Imaging Center, Mechanicsburg; Oakwood Cancer Center/ Holy Spirit Gamma Knife at Oakwood Cancer Center, Mechanicsburg; Holy Spirit Wound Healing and Hyperbaric Center West, Camp Hill; Holy Spirit Sleep Center, Lemoyne; and Holy Spirit Cardiac Rehab at Carlisle.

• See Hospitals, E104

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HEALTH AND SAFETY

E104 — The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

Emergency services In emergencies, contact the follow•Upper Allen Township Police ing: 795-2445 •State Police at Carlisle - 249-2121 Police personnel •State Police at Newport - 567-3110 •State Police at Newville - 776-3135 The Pennsylvania State Police and •State Police at Harrisburg - 671several municipal police departments 7500 serve Cumberland County. •Carlisle Borough Police - 243-5252 Fire/Emergency personnel •Lower Allen Township Police 975-7575 Fire: A total of 37 fire depart•Hampden Township Police - 761- ments serve the Cumberland County 2609 Area, including those departments •Mt. Holly Springs Borough Police at the Naval Inventory Control Point - 486-7615 in Hampden Township and at the •Mechanicsburg Borough Police - Carlisle Barracks in North Middleton 691-3301 Township. •Middlesex Township Police - 249EMS: In January, the West Shore 7191 Emergency Medical Services and •Newville Borough Police - 776- Cumberland Goodwill Emergency 5513 Medical Services split and began to •North Middleton Township Police provide services to different parts of - 243-7910 Cumberland County. •Shippensburg Borough Police Before the split, Cumberland Good532-7361 will provided basic life support ambu•Silver Spring Township Police - lance services and essentially subcon697-0607 tracted with West Shore EMS for the

paramedics used in the more serious calls. West Shore provides services to the upper portion of the township from a station in Newville, while the Carlislebased Cumberland Goodwill provides services to the lower portion. South Middleton Township receives dual coverage from the companies. As part of the split, West Shore added four additional stations, four paramedics and eight EMTs. The new stations are at fire stations in Mt. Holly Springs and Newville, while another unit is housed at Carlisle Regional Medical Center and an entirely new station was opened on the Harrisburg Pike in Middlesex Township. As of June, Cumberland Goodwill, which operates out of its station at 519 S. Hanover St. in Carlisle, did not have plans to open additional stations. Silver Spring Township has its own Emergency Medical Service.

Pet care is well-served in county CUMBERLAND COUNTY VETERINARIANS Allen Road Veterinary Clinic

John D. Stoner, DVM; Kristin 1909 Ritner Highway, Carlisle Camp, DVM; Noelle Weeks, VMD

243-0087

Animal Emergency Medical Center

11 Willow Mill Park Road, Mechanicsburg

796-2334

Avian and Feline Hospital

330 Hartzdale Drive, Camp Hill

730-3755

Banfield Pet Hospital

5900 Carlisle Pike, Mechanicsburg

795-8288

Boiling Springs Animal Hospital (practice Kathy A. Purcell, DVM; Karen Pit- 550 Park Drive, Boiling Springs limited to small animals and pocket pets) telli, DVM; Dana Walck, DVM

258-4575

Burnt Mill Veterinary Center PC (large and John Simms, VMD; Nadine Oak- 15154 Burnt Mill Road, Shippensburg small animal practice) ley, VMD

423-6536

Camp Hill Animal Hospital

737-8669

Shawn Crawford, DVM; Jean M. 3804 Market St., Camp Hill Persia, VMD; Nadine Vukovich, VMD

Carlisle Equine Clinic, Holly Wendell, DVM Carlisle Small Animal Veterinary Clinic

25 Shady Lane, Carlisle Curtis M. Barnett, DVM; Pamela 25 Shady Lane, Carlisle Jennings, DVM; Barbara Strock, VMD; Holly Wendell, DVM

249-3500 243-2717

168 Old York Road, Dillsburg

432-7844

Central Valley Veterinary Hospital

414 W. King St., Shippensburg

530-1060

430 Barnstable Road, Carlisle

249-7771

Robert H. Kraybill, DVM

• See Vets, E105

Hospitals • Continued from E103 PENN STATE MILTON S. HERSHEY MEDICAL CENTER AND PENN STATE COLLEGE OF MEDICINE 500 University Drive, Hershey, PA, 17033 www.pennstatehershey.org

About: Founded in 1963 through a gift from The Milton S. Hershey Foundation, Penn State Milton S. Hershey Medical Center is one of the leading teaching and research hospitals in the country. The 484-bed Medical Center is a provider of high-level, patient-focused medical care. Annually the Medical Center admits nearly 27,000 patients, accepts more than 850,000 outpatient visits, receives nearly 57,000 patients for emergency room visits and performs nearly 26,000 surgical procedures. The Medical Center campus also includes Penn State College of Medicine (Penn State University’s medical school), Penn State Hershey Cancer Institute, and Penn State Hershey Children’s Hospital—the region’s only children’s hospital. Enrolling its first students in 1967, Penn State College of Medicine confers the doctor of medicine degree and, in conjunction with the University’s Graduate School, offers doctor of philosophy degrees in anatomy, biochemistry and molecular biology, bioengineering, cell and molecular biology, genetics, immunology and infectious diseases, integrative biosciences (options in bioinformatics and genomics and chemical biology), microbiology and immunology, molecular medicine, molecular toxicology, neuroscience, pharmacology, and physiology. In addition, the College of Medicine offers master of science degrees in anatomy, public health sciences, homeland security, and laboratory animal medicine. Penn State College of Medicine, located on the campus of Penn State Milton S. Hershey Medical Center in Hershey, Pa., boasts a portfolio of more than $100 million in funded research. Projects range from the development of artificial organs and advanced diagnostics to groundbreaking cancer treatments and understanding the fundamental causes of disease. Services: The Hershey Medical Center is the only academic medical center between Philadelphia and Pittsburgh, specializing in tertiary and quaternary care particularly in the areas of cancer, children’s health, heart and vascular disease, and brain and neurological disorders. In addition to patient care, our mission includes biomedical research, the education of future health professionals and scientists, and community service. Affiliated health care centers: Penn State Hershey Cancer Institute, Penn State Hershey Children’s Hospital, Penn State Hershey Health System, Hershey Endoscopy Center, LLC, Hershey Outpatient Surgery Center, Penn State Hershey Rehabilitation Hospital, Pennsylvania Psychiatric Institute, Clinical affiliates, Centre Medical and Surgical Associates, P.C., Hanover Hospital, Lebanon VA Medical Center, Lehigh Valley Hospital & Health Network, Mount Nittany Medical Center, St. Joseph Medical Center, Susquehanna Health System, Wyoming Valley Health Care System, Academic affiliates: Good Samaritan Health System, Holy Spirit Hospital, Lebanon VA Medical Center, Lehigh Valley Hospital, Mount Nittany Medical Center, Pinnacle Health, Reading Hospital and Medical Center and WellSpan (York Hospital).

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GOVERNMENT

Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. — E25

SOUTH MIDDLETON TOWNSHIP

UPPER ALLEN TOWNSHIP

WEST PENNSBORO TOWNSHIP

520 Park Drive, Boiling Springs www.smiddleton.com

100 Gettysburg Pike, Mechanicsburg www.upperallentwp.org

2150 Newville Road, Carlisle www.westpennsborotwp.org

Size: 51.6 square miles

Population: 14,500

Size: 13.45 square miles

Population: 18,000

Size: 30.4 square miles

Population: 5,400

School district: South Middleton School District

School district: Mechanicsburg Area School District

School district: Big Spring School District

Police: State police at Carlisle

Police: Upper Allen Township Police, 795-2445

Police: State police at Carlisle

Public meetings: The board of supervisors meets at 6 p.m. on the second and last Thursdays of each month at the municipal building.

Public meetings: The board of commissioners meets at 6:30 p.m. on the first and third Wednesday of each month. Meetings are held at the municipal building.

Public meetings: The board of supervisors meets at 6 p.m. on the fourth Monday of each month. Meetings take place at the municipal building.

Officials: Tom Faley, chairman; Rick Reighard, vice chairman; township supervisors, Bryan Gembusia, Ron Reeder and Duff Manweiler; Richard Mislitsky, township solicitor. 2010 budget: $4.468 million

Municipal taxes: no general purpose real estate tax; .22 mill fire tax

Median household income (2000): $50,503 Median age: 41.0

Trash pick-up: Interstate Waste Services

Parks: South Middleton Park, Spring Meadows Park, Indian Hills Park, Holly Woodcrafters field, Seven Gables Park, South View Park, Historic Iron Works, Bubble Park, Wittlinger Preserve, Belt Trail

SOUTH NEWTON TOWNSHIP 11 High Mountain Road, Walnut Bottom www.ccpa.net Size: 16 square miles

Officials: James G. Cochran, president; Kenneth M. Martin, vice president; Virginia M. Anderson, commissioner; Paul M. Rigney, commissioner; Richard A. Castranio Jr., commissioner. 2010 budget: $6,987,938

Municipal taxes: 1.532 mils real estate

Median household income (2000): $54,706 Median age: 36.2

Trash pick-up: York Waste Disposal

Parks: Aspen Street Park, Center Square Park, Country Estates Park, Fisher Park, Friendship Park, Grantham Park, McCormick Park, Millers Crest Park, Mt. Allen Park, Rosegarden Park, Simpson Park, Spring Run Park, Winding Hill Park

UPPER FRANKFORD TOWNSHIP 660 Mohawk Road, Newville; 776-3117 www.ccpa.net

Population: 1,500

School district: Big Spring School District

Size: 19 square miles

Police: State police

School district: Big Spring School District

Public meetings: The board of supervisors meets at 7 p.m. on the third Tuesday of each month at the municipal building.

Police: State police at Carlisle

Officials: Wayne Shoemaker, supervisor; David Durff, supervisor (chairman); Glenn Keefer, supervisor; Linda Moore, tax collector; Nancy Wilson, auditor. 2010 budget: $157,995

Municipal taxes: $111,350 personal income tax

Median household income (2000): $45,952 Median age: 36.0

Trash pick-up: Contract through Southampton Township

SOUTHAMPTON TOWNSHIP 200 Airport Road, Shippensburg, 532-9646 www.southamptontwp.com Size: 54 square miles

Officials: George Wickard, township supervisor; James Armold Sr., township supervisor; David Baker, township supervisor; Shirley Armold, tax collector; Donald Armold, auditor; Donna Heberlig, auditor; Roxan Bonder, auditor. 2010 budget: $248,900

Police: State police at Carlisle

Officials: George Bauserman Sr., chairman of the board of supervisors; James Gruver, vice chairman of the board of supervisors; Tom Ginnick, secretary/treasurer Municipal taxes: no real estate tax in the township

Median household income (2000): $47,366 Median age: 34.7

Trash pick-up: Interstate Waste Services

Parks: Southampton Township Multi-Purpose Center, Southampton Township Park

2010 budget: $1,319,932

Municipal taxes: .0021350 mills

Median household income (2000): $45,873 Median age: 39.5

Trash pick-up: Private haulers

Parks: West Pennsboro Township Park

Local TV LISTINGS www.cumberLink.com Dean’s

Roofing Specializing in: • Roof coating • Shingle roof • New roof application • & all roof repairs. Also Installs Rubber Roof Free Estimates & Fully Insured

717-423-6544

Municipal taxes: .21128 mils Trash pick-up: Private haulers

Parks: none

UPPER MIFFLIN TOWNSHIP 455 Whiskey Run Road, Newville www.ccpa.net Size: 212 square miles

Population: 1,364

School district: Big Spring School District

Public meetings: The board of supervisors meets at 7 a.m. on the second and 7 p.m. on the fourth Mondays of each month at the municipal building.

Officials: Donald Agar, supervisor; Walter Heine, supervisor; Richard Adler, supervisor; Deborah Piper, tax collector; Duff George, auditor; Grant Marshall, auditor; Ruth Hair, auditor; Irving Wallace, constable.

Median household income (2000): $42,687

Population: 7,000

School district: Shippensburg Area School District

Population: 1,800-1,900

Public meetings: The board of supervisors meets at 7:30 p.m. on the second and final Monday of each month. Meetings are held at the municipal building.

Median age: 36.6

Parks: none

2010 budget: $1,529,651

Carroll Crossing Animal Hospital Cumberland Valley Equine Service

www.cumberlink.com

Police: State police at Carlisle Public meetings: Meetings are held at 7 p.m. on the third Tuesday of each month. They take place at the municipal building. Officials: Todd Chesnut, township supervisor; Michael Bixler, township supervisor; Bill Beaston, township supervisor; Frances Oiler, tax collector; Jo Anne Carpenter, auditor; Sharon Deihl, auditor; Donna Zinn, auditor; Daniel Wert, constable. 2010 budget: $421,375

Municipal taxes: $5 per capita

Median household income (2000): $45,114 Median age: 34.4

Trash pick-up: Private haulers

Parks: Lower and Upper Mifflin Athletic Association

Perry County….. A great place to live, work and prosper! Natural beauty

Terrific Workforce

Thriving Business Community

www.perrycountychamber.org 9 West Main Street, PO Box 663 New Bloomfield, PA 17068 (717)582-4523 info@perrycountychamber.org


GOVERNMENT

E24 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

www.cumberlink.com

NORTH NEWTON TOWNSHIP

PENN TOWNSHIP

SILVER SPRING TOWNSHIP

433 Oakville Road, Shippensburg www.northnewtontownship.com

1301 Centerville Road, Newville www.penntwpcc.org

6475 Carlisle Pike, Mechanicsburg www.silverspringtwp-pa.gov

Size: 30.83 square miles

Population: 2,169

School district: Big Spring School District

Size: 29.2 square miles

Population: 2,807

Police: State police at Carlisle

School district: Big Spring School District

Public meetings: The board of supervisors meets at 6:30 p.m. the first Tuesday of each month. Meetings are held at the municipal building.

Police: State police at Carlisle

Officials: David Parthemore, chairman; Ralph Fisher, vice chairman; Harold Hamilton, township supervisor. 2010 budget: $910,220

Municipal taxes: Real estate millage is .14 mils, or $14 for a home assessed at $100,000.

Median household income (2000): $42,460 Median age: 36.7

Trash pick-up: Private haulers

Parks: North Newton Township Park (528 Oakville Road)

SHIPPENSBURG BOROUGH 111 N. Fayette St.; mailing address: P.O. Box 129 www.borough.shippensburg.pa.us Size: 2.038 square miles

Population: 5,586

Public meetings: Meetings are held at 7 p.m. on the second Thursday of each month at the municipal building. Officials: Gary Martin, chairman; Kenneth Sheaffer, vice chairman; Amos Seiders, supervisor; Mable Stitt, tax collector; auditors Charles Leeds, Trina Manetta and Stephen Custer. 2010 budget: Municipal $393,510 taxes: .061 mils Median household income (2000): $47,188 Median age: 37.1

School district: Shippensburg Area School District Police: Shippensburg Borough Police, 532-7361 Public meetings: Borough council meets at 7 p.m. on the first and third Tuesdays each month. Meetings are held at the municipal building. Officials: Bruce Hockersmith, mayor; Andrea Lage, council president; Joe Hockersmith, council vice president; Geno Torri, council member; Jon Baker, council member; Steve Brenize, council member; W. Edward Goodhart, council member. 2010 budget: $2.98 million

Municipal taxes: $5 per capita

Median household income (2000): $27,660 Median age: 25.0

Trash pick-up: Borough pick-up

Parks: Trine Park, Tichy Parka Parks: Memorial Park, Dykeman Park, South Fayette Street Park

SHIPPENSBURG TOWNSHIP 81 Walnut Bottom Road, Shippensburg; mailing address: P.O Box 219 www.shippensburgtownship.com Size: 2.5 square miles

Population: 4,504

School district: Shippensburg Area School District Police: State police at Carlisle Public meetings: The board of supervisors meets at 8 a.m. on the first Saturday of the month. Meetings are held at the municipal building. Officials: Stephen Oldt, chairman of the board of supervisors; Galen Asper, township supervisor; John Bard, township supervisor; Barry Negley, tax collector; Dean Rossman, auditor; Phyllis Nye, auditor; Debra Knutelsky, auditor; Michael Young, constable. 2010 budget: $901,900

Municipal taxes: .95 mils

Median household income (2000): $27,661 Median age: 20.5

Trash pick-up: Interstate Waste Service

Parks: Shippensburg Township Park, includes Bubbaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Happy Tails Dog Park

Trash pick-up: Interstate Waste Service

Parks: Community Park, Penn Drive; Centerville Park and hikeand-bike trail, Pine Road

BOROUGH OF SHIREMANSTOWN 1 Park Lane, Shiremanstown www.shiremanstown.org Size: 0.3 square miles

Population: 1,567

School district: Mechanicsburg Area School District Police: Shiremanstown Borough Police Department, 737-4356 Public meetings: Borough council meets at 7 p.m. on the second Monday of each month at the municipal building. Officials: James E. Reagan, mayor; William L. Runkle, III, council president; Rodney Naugle, council vice president; council members, Craig Partridge, Myra Badorf, Tammie Dailey, Edna Hall and Scott William Akens; Judy Prowell, tax collector; Jeffrey Kisner, constable. 2010 budMunicipal get: $456,475 taxes: 2.35 mils Median household income (2000): $43,971 Median age: 39.6

Trash pick-up: Interstate Waste Services

Parks: Memorial Park, Manor Park

Size: 33.6 square miles

Population: 12,375

School district: Cumberland Valley School District Public meetings: The board of supervisors meets at 6:30 p.m. on the fourth Wednesday of the month. The board workshop takes place at 6:30 p.m. on the second Wednesday of the month. Meetings are held in the municipal building. Officials: Vincent DiFilippo, chairman; Nancy Konhaus Griffie, vice chairman; David R. Lenker II, supervisor; Mary Lou Pierce-McLain, supervisor; Nathan T. Spade, supervisor. 2010 budget: $6,639,375

Municipal taxes: .8469 mils

Median household income (2000): $54,932 Median age: 39.9

Trash pick-up: Penn Waste

Parks: Hidden Creek Park, Paul Walters Memorial Park, Pleasant View Park, Potteiger Park, Stony Ridge Park, Willow Mill Park, 55 acres of undeveloped land

wwwcumberlinkcom        

from staff reports

Residents of Cumberland and Perry counties may obtain mental health services from numerous sources. In the Carlisle area, Northwestern Human Servicesâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Stevens Center (NHS Stevens) offers a range of services, including services for children and adolescents. Services include treatment and support. Holy Spirit Hospital Behavioral Health Center in East Pennsboro Township near Camp Hill offers

a range of services from inpatient psychiatric hospitalization to outpatient services, Crisis Intervention and child and adolescent services. Call Holy Spirit Behavioral Health Center at 763-2219 or NHS Stevens at 243-6033 for more information. People with private insurance or Medicare should check their employersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; handbooks or talk with their human resources staff for a list of providers covered by their insurance. Many local providers offer help to both privately and publicly funded clients. Medicaid patients can obtain

a complete list of providers who participate in HealthChoices by calling Community Behavioral HealthCare Network of Pennsylvania (CBHNP) in Harrisburg at 671-6500 or toll-free at 1-888700-7370. Several groups also are available in the area, including Family Life Services in Mechanicsburg, Carlisle and Loysville. Pennsylvania Counseling Services operates outpatient mental health services in Carlisle and offers schoolbased services at some elementary schools in Perry County. TheYellow pages serves as an additional

resource when looking for providers of services. In Perry County, outpatient services are provided by NHS Stevens Center at Dromgold Corner. Call 582-3755 or toll free at 1-888243-6033. Social Rehabilitation services are provided by Aurora Club at the Dromgold Corner site as well. Family Life Services, Counseling and Education can be contacted at 795-0330 or toll free at 1-866700-6868. For emergencies, Crisis Intervention can be reached toll free at 1-866-350-HELP (4357) or at two

local numbers â&#x20AC;&#x201D; 763-2222 in the West Shore area or 243-6005 in the Carlisle area. Holy Spirit Hospital offers crisis Intervention services 24 hours a day, seven days a week at two locations in Cumberland County â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Holy Spirit Hospital and Carlisle Regional Medical Center at 45 Sprint Drive in South Middleton Township. Information and referrals are available through Cumberland and Perry Mental Health and Mental Retardation, 16 W. High

â&#x20AC;˘ See Mental Health, E106

Vets â&#x20AC;˘ Continued from E104

  Dillsburg Veterinary Center

     

                  

Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; E105

Mental health services are available frontdoor@cumberlink.com

Police: Silver Spring Township Police, 697-0607

HEALTH AND SAFETY

www.cumberlink.com

8 Tristan Drive, Dillsburg

432-7031

East Pennsboro Animal Clinic

90 E. Shady Lane, Enola

732-1121

Farrell Veterinary Association Inc.

108 Carlisle Road, Newville

776-6311

Gettysburg Pike Animal Clinic

41 Gettysburg Pike, Mechanicsburg

620-8103

Gettysburg Road Animal Hospital

1010 Wesley Drive, Mechanicsburg

697-7373

6108 Carlisle Pike, Mechanicsburg

766-5535

2054 Old York Road, Dillsburg

432-2513

31 Westminster Drive, Carlisle

249-7272

Good Hope Animal Hospital

D. Ivan Pryor, DVM

Robert Heidecker, DVM

Sara E. Habig, MVB Hillmount Animal Hospital

Ralph G. Bowers, DVM

                               

  

Holly Pike Animal Hospital

Bernard C. Farrell, VMD; Todd M. Hasco, DVM; Julianne Nelson, DVM; Billie Jo Ritter, VMD; 1243 Holly Pike, Carlisle Tracy Sands, DVM

      

     !    

      

   

!    

Mechanicsburg Veterinary Clinic

  "

 # $           

      

               



     ! 

Keystone Mobile Veterinary Services

240-0700 1-800-577-9738

Lambâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Gap Animal Hospital Lower Allen Veterinary Clinic Cheryl Gratson, DVM

Mountain View Veterinary Services

1806 Lambs Gap Road, Mechanicsburg

732-9711

943 Kranzel Drive, Camp Hill

975-9711

5244 E. Trindle Road, Mechanicsburg

697-6856

4035 McClays Mill Road, Shippensburg

477-8939

7473 Molly Pitcher Highway, Shippensburg

477-8938

Mount Rock Animal Hospital

Chris A Pinney, VMD

Newville Animal Hospital

Bernard C. Farrell, VMD; Todd M. Hasco, DVM; Julianne Nelson, DVM; Billie Jo Ritter, VMD; 108 Carlisle Road, Newville Tracy Sands, DVM

776-6311

Northside Veterinary Clinic

Eugene Hoefert, DVM

31 E St., Carlisle

249-3313

Shippensburg Animal Hospital

93 Walnut Bottom Road, Shippensburg

532-5413

John H. Shissler, VMD

9642 Mowersville Road, Newburg

432-6622

Silver Springs Animal Clinic

5 Sample Bridge Road, Mechanicsburg

766-5980

Tri-County Animal Hospital

417 Range End Road, Dillsburg

432-2453

West Shore Animal Hospital

Brian V. Harpster, DVM, VCA

719 Limekiln Road, New Cumberland

774-0685

Willow Mill Veterinary Hospital

Renee Richards, Tom Munkittrick, Lesley Hlatky, Dwayne Albin, Stephanie Graham

11 Willow Mill Park Road, Mechanicsburg

766-7981

1424 S. Market St., Camp Hill

697-4481

Winding Hill Veterinary Clinic


E106 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

HEALTH AND SAFETY

www.cumberlink.com

Drug, alcohol services in Cumberland County from staff reports

frontdoor@cumberlink.com

The Cumberland-Perry Drug and Alcohol Commission operates from within the Cumberland County Human Services Building. The commission is responsible for planning, contracting, monitoring and overall coordination of a full range of governmentfunded drug and alcohol services in Cumberland and Perry counties.

Prevention, intervention Prevention and early intervention services include student-assistance programming, training workshops and presentations, information dissemination, and technical assistance for schools, businesses and community organizations. Many of the programs focus on youth, parents and other adults who work with youth.

Treatment options The commission provides funds to a variety of facili-

ties in an attempt to meet individual client needs. To access treatment, residents are advised to call a local outpatient agency. Commission funding for treatment is earmarked for low-income residents of Cumberland or Perry counties who lack insurance resources. In accordance with federal regulations, preference in accessing substance abuse treatment is given to pregnant women and intravenous injection drug users. Jack Carroll, director of the commission, says any individual who needs immediate care due to intoxication or other problems should call one of the detox units listed below. Anyone who is not sure if he or she has a problem may call the commission at 240-6300 or toll-free at 866-240-6300. Any of the listed service providers will help residents find an appropriate treatment service, which may include outpatient, inpatient or other specialized care. A brief description of

these services follows.

Detoxification services If an individual is under the influence of alcohol or other drugs or is in acute withdrawal, Carroll says he or she should not hesitate to contact the closest detox unit for further advice. Detoxification services usually include short-term treatment in either a hospital or non-hospital facility. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Detoxâ&#x20AC;? is the process of eliminating drugs or alcohol from the body through a period of supervised abstinence while safely managing any accompanying withdrawal symptoms. Clients also receive structured education and counseling during this process and assistance in planning continuing treatment at a facility appropriate for their needs.

Outpatient treatment Outpatient services include evaluations as well as individual and/or group counseling programs that are set up to serve individu-

St., Carlisle, or by calling 240-6320. Holy Spirit Behavioral Health Center and the NHS Stevens Center provide information and referral services as well. More information in Perry County is available by calling toll-free 1-866-2406320. PinnacleHealth offers behavioral health services at four locations: â&#x20AC;˘ The Harrisburg Campus, 307 S. Front St., offers child and adolescent partial hospital and outpatient services, and a Hispanic clinic serving adults and children. Child & Adolescent Services and the Hispanic clinic can be reached at 2216200. â&#x20AC;˘ PinnacleHealth Psychological Associ-

Diakon Family Life Services

960 Century Drive, Mechanicsburg

NEWVILLE BOROUGH

NORTH MIDDLETON TOWNSHIP

105 W. Main St. www.ccpa.net

4 West St. www.newvilleborough.org

2051 Spring Road, Carlisle www.nmiddleton.com

Size: 26.9 square miles

Population: 6,669

School district: Cumberland Valley School District Police: Middlesex Township Police, 249-7191 Public meetings: The board of supervisors meets at 7 p.m. on the first Wednesday of each month. Workshop meetings take place at 7:30 a.m. on the last Friday of each month. Meetings take place at the municipal building.

4740 Delbrook Road, Mechanicsburg

766-8517

Roxbury Outpatient

401 East Louther Street, Suite 213, Carlisle

249-5010

Perry Human Services

8391 Spring Road, New Bloomfield

582-8703

DETOXIFICATION PROVIDERS Gaudenzia Common Ground

2835 N. Front St., Harrisburg

(888) 237-8984 (toll free)

Roxbury

601 Roxbury Road, Shippensburg

(800) 648-4673 (toll free)

als with substance abuse problems as well as their families. These services are designed to intervene in problems related to drug or alcohol abuse, including underage drinking and driving under the influence; to provide treatment services in circumstances that do not require inpatient care; to provide counseling and support for family members and others adversely affected by drug- and alcohol-related problems; and to provide continuing care for individuals completing inpatient treatment. In addition, these agencies may serve as the starting point for referrals to inpa-

NEWBURG BOROUGH

350 N. Middlesex Road, Carlisle www.middlesextownship.com

795-0330

Gaudenzia West Shore

tient care â&#x20AC;&#x201D; for clients not of advanced drug and alcorequiring detoxification. hol problems. A length of stay for inpatient care may Inpatient rehabilitation range from 14 to 90 days, services depending upon individual Funding for inpatient client needs. Continuing treatment services is avail- care at the outpatient level able through the commis- will follow the recommension. Admission is based dations of the inpatient faon case-management as- cility. sessment and eligibility for funding for this level of care. Administrative and case Inpatient services include management services intensive counseling, eduCase management serviccational support and group es are provided to clients retreatment activities within residential, therapeutic fa- ceiving commission-funded inpatient treatment. Inforcilities. These services require mation about any commisthat the client reside at an sion-funded services can be inpatient hospital or non- obtained by contacting the hospital center in order to commission at 240-6300 or receive effective treatment toll-free at 866-240-6300.

ates (PHPA), 205 S. Front St., Harrisburg, in the Brady Medical Arts Building, offers outpatient services for all ages in a private practice setting and can be reached by calling 231-8360. â&#x20AC;˘ PinnacleHealth also operates an inpatient psychiatric unit for adults at the Polyclinic Campus, also in Harrisburg, which includes a specialized program for older adults. â&#x20AC;˘ PinnacleHealthâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Milestones program offers Partial Hospital and outpatient services for patients with mental health problems and mental retardation. At that site there are also outpatient services for the elderly which include a Geriatric Assessment Clinic. Milestones is located at 401 Division St., Harrisburg, and can be reached at 782-4349.

Delivery Issue?

Missing your Sentinel? Call us by 10 A.M. to have the problem resolved the same day.

717-240-7135

Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; E23

MIDDLESEX TOWNSHIP

Officials: Victor P. Stabile, chairman; Donald Geistwhite Jr., vice chairman; Steven Larson, township supervisor. 2010 budget: $2,529,971

Municipal taxes: 1.2 mils

Median household income (2000): $50,471 Median age: 38.9

Trash pick-up: York Waste Disposal Inc.

Parks: Middlesex Park, Anderson Park, Letort Falls Park

MONROE TOWNSHIP 1220 Boiling Springs Road, Mechanicsburg www.monroetwp.net Size: 26.5 square miles

Population: 5,530

School district: Cumberland Valley School District

Size: .75 square miles

Police: State police at Carlisle Public meetings: The borough council meets at 6 p.m. on the first and third Mondays of each month. Meetings are held at the municipal building. Officials: Susan Stump, mayor; James Crum, council member; George Strayer, council president; Jessica LaGore, council member; TBA, council member; TBA, council member; Richard Hockenberry, tax collector; Michael Frey, assessor; Roberty Harryman, auditor; Carl Lynch, constable. 2010 budget: $64,850

Public meetings: The board of supervisors meets at 7 p.m. on the second Thursday of each month. Meetings are held at the municipal building.

Parks: none

2010 budget: $3.9 million

Municipal taxes: 1/5 mil

Median household income (2000): $57,351 Median age: 40.5

Trash pick-up: Waste Management

MT. HOLLY SPRINGS BOROUGH 200 Harmon St. www.ccpa.net Size: 1.4 square miles

Population: 1,925

School district: Carlisle Area School District Police: Mt. Holly Springs Police, 486-7615 Public meetings: The borough council meets at 7 p.m. on the second Monday of each month. Meetings take place at the municipal building. Officials: Robert Otto, mayor; James Collins II, council president; Randy Hoon, council vice president; L.F. Cork Shildt, council member; Deborah Halpin Brophy, council member; Suzanne Corman, council member; Jeffrey Barrick, council member; P. Scott Boise, council member; Mable Satteson, tax collector; Cyrus Russell, constable. 2010 budget: $676,479

Municipal taxes: 1.966 mils

Median household income (2000): $40,625 Median age: 36.4 Parks: Trine Park, Tichy Park

Trash pick-up: Interstate Waste Service

Municipal taxes: N/A

Median household income (2000): $38,000 Median age: 37.0

Officials: Samuel M. Simmons, III, township supervisor; John B. Dwyer, township supervisor; A.W. Castle, III, township supervisor; James D. Bogar, solicitor; Mark Bruening, engineer.

Population: 372

School district: Shippensburg Area School District

Police: State police at Carlisle

Parks: Joe Carr Park, Leidigh Park, Monroe Acres Park

Mental Health â&#x20AC;˘ Continued from E105

DRUG AND ALCOHOL OUTPATIENT TREATMENT AGENCIES

GOVERNMENT

www.cumberlink.com

Trash pickup: Private haulers.

BOROUGH OF NEW CUMBERLAND 1120 Market St. www.newcumberlandborough.com Size: 1.7 square miles

Population: 7,349

School district: West Shore School District Police: New Cumberland Borough Police, 774-0400 Public meetings: Council meets at 7:30 p.m. on the first Wednesday of each month. Meetings are held at the municipal building. Officials: DJ Landis, mayor; Jack Murray, council president; Diane Brokenshire, council vice president; and council members, Molly Dougherty, Robert Edwards, Paul Gouldy, Robert Hasemeier and Robert Kline. 2010 budget: $5,158,418

Municipal taxes: 3.6 mils

Median household income (2000): $44,783 Median age: 40.5

Trash pickup: Penn Waste

Parks: New Cumberland Borough Park

Size: 2.2 square miles

Population: 1,367

School district: Big Spring School District Police: Newville Borough Police Department, 776-5513 Public meetings: Borough council meets at 7 p.m. on the third Tuesday of each month. The meetings are held at the Newville borough offices. Officials: Becky Barrick, mayor; William Toth, borough council president; Edward Sinkovitz, borough council vice chairman; council members, Jody Gilbert, Kim Heckendorn, Benjamin Sweger and Ronald McDonald; Fred Potzer, borough manager. 2010 budget: $340,000

Municipal taxes: The millage rate for general fund is 1.6657. The rate for street lighting is 0.40.

Median household income (2000): $30,313 Median age: 34.3

Trash pick-up: Private haulers (Waste Systems International, Waste Management, IESI)

Parks: Newville Community Park; Cumberland Valley Rails to Trails (McFarland Street)

Size: 26 square miles

Population: 10,197

School district: Carlisle Area School District Police: North Middleton Township police, 243-7910 Public meetings: Meetings are held at 6 p.m. on the first Thursday of each month. Workshop meetings are held at 6 p.m. on the last Thursday of each month. Meetings take place in the township building. Officials: Robert Reisinger, chairman of the board of supervisors; Harry Kelso, vice chairman; Richard Bucher, township supervisor; Robert Shearer, township supervisor; James Hare, township supervisor. 2010 budget: $2.4 million

Municipal taxes: Tax rate is .889 mils per capita real estate.

Median household income (2000): $50,010 Median age: 40.1

Trash pick-up: York Waste Disposal

Parks: North Middleton Park, Village Park, Creekview Park

SAVINGS Click On Coupons @ www.cumberLink.com

Penn State Har risburg

A Leader in Graduate Education Â&#x2021; Comprehensive²PDVWHU¡VGRFWRUDODQGFHUWLĂ&#x20AC;FDWLRQSURJUDPV Â&#x2021; Convenient²IXOORUSDUWWLPHVWXG\FORVHWRKRPH Â&#x2021; High Quality²DZDUGZLQQLQJIDFXOW\3HQQ6WDWH¡VQDWLRQDOUHSXWDWLRQ


GOVERNMENT

E22 — The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

LEMOYNE BOROUGH

LOWER ALLEN TOWNSHIP

510 Herman Ave., Lemoyne www.lemoynepa.com

2233 Gettysburg Road, Camp Hill www.lower-allen.pa.us

Size: 2.3 square miles

Population: 4,000

School district: West Shore School District Police: West Shore Regional Police, 737-8734 Public meetings: Borough council meets at 7:30 p.m. on the first Thursday of each month. Meetings take place at the municipal building. Officials: Ed Byrem, mayor; John Judson, council president; Lori Hegedus, council vice president; council members, David Beasley, Stacy Gromlich, Dennis McGee, Pamela Paul and Lynda Stark. 2010 budget: $2,456,000

Municipal taxes: 2.5 mils

Median household income (2000): $39,803 Median age: 37.4

Trash pick-up: Penn Waste

Parks: Flynn Park, Maple Park, Memorial Park, Negley Park, Schell Park

Size: 10.3 square miles

Population: 17,437

School district: West Shore School District, except for the Shiremanstown Annex, which is part of the Mechanicsburg Area School District

www.cumberlink.com

LOWER FRANKFORD TOWNSHIP

LOWER MIFFLIN TOWNSHIP

BOROUGH OF MECHANICSBURG

1205 Easy Road, Carlisle www.ccpa.net e-mail: lowerfrankford@comcast.net

529 Shed Road, Newville www.ccpa.net

36 W. Allen St., Mechanicsburg www.mechanicsburgborough.org

Size: 29 square miles

Population: 1,800

Size: 24 square miles

Size: 2.5 square miles

Population: 1,600

Population: 9,052

School District: Big Spring School District

School district: Big Spring School District

School district: Mechanicsburg Area School District

Police: Lower Allen Township police, 975-7575

Police: State police at Carlisle

Police: State police at Carlisle

Public meetings: The board of commissioners meets at 7:30 p.m. on the second and fourth Mondays of each month. The meetings are held in the municipal building.

Public meetings: The board of supervisors meets at 7 p.m. on the first Tuesday following the first Sunday of the month. Meetings are held at the municipal building.

Public meetings: Meetings are held at 7:30 p.m. on the last Thursday of each month. Meetings take place at the municipal building.

Police: Mechanicsburg Police Department, 691-3301

Officials: John Titzel, president; Lloyd Bucher, vice president; Peddrick Young Sr., township commissioner; H. Edward Black, township commissioner; Richard Schin, township commissioner.

Officials: James Burkholder Jr., supervisor; David Bachman, supervisor; Morton Fegley, supervisor; Pamela Burkholder, tax collector; Marshall Leopold, auditor; Robert Robb, auditor

Officials: Eugene Henry, supervisor; Matthew Meals, supervisor; John Sullivan, supervisor; Shelby Winter, tax collector; Sharon Lehman, auditor; Robert Baker, auditor; Paul Stouffer, auditor; Marlin Negley, constable.

2010 budget: $7.54 million

Municipal taxes: 2.5 mils

2010 budget: $320,000

Median household income (2000): $46,172 Median age: 39.6

Trash pick-up: York Waste

Parks: Highland Park Playfield, Allendale Park, Peter’s Field, Beacon Hill Park, Sheepford Crossing Park, Yellow Breeches Park, Wass Park, Highland Estates Playground, Lower Allen Community Park

Municipal taxes: .12 mils real estate; .06 mils real estate fire protection; 20 mils occupation; $5 per capita

Median household income (2000): $42,400 Median age: 37.9

Trash pick-up: Private haulers

Parks: Low-impact park at Opossum Lake

2010 budget: $175,700

Municipal taxes: $5 per capita

Public meetings: Borough Council meets at 7:30 p.m. on the first and third Tuesday of each month. Officials: Jack Ritter, mayor; Rodney Whitcomb, council president; Charles Ryder, council vice president; Linda Humes, council member; Susan Kiskis, council member; John McDermott, council member; Roger Ciecierski, council member; Matthew Seagrist, council member. 2010 budget: $4,465,464

Municipal taxes: 3.25 mils

Median household income (2000): $42,578

Median household income (2000): $45,200

Median age: 35.8

Median age: 38.9

Trash pick-up: Private haulers

Parks: Lower and Upper Mifflin Athletic Association, Roxbury Road

Trash pick-up: Penn Waste

Parks: Memorial Park, Koser Park, Northside, Finkenbinder Park

SCHOOLS

www.cumberlink.com

Reading • Continued from E29 became the classics because they speak to some universal human needs or human conditions that cross the barriers of time and space. While people will always be interested in news of what’s happening today, time sorts out what is lasting, what connects with the human soul and what makes people think and feel.” The lists of board-approved books at local school districts still include traditional selections, like “Lord of the Flies,” “The Catcher in the Rye” and “To Kill a Mockingbird.” “Every time I teach ‘Hamlet,’ I’m shocked that (my students) are shocked,” Robert Hankes, an English teacher at Big Spring High School, said. His students are stunned

by the play’s plot line, in which Hamlet’s father is murdered by Hamlet’s uncle, who then marries Hamlet’s mother. Yet they empathize with Hamlet’s confusion over his family situation. “There’s a lesson to be learned there. It doesn’t matter how many years ago ‘Hamlet’ was written, the lesson is still there,” he said. “The reason they’re classics is because they have robert hankes eternal messages in them english teacher, big spring high school about ethics, about how we should live our lives, about what life means, and end of the 20th century, the Fury” by The New York those messages don’t really garnered the author critical Times. change,” he added. acclaim and comparisons Khaled Hosseini’s “The to Jane Austen by “Esquire” Kite Runner” was dubbed Contemporary magazine. “an unforgettable story” by literature Mark Haddon’s “The Cu- writer Isabel Allende. These titles, which are Ian McEwan’s “Atone- rious Incident of the Dog in ment,” a novel that exam- the Night-Time” was lik- well known for either their ines love, guilt and class ened to “The Catcher in the recent film adaptations or from World War II to the Rye” and “The Sound and appearances on best-sell-

“The reason they’re classics is because they have eternal messages in them about ethics, about how we should live our lives, about what life means, and those messages don’t really change.”

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“I would say without a doubt that’s been the kids’ favorite,” English teacher Susan Gibson said. “I do think they appreciate reading something more reflective of their culture. They still like the gossip surrounding Hester Prynne, but the things going on post-Vietnam seem closer to them.” Before adding a new book to the curriculum, the faculty discuss its value, why it should be added and which title would need to be taken away, Big Spring’s Yinger said. New books are brought to the board about once a year for approval, said Kim Sokoloski, vice president of the school board in Cumberland Valley. The books are presented to the board

• See Reading, E108

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er lists, are also finding a place in high school English classrooms. “(These books) are very applicable to students today because they are reading them at a time where these themes are emerging,” said Matt Treese, English department chair for grades six-12 in the Cumberland Valley School District. Instead of “The Scarlet Letter,” once widely read across 11th grade in the Big Spring School District, teachers can now opt to discuss “Tuesdays with Morrie” or “One Flew Over the Cuckoo’s Nest.” Last year, Cumberland Valley High School added to its 11th grade curriculum “The Things They Carried,” Tim O’Brien’s collection of stories about a platoon of American soldiers during the Vietnam War.

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E108 — The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

Reading • Continued from E107 members, who are given the opportunity to read and review the selections, she added. There is sometimes hesitancy with board approval of books, Gibson said. Initially, the Cumberland Valley school board did not approve “Atonement,” debating whether it would have value in the future. When selections from the novel appeared on the Advanced Placement exam, it demonstrated the work’s potential impact, Gibson added. “We are finding contemporary authors that we think … will stand the test of time, do reflect the society of that time period or we think kids do need to read,” Hemminger said.

The canon The canon of literature traditionally refers to the books that a well-read person should read and understand, Nichols explained. “The canon is going to continue to get bigger and broader and more inclusive just as the society has gotten bigger and broader and more inclusive,” he said. For example, Kurt Vonnegut, whose writings captured a society in transition, is an author whose impact is likely to last, Nichols said. As students become more removed from the era of the 1960s and 1970s, however, Vonnegut’s work is less likely to be taught, he added. Shakespeare is a “classic” (pun intended, Nichols said) example of a writer whose work has achieved an undeniably secure place in the canon. “I don’t know how we couldn’t teach it. Those texts are so ingrained in culture. They show up in ‘The Simpsons,’ in ‘Loo-

ney Tunes,’” said Gibson, whose Shakespeare course has seen its highest enrollment - 60 students - this year. “Shakespeare isn’t going anywhere, and authors like (Jane) Austen aren’t either,” Hankes said. Not all literature is written with the same purpose — some introduces and experiments with technique and style, some offers interesting and insightful commentary, said Mary Margaret Rhoads, who taught AP Language and Composition at Carlisle High School for seven years. She hoped to impress upon her students the difference between, and importance of, both good literature and a good read, she said. “I’m not one of those people who thinks there’s a canon and we have to follow that canon,” she said. “We need kids to experience all kinds of literature, with guidance, so they can understand how we judge it and judge it for themselves.”

Student reaction After his junior year at Big Spring High School, 19year-old James Burgett reread many of the books that had been assigned to him. He liked the symbolism, detail and setting of novels like F. Scott Fitzgerald’s “The Great Gatsby.” “I love classic books like that from the ’20s,” he said. “Every time I would pick up (‘Lord of the Flies’) to read it, I would get excited. I don’t know why,” Big Spring High School junior Erin Napoli said. “People don’t write like that anymore.” English teachers have noticed a mixed reaction among students to the required reading selections. Cumberland Valley High School students were ex-

SCHOOLS

cited to read “Atonement” and “The Kite Runner,” texts that seemed closer and more familiar to them, Gibson said. “I think kids are curious to know why people talk about classic books,” Rhoads said. “And there are kids who are much more into contemporary and wish to explore more contemporary writers.” If given an option, many 12th-grade students in an Advanced Placement literature and composition class at Carlisle High School said they would choose a classic. They cited an older author’s focus on drama and complex characterization, instead of book sales, as the qualities that define a good story. “It’s really cool because (Aldous Huxley’s ‘Brave New World’) was written in

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193(1) … but it reflects on today, where people have crutches they can rely on to (combat) harsh reality,” Tyler Campbell, 17, said. “He almost predicted how American society is today.”

“Gene (from ‘A Separate Peace’) harbors a lot of angst, which you can relate to the typical 10th grader,” said Nick Lello, 17, as he recalled a selection from his sophomore year.

“You recognize something in a character, in a circumstance or in the language, and you think, ‘that relates to me,’” Nichols

• See Reading, E109

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Size: 20.4 square miles

Population: 170

School district: Big Spring School District Police: State police at Carlisle Public meetings: The board of supervisors meets at 7:30 p.m. on the first Tuesday of every month. Meetings are held at the municipal building. Officials: Diane Batt, supervisor; Carl Jones III, supervisor; Samuel Sangialosi, supervisor; Steven Bowman, tax collector; Carl Leihbach, auditor; H. Jay Sexton, auditor; Donna Marie Weiser, auditor 2010 budget: $254,360

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Municipal taxes: 2 mils

Median household income (2000): $46,875 Median age: 40.5

Trash pick-up: Private haulers

Parks: Pine Grove Furnace State Park; township owns the roads and state park

Size: 45.6 square miles

Population: 5,500

School district: Carlisle Area School District Police: State police at Carlisle Public meetings: Meetings are held at 7 p.m. on the first and third Monday of each month. They take place at the municipal building. Officials: Allyn Perkins, chairman; Ray Jones, vice chairman; Jonathan Reisinger, township supervisor. 2010 budget: $1.1 million

Municipal taxes: 0.5 percent earned income tax; 0.22 mils fire tax.

Median household income (2000): $51,363 Median age: 39.8

Trash pick-up: Private haulers

Parks: Stuart Park

Size: 11 square miles

Population: 20,450

School district: East Pennsboro Area School District Police: East Pennsboro Township police, 732-3633 Public meetings: The board of commissioners meets on the first and third Wednesdays of each month. The workshop meeting takes place at 7 p.m.; the regular meeting begins at 8:30 p.m. Meetings are held at the municipal building. During the summer, commissioners meet only on the first Wednesday of each month. The meetings are held at various fire companies. Information about meeting locations is available on the township’s website. Officials: Wayne Melnick, president; Scott Dardick, vice president; James Hertzler, township commissioner; E. Thomas Fry, township commissioner; Charles Hall, township commissioner. 2010 budget: $9,189,000

Municipal taxes: 1.4 mils

Size: 17.7 square miles

Population: 26,000

School district: Cumberland Valley School District Police: Hampden Township police, 761-2609 Public meetings: The board of commissioners meets at 7:30 p.m. on the Thursday before the first Tuesday of each month. Meetings are held at the municipal building, and meeting dates are posted on the township’s website. Officials: Al Bienstock, president; John V. Thomas, vice president; Kenneth E. Fetrow, township commissioner; Donald R. McCallin, township commissioner; Nathan P. Silcox, township commissioner. 2010 budget: $10,121,370

Municipal taxes: .18 mils

Median household income (2000): $44,473

Median household income (2000): $60,011

Median age: 37.6

Median age: 39.9

Trash pick-up: Penn Waste

Parks: Acri Meadow Park, Adams-Ricci Park, Midway Park, Oyster Mill, Pine Hill Arboretum, Summerdale Centennial Park, Susquehanna-Perry Park, Ridley Park, West Fairview Park, West Fairview Annex Park

Trash pick-up: York Waste

Parks: Hampden Township Park and Pool, Creekview Recreation Area, Salem Community Park, Conodoguinet Youth Park, Armitage Golf Course

Size: 28.2 square miles

Population: 2,096

School district: Shippensburg Area School District Police: State police at Carlisle Public meetings: The board of supervisors meets on the first and third Mondays of each month. The meeting on the first Monday is held at 7 p.m. The meeting on the third Monday is held at 8:30 a.m. All meetings take place at the municipal building. Officials: Curtis Meyers, township supervisor; Danny Forrester, township supervisor; Eugene Mellinger, township supervisor (chairman); Harry Killian, tax collector; Patsy Franklin, auditor; Rebecca Wadel, auditor; Jay Shuman, auditor. 2010 budget: $1,004,800

Municipal taxes: No property tax

Median household income (2000): $51,363 Median age: 35.4 Trash pick-up: Private haulers Parks: Hopewell Township Park

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E20 — The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

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Hannah Greenberg, 17, discusses classical literature during a 12th-grade AP English course at Carlisle High School.

Reading • Continued from E108 said. “If that happens in a book you know was written 300 years ago … that’s a powerful form of this…development of identity.” Nicole Marks, 17, from Carlisle High School would not call herself a classics person. She prefers horror stories and action, she said. “Not every book is a classic book. You can learn things from other books,” she said. “I think if we read more contemporary books in school, we would enjoy it and read more on our own.”

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Two copies of “Wuthering Heights” sat on the shelves of the Big Spring High School library for years, librarian Mary Centola said. It wasn’t until the work was referenced in the now-popular “Twilight” saga that the two copies of Emily Bronte’s 1847 novel began to circulate, she add-

ed. “We go back and we dip into these books because they lay the foundation for the books that come later,” Rhoads said. “Snow Falling on Cedars” alludes to “To Kill a Mockingbird,” Yinger said. Annie Dillard’s “Pilgrim at Tinker Creek” reflects on Henry David Thoreau’s “Walden,” Rhoads said. “I think (the classics) tie you to a whole bunch of other people and other times,” Yinger said. “When you read ‘To Kill a Mockingbird,’ you are connected to the 30 million other people who read it.” “(Literature) teaches you to be a citizen in society … that there are right or wrong decisions and maybe how to make those decisions,” Hankes said. “When you become a reader of ‘Pride and Prejudice,’ you’re joining the club. That’s a wonderful thing to offer a kid.”

The market has been shining bright on the solar industry as of late. And it doesn’t look like the sun will be setting any time soon - especially with all of the incentives available to those looking to go green. When David and Mary Sheffield built their home on Cedar Road in Middlesex Township 15 years ago, there weren’t big state or federal grants to offset the upfront cost. “It was cost prohibitive at the time,” Dave Sheffield said. Over the years, he kept tabs on the costs of residential solar panels. So when the Pennsylvania Sunshine Solar Program came into being last year, the family decided now was the time. With the expiration of the PPL rate cap at the end of last year, their monthly electric bill was topping $200. Through a neighbor, Sheffield found Astrum Solar, a Marylandbased installer that serves six states in the Eastern United States, including Pennsylvania. The Sheffields had a 12.075-kilowatt system installed, which carried an initial price tag of $71,400. A federal tax credit will take off $16,236 of the bill and the Pennsylvania Sunshine Grant has covered another $22,500. Solar Renewable Energy Credits taken off the top are reducing the cost by another $17,388. When all is said and done, the Sheffields are projected to spend about $15,000 on the 69-panel sys-

Sentinel file photo

Andrew Dunn, left, and Jeff Clark, employees for Astrum Solar, carry solar panels on the roof Jim Dries’ home. tem, which is estimated to produce 1,157 kilowatt hours every month and save them more than $1,800 per year on electric. “The actual PPL electric bill for April, May and June was $8.45,” David Sheffield said of the investment, his bill now just the PPL distribution charge and tax. If the family ever sells, the solar project could increase the value of the home by as much as 30 percent. “I tell people that if they’re going to make the decision to go solar, they should do it now,” Sheffield said in a recent testimonial. “The Pennsylvania grant money won’t be there for-

ever. Now’s the time to do it, and to start reaping the savings. The sooner you do it, the better off you’ll be.”

In the process Jim Dries also went with Astrum Solar and is currently in the process of finalizing a solar panel project at his Ridge Drive residence in Middlesex Township. Like the Sheffields, he had been looking at solar and alternative energy sources for years. When he moved to the area two years ago from Virginia, his interest

• See Solar, E110


E110 — The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

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jefferson courT • callapaTs

• Continued from E109

area. “Five hundred for the year is a pretty big number,” Waldgeir said. To put that into comparison, in 2000, there were only about 500 solar jobs done in the entire country, she noted. In 2008, there were 17,000. And last year, there were more than 29,000. In 2010, solar jobs are expected to significantly top that figure, she said. “Pennsylvania has definitely been in the top for us because of the grant situation,” Waldgeir said, though adding Ohio is now where Pennsylvania was about 10 months ago. Pennsylvania is now in tier three of four on the state grant program. “With solar, the time to go is really now,” she added. “Ohio is at its highest level right now. The incentives are double what Pennsylvania is today.” Electric utility deregulation has been the biggest Sentinel file photo driver in the move to solar Above: Jeff Clark, an employee for Astrum Solar, carries solar panels to the elevator that will transport for many people. “Now you’re energy them to the roof of Jim Dries’ home. Below: Lead electrician Matt Stewart of Astrum Solar wires the new prices are 30 to 40 percent electrical boxes to the house as they install a solar panel array. higher,” Waldgeir said, explaining that the average solar customer is putting up a system to offset onethird to one-half of electricity costs. System size depends Astrum Solar officials said the average solar eleclargely on roof space. tric system in Cumberland County right now is Everything points in the about 5 kilowatts, which has an initial price tag of direction that there is goabout $30,000. ing to be a growing need for With a 30 percent federal tax credit, state grant renewable energy sources, currently worth $1.25 per watt and solar renewable she said. energy credits, the final cost for that size system “I do think, and we all could be as low as $10,000 or $11,000. think, that the incentives in That system will produce enough power to offplace to stimulate the marset between 30 and 60 percent of a homeowner’s ket won’t be there over the electric costs, depending on consumption levels, long haul,” she stated. according to Michelle Waldgeir, vice president of However, by the time marketing. they go away, there may Equivalent environmental benefits: planting 100 no longer be a need for intrees per year (or 40 tons of waste recycled rather centives. Prices are sure to than land filled over 30 years). come down and electricity will continue to go up over time.

Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. — E19

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GOVERNMENT

E18 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

www.cumberlink.com

Municipalities in Cumberland County

Elected â&#x20AC;˘ Continued from E14

There are 33 municipalities in Cumfrontdoor@cumberlink.com berland County. Boroughs are governed by seven-member councils. SecondCumberland County is organized into class townships, such as South Middletownships and boroughs. ton Township, are governed by elected from staff reports

Crottlestown Road. The office phone number is 267-2047. His Harrisburg office is located at 5 East Wing, P.O. Box 202086. The office number is 783-1593. Kellerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s website is www.repkeller.com. â&#x20AC;˘ Scott Perry (R): Scott Perry was elected to the Pennsylvania House of Representatives in 2007. His district covers York County, but also includes Mt. Holly Springs Borough and South Middleton Township in Cumberland County. Perry returned to his work in the House of Representatives in February, after being deployed to Iraq as commander of the 2-104th General Support Aviation Battaliion in February 2008. Perry, a lieutenant colonel, began his military career in 1980 when he enlisted in the Pennsylvania National Guard. He is a member of the Children and Youth, Consumer Affairs, Labor Relations and Veterans Affairs and Emergency Preparedness committees. Perryâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s district office is located at 75D North, U.S. Route 15 in Dillsburg. His office phone number is 432-0792. His Harrisburg office is at 54A East Wing, P.O. Box 202092. His office phone number is 7838783. Perryâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s website is www.repperry.com.

supervisors. First-class townships, such as Hampden Township, are governed by elected commissioners. Below is a list of information about each municipality.

CAMP HILL BOROUGH

BOROUGH OF CARLISLE

Municipal building: 2145 Walnut St., Camp Hill Website: www.camphillborough.com

Municipal building: 53 W. South St., Carlisle Website: www.carlislepa.org

Size: 2.2 square miles

Population: 7,630 residents

Size: 5.5 square miles

Population: 17,970

School district: Camp Hill School District

School district: Carlisle Area School District

Police: Camp Hill Borough Police Department, 737-1570.

Police: Carlisle police, 243-5252

Public meetings: Camp Hill Borough Council meets at 7 p.m. on the second Wednesday of each month. The meetings take place at Prosser Hall in the borough administration building.

Public meetings: Borough council meets at 7 p.m. on the second Thursday of each month. Public hearings on specific issues are held prior to council meetings. The meetings take place at the municipal building.

Officials: Mark Simpson, mayor; Burke McLemore, council president; Don Edwards, council vice president; Deborah Donahue, council member; Rich Guerin, council member; Peter Robelen, council member; Carl Schultz, council member; Aubrey Sledzinski, council member.

Officials: Kirk Wilson, mayor; Sean Schultz, borough council president; Linda Cecconello, vice president; Don Grell, council member; Perry Heath, council member; Bill Kronenberg, council member; Frank Rankin, council member; Tim Scott, council member.

2010 budget: $9,738,852

Municipal taxes: 3.881 mills Trash pick-up: Penn Waste

Parks: Siebert Park, Willow Park, Beverly Park

Municipal taxes: 3.57 mils

Median household income (2000): $33,969 Median age: 35.9

Median household income (2000): $50,774 Median age: 43.3

2010 budget: $13,003,556

Trash pick-up: York Waste

Parks: LeTort Park, Lindner Park, Dickinson Park, Shaffer Park, Goodyear Park, Valley Meadows Park, Mooreland Athletic Field, Memorial Park, Thornwald Park and Ampitheater, Seven Gables Park, Cave Hill Nature Center, Biddle Mission Park

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www.cumberlink.com

Jobs boost for Cumberland County Economic development success is on the rise in 2010. â&#x2013;

By Jason Scott Sentinel Reporter jscott@cumberlink.com

An economic hangover in 2010? In Cumberland County? Even though the area has been riddled with significant job losses over the past two years - namely manufacturing - the tide has been turning if you look at the recent track record of Cumberland County Economic Development. At the start of the year, the agency helped land an Office Depot facility in Penn

Township. The Florida-based provider of office products and services announced in January it was consolidating four Northeast facilities and opening a brand-new, stateof-the-art distribution facility at Key Logistics Park on Centerville Road to serve the entire regional market, a market that includes more than 100 retail stores as well as its many business clients. The decision - a multimillion dollar investment in a 600,000-square-foot space - brought with it 250 new full-time jobs for the county. To date, about 90 percent of those jobs have been filled, according to company officials, who are still working to transition one of the four old facilities to the new

717-243-7674 â&#x20AC;˘ 717-576-7955

Thank you for voting me...

directions: 81/to Middlesex exit, Rt. on Harrisburg Pike (Route 11) follow to right at Calvary Road, Rt. on Route 34, follow to left onto Cranes Gap Road (Turkey Hill) follow to development on left hand side. Easy access to 81, 76, 15 minuites to Camp Hill, less than 10 minutes to Mechanicsburg.

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45&7&+0)"/4&/ 130+&$5."/"(&3 717-243-7600 / 717-557-7222 www.remax.com

â&#x20AC;˘ See Jobs, E115

Disc-Jockey â&#x20AC;˘ Karaoke Entertainment Services Specializing in Weddings

the village at north ridge is open sundays 1-4pm

REALTY ASSOCIATES

location. Then in May, Californiabased Alacer Corp., a dietary supplement manufacturer, said it planned to bring 70 new jobs to Carlisle within the next three years. With help from CCED and $10 million in tax-exempt financing from the countyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Industrial Development Authority, Alacer, maker of Emergen-C, a leading brand of vitamin C in the United States, plans to lease a 130,000-square-foot warehouse space at 219 Allen Road. Company officials reportedly looked at more than 40 sites in three states for this East Coast expansion before ending up in Cumberland County. Alacer expects to

Sentinel file photo

Sean Cohick picks merchandise to fill an outgoing order at the Office Depot warehouse site in Penn Township.

Bob Foltz

We have NEW MODELS under construction. All with FIRST FLOOR MASTER SUITES!

to fit your needs

Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; E111

Photo taken by Bill Hench Photography

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AROUND THE COUNTY

E112 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

dining Welcome

- Serving Lunch and Dinner -

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central pa

in

ho wah ho wah R e s t a u r a n t

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gourmet sandwiches soups â&#x20AC;˘ salads

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120 East Allen Street Live entertainment Mechanicsburg Wednesday thru 717-697-9475 Saturday Mon - Sat 11am-2am â&#x20AC;˘ Sunday 12pm-11pm Smoking permitted in the lounge and on the deck!

E

&

mbers

The

Bangkok Wok Welcome to...

sTeakhouse

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Ed Eckman RealtorÂŽ

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Not valid on Lunch or Combo Specials. Not valid on deliveries.

your order of $25 or more Not valid on Lunch or Combo Specials. Not valid on deliveries.

Casual American Fare, including steaks, seafood, pasta dishes, pizza, spirits

E

&

mbers

Now acceptiNg reservatioNs

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Jeremy Brown RealtorÂŽ

Jill Yingst Settlement Coordinator

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The

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Voted 18 straight years as Central PAâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Magazineâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Peopleâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Choice â&#x20AC;&#x153;Best Asian Restaurantâ&#x20AC;?

Mechanicsburg location is across from Legends Bar and Grille, easily accessable from the 581 extender. We do accept Visa, MasterCard & Discover.

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Exotic Oriental Thai Cuisine

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Open 7 Days A Week

â&#x20AC;&#x153;best dessertâ&#x20AC;?

Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; E17

â&#x20AC;&#x153;By Choice We Will Never Be The Largest, Through Endeavor We Will Always Be The Best!â&#x20AC;?

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717.458.8105 www.blacknbleupa.com 6108 Carlisle Pike â&#x20AC;˘ Mechanicsburg Tues-Sat 11:30-10pm â&#x20AC;˘ Sun - 11:30-8pm

Hours: Mon & Tues - 11:00 - 5:00; Sat & Sun - 12:00 - 5:00

Hours: Mon - Thurs 11:00 - 5:00; Sat & Sun 12:00 - 5:00

Hours: Mon & Tues 4:00 - 7:00; Sat & Sun 12:00 - 5:00

â&#x20AC;˘ Some duplex models available! â&#x20AC;˘ 2 & 3 bedroom floor plans, Some with basements! â&#x20AC;˘ Brick front! Most with garages!

â&#x20AC;˘ New 1st floor master plan now available â&#x20AC;˘ 2 & 3 Bedroom floor plans â&#x20AC;˘ Brick front! Some with garages!

â&#x20AC;˘ Private wooded setting â&#x20AC;˘ 2 & 3 Bedroom floor plans â&#x20AC;˘ Brick front! Some with garages!

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Directions: I-81 S to the Hanover St. Exit. L @ light by Chiliâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s. Straight to community on R. Sales office located @ 1 Spring View Street.

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Directions:I-81 to Exit 69 to N. on Progress Ave., straight through intersection at Linglestown Rd., R/Continental; L/Glenbrook.

Kevin Anderson, RealtorÂŽ 717-439-7715

KELLER WILLIAMS of Ce n tral Pa 761-4300

ÂŽ


GOVERNMENT

E16 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

www.cumberlink.com

Honest y â&#x20AC;˘ Integrit y â&#x20AC;˘ Loyalt y

www.codyfinancial.com

in

Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; E113

central pa BEST OF

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susan kennedy 254-3205

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charles Beam

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tina kosinski 440-2467

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Doris Law

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kim sykes

karen cook

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cindy Manning 448-1414

Gwenn Drum

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Jeffery Miller

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patience eckman 571-6591

Donna Morrow 608-3549

Dave fleming 385-5209

ruth osborne

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Bob foster

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Doug Gale

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Don rickards 514-3644

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Gloria smith

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Ann Marie Hagerty 512-8552

sheri stansfield 319-2616

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AROUND THE COUNTY

dining

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Voted

Best Simply the Restaurant Suburban rs in a row! 4 yea

1833 Hummel Avenue, Camp Hill â&#x20AC;˘ (717) 761-9000 â&#x20AC;˘ www.flinchys.com

15% off Lunch

or

10% off

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1833 Hummel Avenue, Camp Hill

(717) 761-9000


AROUND THE COUNTY

E114 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

www.cumberlink.com

Visit Our

www.cumberlink.com

GOVERNMENT

Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; E15

Your Hometown Home Experts

Award Winning Jewelry Store

Art Supplies

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Art Depot

105 N Arch St 796-1400 MechANicSburg www.gbartdepot.com MoN-thur 9AM-6pM â&#x20AC;˘ Fri 9AM-7pM SAt 9AM-4pM â&#x20AC;˘ SuN 12pM-5pM

Pilates Bed & Breakfast visit R www.movewithABSolutepilates.com e f o R m e R 143 Walden717-585-2592 Way â&#x20AC;˘Mechanicsburg, PA Mon-Fri 7am-8pm â&#x20AC;˘ Sat 8am-3pm

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Beverage



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717-245-0225 Visit us across from Nellâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s on Walnut Bottom Rd.

8 Brookwood Ave, Suite A, Carlisle, PA 17015


E14 — The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

Elected • Continued from E13 U.S. House of Representatives • Todd Platts (R-19): Platts was sworn in as a member of the House of Representatives in 2001. He serves the residents of Adams, Cumberland and York counties. Platts serves on the Armed Services, Education and Labor and Transportation and Infrastructure committees. His Cumberland County District Office is at 59 W. Louther St. in Carlisle; the office phone number is 2490190. His website is www. house.gov/platts. • Bill Shuster (R-9): As the representative for Pennsylvania’s 9th district, Shuster serves parts or all of Cumberland, Perry, Bedford, Blair, Cambria, Clearfield, Fayette, Franklin, Fulton, Huntingdon, Indian, Juniata, Mifflin, Westmoreland and Somerset counties. He is a graduate of Dickinson College, where he earned a bachelor’s degree in political science and history. He also holds a Masters of Business Administration from American University. He was elected to Congress in 2002. Shuster serves on the following House committees: the Transportation and Infrastructure Committee, the House Committee on Oversight and Government Reform, the House Armed Services Committee and the House Committee on Natural Resources. His Chambersburg office is located at 100 Lincoln Way East, Suite B. The office phone number is 2648308. His website is www. house.gov/shuster.

State Senate • Jake Corman (R): Jake Corman began his career in the state Senate in 1999.

His district - Senate District 34 - covers Juniata and Perry counties and parts of Centre, Mifflin and Union counties. He serves on the Appropriations, Banking and Insurance, Finance, Rules and Executive Nominations and State Government committees. Corman has worked to enact state government reforms, including the Right to Know Law, the Privacy and Security Legislative Act and the Mandate Waiver Program. Corman’s district office is located at 236 Match Factory Place in Bellefonte. The office phone number is 814355-0477. Corman’s Harrisburg office is located at 281 Main Capitol. His office phone number is 787-1377. • Patricia Vance (R): Patricia Vance was elected to the state Senate in 2005, after serving 14 years in the state House of Representatives. Her district includes all of Cumberland County and the York County municipalities of Carroll, Fairview, Franklin, Monaghan, Washington and Warrington townships and Dillsburg, Wellsville and Franklintown boroughs. Vance serves on the Appropriations, Banking and Insurance, Communications and Technology, Finance and Public Health and Welfare committees. The laws she has authored since being elected to the Senate include granting immunity to employers who respond in good faith with reference information on current or former employees, streamlining foreign adoption procedures, requiring nurses to obtain 30 hours of continuing education every two years and blending the state’s prescription drug program for low-income seniors with Medicare Part D.

GOVERNMENT

She has received the Distinguished Service to Families Award from the Mid-Atlantic Council on Family Relations, the Friend of Public Education Award from the Council on Public Education, the Public Policy and Advocacy Achievement Award from the Central Pennsylvania Chapter of the Arthritis Foundation and the 2008 Advocate for Child Health Legislative Award from the Pennsylvania State Education Association School Nurse Section. She was also named the 2006 Community Leader of the Year from the Cumberland Valley Eagle Foundation and was one of 30 women honored across the state to mark the 30th anniversary of the Pennsylvania Coalition Against Domestic Violence. Vance’s district office is located at 3806 Market St. in Camp Hill. Her office phone number is 787-8524. Her website is www.senatorvance.com.

State House of Representatives • Sheryl Delozier (R): Sheryl Delozier was elected to the state House of Representatives in 2008. She serves Lower Allen, Upper Allen and Monroe townships and Mechanicsburg, Lemoyne, New Cumberland and Shiremanstown boroughs, as well as part of Wormleysburg borough. She serves on the Consumer Affairs, Labor Relations, and State Government committees. Delozier’s district office is located at 2929 Gettysburg Road, Suite 6, in Camp Hill. The office phone number is 761-4665. Her Harrisburg office is located at 164A East Wing, P.O. Box 202088. The office phone number is 783-5282. Her website is www.repdelozier.com.

• Will Gabig (R): As the representative for Pennsylvania’s 199th district, Will Gabig serves the Carlisle, Newville and Newburg boroughs and North Middleton, Middlesex, Cooke, Upper Frankford, Lower Frankford, Dickinson, Penn, West Pennsboro, Upper Mifflin, Lower Mifflin, North Newton, South Newton and Hopewell townships. Gabig was elected to Congress in 2000. He announced that he would not seek a sixth term this year. In November’s election, democratic candidate Fred Baldwin and republican candidate Stephen Bloom will vie for Gabig’s seat. Gabig currently serves on the Consumer Affairs, Gaming Oversight and Judiciary committees. Gabig’s district office is located at 101 N. Hanover St. in Carlisle. The office phone number is 249-1990. His Harrisburg office is located at 410 Irvis Office Building, P.O. Box 202199. The office phone number is 772-2280. His website is www.willgabig.com. • Glen Grell (R): Glen Grell, a graduate of Cumberland Valley High School and the Dickinson School of Law, was elected to the Pennsylvania House of Representatives in 2005. He serves the 87th district of Pennsylvania, which includes East Pennsboro, Hampden and Silver Spring townships, the Borough of Camp Hill and part of the Wormleysburg Borough. He is a member of the Appropriations, Judiciary, Labor Relations and State Government committees. Grell’s district office is located at 5521 Carlisle Pike, Suite 2-D. The office phone number is 795-6091. His Harrisburg office is located at 3 East Wing, P.O. Box 202087. The office phone number is 783-2063.

www.cumberlink.com

www.cumberlink.com

AROUND THE COUNTY

Jobs His website is www.repgrell.com. • Rob Kauffman (R): Rob Kauffman was elected to the Pennsylvania State House of Representatives in 2005. He serves parts of Cumberland and Franklin counties, including Shippensburg and Southampton townships and Shippensburg borough. Kauffman is a member of the Consumer Affairs, Gaming Oversight and Tourism and Recreation Development committees. His district office is located at 166 S. Main St. in Chambersburg. The office phone number is 264-3943. He also has a Shippensburg office at 9974 Molly Pitcher Highway. The office phone number is 532-1707. His Harrisburg Office is located at B13 Main Capitol Building, P.O. Box 202089. The office phone number

is 705-2004. Kauffman’s website is www.repkauffman.com. • Mark Keller (R): Mark Keller has been a member of the state House of Representatives since 2005. He is a 1972 graduate of West Perry High School. As the representative for the state’s 86th District, Keller serves Perry County and parts of Franklin County. He is a member of the Agriculture and Rural Affairs, Game and Fisheries, Local Government and Transportation committees. His district office is located at 18 W. Main St. (P.O. Box 9) in New Bloomfield. The office phone number is 582-8119 or 1-800-9598119. He also has a Chambersburg office at 1270

• See Elected, E18

The Shippensburg Area Chamber of Commerce welcomes you to Cumberland County and invites you to visit our Web site to discover all that the Shippensburg community has to offer in dining, shopping, lodging, culture, education and recreation.

• Continued from E111 be operational by early 2011.

Business return And then came the reemergence of CampusDoor in Carlisle. The former lender of private students loans, which closed its doors on Ritner Highway last summer, announced earlier this month that it is on track to employ about 100 full-time people over the next two to three years. As was the case with Alacer, CCED worked with the Governor’s Action Team to put together a financial incentive package that made Cumberland County the most attractive option for CampusDoor. The company’s founder said he had Virginia at the top of his relocation list when he bought back the company in late 2009. “It’s been our best year to date,” Omar Shute, CCED’s executive director, said about the rise in successful economic development projects. “We are busier than ever.” That wasn’t the case just a short time ago. Cumberland County lost more than 2,000 jobs between the end of 2008 and 2009 as high-profile employers such as Tyco, International Automotive Components (formerly Lear and C.H. Masland & Sons) and Williams-Sonoma left the area. That total also included the impending closure of Carlisle Tire & Wheel, which announced last July that its Carlisle plant would shut in 12 to 15 months. That closing affects about 340 employees, roughly 20 percent of which are salaried and 80 percent hourly. Some industries have rebounded and are close to where they were before the recession, he explained.

Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. — E115

Others have not, or it’s been a mixed bag, Shute said, citing the construction industry as one example. “The economy has been recovering ... very slowly, but it is starting to happen. Companies are starting to improve their bottom line,” he said, which may mean expansion projects for some or consolidation and relocation for others. Cumberland County is a favorable option for all possibilities, officials said, with availability of commercial infrastructure and workforce, as well as being a transportation hub and having a business-friendly environment.

More recognition CCED officials also equate their recent surge in development projects - with several others rumored to be in the pipeline for 2010 - to word of mouth referrals and an ever-growing network of business clients. The agency was certified earlier this year as an Area Loan Organization with the state, meaning it now has access to loans through the Department of Community and Economic Development’s Small Business First program. Small Business First provides low-interest financing for land and building acquisition and construction, machinery and equipment purchases and working capital. Through this program, the agency can provide loans for up to $200,000 and, depending on the transaction rates, they can be fixed for as many as 15 years. “The ALO gave us a lot of notoriety,” said Anthony Amadure, the agency’s business development specialist. Amadure currently works with a network of more than 100 area brokers. He’s

Sentinel file photo

The Office Depot warehouse site in Penn Township is 600,000 square feet and supplies Northeast retail stores and their business-to-business customers. responsible for finding out business needs for potential building or leasing projects and pairing them up with available land and buildings. If clients like what they see in their options, CCED will connect them with the brokers to get the ball rolling on potential occupancy of a site(s). Amadure has also developed a comprehensive development package for business inquiries that includes information on financing programs and state incentives, connections with local officials and information on energy conservation programs and workforce development and recruitment services. “It’s all inclusive,” Amadure said, which is a nice selling point to potential

clients. A redesigned website, which highlights these programs and services, has also been launched. In addition, the fact that Cumberland County is growing in population - it is expected to be a third-class county, instead of fourth class, after the 2010 Census - also helps spur development activity, Shute said. “We’ve got the highway system here,” Amadure added, which is often the biggest selling point. “That puts us on the map at the start.” In Cumberland County, companies have easy access to Interstates 81 and 83, the Pennsylvania Turnpike and U.S. Routes 11/15.

• See Jobs, E116

MEDICAL ARTS ALLERGY, P.C. Joan M. Montello M.D. Jack l. armstrong M.D. donald s. Harper M.D. Helen c. Wang M.D. Jodi l. Johnson C.R.N.P

Allergy, AsthmA And Immunology American Board of Allergy, Asthma and Clinical Immunology

-Medical arts Building220 Wilson stret, suite 200, carlisle Phone: 717-243-7540 • Fax: 717-243-9968

-Fredricksen outPatient center2025 technology Parkway, suite 310, Mechanicsburg Phone: 717-791-2640 • Fax: 717-791-2646

-BlooM outPatient Building4310 londonderry road, suite 109, Harrisburg Phone: 717-920-4340 • Fax: 717-920-4341


AROUND THE COUNTY

E116 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

Jobs â&#x20AC;˘ Continued from E115 Success rate Because Cumberland County is competing with other areas of the state, the country and even overseas when it comes to landing a new business or being the destination of a consolidated operation, the process can be long and arduous at times, according to Amadure and Shute.

Projects can take months, even years to complete. And even then, the answer might be no. A 10 percent success rate is really a good number in this business, Amadure said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s hurry up and wait,â&#x20AC;? he said, even when youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re essentially a one-stop shop. Personal contact is the key to success, Amadure said. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s fairly common to not only work with local or internal state companies, but also

out of state, he added. And most of the large companies use national consultants and site selectors to help narrow down a search. â&#x20AC;&#x153;If itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s transportation, location is our pitch,â&#x20AC;? said Shute, calling Cumberland County the â&#x20AC;&#x153;keystone of the Keystone State.â&#x20AC;? Over the years, the county has gained quite a few larger warehouse and distribution facilities, so that is often the pitch.

Currently, the vacancy rate is about 10 percent out of about 56 million square feet in warehouse and distribution space across the county, Amadure said. Vacancy was about 17 percent last year. Shute also said the local real estate market is not outrageous here, in comparison to other areas, and the average compensation is generally more toward the low end of the median in the Mid-Atlantic, which may helps in

Why Cumberland County? Office Depot officials said recently that Pennsylvania - specifically Cumberland County - was the ideal location for their new high-tech distribution facility because of the close proximity to major highways like Interstate 81 and the Pennsylvania Turnpike. Cumberland County Economic Development also did a good job of lowering barriers to make the transition smooth, according to two of the companyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s high-ranking officials. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Pennsylvania gave us enough incentive, a workforce and low real estate costs,â&#x20AC;? said Brent Beabout, vice president of global network strategy and transportation. In making the transition to Key Logistics Park in Penn Township, the site of its new 600,000square-foot facility, Office Depot has closed distribution facilities in Mountain Top, Baltimore, Md., Westhampton, N.J., and Boston, Mass., he noted. The company has already moved operations from three of the four to the Cumberland County location, which employs about 250 full-time people. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Pennsylvania offered great incentives and was hungry for the business,â&#x20AC;? said Carlos Rodriguez, vice president of supply chain. â&#x20AC;&#x153;With the transportation network, it was the right spot for us.â&#x20AC;? The move to Cumberland County, which was announced in January, fueled a lot of local interest.

Office Depot fielded job requests from about 4,000 people, according to Bob Zelis, the general manager of the facility. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The turnout was quite satisfying,â&#x20AC;? he said. The majority of those hired started around $11.40 per hour, according to a company spokeswoman.

Technology Unlike a lot of older distribution facilities, Office Depot, the first tenant at Key Logistics Park, is utilizing new state-of-the-art technology to do a lot of its shipping and receiving. Within the 600,000-squarefoot space, the company is using about 100,000 square feet for its Kiva system, an automated material handling order fulfillment system that uses robotic inventory pods to bring merchandise to workers. Operators stand at their stations while the products, which are scanned and identified by the system, come to them. This increases employee efficiency, officials noted, because orders can be processed faster and the operator, or picker, never has to leave their station. In a typical distribution center, workers walk up to five miles a day, Beabout said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s cutting edge,â&#x20AC;? he said about the system, explaining that the mobile pod units move to inventory aisles and picking stations based on unique scanning labels on the floor of the building.

Right now there are 16 stations in place to fill orders or replenish the inventory as trucks come in. The facility services more than 100 retail stores and all of the business solutions customers in the companyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Northeast market. Merchandise is shipped out five days a week to stores, so there is no need to ever have excess inventory on hand. Store employees can focus on customer service, instead of unloading and storing merchandise, officials said. According to Rodriguez, the Penn Township distribution facility receives between 50 and 75 trucks every day. Outgoing deliveries equate to about 50 trucks per day. Everything is next day delivery. Office Depot has invested multimillions - estimated around $40 million, according to CCED - in the new facility. It serves North Carolina through Pennsylvania and up to Maine. It is the first company facility to use the Kiva system. Based on system performance and market conditions, company officials hope to utilize the technology at other distribution facilities in the future. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Kiva is revolutionizing the industry right now,â&#x20AC;? Zelis said. It is also possible for Office Depot to expand in Penn Township. It is the only tenant right now in a complex that includes another 600,000 square feet of space.

www.cumberlink.com

business recruitment â&#x20AC;&#x153;A huge selling point is that we have a very good workforce,â&#x20AC;? he stated, citing a strong work ethic and high rate of productivity in this area.

â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Perfect stormâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Amadure said 2010 has been the â&#x20AC;&#x153;perfect stormâ&#x20AC;? for the county and the agency. During the recession, CCED was working toward the ALO, redesigning its website and expanding its services. â&#x20AC;&#x153;All thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s done, so we hit the ground running in 2010,â&#x20AC;? he said, which has yielded substantial success. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We are primed to meet the growing need.â&#x20AC;? The area is able to accommodate demand, Shute added, referencing the available

land and space, especially in the western part of the county. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a low risk of investment in this area,â&#x20AC;? he said, explaining that the midstate has a diversified group of businesses and industries everything from health care and educational fields to state and federal government, military installations and transportation jobs. There isnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t one major employer serving the area, Shute said, which is the case in other areas. CCED is working with the local chambers of commerce and other agencies to continue bolstering economic development efforts in Cumberland County, he added. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We are giving this county a lot of reasons to be excited,â&#x20AC;? he said.

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GOVERNMENT

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Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; E13

Overview of federal, state elected officials from staff reports

frontdoor@cumberlink.com

U.S. Senate â&#x20AC;˘ Robert P. Casey, Jr. (D): Casey was born and raised in Scranton. He is a 1982 graduate of the College of the Holy Cross and a 1988 graduate of Catholic University School of Law. He served eight years as the Pennsylvania auditor general and two years as state treasurer. He was elected to the U.S. Senate in 2006. Casey serves on the following five Senate committees: Foreign Relations; Agriculture, Nutrition and Forestry; Health, Education, Labor and Pensions;

the Special Committee on Aging and the Joint Economic Committee. He is also the Chairman of the Foreign Relations Subcommittee on Near Eastern and South and Central Asian Affairs. He is an outspoken proponent of expanding childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s health insurance and was a vocal opponent of President George W. Bushâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s two vetoes of a bill that would have expanded coverage to an additional 10 million children. In May 2007, Casey joined Sens. Chuck Schumer and Sherrod Brown to introduce the first major piece of legislation to address the subprime mortgage crisis.

In 2008, he helped secure $180 million in foreclosure prevention counseling funding. He also secured an additional $150 million to be included in the housing legislation signed into law in 2008. Caseyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Harrisburg office is located at 22 S. Third St., Suite 6A; the office phone number is 231-7540. His website is www.casey.senate.gov. â&#x20AC;˘ Arlen Specter (D): Specter was first elected to the Senate in 1980 and has served a record five terms. After switching to the Democratic party last year, Specter lost his bid for a sixth term in the Democratic primary in May.

He serves on the following Senate committees: Committee on Appropriations, Committee on the Judiciary, Committee on Veteransâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Affairs, Committee on Environment and Public Works and the Special Committee on Aging. Since 1981, Specter has played a significant role in the Supreme Court nomination hearings for Justices Rehnquist, Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Conner, Scalia, Kennedy, Souter, Thomas, Ginsberg, Breyer and Sotomayor. His work on the Judiciary Committee has included writing legislation focused on Constitutional law, civil rights and privacy. As a member of the Ap-

cumbrance of real estate in Cumberland County. Ziegler can be reached at 240-6370. â&#x20AC;˘ Register of Wills/Clerk of Orphansâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Court â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Glenda Farner Strasbaugh The register of wills determines whether documents offered for probate should be admitted to the official record. The office processes all descendentsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; estate filings and inheritance tax payments for those living in Cumberland County at the time of their death. The register of wills has the authority to appoint personal representatives to administer estates. The clerk of orphansâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; court is the filing office for the miscellaneous division of the common pleas court. The office handles actions including accounts, adoptions, appeals, claims against estates, guardianships, minorsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; estates, small estate preceedings, trusts and marriage applications and licenses for couples

who wish to marry in Pennsylvania. Farner Strasbaugh can be reached at 240-6345 or 1888-697-0371, ext. 6345. â&#x20AC;˘ Sheriff â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Ronny Anderson The sheriff delivers and carries out orders of county courts, assists in impaneling juries, transports prisoners and executes sheriffâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s sales. Anderson can be reached at 240-6390. Call 9-1-1 in the case of an emergency. â&#x20AC;˘ Treasurer â&#x20AC;&#x201C; John Gross The treasurer is responsible for receiving and depositing money for the daily operational accounts and funds of the county; investing county operational funds; maintaining daily cash balance accounts for county accounts; preparing checks for payroll, general expenses and indirect costs; serving as a member of the county retirement board; serving as an agent for more than 70 licenses; serving as an agent for the state De-

partment of Agriculture, the Pennsylvania State Police, the Pennsylvania Fish and Boat Commission and Cumberland County; and collecting and disbursing the county hotel tax. Gross can be reached at 240-6380. â&#x20AC;˘ District Attorney â&#x20AC;&#x201C; David Freed The district attorney is the chief law enforcement officer in the county. The district attorneyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s office prosecutes criminal cases. Freed can be reached at 240-6210, 240-6211 or 1888-697-0371, ext. 6210 or 6211. â&#x20AC;˘ Jury Commissioners â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Lowell Gates, Rick Rovegno The jury commissioners are responsible for greeting the jurors when they get off the elevator at the start of each of the 13 county trial weeks. They check the jurorsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; summons and photo identification against a jury list prepared by the court administratorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s office. Source: www.ccpa.net

propriations Committee, Specter played a role in efforts to increase funding for the National Institutes of Health from $12 billion to $30 billion to expand medical research to find cures for cancer, heart disease, Alzheimerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Disease and Parkinsonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Disease, among others. He has supported expanding health care for

seniors and children and has proposed legislation to cover Americans who do not have health insurance. Specterâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Harrisburg office is located at 228 Walnut St., Room 1104; the office phone number is 782-3951. His website is www.specter. senate.gov.

â&#x20AC;˘ See Elected, E14

Kitchen pictured is from a recent very pleased customer.

Officers â&#x20AC;˘ Continued from E10 in the county to determine cause and manner of death and whether criminal activity was involved. The coroner reports the findings to the family of the deceased and any investigating agencies. The coroner also protects the property of the deceased and keeps the confidentiality of any information received. Eckenrode can be reached at 766-6418. â&#x20AC;˘ Prothonotary â&#x20AC;&#x201C; David Buell All civil litigation is filed with the prothonotary. The records maintained by the prothonotary are available to the public unless sealed by the Court. Buell can be reached at 240-6195. â&#x20AC;˘ Recorder of Deeds â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Robert Ziegler The recorder of deeds keeps a permanent public record of deeds and documents related to the development, transfer and en-

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E12 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

GOVERNMENT

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Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; E117

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E118 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

AROUND THE COUNTY

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GOVERNMENT

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Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; E11

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E10 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

www.cumberlink.com

Stateâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s judicial system easy to break down FROM staff reports

frontdoor@cumberlink.com

Below is an overview of the judicial system in Pennsylvania.

District courts These lowest-level courts each have their own magisterial district judge. The district courts have initial jurisdiction over any civil case involving claims over $8,000 (except for real estate cases). In criminal cases, they set bail, handle preliminary arraignments and hold preliminary hearings. These courts also issue search and arrest warrants and handle ordinance violations and various summary offenses. The magisterial district judges in Cumberland County are as follows: â&#x20AC;˘ Charles A. Clement Jr. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Lower Allen Township, New Cumberland and

Shiremanstown boroughs. Address: 400 Bridge St., Suite 3, Old Towne Commons, New Cumberland; telephone: 774-5989. â&#x20AC;˘ Richard S. Dougherty Jr. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; East Pennsboro Township. Address: 98 S. Enola Drive, Suite 1, Enola; telephone: 728-2805. â&#x20AC;˘ Paula Correal â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Lower Frankford, Lower Mifflin, North Middleton, Upper Frankford, Upper Mifflin townships. Address: 2260 Spring Road, Suite 3, Carlisle; telephone: 2185250. â&#x20AC;˘ Jessica Brewbaker â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Carlisle Borough. Address: 18 N. Hanover St., Suite 106, Carlisle; telephone: 240-6564. â&#x20AC;˘ H a ro l d Be n d e r â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Hopewell, Shippensburg and Southampton townships and Newburg and Shippensburg boroughs. Address: 35 W. Orange St., Shippensburg; telephone:

532-7676. â&#x20AC;˘ Vivian Cohick â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Cooke, Dickinson, North Newton, Penn, South Newton and West Pennsboro townships and Newville Borough. Address: 55 Penn Drive, P.O. Box 155, Newville; telephone: 776-3187. â&#x20AC;˘ Susan Day â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Mt. Holly Springs Borough and Middlesex and South Middleton townships. Address: 229 Mill St., P.O. Box 167, Mount Holly Springs; telephone: 486-7672. â&#x20AC;˘ Thomas Placey â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Hampden and Silver Spring Townships. Address: 104 S. Sporting Hill Road, Mechanicsburg; telephone: 761-8230. â&#x20AC;˘ Mark Martin â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Monroe and Upper Allen townships and Mechanicsburg Borough. Address: 507 N. York St., Mechanicsburg; telephone: 766-4575. â&#x20AC;˘ Barbara Clare â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Camp Hill, Lemoyne and Worm-

leysburg boroughs. Address: 1901 State St., Camp Hill; telephone: 761-0583.

County Court County court is divided into civil and criminal law. The civil cases include equity court and civil claims and could include family and orphans court. Criminal law handles all criminal cases, except those in which the defendant is a juvenile. Juvenile cases are handled by juvenile probation and the parole office. The Cumberland County Public Defenderâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Office handles the defense of suspects who cannot afford a lawyer. The district attorneyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s office prosecutes criminal suspects. The following judges serve in Cumberland County: â&#x20AC;˘ Kevin Hess â&#x20AC;˘ J. Wesley Oler Jr. â&#x20AC;˘ Edward Guido â&#x20AC;˘ M.L. Ebert Jr.

â&#x20AC;˘ Albert Masland

Higher Courts The highest level of the state court includes the superior and commonwealth courts. The Superior Court handles civil and criminal cases appealed from the lower courts. Commonwealth

Court handles civil suits that involve administrative or state government agencies. The state Supreme Court handles appeals from the Superior and Commonwealth courts. It also decides cases that involve interpretation of the state constitution.

Jury duty in Cumberland County Cumberland County uses a oneweek, multi-trial system of jury duty. Those selected for service are expected to serve the entire week and could possibly serve on more than one trial. Names for jury duty are selected

randomly, using a countywide database. Jurors are required to report to the Jury Assembly Room (on the fourth floor of the new Cumberland County Courthouse) at the time of their summons.

Questions about jury duty can be directed to the jury coordinator at the court administration office, 1 Courthouse Square in Carlisle. The office phone number is 240-6200 or 1-888-697-0371, ext. 6200. Source: www.ccpa.net

Cumberland County governed by row officers from staff reports frontdoor@cumberlink.com

Cumberland County is run by the county commissioners and a group of elected officials known as row officers. The row offices, listed below, are elected positions. â&#x20AC;˘ Clerk of Courts â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Den-

nis Lebo The clerk of courts handles criminal court records, takes bail and approves bonds. All records, except for those involving juveniles, are open for public viewing. Lebo can be reached at 240-6250 or 1-888-6970371, ext. 6250.

â&#x20AC;˘ Controller â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Alfred L. Whitcomb The controller is the elected chief fiscal officer of the county. He is responsible for all fiscal affairs, including accounts and official acts related to elected officials, other county employees and organizations who collect, receive, hold or

disburse public monies of the county. Whitcomb can be reached at 240-6185. â&#x20AC;˘ Coroner â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Todd C. Eckenrode The coroner investigates sudden, violent, unexplained or suspicious deaths

â&#x20AC;˘ See Officers, E13

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Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; E119

More local residents donate time by erica dolson

sentinel reporter edolson@cumberlink.com

A lifelong volunteer, Sharon Stafford has worked with the USO, a police department and the Carlisle Christian Academy, where her two sons, ages 8 and 11, go to school. This summer, she has volunteered at Carlisleâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Project SHARE, doing office work and helping with distribution. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Volunteers are the lifeblood of an organization like this,â&#x20AC;? Project SHARE Executive Director Elaine Livas said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We have wonderful volunteers, and we always have.â&#x20AC;? And over the last few years, Project SHARE has noticed an increase in its number of volunteers, from 622 in 2008 to 1,627 in 2009, Livas said. Other local organizations have also noticed a growth in their numbers of volunteers, a trend that mirrors national numbers. In 2009, the United States saw an increase in both the number of volunteers and the volunteer rate in the population as a whole, according to a recently released report from the government-run Corporation for National and Community Service, which oversees national service programs such as AmeriCorps. The report, which included volunteers ages 16 or older who served through formal organizations and nonprofits, says 1.6 million more Americans volunteered in 2009 than in 2008, a number that reflects the largest single-year increase since 2003 and the highest total since 2005. â&#x20AC;&#x153;People are turning toward problems, rather than away from them,â&#x20AC;? said Pat-

Sentinel file photos

Left: Matthew Surkosky, a volunteer from Pepsi Carlisle, cleans and replaces donation plaques at LeTort Park as part of the United Way of Carlisle and Cumberland Countyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s National Day of Action. Right: Kim Flinchbaugh, left, and Heather Swartz volunteer at the park in Carlisle. rick Corvington, who heads the Corporation for National and Community Service. â&#x20AC;&#x153;People want to be part of the solution. They want to make a difference.â&#x20AC;?

Economy a factor In 2009, Carlisle CARES had 380 volunteers, an increase of about 110 from the previous year. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m guessing it was due to the economy,â&#x20AC;? Executive Director Shari Bellish said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;People could do more than they could give financially.â&#x20AC;? Kate Brazel, community service director for the United Way of Carlisle and Cumberland County, attributes the growth in vol-

unteers to a greater number of people who are unemployed, yet still want to be active, and a greater focus on service in schools. Although she did not have hard numbers on volunteers, it seems that calls and inquiries about volunteering for the organization have increased, she said. More than 200 volunteers helped at the United Way of Carlisle and Cumberland Countyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Day of Action on Monday, June 21. Since taking office in January 2009, President Barack Obama has made it a priority to bolster national service programs. Both he and first lady Michelle Obama

have spoken on the topic and have volunteered for a number of projects themselves. The president also started â&#x20AC;&#x153;United We Serve,â&#x20AC;? a nationwide service initiative to get people involved in volunteering. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Volunteering, for us, has not gone down, thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s for sure,â&#x20AC;? Jerry Nichols, executive director at Cumberland Valley Habitat for Humanity, said.

â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;It takes the nationâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; The organization does not have statistics from recent years, but Nichols said interest in volunteering as

â&#x20AC;˘ See Time, E121

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E120 — The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

AROUND THE COUNTY

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‘Road diet’ on the way in Carlisle This artist’s drawing shows the changes Carlisle will see with the new “road diet.”

by joseph cress sentinel reporter jcress@cumberlink.com

The proposed “road diet” in Carlisle has leaders in nearby municipalities feeling a mix of curiosity and cautious optimism. “We really hope it works,” said Vic Stabile, chairman of the Middlesex Township Board of Supervisors. “It’s a very interesting idea.” On the surface, a proposal to reduce congestion by providing fewer travel lanes seems to run contrary to what most people would expect, Stabile said in June. “We’ve been told the engineers devising this are confident reducing lanes would work. I do wish them luck with it.” A key element of the “road diet” will be to reduce from two to one the number of travel lanes going through downtown Carlisle on Hanover and High streets. Supporters say the road diet would calm traffic through town, making the commercial district safer and more pedestrian-friendly, thus improving the business climate. Stabile is curious to see whether the road diet, with its single lane in each direction, will succeed in diverting truck traffic out of the downtown. He noted that truck drivers often use Route 11 (Hanover Street) as a connector road between Interstate 81 and the Pennsylvania Turnpike. He does not think Middlesex Township will be affected by ordinary traffic flow through the road diet because the township border is several miles from the commercial district and separated from the borough by part of North Middleton Township.

Submitted photo

Ripple effect However, any highway closure tends to cause a detour through Carlisle and a ripple effect on traffic flow in nearby townships, Stabile said. Township officials from Dickinson, North Middleton and South Middleton say they plan to wait and see what impact, if any, the road diet may have on traffic flow in areas along or near their borders with Carlisle. Dickinson Township Manager Ron Reeder is also a South Middleton Township supervisor. He thinks the addition of dedicated left-turn lanes at key intersections - another element of the road diet plan - would probably help the traffic flow in downtown Carlisle. “It would be a wonderful improvement,” said Reeder, noting how all traffic in the left-hand lane now has to come to a dead stop to wait for a single vehicle to turn left. The only direct impact for the townships may be

how their residents travel through the borough, Reeder said. Motorists are bound to take alternative routes around the single-lane road diet, he said. “The biggest thing is change,” Reeder said. “People don’t handle change very well. The first three to six months will probably be the toughest.” South Middleton Township Manager Barb Wilson said it is hard to answer questions on the potential impact when the township was not directly involved in the traffic study leading up to the road diet proposal. “We need to wait and see what the results would be,” Wilson added. “I can’t give a definitive answer until I see how it progresses. Who knows what a motorist is going to do and how people are going to respond to it?”

is unknown but that people should give the road diet a chance to work before being critical of it. “I respect the process (Carlisle) Borough Council went through,” Faley said. “They weighed it carefully in public sessions and made their decision based on the study and public input.” Township Manager Deb Ealer said North Middleton is concerned about the impact the change may have on side streets that connect the borough with the township. “We’ll be keeping an eye on them to see if there is any increase,” Ealer said. “I hope it works for the borough.” Yet another element of the road diet will be adjustments in the timing of traffic signals on Hanover and High streets. Ealer believes this work could be done with or without a reduction of travel lanes. Respect the process Like Dickinson and MidSouth Middleton Super- dlesex, West Pennsboro visor Tom Faley agreed, Township is miles away saying the resulting impact from the downtown Carlisle

commercial core. Because of that, the road diet should have no direct impact on the township, Manager John Epley said. “We are very rural where we adjoin them,” he noted.

Value.

• See Diet, E121

Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. — E9

County should see status change after census By Jason Scott Sentinel Reporter jscott@cumberlink.com

It’s only a matter of time now until Cumberland County moves from a fourth- to third-class county. For a number of years, the question has been whether the county would make the change on its own. Earlier this decade, officials had the opportunity to switch. An amendment to the County Code lowered the minimum population threshold for third-class counties from 225,000 to 210,000 after Lackawanna County in Northeast Pennsylvania was threatened with the loss of its hotel tax. With a population of 213,295, Lackawanna fell below the threshold for the second consecutive census in 2000 — meaning it would have to drop to fourth class. The state Legislature stepped in and Act 107 of 2001 allowed the county to maintain its third-class status and the lucrative hotel tax revenue. Cumberland County, which posted a head count of 213,674 in the 2000 census, was still a fourth-class county before the amendment. Once the governor signed the legislation in December 2001, county commissioners were given the option in 2002

“Funding for our area could actually go up, even though overall funding for Pennsylvania could go down, because we are growing much faster than the rest of the state.” todd platts

congressman, R-19

to pass a resolution requesting third-class county status or to retain classification. The board opted not to make the change, primarily because of the expected loss of state funds for the county library system. A fourth-class county receives up to a 50 percent match from the state, while a thirdclass county gets only about 30 percent. A 2007 census population estimate pegged Cumberland County at 228,019 people. Estimates for 2008 said there were 229,361 — clearly within the third-class designation. With the 2010 Census winding down,

it appears the county will have no choice. Still a growing county, Cumberland will be a third-class county. In a third-class county, the ability to impose a per capita tax goes away. Every county resident over 18 is currently assessed a $5 county per capita tax. Other tax assessment changes could come under a change in status, but would be mainly administrative.

Census Pennsylvania could lose at least one congressional seat based on census estimates,

• Continued from E8 why pay more?

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249-4888

• B u rea u o f E l e c tions: The county bureau of elections is responsible for registering voters and maintaining registration, conducting elections, preparing notices of elections and lists of offices, accepting and verifying nomination petitions, preparing official and specimen ballots and administering the Campaign Expenditure Act. Penny Brown is the director of elections and voter registration. The office is in suite 101 at 310 Allen Road. The office phone number is 240-

which show slower growth across the state compared to other parts of the country. Currently Pennsylvania has 19 representatives in the U.S. House of Representatives. In 2012, that number could fall to 18. If that happens, the state Legislature would be tasked next year with redrawing district boundaries. A new government would then need to sign legislation creating new districts. The expectation is that the seat would be lost in the eastern or western part of the state, Congressman Todd Platts, R-19, said this past winter, citing the Philadelphia and Pittsburgh areas, where populations have declined. “Funding for our area could actually go up, even though overall funding for Pennsylvania could go down, because we are growing much faster than the rest of the state,” Platts stated in February. More than $400 billion in federal funds are allocated among states each year, based in all, or in part, on the results of the census. Those funds help to support local schools, senior centers, job training programs, bridges, highways, public transit and local emergency response services and training. For more information, go to 2010.census. gov.

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Buffer exists Enough of a buffer exists between the township line and downtown Carlisle to prevent any major traffic snarl into West Pennsboro, Epley added. “It would have to be a pretty substantial event for traffic to back up that far,” Epley said. He made reference to a rare incident last August when a number of circumstances combined to create a “perfect storm” of problems for motorists traveling through the Carlisle area. Twin accidents on I-81 in August closed both the northbound and southbound lanes, causing authorities to divert traffic into the borough at a time

GOVERNMENT

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6385 or 1-888-697-0371, ext. 6385. • Recycling and Waste Authority: The Recycling and Waste Authority office is located at 7 Irvine Road in Carlisle. The phone number is 240-6489. • Veterans Affairs: The Veterans Affairs office works to assist the nearly 25,000 veterans who live in Cumberland County. Though not associated with the U.S. Department of Veterans Affairs, the two offices do work together to obtain benefits for veterans. The director of the office is Neal Delisanti. The office is located at 18

N. Hanover St., Suite 103. The office phone numbers are 240-6178 or 240-6179. • Tax Claims Bureau: The tax claims bureau serves the taxing authorities of Cumberland County through the collection and distribution of delinquent real estate taxes. The director of the office is Melissa Mixell. The office is located on the first floor of the old county courthouse. The office phone number is 2406366 or 1-888-697-0371, ext. 6366. ——— Source: www.ccpa .net and Cumberland County officials

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E8 — The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

www.cumberlink.com

GOVERNMENT

Cumberland County government and offices By staff reports

frontdoor@cumberlink.com

Welcome to Cumberland County. Below, you will find some information about the county. Many of the county offices are located at 1 Courthouse Square in Carlisle. They are open Monday through Friday from 8 a.m. until 4:30 p.m. The phone number for the county is 240-6100.

Cumberland County Commissioners The commissioners establish the annual county operating budget, approve expenditures of county dollars, authorize county government contracts and manage county properties and buildings. The commissioners are as follows: Gary Eichelberger (R), chairman; Rick Rovegno (D), vice chairman; Barbara Cross (R), secretary. The commissioners also appoint the Chief Clerk and other administrative staff

for the daily operations of the county and serve on boards such as the Board of Elections, Salary Board, Prison Board and Retirement Board. The chief clerk is Dennis Marion, and the county solicitor is Edward L. Schorpp. The total 2010 budget is approximately $225 million. The general fund budget is about $68 million. The tax rate in the county is 2.579 mills, with .18 going to the library. The commissioners meet about four times each month on the second floor of the new Cumberland County Courthouse in Carlisle. Regular meetings are at 2 p.m. on Mondays, typically twice a month. Workshop meetings are held at 10 a.m. on Thursdays, typically twice a month. The complete schedule of county meetings is available at www. ccpa.net.

in Carlisle: • Aging and Community Services: The office of Aging and Community Services supports older adults and those with disabilities who are at risk of losing their independence. The office is located at 1100 Claremont Road and can be reached at 240-6110 or 1-888-6970371, ext. 6110. • Children and Youth Services: The office of Children and Youth Services works to protect the safety and welfare of children and identify alternative care for children unable to remain in their homes. The office is located at 16 W. High St., Suite 200, in Carlisle. The office phone number is 2406120 or 1-888-607-0371. • Drug and Alcohol Commission: The Cumberland-Perry Drug and Alcohol Commission provides substance abuse prevention, intervention and treatment services to eligible CumCounty offices berland and Perry county Carlisle is the county seat residents. Services offered of Cumberland County. The by the commission include following offices are located substance and tobacco

abuse prevention, student assistance program support, local treatment and case management. The executive director is Jack Carroll. The office is located at 16 W. High St., Suite 302, in Carlisle. It can be reached by phone at 240-6300 or 1866-240-6300. • Mental Health and Mental Retardation: The office of Mental Health and Mental Retardation implements, funds and administers services for persons with serious and persistent mental illness and developmental or intellectual disabilities. The services are available to those in Cumberland and Perry counties. Silvia Herman is the mental health and mental retardation administrator and the mental health director.

Susan Carbaugh is the mental retardation director. The office is located at 16 W. High St., Suite 301. The office phone number is 2406320 or 1-888-697-0371, ext. 6320. The Perry County number is 1-866-240-6320. • Ve c to r Co n t ro l / Weights and Measures: The office of vector control monitors programs of specific vectors to protect residents from health risks and pest problems, including mosquitoes, West Nile Virus, dead birds, black fly, household pests and gypsy months. The division of weights and measures weighs and measures devices, such as gas and fuel pumps, scales, firewood, mulch and tanbark and commercial business information, to determine the purchase price of

year and owns a house assessed at $150,000. In addition to federal and state income taxes, that individual must pay: • A local earned income tax of $800, 1.6 percent of his salary, which his employer deducts from his paycheck. This tax is paid to the school district and municipality where the worker lives. • A real estate tax bill of $1,537.80 to Cumberland Valley School District, $180 to Middlesex Township and $386.85 to Cumber-

• See CUCO, E9

Pain Travels 

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Taxes • Continued from E7

goods. John Bitner is the chief, and the offices are located at 310 Allen Road, Suite 701. The office can be reached by phone at 240-6349 or 2406539. • Planning Department: The planning department is responsible for the county’s comprehensive plan; subdivision and land development; municipal zoning maps; open space, greenways and parks; the Agricultural Land Preservation Board; Planning studies and transportation. Kirk Stoner is the director of planning, and Jeff Kelly is the deputy director. The office is at 18 N. Hanover St., on the third floor, and the office phone number is 2405362.

•••••••••••••••••••

land County. Those taxes are calculated by multiplying the assessment value — $150,000, in his case — by the millage rate. • A $52 emergency and municipal services tax, which is split between the township and the school district where the worker is employed. • A $5 per capita tax to the township. Some municipalities do not collect a municipal per capita tax. In the ones that do, it ranges from $5 to $10. • A $5 county per capita tax, which every Cumberland County resident pays.

Renters must pay all the taxes except the real estate levy. They pay this tax indirectly, as landlords factor the tax into the rent. Local tax assessors for boroughs and second class townships were eliminated at the end of their last terms. Currently, first-class townships still have a local elected assessor. County assessors are responsible for maintaining real estate tax data. Residents also get on the tax rolls by contacting or going to the tax assessment office on the first floor of the Old Courthouse on the Square in Carlisle.

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Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. — E121

Homeless numbers on the rise by becca gregg

sentinel reporter rgregg@cumberlink.com

Despite a national decline in homelessness in 2009, local shelters say that the number of homeless people in Cumberland County was greater last year than ever before. Released by the Department of Housing and Urban Development (HUD) in June, the 2009 Annual Homeless Assessment Report to Congress found that while the total number of homeless persons across the nation dropped slightly between 1998 and 2009, the number of homeless families is steadily increasing. Locally, Carlisle CARES and Safe Harbour, the two biggest shelters in the Carlisle area, have reported increases in both singles and families as a result of the economic uncertainty that has plagued the region the past few years. “We’ve been averaging between 27 and 30 (people) each night,” Shari Bellish, executive director of Carlisle CARES said, adding that the shelter has been forced to turn some away due to overcapacity. Over at Safe Harbour, Vice President Pat LaMarche tells a similar story. “Our numbers are through the roof. We’re at capacity and we’ve had more people through this year than ever before,” LaMarche said. “To say homelessness is down is almost irrelevant until you say homelessness is gone.”

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According to Ben Laudermilch, homeless and special needs housing director for the Cumberland/ Perry Housing and Community Partnership, Cumberland County is one of more than a dozen counties that make up the Altoona/ Central Pennsylvania Continuum of Care for HUD. That means that in each annual report, homeless statistics are submitted for the entire continuum, rather than each county or city individually. “Last year, (our continuum) had 1,039 homeless people. This year, 1,170,” Laudermilch explained,

Time • Continued from E119

Pat Lamarche safe harbour

Sentinel file photo

A recent capital campaign for Safe Harbour helped remodel rooms for families staying at the shelter.

Concerns The January time period in which statistics were reported on in the annual report is one factor that has raised eyebrows among local shelters. “You really need to do a point in

• Continued from E120 when the annual Corvette show was in town and Dickinson College students were returning for the fall semester. That same day, a severe thunderstorm rolled through the area, causing additional problems. “If two lanes couldn’t handle it, I don’t see how one lane is going to handle it,” Epley said. “My hope is it does work out for them. After all the money that has been spent and the time dedicated to the project. I certainly hope it works the way they anticipate it will work.”

“To say homelessness is down is almost irrelevant until you say homelessness is gone.”

adding that the Altoona/Central continuum consists of 22 counties. “If (Cumberland County) were larger... we might have our own continuum of care. But we’re involved in a much larger, geographic process because we’re not as big as Dauphin or Lancaster counties.”

Diet

time when the weather is warmer,” Bellish said, explaining that many homeless people find places to stay, such as with friends, during cold winter weather, but then find themselves without shelter during the warmer months. “I think people don’t feel so bad about putting them out because it’s not extreme weather.” As a result, both Bellish and Laudermilch agree that the number of homeless people during summer months is larger than in January. “The interesting thing about the count is that it occurs in January,

so we’ll get the count from shelters. What you’re not seeing is the unsheltered count,” Laudermilch said, adding “It’s a hard process. In some ways, this skews numbers towards warmer climates. Whereas if they were doing it in August, you’d see different numbers. I think you’d see more.” Although it may sound like positive news, decreasing national numbers is a cause of concern for local shelters who see their own homeless numbers on the rise. If government officials feel that

• See Homeless, E124

increased. “Every year, something happens, and the call is put out,” he said. “It takes the nation to heal itself... The fact is, people have a basic understanding that if it’s going to get done, and done right, it’s going to take (the citizens).” Stafford, 45, hopes her volunteer work will teach her sons about a life of service. “I’ve been very fortunate with health and being able to have the time to give,” she said. “There’s so many organizations out there that could use the help.” The Associated Press contributed to this report.

sudoku @ www.cumberLink.com


E122 — The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa., Tuesday, August 24, 2010

AROUND THE COUNTY

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Private contractors key for interstate work By Naomi Creason Sentinel Reporter ncreason@cumberlink.com

It’s not uncommon to see road crews working on Interstate 81, and now that funds from the American Recovery and Reinvestment Act are paying for bridge work, PennDOT has more money to spend on maintenance of a major interstate. But those crews you’ll see on the roads likely won’t be from PennDOT. While PennDOT’s Cumberland County crews handle maintenance work on the state roads, private contractors are usually the

ones that handle any work on I-81. “We do minor things, like trying to knock down branches so (drivers) don’t get hit by branches during ice storms,” said Dan Storm, PennDOT’s Cumberland County maintenance manager. “We do some bridge cleaning, and we also do slab repairs, but typically the contractors handle that because the district wants maintenance done at night, and we don’t do that.” Within the past two weeks, private contractors have worked on emergency repairs to I-81 involving slabs. In those cases, con-

tractors are called out to fix a depressed slab by injecting material underneath the roadway. While it helps that contractors are able to respond quickly, especially in instances of slab repair, Storm noted that contractors get the job because they have the equipment to fix problems that county crews may not be able to. “Sometimes we don’t have the necessary equipment to complete a job, so that would go to contractors,” Storm said. “It also depends on the level of environmental issues, which takes a lot of time. If there

are endangered species in the waterway or the creek is high quality water, you can only work on those areas certain times of the year. If the contractor is setup with the equipment to do that, it’s easier for them to do the job.” Private contractors are handled through the district office, and according to PennDOT spokesman Greg Penny, those contractors will probably be in use a lot more in upcoming years as I-81’s projects from 10 years ago start requiring more patchwork. Penny noted that so far the interstate is in good condi-

tion in the county, with the exception of a few areas in the Carlisle interchange, but resurfacing projects usually last 12 to 20 years – more closer to 12 – and a lot of PennDOT’s past resurfacing projects have turned 10 years old.

Funding Every year, the county receives a specific amount of money for repairs based on a maintenance allocation formula, according to Penny. That formula takes into account population, road mileage and square footage of deck area for bridges,

among other factors. Penny said that formula hasn’t been changed since 1997. For counties that find themselves in need of more money, especially for bigger projects, there is what Penny called “spike money,” which is handed out by the discretion of the state secretary of transportation. “A lot of the counties will compete for spike money for really big projects,” Penny said. “(Getting the money) will depend on the merit of the project.” With the exception of spike money, most of the

• See Interstate, E126

Roads • Continued from E4 Commissioner Rick Rovegno, who has been very active in discussions over the past three years to address transportation issues along the I-81 corridor through a multi-state corridor coalition. The highway system has done a great deal to provide county residents with economic opportunities, Rovegno said. It has also insulated the county from the worst effects of economic downturns, he noted. “The county would be a far different county,” he said, if these major roadways didn’t go through the area. “We wouldn’t have the population base we have now. We would probably still be a more rural and agricultural county.” And with transportation and logistic needs only expected to increase — potentially doubling within the next 10 years, according to Shute — one of the greatest challenges for officials will

be maintaining quality of life and protecting the environment, Rovegno said. “Some people think Cumberland County is driven by Harrisburg,” Shute said. “That is not true. Harrisburg is part of it, but the biggest reason is because of I-81 and our highway infrastructure.”

Expansion and renovation Reinvesting in the network, as the Pennsylvania Turnpike Commission does through user tolls on I-76 and PennDOT through gas tax revenues, is vitally important, officials say. One of the top priorities for the PTC over the past decade has been reconstruction of the turnpike — namely the original 160mile stretch of highway that runs from Carlisle to the Irwin interchange in western Pennsylvania and dates back to 1940. “We can’t just mill and pave anymore,” DeFebo said about the age of the sys-

tem during a recent tour of the Carlisle interchange in Middlesex Township. Since March 2008, work has been ongoing between milepost 210.9 and milepost 215.3, a five-mile stretch between Exit 201 (Blue Mountain) and Exit 226 (Carlisle). The $61.7 million construction job has included reconstruction and widening of the turnpike to six lanes along that stretch, as well as replacing three overhead bridges and two mainline bridges. With the ultimate goal of rebuilding the highway between the Blue Mountain Tunnel and Carlisle interchange, the Carlisle interchange ramp and interchange bridge are currently being replaced for $11.8 million. The new eastbound offramp and bridges at the Carlisle interchange are expected to be done by Thanksgiving, DeFebo explained. The rest of the interchange is slated be done by August 2010.

Grading and drainage work for curve realignment improvements are also being done between the Blue Mountain interchange and Blue Mountain Tunnel, which was contracted at $8.47 million. The Cumberland County reconstruction effort has already amounted to $96 million, with future projects still in the design phase, according to DeFebo. “You only get eight to 10 years out of a mill and pave,” he said, calling that resurfacing work just a “Band Aid for bigger problems.” Unlike PennDOT, the PTC is not at the mercy of gas tax revenues the state receives. Turnpike maintenance is paid for entirely by toll monies received. Because a large part of the system, which today totals more than 500 miles, is so old, reconstruction of the roadways is the No. 1 priority for the PTC, DeFebo said, despite the high cost. “We are building pavement to last 50 years, at

least,” he stated.

Road conditions As for the state of our highways, PennDOT and the PTC use a worldwide standard for measuring pavement smoothness called the International Roughness Index, or IRI. The index measures pavement roughness in terms of the number of inches per mile that a laser, mounted in a specialized van, jumps as it is driven across the interstate and expressway system, according to Greg Penny, a PennDOT spokesman. The lower the IRI number, the smoother the ride. Measurements are taken annually. The three ratings are red for poor, yellow for fair and green for good, Penny said. “Most of I-81 is in good condition,” he said. “The only place that is not in good condition is near Carlisle, and that’s in fair condition. None of I-81 is in poor condition.” He added: “I think that’s

because we’ve had a lot of resurfacing projects.” Over the past decade, the local highway system, especially I-81 and Interstate 83, has undergone a lot of improvements in Cumberland County, Penny said. “Right now, we’re getting to the point where we need to get out there again to repair and resurface the roads,” he said, explaining that PennDOT tries to get 12 to 20 years out of major resurfacing projects. “For some (like the I-81 at Route 114 project), we only got 10 years. I would say, the last 10 years, we’ve been really good. The coming 10 years, we’ll need to get back out there and do more work.” A provided illustration also shows that the turnpike is in good condition and fair around the Carlisle interchange, which should only get better with the reconstruction projects. “We’re within exceptional limits,” DeFebo said about the general condition of the system.

GOVERNMENT

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Tuesday, August 24, 2010, The Sentinel, Carlisle, Pa. — E7

All about taxes in Cumberland County from staff reports

frontdoor@cumberlink.com

Taxes are a part of life, but not all municipalities charge the same types or tax rates.

Local services Because some people assumed the emergency and municipal services tax (EMST) would be used to fund emergency medical services, voluntary donations to these providers declined after the tax was first enacted, according to the state Department of Community and Economic Development. As a result, Act 7 of 2007 was passed to rename it the local services tax (LST), which took effect on Jan. 1, 2008. Act 7 requires municipalities to use at least 25 percent of the tax revenue for emergency services, including police, fire and ambulance protection. The remainder may be used for road construction or maintenance, property tax reduction or property tax relief through the implementation of a homestead or farmstead exemption. Prior to that, the most recent change to the local tax picture was the increase in EMST by many municipalities from $10 to $52 a year in 2006. Residents also pay school, county and municipal taxes based on the 2004 reassessment of their homes. Cumberland County property values still reflect the market value in the base year 2004 when the last countywide reassessment was conducted. Countywide reassessment notices were mailed in 2010 and will be effective 2011, if certified by Cumberland County Commissioners by Nov. 15, 2010.

The LST tax was a onetime deduction from worker paychecks, replacing the one-time $10 occupational privilege tax. The new law requires the tax be withheld on a payroll-period basis with a maximum deduction of $1 per week; $2 on bi-weekly paychecks. Employers are required to send collections on a quarterly basis. Those earning $12,000 or less per year are exempted from paying the tax. Workers in the following municipalities pay $52 a year: Camp Hill, Carlisle, Lemoyne Borough, Lower Allen Township, Mechanicsburg, Middlesex Township, Monroe Township, Mt. Holly Springs, North Middleton Township, Shippensburg Borough, Shippensburg Township, Silver Spring Township, Wormleysburg, Lower Allen/Shiremanstown Annex, Carlisle 3rd Annex and Carlisle 2nd Annex. People who work in East Pe n n s b o ro Tow n s h i p, Newville Borough and Upper Allen Township pay $47 a year, while those in South Newton Township pay $30. Shiremanstown Borough certified $42. South Newton Township is $35. Retaining the $10 tax are Carlisle 4th Annex, Southampton Township, Lower Frankford and Lower Mifflin Township. The following municipalities either have no LST or did not report it: Cooke Tow n s h i p, D i c k i n s o n Township, Hampden Township, Hopewell Township, Newburg, New Cumberland, North Newton Township, Penn Township, South Middleton Township, Upper Frankford Township, Upper Mifflin Township and West Pennsboro Township.

Local taxes Besides state and federal taxes, Pennsylvania residents also pay a variety of local taxes every year — a local earned-income tax, residency tax, per capita tax and, in some instances, an occupational assessment tax. A homeowner also pays property taxes to the county, municipality and the school district. Residents receive tax notices each spring and summer. Tax collectors mail county and municipal tax bills in March. This “personal tax notice” includes the county and municipal per capita taxes and, for six Cumberland County municipalities, a municipal occupational assessment tax. Residents of Lower Allen, Lower Allen Annex and Lower Frankford townships, as well as taxpayers living in the boroughs of Lemoyne, Newburg, Newville and Shippensburg, must pay this tax. Property owners also receive a real estate bill detailing county and municipal property taxes. Four townships do not have a property tax — Hopewell, Lower Mifflin, Southampton and Upper Mifflin.

Earned income tax return In April, along with federal and state taxes, each worker must file a local earned income tax return. A percent of each worker’s annual income is split between the municipality and the school district in which the taxpayer lives. The overall earned income rate that each worker pays is as follows: • Carlisle Area, Cumberland Valley, South Middle-

ton and East Pennsboro — 1.6 perce