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Solanco JANUARY 15, 2020




The Advertiser is teaming upwith Engle Printing & Publishing Co., Inc.’s other community newspapers - the Merchandiser, Pennysaver, and Community Courier to create one go-to spot to engage with the community on Facebook. The community newspapers’ new Facebook page can be found at Community members may follow the new page to stay connected to the areas where they live, work, and play through nonprofit news, community happenings, local sports coverage, and much more. The Facebook page supplements EPC’s website, where readers can find digital editions of the community newspapers, read articles, learn about community events, and more.

Mules Pin Warriors, 42-28 pg 8

Preschool Open House Scheduled pg 7

Public Forum To Focus On Fishing Creek By Dayna M. Reidenouer

“ We hope that the public forum attracts landowners and farmers in Fishing Creek who want to learn more about what they can do on their own properties to improve water quality for the health of this special watershed and neighbors downstream,” said Lydia Martin, member of the Donegal Trout Unlimited (DTU) conservation committee. “Clean water is vital to our community, to working lands with livestock and crops, to the abundance of wildlife - especially wild trout that need cold water - that depend on a healthy watershed.” The forum will be held on Thursday, Jan. 23, from 8:30 a.m. to noon at Camp Andrews, 1226 Silver Spring Road, Holtwood. Breakfast will be provided. Attendance will be free of charge,


Zion United Church of Christ, 900 Winter Hill Road, Strasburg, will host a Chili Cook-Off with a reward for the best chili on Wednesday, Jan. 29, at 6 p.m. The public is invited to enjoy a free meal and vote for the best chili. Attendees are encouraged to bring a side dish or dessert to share. Contestants are asked to bring their chili in a slow cooker. For details, call the church at 717-786-2091.

Hearthside Cooking Workshop Set pg 7

A Fishing Creek Watershed public forum on Jan. 23 will highlight the streambank restoration project at Camp Andrews and provide information on cover crops, soil health, cold water conservation, streamside buffers, and more.

but registration is requested by Friday, Jan. 17. To register, readers may visit and search for “Fishing Creek Watershed Public Forum.” Fishing Creek is a high-quality coldwater stream that runs for more than 12 miles, beginning in Providence Township and passing through Drumore and East Drumore townships before emptying into the Susquehanna River. The watershed provides habitat for native brown trout and a trillium flowering plant species. The forum will highlight projects in the watershed, and presenters from DTU, the Pennsylvania No-Till Alliance, Stroud Water Research Center, and the Trout Unlimited Pennsylvania Coldwater Habitat Program will offer information about cover crops, soil health, cold water conservation, streamside buffers, and more. See Watershed Public Forum pg 7



Lancaster Contra Dance will take place on Saturday, Jan. 18, at St. John’s Episcopal Church, 321 W. Chestnut St., Lancaster, from 7 to 10 p.m. This is a group social dance for people of all ages with a different live band and caller each month. A workshop for new dancers will be held at 6:15 p.m. There is an admission fee, with free admission for youths age 15 and under. There is no need to bring a partner, as partners are exchanged after each dance. For more information, call 717-951-4317 or visit

Women’s Bible Studies To Start Comforters Offer Warmth At Providence Shelter

Change of Pace South (COPS), a community women’s Bible study supported by the Friendship Foundation, will begin its winter session on Wednesday, Jan. 22, from 9 to 11:30 a.m. at Providence Church, 269 Cinder Road, New Providence. Breakfast refreshments will be served in the fellowship hall prior to a time of worship and music in the church sanctuary. This will be repeated every following Wednesday for 12 weeks. Four courses of study will initially be offered during this session. These include studies on the biblical books of Romans and 1 Peter, as well as “Trustworthy: Overcoming Our Greatest Struggles to Trust God” and “None Like Him.” In addition to the Bible studies, a prayer group will meet every Wednesday during the same time frame, and women may drop in at any time. “Romans” is an in-depth verse-byverse study of Paul’s letter to the

Romans. The curriculum was developed by the late Carol Wever, who had served as COPS director since its founding in 2000. The 12-week course will explore Christians’ freedom from the penalty, power, and presence of sin as revealed in the first half of the book and God’s love for His people, following His plans, and living with His passion as found in the second half of the book. During Jen Wilkin’s DVD-based study of 1 Peter, “A Living Hope in Christ,” participants will be challenged to read the New Testament letter in its entirety every week of the 12-week session. In the letter, the apostle Peter wrote as an eyewitness to the life of Christ and encouraged the recipients to look beyond their current circumstances to their future inheritance in Christ. The key themes of the study are humility, submission, and identity in Christ. See Women’s Bible Studies pg 6

Hammer Creek Mennonite Church sewing circle members Rosene Weaver (left) and Erma Martin were instrumental in assembling and delivering comforters for the cots at Water Street Mission’s Providence Shelter. By Dayna M. Reidenouer

When homeless individuals check into the new Providence Shelter at Water Street Mission, 210 S. Prince St., Lancaster, they keep warm under brightly

colored comforters handsewn with love. Rosene Weaver has long been a member of the sewing circle at Hammer Creek Mennonite Church. The group makes comforters that are distributed to disaster survivors and See Providence Shelter pg 6



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who live in the Solanco School District may apply for one of two $1,000 scholarships from the Solanco Republican Committee. Applications are due by Wednesday, Jan. 22. For applications, contact the Solanco High School guidance office or Lori at

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2 - ADVERTISER - Solanco Edition - January 15, 2020


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LAUNCH Music Festival Scheduled

The Lancaster Church of the Brethren (COB) will install the pastoral team of lead pastor Misty Wintsch and part-time pastor of worship Don Fitzkee on Sunday, Jan. 19, at 10:15 a.m. The church is located at 1601 Sunset Ave., Lancaster. Retired pastor Jim Rhen will preach on the topic “Keep My Life That It May Be Consecrated, Lord, to Thee.” Atlantic Northeast District executive Pete Kontra will conduct the installation. New members also will be received during the service, including the pastors and their families. Wintsch, of Quarryville, has served the past 11 years as associate pastor at the Mechanic Grove COB in Quarryville. She came to faith in the Lancaster congregation as a young adult. She holds a bachelor’s degree in organizational management and development from Eastern Mennonite University (EMU) and a master’s degree in church leadership from Eastern Mennonite Seminary. Wintsch served as moderator of the 2018 Atlantic Northeast District Conference, and she is an occasional adjunct instructor, teaching Biblical Perspectives at EMU’s Lancaster campus. Prior to her call to ministry, she worked in sales and management positions with employee benefits firms. Fitzkee, of Manheim, earned a bachelor’s degree in sociology from Elizabethtown College and a master’s degree in theological studies from Eastern Baptist Theological Seminary (now Palmer Seminary). He served for 20 years as a non-salaried minister at Chiques COB near Manheim and

The LAUNCH Music Conference and Festival will return to downtown Lancaster from Thursday to Sunday, April 30 to May 3. The event will feature more than 15 hours of panels, one-on-one industry mentoring, and more than 170 live performances across all genres, on 12 stages. Now entering its 12th year, LAUNCH Music Conference will bring together musicians, music industry professionals and music lovers from all over the world for a weekend of instruction, networking, and entertainment. The event will showcase artists ranging from Grammy Award nominees to high school upstarts. LAUNCH will feature respected, relevant industry experts who will speak on panels, mentor musicians and attend conferences. The LAUNCH Music Conference and Festival aims to

Misty Wintsch

Residents Invited To Learn Skiing, Snowboarding Don Fitzkee was director of development at COBYS Family Services for nearly 17 years prior to coming to Lancaster. He is a published author and has served as chair of the Church of the Brethren Mission and Ministry Board. For more information, readers may call the church at 717397-4751.

Fruit Growers Slate Annual Meeting The Backyard Fruit Growers (BYFG) will hold their annual winter meeting at Lancaster Farm and Home Center, 1383 Arcadia Road, Lancaster, on Saturday, Jan. 18. The guest speakers will be Monticello’s Pat Brodowski and Swarthmore’s Jeff Jabco. As in past years, the event is free for BYFG subscribers and open to the public for a suggested donation amount at the door.

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serve aspiring musicians and industry professionals, employing the expertise of an array of industry professionals while maintaining low pricing for all attendees and free attendance for those who submitted for performance consideration. For the fourth year in a row, FEST Friday will be held at Binns Park, which is directly across the street from LAUNCH’s home base at the Holiday Inn Downtown. This “event within the event” will feature various artists on multiple stages, food trucks, beverages, and more. This year, FEST Friday will coincide with Downtown Lancaster’s First Friday tradition. Bands, artists, media members and industry representatives can register, submit to perform and book lodging at www.Launch Singleday, weekend and VIP passes are available for purchase on the website.

Brodowski will speak about the historic fruits, nuts, and vegetables of Monticello and how they relate to today’s fruit and vegetable gardeners. Jabco is director of grounds and coordinator of horticulture at the Scott Arboretum at Swarthmore College. Penn State Extension will also present an update in the spotted lanternfly epidemic. The meeting will run from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., with a break for lunch between the morning and afternoon sessions. Doors will open at 9 a.m., and coffee and refreshments will be offered, with freewill donations appreciated. For more information or updates in the case of severe weather, readers may contact Andrew Weidman at 717-8131874 or redbrickgarden@ or Timothy Elkner at The Backyard Fruit Growers are an informal group of fruit growing enthusiasts dedicated to promoting the culture of growing fresh, healthy fruit in a backyard setting. More about the group may be found at

Gov. Tom Wolf has officially declared January 2020 as Learn to Ski and Snowboard Month in Pennsylvania, with the Senate also making a proclamation. For the entire month, members of the Pennsylvania Ski Areas Association (SkiPA) are offering special discounts on learn-to-ski packages, in order to make it affordable and convenient for first-timers to get started and hit the Pennsylvania slopes. First-timers can take advantage of a discount off an adult or child midweek learn-to-ski and snowboard package at any SkiPA resort. The 21-member resorts encompass all regions of the state. The package includes a beginner lift ticket, rental equipment and a beginner group lesson. Readers may visit

First-time skiers and snowboarders can take advantage of learn-to-ski and snowboard packages being offered at sites throughout Pennsylvania this month as part of Learn to Ski and Snowboard Month. deals/learn-to-ski-and-snowboard to download a coupon. More information on the Pennsylvania Ski Areas Association is available at, www.facebook .com/GoSkiPA and on Twitter (@GoSkiPA).


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Brogan Galbreath

The Lancaster Medical Society Foundation, a foundation of the Lancaster City & County Medical Society, recently awarded its 2019 scholarships to Matthew Bankert of Manheim, Luke Maillie of Lancaster, and Brogan Galbreath of Lititz. Bankert received a $5,000 scholarship; Maillie, $3,000; and Galbreath, $2,000. They were selected through a competitive review process with submissions of more than 20 applications from across Lancaster County. Bankert is a graduate of Washington College and a first-year medical school student at the Touro College of Osteopathic Medicine in Middletown, N.Y. Prior to enrolling in medical school, he served as a clinical research coordinator at the Penn State of College of Medicine in the Neuromuscular Division and ALS Center. Diagnosed with a pediatric disability at an early age, Bankert shared that he seeks to

treat patients with a high level of compassion and understanding. Maillie graduated from University of Notre Dame and, following a gap year researching access to cancer care in Tanzania as a U.S. Fulbright scholar, is currently in his first year at the Icahn School of Medicine at Mount Sinai. He said that his interest in medicine began to take shape when he was high school volunteer at Penn State Hershey Medical Center and was solidified during a trip to Shirati, Tanzania. In Tanzania, he observed a need to improve access to cancer care. Galbreath, a graduate of Villanova University, is a student at the Philadelphia College of Osteopathic Medicine. When he was a small child, his life was saved by a diagnosis and subsequent treatment at Lancaster General Hospital. As a result of that experience, over time the treating physician became a men-

tor and helped Galbreath develop and explore a passion to pursue a medical career. Founded in 1991, the Lancaster Medical Society Foundation is a 501(c)(3) nonprofit organization that was formed to grant scholarships to students from Lancaster County who are accepted at or continuing a medical degree at an accredited allopathic or osteopathic medical school. Scholarship recipients exemplify good character, motivation, academic achievement, and financial need. Since the foundation’s inception, more than $244,000 in scholarships has been given to local students. For more information about the scholarship, how to apply, and how to make a gift to the foundation, readers may visit and click on Scholarship Foundation or contact the society at 717-393-9588.

Park To Offer Activities Lancaster County Department of Parks and Recreation will offer programs to the community. Unless otherwise noted, there is a per-person fee for the programs, and activities will take place at the Environmental Center in Lancaster County Central Park, 1 Nature’s Way, Lancaster. Registration and payment are required by noon on the business day before the event. To register, readers may call 717-295-2055 or visit www.lancastercounty Reptile Lady: All About Turtles and Snakes, a program for chil-

dren age 3 and older, will be offered on Sunday, Jan. 19, from 1:30 to 2:30 p.m. Participants will examine live turtles and snakes and study their basic biology and unique features. The small group atmosphere will include time for questions and photo opportunities. Homeschool Wednesday: Migration of Ducks and Geese will be held from 10 to 11:30 a.m. on Wednesday, Jan. 22. The program is designed for children ages 8 to 12. Participants should dress for indoor and outdoor activities.

Basketball Team Sets Home Games The Ephrata Thunder, a team in the American Basketball Association, has home games at Warwick Middle School, 401 Maple St., Lititz, on Saturday, Jan. 18, versus the Connecticut Headliners at 7 p.m.; Saturday, Jan. 25, versus the Northeast Enforcers at 7 p.m.; Sunday, Jan. 26, versus the Norristown Knights at 2 p.m.; and Saturday, Feb. 15, versus the West Chester Wildcats at 7 p.m. For more information, readers may email ephrata


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E & L Angus Farm, Quarryville, is a new member of the American Angus Association, according to Mark McCully, CEO of the national breed organization headquartered in Saint Joseph, Mo. The American Angus Association, with more than 25,000 active adult and junior members, is the largest beef breed association in the world. Its computerized records include detailed information on more than 19 million registered Angus. The association records ancestral information and keeps production records and genomic data on individual animals to develop selection tools for its members. The programs and services of the association and its entities - Angus Genetics Inc., Angus Productions Inc., Certified Angus Beef LLC, and the Angus Foundation - strive to help members to advance the beef cattle business by selecting the best animals for their herds and marketing quality genetics for the beef cattle industry and quality beef for consumers.


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Postcard Club Plans Meeting

SALE! All Women’s Clothing Half Price January 27th

Lancaster County Postcard Club will meet at 7 p.m. on Monday, Jan. 20, at the Farm and Home Center, 1383 Arcadia Road, Lancaster. The program will be member participation using the theme “One of My Favorite Postcards.” The postcard competition will be “A Postcard With Number 20 of 20 Items on the Card.” The meeting is open to the public. For more information, call 717-413-6882 or search for “Lancaster County Postcard Club” on Facebook.

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January 15, 2020 - 3

4 - ADVERTISER - Solanco Edition - January 15, 2020

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The Lancaster School of Psychodrama and Experiential Psychotherapies will offer a four-part series on trauma-informed care with experiential and creative arts methods. This quarterly series focuses on best practices for trauma-informed care, particularly the safe application of experiential therapies, including psychodrama, sociometry, Family Constellations, art making, and meditation. “Creating Safety and Connection: The Basics of TraumaInformed Care” will be offered on Friday, Jan. 31 (with a snow date of Friday, Feb. 7). “Creating Body Awareness: The Body Remembers What the Mind Forgets” will be presented on Friday, April 17. “Creating the Bigger Picture: Addressing and Healing Ancestral Trauma” will be offered on Friday, July 17, and “Creating Possibilities: Post-Traumatic Growth as a Reality” will be presented on Friday, Oct. 23. According to Karen Carnabucci, the school’s founder and one

of the instructors of the series, trauma-informed care is an approach that acknowledges the effects of trauma, recognizes the impact of trauma on behavior, and responds in a manner that is supportive, encouraging, and empowering. Participants will learn how trauma-informed care is different than trauma treatment; a strength-based actionoriented model, adapted for a high level of safety and containment on multiple levels; how to deal with the reluctant or resistant client; how traumainformed care supports relapse prevention with addictions and eating disorders; how to safely incorporate experiential activities and creative arts therapies in trauma-informed care; and selfcare as a route to nourish the professional and provide deeper care of client or patient. The series is intended for mental health professionals, educators, physicians, nurses, health care administrators, first respon-

ders, creative arts therapists, alternative health practitioners, midwives, youth leaders, school counselors, human resources specialists, addictions professionals, and others interested in trauma-informed care. The instructors will be Carnabucci and Sharon Czabafy, both of whom have experience with trauma care and treatment, substance abuse and addictions, and experiential and expressive therapies. Classes are scheduled from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. each day, offering up to 24 CE credits for social workers, marriage and family therapists, and licensed counselors, plus psychodrama hours. Psychology and Act 48 credits are pending. An early bird discount will be available until Monday, Jan. 20. The fee includes handouts and healthy snacks. Readers may visit for additional information and registration links or call or text 717-466-0788.

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ADVERTISER - Solanco Edition -

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coincide with the boundaries of the Elizabethtown, Ephrata, Lancaster, and Lititz wards. The King Street Branch was organized with president Carlos Juárez called as branch president. Isaac Galarza is the first counselor, and Jaime Castellanos is the second counselor. Serving as branch clerk of finance for all of Lancaster is Ignacio Martínez García. These new leaders welcome friends from the community to attend Sunday services, service projects, socials, family history center events, and other meetings held throughout the week. Most meetings will be conducted in Spanish. For more information, readers may call 717-398-9734.

music, singing, and storytelling. A highlight of the festival will be an original “One World” song. A colorful book that shares recipes and the stories behind them will be sold at the event. Admission is free and open to the public. Readers may contact info@oneworldfestival to sign up for email updates. Organizations interested in participating can register at www.oneworldfestival


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Men’s Breakfast Hosted by: Merv Beiler | 717.715.4659 email: |


Saturday, January 25th, 2020 7:30am to 9:15am

Hebrews 10

Featuring: Pastor Anthony Mathenia Anthony Mathenia was raised in Jackson, Tennessee and attended seminary in Memphis, Tennessee before serving as a full-time missionary in Addis Ababa, Ethiopia. He has pastored Christ Church-Radford nearly nine years. Anthony currently lives in Christiansburg, Virginia with his wife, Hannah, and their six children.

Seating is limited RSVP: Tuesday, January 21st, 2020 Cost: Free Entry - Donations appreciated Where:

As the deer pants for the water brooks, So pants my soul for You, O God. Psalms 42:1 2600 N. Willow Street Pike Willow Street (Kendig Square) (717) 464-5252


Delivery available within a reasonable radius - call 717-687-7171


Twin Brook Retreat 5697 Strasburg Road, Gap, PA 17527

STEAK DINNER & GUN RAFFLE Saturday, January 25, 2020 • 4:30 to 8 p.m. Held at the Fire Station 203 W. Franklin Street, Strasburg



fundraising raffle CARSON WENTZ Autographed Shotgun Special DU Beretta A300

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Please call the station for available dinner times sold availability at 717-687-7232. Only 200 tickets will be sold.


(Cash Only) Exp. 2/1/20

Strasburg Fire Company No. 5 Invites You To A



5 Hershey Avenue, Paradise, PA 17562

A One World Lancaster Fund has been established with the Lancaster County Community Foundation. Net proceeds from the event will further the mission of celebrating diversity in Lancaster County.



$ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ ALL MONEY $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $

Topic: Friendship, Fellowship & Faith

WEDNESDAY Shepherd’s Pie, 1 Veg. THURSDAY Baked Meatloaf w/Gravy, 2 Vegs. FRIDAY Baked Oyster Pie, 1 Veg. SATURDAY Italian Style Sausage over Spaghetti, Garlic Bread, Salad SUNDAY Chicken Breast Stuffed w/Broccoli and Cheddar w/Cheese Sauce, 2 Vegs.


Rtes. 222/272 South Wakefield, PA

Our Vision: Connecting Men with God, and other Godly Men

2020 One World Festival Slated The One World Festival, a multicultural event, will be celebrated at Millersville University on Sunday, Aug. 2. The core theme for the festival is “Many Voices, One Song.” The event symbolizes the unification of the different communities that represent Lancaster County. The event will include vendors selling ethnic foods and handcrafted items, as well as familyfriendly activities. Entertainment will include dances, instrumental

Robert Fulton Fire Hall


the Queen Street Branch (Spanish). President Ángel Díaz was sustained as branch president, replacing president Matthew Gogna. Diaz’s counselors are first counselor José Jiménez and second counselor Ricardo Ureña. Vladimir Miranda is the branch clerk of finance for all of the York County units. The church’s boundaries coincide with the Dover Branch and the Shrewsbury, York, and West York Ward boundaries. The second Spanish-speaking congregation, formerly called the Columbia Branch (East) of Lancaster County, is now named the King Street Branch (Spanish), 1210 E. King St., Lancaster. The King Street Branch’s boundaries

6:00 AM - 10:00 AM Adults $8 • Children 5 to 10 - $3 • 4 & Under Free


The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints has announced that its two Columbia Branches (Spanish) are now recognized as independent congregations of the Church. Located in York and Lancaster counties, these groups were divided into two independent Spanish-speaking branches and organized with new leaders on Oct. 29, 2019. The Spanishspeaking branches have grown enough to be recognized as independent congregations. Previously, the branches shared one branch president and two counselors. Now each has a branch president and two counselors. The former Columbia Branch (West) of York County, 2100 Hollywood Drive, was renamed

The King Street Branch presidency of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints consists of (from left) first counselor Israel Isaac Galarza, branch president Carlos Juárez Román, and second counselor Jaime Castellanos. Ignacio Martínez García (not pictured) serves as branch clerk.

Saturday, January 18th

Tickets are



Only 150 will be sold


The Queen Street Branch presidency of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints consists of (from left) branch clerk Vladimir Miranda, first counselor José Jiménez, branch president Ángel Díaz, and second counselor Ricardo Ureña.

Change of Pace Central women’s Bible study winter session 2020 will meet on Thursdays, beginning Jan. 23, from 9:15 to 11:30 a.m. The schedule will include refreshments at 9:15 a.m., a time of worship at 9:30 a.m., and study groups until 11:30 a.m. The program will take place at Lancaster Alliance Church, 210 Pitney Road, Lancaster. Available studies will be “2 Corinthians” by Kelly Minter, “Uninvited” by Lysa TerKeurst, and “Joseph - The Man With the Coat of Many Colors: Finding God Faithful/A Study on the Life of Joseph” by Minter. Preregistration is requested. Child care and homeschool monitors will be available. A freewill offering will be received each week. For more information or to preregister, readers may contact Jessica at 717519-5220 or copcbiblestudies or visit www.change The program is sponsored by Friendship Foundation Inc.

January 15, 2020 - 5

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6 - ADVERTISER - Solanco Edition - January 15, 2020

Public Session Providence Shelter from pg 1 by Mennonite Central because they tend not to show To Discuss Rail refugees Committee (MCC) as well as to dirt. That left an assortment of people by shelters in lighter-colored comforters that Trail Connector homeless the Reading area. A comforter is had not yet found a home. “We made from a top pieced from squares that typically measure between 4 and 8 inches per side and a solid backing, together sandwiching quilt batting or a heavy piece of fabric. The three layers are tied together with knots made from strong thread. The comforters are finished by binding the edges, and they measure 60 inches by 80 inches, large enough for a twin-size bed. A sewing factory in the Ephrata area closed a few years ago and donated a wealth of unused material to the sewing circle. Volunteers cut the fabric into squares, which Weaver organizes into groups for quilt tops. Weaver’s mother, Ruth Bruckhart, sews the tops, and then Weaver assembles the comforters. Erma Martin finishes the binding. Weaver noted that she does a lot of the work at home because her responsibilities at her family’s greenhouse business often prevent her from attending sewing circle meetings. “We do this on the offseason,” Weaver remarked. “Our vocation doesn’t allow vacations, so I do staycations at home. I tie comforters in our basement. It’s so therapeutic. I just love it.” Bruckhart is 82 years old and a prolific sewist. In 2019, she sewed an all-time high of 343 quilt tops for the sewing circles at Hammer Creek and Hernley Mennonite Church. “It’s a special outlet for her,” Weaver remarked. When Weaver learned about the opening of Providence Shelter and saw pictures of the white-sheeted cots, she felt compelled to contact Water Street Mission. The sewing circle prefers to send dark-colored comforters to MCC relief efforts

Quarryville Borough will host a public input session on Thursday, Jan. 23, at 7 p.m. at the Quarryville Municipal Building, 300 Saint Catherine St., Quarryville. The session will focus on the feasibility of a rail trail connector to Quarryville Borough. During the session, attendees may view possible plans, ask questions, and comment on the proposals and ideas. For more information, readers may call 717-786-2404.


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thought it would be good (for them) to go to a place with a washer and dryer,” Weaver said. In all, the group had 77 comforters available, so Martin and Weaver delivered them to Providence Shelter. As an additional service, they asked to make the beds. “For Erma and me to go in there, it was so rewarding,” Weaver said, noting that seeing the comforters put to use was one of the highlights of her life. She added that the shelter, which was created in a renovated warehouse on the Water Street Mission campus, is clean and inviting. “We created Providence Shelter so those experiencing homelessness can feel God’s protective care in their lives,” said mission president Jack Crowley. “We want guests to see how God has seen ahead to their time of need and actually used the generosity of our community and partners to prepare Water Street for their arrival, providing more than beds and a place to sleep, but an environment that reflects our spiritual need for love and dignity ... a space that can reinspire hope in the hopeless.” Content developer Che Jimenez noted that the mission had estimated it would spend $3,000 on bedding for the shelter. “The quilts saved us all that money as well as added a personal touch to our beds,” he said. “Right now, we are still accepting twin bed sheets that we need on an ongoing basis.” Readers are welcome to visit -impact/donate-goods/ to learn how they can contribute to Providence Shelter.

“Trustworthy: Overcoming Our Greatest Struggles to Trust God” by Lysa TerKeurst is a DVD-based study of 1 Kings and 2 Kings that was filmed on location in Israel. The lives of nine kings as recorded in the Old Testament and how to truly trust God will be explored over the course of six weeks. “None Like Him” by Jen Wilkin will also be offered for six weeks. In this book study, 10 ways God is different from His creation will be considered in detail. The study is based on the belief that when God is understood as self-existent, self-sufficient, eternal, immutable, omnipresent, omniscient, omnipotent, sovereign, infinite, and incomprehensible, Christians can embrace their human limitations and find freedom in letting God be God. The two six-week studies will be followed by another six-week session offering a repeat of “Trustworthy” and a book study by Jen Wilkin. In her book “In His Image,” Wilkin looks at 10

ways God calls Christians to reflect His character. COPS is interdenominational and welcomes women from all generations, churches, backgrounds, and experiences. The group will meet regularly on Wednesday mornings for a total of 12 weeks throughout the winter and spring unless inclement weather prompts a cancellation. Weather closings will be posted at www.changeof Women are invited to preregister on the website, or they may complete registration in person on Jan. 22. There is no cost to attend COPS, but there will be a fee for materials. Child care will be provided for infants and toddlers. A Bible program for youngsters ages 2 to 6 will be available, and supervision will be provided for homeschooling students. An offering will be accepted each week to cover the expense of caring for children. For more information, readers may visit the website or call Jennifer Hatch at 717-517-0930.

ADVERTISER - Solanco Edition -

Open House from pg 1 Little Lambs Christian Preschool will hold an open house and registration event for new students on Tuesday, Jan. 28. Parents and children may visit the preschool from 6:30 to 7:30 p.m. Little Lambs is located at High View Church of God, 2470 Leaman Road, Ronks. Staff and current parents will be available to answer questions. Little Lambs will accept registrations for the 2020-21 school year during the event. The preschool offers a two-day playgroup for 2year-olds on Mondays and Wednesdays. The preschool program offers a 3- and 4-year-old class, a two-day program, on Tuesdays and Thursdays. The prekindergarten program for 4and 5-year-olds offers a two-day option (Mondays and Wednesdays) and a three-day option (Mondays, Wednesdays, and Fridays). Classes run from 9 to 11:30 a.m. All preschool classes are taught by state-certified teachers. Little Lambs Preschool is a Christian-based program that aims to provide early childhood education, to prepare children for kindergarten, and to direct attention to moral values. Daily activities include biblical lessons,

chapel time with the pastor, play, stories, music, art experiences, reading and math readiness activities, outside play, field trips, and class visitors. The preschool welcomes children from all religious backgrounds, and no specific doctrine is taught. Little Lambs is located in the Conestoga Valley School District. While the majority of its students are from Conestoga Valley and Lampeter-Strasburg school districts, it also hosts students from local Christian schools, Pequea Valley, and Solanco school districts and the School District of Lancaster. The preschool is a nonprofit mission outreach program of High View. For more information or to arrange for a personal tour, readers may contact Kerri Shindle at 717-687-0523 or littlelambs

January 15, 2020 - 7

Hearthside Cooking from pg 1 As part of its ongoing series of craft workshops, the Strasburg Heritage Society will offer a hearthside cooking workshop on Saturday, Jan. 25, from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Presenters Ann Lainhoff and Nancy Koch will teach the fundamentals of hearthside cooking. Following a brief introduction, participants will have the opportunity to prepare their lunch of sausage and cider, rusks and cabbage slaw with a cooked dressing in a 225-year-

old cooking fireplace in one of Strasburg’s historic taverns. Following lunch, the class will prepare chicken corn soup with homemade noodles, which will be accompanied by several other dishes. Depending on time, they will have a chance to enjoy the fruits of their labor or they will divide the dishes up to take home. Lainhoff and Koch are both members of the Strasburg Heritage Society and are involved in the society’s various fundraisers and programs. They are the cooks who prepare a six-course

18th-century dinner, cooked hearthside and auctioned off at the Historic House Tour in December. Both have museum backgrounds and have demonstrated hearthside cooking at various historic sites. Participants are asked to wear natural fibers and an apron. They are asked to bring four or five plastic containers for leftovers. Attendees are also asked to avoid using hairspray on the day of the workshop as hairsprays can easily catch fire. The class will be limited to

four people. Prior experience is not required. There a nonrefundable registration fee, and society members will receive a discount. For further information or to register, readers may contact Lainhoff at 717-687-8816 or Pictured on front: The Strasburg Heritage Society will offer a hearthside cooking workshop on Saturday, Jan. 25. Presenting the workshop will be Ann Lainhoff (left) and Nancy Koch.

Pictured on front: The preschoolers at Little Lambs Christian Preschool performed a Christmas pageant for their parents. The preschool will hold an open house on Tuesday, Jan. 28. Little Lambs is located at High View Church of God in Ronks.

Watershed Public Forum from pg 1 Martin said. Martin noted that stream restoration and watershed improvements are expensive, but DTU works closely with local landowners, farmers, businesses, and funding partners to reduce those costs. Thanks to a grant, the public forum on Jan. 23 will be one of two held in the Fishing Creek Watershed. The second is slated for 2021. “This is part of a much larger DTU project for Fishing Creek and Pequea Creek watersheds in southern Lancaster County,” Martin explained. “Funding will help us expand education and outreach, strengthen our watershed work with key partners, and grow a diverse network of volunteers of all ages. While DTU has accomplished a lot for a small, all-volunteer nonprofit, we couldn’t accomplish our mission without passionate volunteers and the willingness of landowners, farmers, local townships, and community partners who support our work.” For more information about the Fishing Creek Watershed public forum, readers may contact Martin at 717-475-3964 or

Women’s Garden Club To Meet The Women’s Garden Club of Lancaster County will meet on Thursday, Jan. 23, at 1 p.m. at St. Thomas Episcopal Church, 301 St. Thomas Road, Lancaster. Club members will demonstrate centerpiece creations, incorporating winter white and rose red focal colors. Attendees will have opportunity to create

their own; some of the basic items will be provided. Following a brief business meeting, a social and fellowship tea will take place. New members and guests are invited to attend for a nominal fee. To register, nonmembers may contact Bea Landis at 717314-4209 or Brenda Walker at 717-682-5340.


Walter L. Aument Family Health Center Our newly renovated facility in Quarryville combines family medicine, behavioral health counselors, expanded physical therapy services, lab testing and imaging – and we offer personalized and collaborative care in a patient-centered setting. Family medicine services: • Guidance to help you stay well • Care to manage ongoing issues • Same-day sick visits • Providers on call evenings/weekends • Online scheduling 24/7 • Behavioral health counselors

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“Donegal Trout Unlimited has been quietly working for nearly a decade in this watershed with landowners and farmers on stream restoration and watershed improvement projects,” Martin said. “Through stream restoration and vegetating these streamside areas with native trees, shrubs, and pollinatorfriendly buffers, our combined effort can filter pollutants, restore wildlife habitat, and protect local farm soil.” A tour of the stream restoration project at Camp Andrews will conclude the forum. DTU coordinated the restoration of a quarter-mile section of a stream that ran through the camp. This included the construction of 21 stream structures to slow runoff, trap sediment, and provide habitat for fish; 2.25 acres of buffer planted with herbaceous plants and 1,000 native trees and shrubs; and 3.5 acres of invasive species management. Forty volunteers provided 140 hours of service. “DTU is working to develop landowner/farmer watershed project packets for recent projects. Camp Andrews has been a wonderful partner to work with,”

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8 - ADVERTISER - Solanco Edition - January 15, 2020

Columbia • Conestoga Valley • Donegal • Elizabethtown • Garden Spot • Hempfield • Lampeter-Strasburg Manheim Central • Manheim Township • Penn Manor • Pequea Valley • Solanco • Warwick


For MORE SPORTS PICTURES and other high school sports news

Five Falls Spark Solanco’s Win Over Warwick by Mona Steinhauer

Solanco’s matmen worked four falls in the first five bouts of last Wednesday night’s LancasterLebanon League Section One clash with visiting Warwick. Leading by as many as 20 points with six bouts left, the Mules walked away with a 42-28 win, their second straight. “Our lighter weights got us going right out of the gate,” said head coach Tony Mendez. “We had a good effort overall but we still have things to work on as we move into the second half of the season and toward the start of the post-season.” Dominic Flatt, at 106, didn’t even break a sweat, pinning Nico Tocci in 20 seconds and Weston Bare followed with a 2-0 decision over Owen Heffner. Jared Fulton (120) pinned Zachary Zimmerman in 3:49, Jackson Houghton (126) needed just 1:40 to put Jonathan Hackett to his back and Joey Vandegriff capped the pin parade with a 5:49

thriller over Logan Bortner at 132. “Joey did a nice job keeping the pressure on, picking up the fall and not just a major decision,” said Mendez. Ronnie Fulton’s 7-3 decision over David Woolley at 138 gave the Mules a 30-0 advantage after 20 minutes of wrestling. Solanco forfeited at 145 and Warwick followed with a 10-0 major decision and a first period fall that cut the lead to 30-16. With five bouts remaining, the visitors mounted a comeback, winning three but it wasn’t enough. After forfeiting to Connor Charles at 170, Warwick earned a hard-fought 7-5 decision over Robert Castagna and, after a fall at 220, Hayden Benner held on for a 2-1 decision over Nate Neuhauser (285) to cap the scoring. Nick Yannutz, with a 1:52 fall over Kyle Baker interrupted Warwick’s rally and clinched Solanco’s team win. “Robert is showing improvements,”

noted Mendez. “If he continues to focus on the areas that still need work, he will turn those close matches into wins. “We were expecting a good match at 285, knowing Hayden Benner was 14-1,” the coach continued. “Nate wrestled well. He was sick over the holiday break and is still working toward getting his energy level back to normal. Some small adjustments will improve his overall performance. “We also have a new wrestler,” added Mendez. “Jacob Frampton, a sophomore who played football comes in at 220. He has several friends on the team and is enjoying being part of the program. He works hard in the room and I look forward to having him for two more seasons.” GIRLS’ BASKETBALL With a season-high 18 points from Jenna Dombach, the Mares opened the new year with a solid 48-35 win over visiting Garden Spot, Friday, January 3. A stingy defense by Solanco early

on gave them some easy looks and a 13-4 first quarter lead that they maintained throughout. The Spartans took better care of the ball after that but couldn’t make up the deficit as the Mares held the advantage in each of the next three quarters. “We started in a box-and-one on their point guard, Erin Gonzalez,” said McDowell. “We knew she could take control of the game and we wanted to make her work for everything. Nikki Trout did an outstanding job guarding her. She limited her touches and gave us the chance to capitalize on the offensive end. “We changed up our defenses after that, trying to keep Garden Spot offbalance.” Backing Dombach in the points department was Jade Eshleman with 14 points and a team-high 14 rebounds. “We did a nice job of kicking out to Jenna and she shot the ball well,” said McDowell. “And Jade played well in the paint and was 8-for-8 from the foul line. We’re asking her to play more and more on the low block and she is doing a good job of learning that spot.” Other contributors included Paige

Phillips, back from a concussion, with six points, six rebounds, and two assists. She matched Dombach with four steals. Arianna Seiberlich (6 points), Trout (3 points, 4 rebounds, 2 assists) and Ilynd Rapant (1 point) also contributed. The JV team opened the night with a 42-16 win behind Jenna Ehlers’ 16 points. Less than 24 hours later, at the West York Classic, the Mares found themselves in a dogfight with New Oxford. Tied at 22-22 at the half, Solanco fought off a 34-28 deficit with a 13-9 fourth quarter rally but it wasn’t enough. NO prevailed 43-41. Dombach’s trey with 2:01 left to play cut the lead to 40-36 but gamehigh scorer Jayla Brown (16 points) connected on three key free throws to offset Eshleman’s three-pointer with 2.4 left. “We called timeout after Jade hit the three, trying to get a steal on the inbounds, but they got the ball in and ran out the clock,” said McDowell. “We struggled against their press and gave them too many opportunities, especially in that third quarter. We also missed too many shots,” he

added. “We shot 27% in the third quarter compared to 50% in the fourth.” New Oxford went to a delay game tactic with three minutes remaining, forcing Solanco to foul. The Colonials connected on just 3-of-10 attempts down the stretch, giving the Mares an opportunity to close the gap. Dombach, with two treys, netted eight of her ten points in the fourth quarter with Eshleman adding five points to round out the final minutes. Rampant and Phillips (2 treys) both finished with eight points, 14 coming in the first half. “Overall we competed,” said McDowell. “And that’s what I ask them to do. We need to continue to work to get better and to eliminate the miscues and mental mistakes.” BOYS’ BASKETBALL Three tightly contested quarters were erased in a span of eight minutes on Friday, January 3. Down just two points at the half, Solanco gave up 16 third quarter points, scored two and went on to suffer a 48-33 Section Three loss despite outscoring the hosting Spartans of Garden Spot 14-13 in the final frame.

Photo by Mona Steinhauer Photo by Mona Steinhauer

Solanco’s Ronald Fulton works towards a 7-3 decision at 138 pounds over Warwick’s David Woolley during the Mules’ 42-28, Section One win at home last Wednesday.

Solanco’s Wade Adams locks up with Warwick’s Haydn Shreiner at 152 pounds in the Mules’ 42-28, Section One victory over the visiting Warriors last Wednesday.

Photo by Mona Steinhauer

Photo by Mona Steinhauer

The Mules’ Nate Neuhauser goes head-to-head with Warwick’s Hayden Benner at 285 pounds in Nick Yannutz rolls Warwick’s Kyle Baker into a first-period (1:03) pin to help Solanco to a 42-28 win in last Wednesday’s Section One match in Quarryville. Solanco’s 42-28 victory over the visiting Warriors last Wednesday.

ADVERTISER - Solanco Edition -

January 15, 2020 - 9

Photo by Mona Steinhauer

Solanco’s Jacob Frampton fights to take down Warwick’s Matthew Woolley at 220 pounds in the Mules’ 42-28, Section One victory last Wednesday in Quarryville.

Photo by Mona Steinhauer

The Mules’ Robert Castagna battles Warwick’s David Hnasko for the takedown during 182-pound action in Solanco’s 42-28, Section One win at home last Wednesday.

Both teams finished three times from down town and the Mules shot a decent 12-of-18 free throws to the Spartans’ 3-of-12 but the hosts managed three times more made field goals to secure the win. Solanco had a balanced attack with seven players scoring. Jalen Henry led the way with nine points, including 5-

of-6 from the stripe. Zed Baker added eight points, Tyler Burger scored five of his six in the second quarter and Ryan Smith chipped in with five. Colesen Shaeffer (2), Austin Woods (2) and Ethan Clary (1) also contributed. The Spartans, who improved to 5-5 at the time, got a game-high 12 points from Andrew Zentner.


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10 - ADVERTISER - Solanco Edition - January 15, 2020

Hamming It Up For Winter Field Day

4-H Clubs Will Hold Meetings The Lancaster County 4-H Livestock Club (beef, dairy beef, market goats, swine and sheep) will hold its reorganizational meeting on Tuesday, Jan. 21, in the Farm and Home Center auditorium, 1383 Arcadia Road, Lancaster, with registration starting at 7 p.m. Parents are encouraged to attend this meeting with their youths; a completed enrollment form needs to be handed in at this meeting. To request enrollment information prior to the meeting, readers may contact the Lancaster County Extension office at 717-394-6851 or Enrollment dues per member are payable at this meeting. Readers may call Emily Welk at 717-3946851 for more information about

the 4-H livestock program. The Saddle Cinches 4-H Horse Club will also hold a reorganizational meeting on Thursday, Jan. 23, at Mount Pleasant Brethren in Christ Church, 1756 Mount Pleasant Road, Mount Joy. This informational meeting will start at 6:45 p.m. and is intended for new member inquiries and for returning members. It is required that members bring a parent/legal guardian to the meeting; there is a set club enrollment membership fee for the year. Readers may contact Diane Edmond at 717-330-1880 or dianem or visit saddlecinches for more information.

ARRIVING LATE? Please call our office when your arrives later than Wednesday.

(717) 892-6014 Leave your address, paper date and the day the paper was delivered if you get our voice mail. Thank You!


By Dayna M. Reidenouer

Twice a year, amateur radio operators - colloquially known as ham radio operators - set up their equipment out of doors and attempt to contact as many people around the globe as possible. “We’re practicing for emergencies,” explained Red Rose Repeater Association (RRRA) president Daniel Boone of Willow Street. “Disasters don’t know the seasons of the year.” Field days are 24-hour events in order to include amateur radio enthusiasts in all time zones, as well as to give individuals experience broadcasting during the day and night. The position of the sun impacts the distance radio waves travel, Boone said. “We have access to solar radiation reports,” Boone remarked. “The next thing you know, you’re talking to a guy in Israel on 5 watts.” “That’s like walkie-talkie energy,” explained RRRA board member Doug Rice of Lancaster. “Most (easily accessible) radios are 100 watts.” Radio broadcasting is licensed by the FCC, and that includes amateur radio operators as well. “If somebody would like to get a license, we would like to help them,” said RRRA vice president Leon Hess of East Earl. Although the RRRA does not offer exam preparation, it does assist in offering the tests, and it will refer people to training classes in the region. The RRRA has many opportunities for those who become licensed. “For the exam, you use sponge memory. We don’t want to lose those people who get wrung out for the test,” Rice commented. “About half take the exam but never use it. When you start using the skills … (your knowledge) becomes more meaningful.” “It’s like getting your driver’s license and never using it,” Boone added. The RRRA leaders hope that newly licensed or inexperienced operators, as well as anyone with

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that nobody is causing trouble,” Boone said. There is no cost to participate in or attend the Winter Field Day. Visitors are welcome to drop in at any time during the 24-hour event, and they may bring sleeping bags or cots if they plan to stay overnight. Registration is requested so the RRRA can plan to have enough food ready for guests, and readers may email Rice at or call Boone at 717-406-6382 to register. Additional information about the RRRA is available at

YWCA Lancaster will host a children’s event celebrating the life of the Rev. Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. on Monday, Jan. 20.

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bomb was detonated at the Boston Marathon in 2013, the cellphone towers in a 20-mile radius were shut down. A network for 200 ham radio operators established communication between all the race checkpoints and the hospital. Several club members support endurance races in rural areas in Pennsylvania and New Jersey as well as the New York City Marathon, and Boone is regularly stationed at mile 15 of the marathon. “We’re there to watch the runners make sure they’re not ill, not falling down - and the crowds,

Children age 12 and under will make crafts relating to peace, diversity and the life of King. Participants will listen to excerpts from what is perhaps King’s most famous speech. The event will also include book readings, and attendees will receive their own copy of an age-

appropriate book. Light refreshments will be served. Admission is free, though registration is requested. To register, readers may visit day/. Information on other YWCA programs is available at



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Red Rose Repeater Association board members (from left) Leon Hess, Doug Rice, and Daniel Boone invite the public to attend the Winter Field Day from Jan. 25 to 26 at the Welsh Mountain Community Center in New Holland.

YWCA To Celebrate MLK Day

YWCA Lancaster and Willow Valley Communities will celebrate the life of the Rev. Dr. Martin Luther King (MLK) Jr. on Monday, Jan. 20, at YWCA Lancaster, 110 N. Lime St., Lancaster. Activities take place on the hour from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. with the last cycle beginning at 3 p.m.


an interest in amateur radio, will participate in the Winter Field Day, which will be held from 2 p.m. on Saturday, Jan. 25, to 2 p.m. on Sunday, Jan. 26, at the Welsh Mountain Community Center, 564 Sandmine Road, New Holland. The event is sponsored by the Winter Field Day Association. The RRRA will have three stations set up, and licensed operators may use the equipment to contact other operators. Additionally, as part of its goal to welcome newcomers, several seminars will be offered during the event, and interested individuals may learn about safety and technical skills such as how to cut out interfering signals. Events like the Winter Field Day enable amateur radio operators to make connections without the pressure of a stressful situation. Being able to legally and comfortably operate a ham radio can open doors to friendship, an enjoyable hobby, and public service, Boone said, adding that ham radios can operate in areas where cellphones cannot. The RRRA used to drill for Three Mile Island emergencies and still practices in case of an incident at the nuclear power plant in Peach Bottom. Two seconds after the first

“The Wonder of Hope” with illusionist Brett A. Myers will take place on Friday, Jan. 17, and Saturday, Jan. 18. Both shows will begin at 7 p.m. in Landis Hall at The Junction Center, 1875 Junction Road, Manheim. Myers is a Christian illusionist whose passion is connecting people with the message of the Gospel through the art of illusion. Tickets may be purchased by visiting or calling 717459-3701. Tickets purchased at the door will have a higher fee. A portion of the proceeds will benefit HOPE International.

Bondelandet Lodge To Meet The Bondelandet Lodge, the local connection with Sons of Norway, will meet at 7 p.m. on Friday, Jan. 17, at St. Thomas Episcopal Church, 301 St. Thomas Road, Lancaster. Members will celebrate the installation of officers for 2020-22. Maritime Night will feature a DVD on Norwegian immigrant Thea Christiansen Foss. Foss founded Foss Maritime, now the largest maritime company on the West Coast. There will be a show and tell of Lodge members’ mar-

itime belongings. Following the Norwegian tradition of hospitality, visitors are welcome and invited to share in the special dessert table. The Sons of Norway is a fraternal organization for those interested in the culture of Norway. The Bondelandet Lodge serves Berks, Cumberland, Dauphin, Lancaster, Lebanon, and York counties. For more information, readers may contact Jeanne Addison at or 717793-7428.

ADVERTISER - Solanco Edition -

ODC Presents First Stoner Awards

fun while making new friends. The first meeting of the new year will be on Thursday, Jan. 16, at the SECA Rec Center from 4:30 to 6 p.m. NFL Flag Football registration for children and youths ages 5 to 15 will be open through Sunday, Feb. 16. Readers may visit for details and registration. Trivia Night for Adults will be held on Saturday, Jan. 18, at the SECA Rec Center. Doors will open at 7 p.m., and trivia will start at 7:30 p.m. Attendees may bring a team or join a table, and they may bring their own beverages. There

will be cash prizes, and light snacks will be provided. An admission fee per person has been set. Trivia Night for Teens will take place on Sunday, Jan. 19, from 6 to 8 p.m. at the SECA Rec Center. An admission fee has been set, which covers light refreshments. Attendees may bring their own team or join up with others. Prizes will be awarded to the top three teams. There will be four rounds of trivia with a final bonus question. Topics will include fast food slogans, celebrity yearbook pictures and more. SECA director Rick Kerns will be the master of ceremonies.

Gregg Richards (second from left), executive director of the Occupational Development Center (ODC), presents the first Olivia Stoner Award to Ben Bowman (center) and his wife, Mignon (second from right). Bill Young (far left), president of the ODC board, and board member Tonia Witman (far right) also took part in the presentation.

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“We’ve got you covered from Wall to Wall.” Gregg Richards (left), executive director of the Occupational Development Center (ODC), presents the first Olivia Stoner Award to be given to a business to Rick Kinsey (center) and Sherri Kinsey Gorman (right), representatives of Kinsey’s Outdoors in Mount Joy. pants has been a good fit with Kinsey’s, where tasks include folding and packing items such as T-shirts, archery equipment, traps, and gloves. Gregg Richards, executive director of ODC, lauded the recipients of both awards. “I can’t say enough good things about them,” said Richards. “The awards are well deserved, and it’s wonderful to have support from such good people,” he said, adding, “In the case of the Bowmans, they literally built the building.” Stoner founded ODC along with Marian Headrick in 1948. She remained an integral part of the organization into the early 1980s. “(Stoner) served on the board and was very active in what

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In late summer and early fall of 2019, Occupational Development Center (ODC), 640 Martha Ave., Lancaster, presented the first Olivia S. Stoner Awards. The organization has designated that two awards, named for one of ODC’s founders, will be given each year. “One is to go to an individual or group of individuals and another to a business,” explained Ken Mueller, public relations and development manager for ODC. “The awards will be given to those who embody the spirit and vision of Olivia Stoner,” said Mueller, adding that recipients will be recognized for reflecting Stoner’s commitment to creating a better life for individuals with disabilities. At the end of August 2019, the first award was given to Benjamin and Mignon Bowman. Now in their 90s, the couple has supported the work of the ODC, and its participants, for more than 50 years. Ben first became involved in the early 1960s as a member of the AMBUCS, which raised funds for ODC. In 1965, when Ben was heading up Wickersham Construction, the company built the second addition to the ODC building. Wickersham built the third addition in 1984. In the 1980s, Ben served as board president. “(The Bowmans) have been big supporters (of ODC),” said Mueller of Ben and Mignon, who have been generous with both their time and finances. Mignon is part of the ODC Auxiliary that raises money for the organization. “They are a sweet couple, and are still active with ODC in a variety of ways.” The second award was presented in October 2019 to Kinsey’s Outdoors in Mount Joy, which makes archery supplies and outdoor gear. “(Kinsey’s) has embraced the mission of ODC and our goal of finding meaningful employment for individuals with developmental disabilities,” said Mueller, who added that Kinsey’s was ODC’s first small group employment site. “ODC individuals who work there alongside other employees have become a part of the Kinsey’s family,” said Mueller. “(ODC participants) love going out there.” The skill set of partici-

SECA Posts Program Schedule Southern End Community Association (SECA), 299 Park Ave., Quarryville, will offer various programs and events in January. Unless otherwise noted, registration is requested by contacting SECA at 717806-0123 or Karate with Riehl Martial Arts is offered on Tuesdays and Thursdays from 6:30 to 8 p.m. at the SECA Rec Center. Moo Duk Kwan, a Korean art of selfdefense, is taught. Solanco Girl Friends is a social activity for girls in fourth and fifth grades. Activities will be centered on having

By Ann Mead Ash

January 15, 2020 - 11

was being done (at ODC),” said Mueller. “She was a forwardthinking, proactive, and strong woman who really had a vision for ODC that was ahead of the times.” Stoner’s interest in founding ODC was tied to a nephew who had developmental disabilities and did not have many opportunities in the 1940s. “She didn’t like (his) options,” said Mueller. “Who we are (as an organization) today is based on her vision.” The Stoner Award is unique, so ODC sought an item to exemplify the Stoner vision by working with the glass blowers at the Stiegel Glassworks in Manheim. Readers who would like to learn more may visit or call 717-397-4269.

Approximately 150 people from across at the Eden Resort in Lancaster. The event Lancaster County attended the ninth raised $7,800 for the American Heart Assoannual Pursenalities Party on Nov. 6, 2019, ciation, a voluntary organization focused on heart and brain health for all, and the Go Red for Women movement. More than 60 designer purses donated by local individuals and businesses were up for bids in a silent auction

The annual Pursenalities Party, featuring a silent auction of purses, on Nov. 6, 2019, raised $7,800 for the American Heart Association.

while guests enjoyed hors d’oeuvres. Each purse was displayed with information about the “pursenality” who donated the bag. Proceeds from the event will support the Go Red for Women campaign and the donation of Infant CPR Anytime kits and other resources to Lancaster County hospitals. The event served as a kick-off to the American Heart Association’s annual Go Red for Women campaign, which will include the celebration of National Wear Red Day on Friday, Feb. 7, and the Lancaster Go Red for Women Luncheon on Thursday, April 30, at Rock Lititz Pod 2. The Pursenalities Party was chaired by Taylor Rotay. For more information, readers may contact Bill Coder at 717-7301736 or


Purse Auction Raises Funds

12 - ADVERTISER - Solanco Edition - January 15, 2020

HELP WANTED General DRIVER/ WORKER NEEDED Must have valid PA drivers license. Exp. preferred but will train. Health benefits. 717-786-4124

Making A Difference Every Day In The Field of Senior Care The field of senior care offers employment opportunities for people with a variety of skills and talents. The senior care industry includes many different positions that are vital to ensuring that senior living communities provide the best possible care for residents as they age. Representatives from the industry note that working in the field of senior care can be a rewarding career choice for individuals with a passion for helping the senior population. “One of the many perks (of working in senior care) is having the opportunity to be part of something bigger and having the opportunity each and every day to affect people’s lives in a positive way,” explained Kim Focht, director of human resources at Quarryville Presbyterian Retirement Community (QPRC), 625 Robert Fulton Highway, Quarryville. “Our residents are our primary focus,” noted Kelly Miller, director of sales and marketing at Heatherwood Senior Living Community, 3180 Horseshoe Pike, Honey Brook. “This is their home, and they should be made to feel important and well cared for. Patience and understanding are key. Caring about how well our residents are treated is our main focus.” For Alicia Erdman, sales director for Legend Senior Living of Lititz, 80 W. Millport Road, something she enjoys about working in the senior care industry is the “satisfaction of knowing you were able to help a family and they no longer have to worry about their loved one’s overall safety.” Nurses are in high demand to fill various roles within senior care. Retirement communities offer positions for Certified Nursing Assistants (CNAs), Licensed Practical Nurses (LPNs), Registered Nurses (RNs), and Registered Nursing Assessment Coordinators. A license is AGAPE CARE IS HIRING PT PCAs & Caregivers. Call 717-393-7308 or apply online at CAREGIVERS NEEDED: CNA's, HHA's & care assistants, make a difference in the life of a senior & put your caregiving experience to work. All shifts available. Visiting Angels at 717-393-3450.

FAITHFUL TRANSPORT- MAKING a difference in students lives one day at a time! Hiring PT School Van Drivers. Call Today 717-286-1650 Ex 2.


Warehouse worker needed for paint distribution company. Primary responsibilities will include repacking of paint products, pulling and shipping of orders, and housekeeping. Must be able to lift 4560 lbs. Hazmat training will be provided. Must have basic knowledge in liquid measurement. Starting rate $14.50/hour. Apply in person: IC&S 1833 William Penn Way, Lancaster, PA 17601 Phone: 717-391-6250 HELP WANTED FOR exterior remodeling and some landscape work. Drivers license a must. No experience needed. Plenty of hours available. Call Steve at Buena Vista Home Improvements 717-629-8106. PT ASST. COOK at Black Rock Retreat, Quarryville. Flexible 20-30 hours. Experience a plus. visit email: or call 717-529-3379

required to work as an RN or LPN. A certification is needed to serve as a CNA, but some senior care employers will help staff members obtain the certification. “We (at QPRC) do provide this education as well as pay our staff to get the education,” noted Focht. Personal care aides and medication technicians are also needed. A certification is required to serve as a med tech, with some employers providing and paying for the necessary training to staff members. “If you are serious, after 90 days (at Heatherwood), we will train and pay for the med tech certification, with the promise of a one-year employee commitment,” noted Miller. Other positions offered in the field of senior care include several roles within dining services for servers, cooks, dishwashers, prep cooks, dietary aides, and managers. Also needed are housekeepers, laundry aides and assistants, maintenance and renovations team members, activities aides, and receptionists. The field of senior care also includes home care professionals, who serve as caregivers, companions, and transportation providers to help seniors continue to live independently in their homes. Full-time, part-time, temporary, and PRN (as needed) employment opportunities are offered in the field of senior care. As facilities care for residents around the clock, employees are needed for all shifts. Nursing jobs offer a variety of options and flexibility, allowing for

people craft a work schedule that fits with their current season of life and family obligations. No matter which position they are interested in, one key attribute for senior care jobseekers to exhibit is dependability. “We’re looking for someone who is reliable and shares a passion for seniors,” explained Erdman. Other representatives from the senior care industry noted that displaying some longevity on a resume, without a lot of job hopping, is also a plus for those looking to get hired. Focht added that employers also look for individuals who have the ability to work independently and as part of a team. Experience in the industry is preferred, but not required. “Bring a positive, team-like attitude, and we will train you,” noted Miller. “These careers require a desire to make a difference in people’s lives. They are both physically and emotionally demanding, and - at the same time - endlessly rewarding,” said Focht.

TOUR GUIDES AND BOX OFFICE Help Wanted! The Amish Experience, on Route 340 halfway between Bird-inHand and Intercourse, is interviewing tour guides and box office staff. No prior knowledge of the Amish is needed. We teach and train. Email your resume to: $10.50 per hour. Some Saturday and Sunday availability is required.



READ YOUR AD THE FIRST WEEK IT APPEARS. This publication will not be responsible for more than one incorrect insertion of any advertisement.

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ELDER CARE ASSISTANCE FOR ELDERLY, caregivers provide hygiene assistance, meals, light housework in your home. Insured, Bonded, RN owned & operated. Call Visiting Angels, 717-393-3450.

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WE’RE MOVING. The Merchandiser, Pennysaver, Advertiser, and Community Courier Facebook pages will now be a part of our cohesive community newspapers’ Facebook page, townlively! Follow townlively to continue to get all your nonprofit news, community happenings, local sports coverage and stay in the know! /townlively R054048

ADVERTISER - Solanco Edition - January 15, 2020 - 13

Lawn & Garden PINE SHAVINGS, RAILROAD TIES, Fence Posts/ Fence Supplies. Large/ Small Quantities. Call For Prices. Holtwood Supply, 717-284-0883.







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IN AN EFFORT to protect the lives of animals, and for the protection of our readers, we will no longer accept “PETS OR PUPPIES WANTED” classified ads. We will, however continue to accept household pet “For Sale” ads. When purchasing a pet, please make certain animal is healthy and has been properly cared for. When selling or giving away a pet please screen respondents carefully. Pets deserve a loving, caring home. 3 AKC MALE PEMB. WELSH CORGI $1200. Limited, $1500. Full. Call or text 717-542-4618

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GERMAN SHEPHERD PUPPIES, (6) females, farm raised, cute & freindly, $400. 717-442-3301 Leave Mess GERMAN SHEPHERD PUPPIES, family raised, vet checked, shots & wormed, 5 males & 3 females, black & tan. Ready 1/15/20. $450. 717-529-1044 ext 0. GOLDEN RETRIEVER PUPPIES for sale. Ready 1/16/20. Shots, Vet checked, wormed, $975. 717-445-9762 GREATER SWISS MOUNTAIN Puppies, NAPR reg, nice markings, vet checked, health guar., $850 obo. 717-664-7301 LOVE ANIMALS? Turn Your Passion into Profits. Now Accepting Pet Grooming Students for the New Year. 717-933-1333 OLDE ENGLISH BULLDOGGE Puppies vet checked, shots & dewormed, I.O.E.B.A. Registred. Ready now. Beautiful colors! $995. Call 717-445-9555

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Place a FREE 15-20 word ad in the next available issue to locate the owner of your found item. Call our Classified Dept. 1-800-428-4211

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14 - ADVERTISER - Solanco Edition - January 15, 2020

SPECIAL NOTICE RECENTLY DIAGNOSED WITH LUNG CANCER and 60+ years old? Call now! You and your family may be entitled to a SIGNIFICANT CASH AWARD. Call 1-844-231-5496 today. Free consultation. No risk. READ YOUR AD THE FIRST WEEK IT APPEARS

Free Property Management Seminar

This publication will not be responsible for more than one incorrect insertion of any advertisement.

Tuesday, January 28, 2020 Robert Fulton Firehall 6:30-8:00pm



A PLUS SERVICE Spinello Home Improvements. Roof and siding repair, painting, kitchen & bath remodeling, decks, no job too odd or too small, references, insured. HIC# PA028667. Call Joe Spinello, 717-464-5466.

A&L TRIMMING, Interior Triming, Cabinet Installations, Install New Flooring 717-405-9545 Leave Message AB TRIM & CABINETS LLC, Custom Counter Tops, Interior Carpentry, Cabinetry Trimming & More. Aaron 717-945-3269


AMISH MOVING COMPANY Will move households (will go out of state). Fair prices for Clean Outs of Attics, Basements. 717-442-3301

ALL PLASTERING LOW-DUST, high strength. PA51739 717-560-5668 C.V. Landscaping & Tree Service Free stump removal with every tree take-down. 25% off all work performed thru Feb 29th. Free Est. Experienced. Insured. PA 103501 717-669-9606 CLIFFSIDE CONSTRUCTION *Furnace Cleanings *Furnace repair and installs *Electrical *Plumbing *HVAC Certified Give us a call today for a Quote. Licensed and Insured 717-278-2683 10% Discount for Veterans

ATTENTION READERS PA law requires Home Improvement contractors with annual billing of over $5,000 to be registered with the Attorney General’s office. This registration enables consumers to trace contractors should issues arise between you and a contractor. We encourage readers to acquire references for any contractor you consider hiring.

Realty Professional Group is offering a free property management seminar to current landlords and anyone interested in owning investment properties. Learn about what we do as a company and the range of services we provide to our clients. We will discuss potential cash flow growth and the financial benefits to owning rentals and using a management company. Light refreshments will be provided.

ANDY’S DRYWALL Interior Remodeling, Hanging, Finishing, Framing, Painting, Basements, Additions, Textured Ceilings & Walls. Insured. PA 022669. 717-587-4102

CLOCK DOCTOR All Fine Clocks Cleaned, Oiled, Repaired. We Make House Calls! Free Pick-Up & Delivery! Call: 717-768-3844



Any questions, call us at 717-786-5014.

Ads submitted to us that begin with A-1, 1-A, AAA, etc for position purposes, will No Longer Be Accepted This Way, unless proven that it is part of your Registered Business Name.

• Diesel & Gas Service • Air Conditioning Service • Brake & Fuel Line Repairs • Tires, Brakes & Diagnostics • Undercarriage Oiling Jim Gore • Josh Fisher R053082

717-806-5936 467 W. 4th St., Quarryville

Safety & Emissions Inspections Steve Herr Team 215 W. Fourth Street, Suite 100, Quarryville

(717) 786-6200

309 W. Fourth St., Quarryville

Tami Faith Shaub Aukamp


Lisa Hess

Local Service That Makes A Difference

by Herrs

THRIVING COMMERCIAL BUILDING! 6+ units, great tenants. Current rental units include a coffee shop/café, multiple offices, antique store, large 2nd flr. apartment and garage space. $629,900.

PENN MANOR - CONESTOGA TWP. Well established neighborhood, 4 BRs, 2.5 baths, 2-car garage, finished LL, super quiet cul-de-sac, conveniently located & easy commute to Lancaster & Willow Street. $319,900.

LAMPETER STRASBURG NEW LISTING: LARGE CAPE COD 3 Bedrooms, 3 baths with million dollar views. $379,900. Call Connie LAMPETER-STRASBURG - Spacious 2-story Colonial 4 BR, 3 bath home features large level lot, cathedral ceiling family room, 3+ car garage, generator and much more. $364,900. Call Connie


CHARACTER AND CHARM! Completely renovated home, 5 BR, 2.5 BA, amazing kitchen and 4 fireplaces. $239,900.

SOLANCO FIRST TIME HOMEOWNER - Affordable ranch home in Providence Twp. Reduced $182,900. Call Steve NICE HOME - In Quarryville Borough, 3 bedrooms, 1.5 baths, large eat-in kitchen & backyard. New Price $164,900, $159,900 Call Amanda

UNIQUE ONE-OF-A-KIND FARM! 1700’s farmhouse sits on a 26+ acre farm; Nature is all around! Home and barn in need of TLC. $799,900. ANNVILLE-CLEONA - SOUTH ANNVILLE TWP. Better than new Charming solid built colonial featuring Superior basement walls, granite kitchen, stainless appliances, formal dining room, soaking tub in master suite, 3 bedrooms, 2.5 bathrooms, 2-car garage. $325,000.



RARE FIND IN SOUTHERN LANCASTER COUNTY! Panoramic views from this 1-acre lot, backs up to preserved farm ground. Any builder, no restrictions. $109,900.

Looking for a rental or need someone to manage a property you own? We also provide property management. Call us today to see how we can serve you in all your real estate needs.


Rentals R054131


CHESTER COUNTY GENTLEMAN’S FARM - Or working farm. Beautiful stone house and bank barn, .66 acres, southern Ches. Co. 1,495,000. Call Steve

SEMI-DETACHED HOME! Located in Millersville Borough, 2 bedrooms, 1 bath, off-street parking. Great house for a firsttime home buyer or investment property! $125,000.

Tom Taglieri, Associate Broker

Cell - 717.475.5079 Office - 717.735.8400

BUILDING LOTS - 2 prime lots with no builder tie-in, Call Steve starting at $99,900.

ATTENTION INVESTORS! Fully occupied 2-unit with detached garage located in the heart of Historic Strasburg. $199,999.

SOLANCO - PROVIDENCE TWP. Charming townhouse located in Highland Heights featuring 2 bedroom, 1.5 bathroom and 1 car garage. Finished lower level, stamped concrete patio and sidewalk. New heat pump and new water heater (2015). $165,000.

Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage

WELL MAINTAINED - 2 bedrooms, 2 baths, cul-de-sac, appliances, quick sale price. $17,900. Call Katie

Steve Herr 717.341.2559 Ron Mummau Connie Herr 717.786.2403 Katie Hall Bryan Harnish 717.629.0941 Amanda Stevens

717.413.7555 717.855.7194 717.951.9617

For more listings, please visit our website H OME S WEET H OME B Y H ERRS . COM

ADVERTISER - Solanco Edition - January 15, 2020 - 15

DAN THE HANDYMAN, Remodel & Repair, Electric, Plumbing, Carpentry, Bsmts, Baths. Insured, Quality Work. Reasonable Rates. Free Est. 717-682-8006. PA022116 DECKS, FENCES, Interior & Exterior Work. Handyman Work. Free Estimates. References. Brian, 717-371-0760. DRIVING THE AMISH or anyone who needs transportation, $1.50/ mile, friendly service. Any questions, 717-928-3021. DRYWALL & PLASTER Repair, warr. work; Prompt, clean, neat, prof. Satisfaction guar. 717-951-5077, MasterPlaster.

DULL’S PROPERTY & TREE SERVICE Quality- Dependibility- Affordability 717-872-1972 EG CONTRACTING. INT/EXT painting, handyman. Veteran owned/run. ins/licensed. PA# 143990 443-847-0093 HAULING, JUNK REMOVAL. Bsmts, sheds, garages cleaned out. Tree brush. Odd jobs. We also move people. Free est. Visa/ MC/ Disc/ AmEx. 717-456-6051; 410-688-7569 CRASS HAULING PLACE YOUR CLASSIFIED AD ONLINE AT TOWNLIVELY.COM

ITEMS WANTED AMERICAN & FOREIGN CARS $$ PAYING CASH $$ for Classic & Collector Cars. 717-577-8206 AT SUSQUEHANNA COIN, Willow Valley Square, our 39th year paying top prices for gold, silver, coins, jewelry, sterling, etc. 717-464-4016. BRITISH MOTORCYCLES WANTED Triumph, Norton, BSA, etc., running or not. I pay more. 484-252-1708, anytime. BUYING UNWANTED HEATING OIL 30¢ a gallon and will pick up. Call Ed 717-587-7315. I BUY LIONEL, American Flyer, Marx Trains, Match Box, Slot Cars, Hot Wheels, Tonka, Smith Miller, Model Toys, Lead Figures. Call 610-804-6783.

USED CHIPPER SHREDDER for Wood; Outside Basketball Hoop & Picnic Table. Call 717-665-4348 WANTED: VHS, Beta Tapes and Laser Discs. Horror genre preferred, but others considered. Sorry no Disney or children’s movies. Cash Paid. 215-868-6605


All real estate advertised in this publication is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act and the Pennsylvania Human Relations Act which makes it illegal to advertise a preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, ancestry, sex, national origin, handicap (physical or mental) or familial status (people with children) or an intention to make any such preference, limitation or discrimination. This publication will not knowingly accept any advertisement for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hearby informed that all dwellings advertised in this publication are required to be available on an equal opportunity basis. *NOTE TO OUR CUSTOMERS* When placing your real estate ad please describe the property only, not who you wish to occupy it.

RWPM - 717-399-0100

SEAFORD, DELAWARE. NEW MOVE-IN READY HOMES w/ GARAGES! Low Taxes! Gated, Olympic pool. Model Homes from the low 100’s. Brochures. 1-866-629-0770 or

Columbia 2BR..........................$850 CV Schools 1662 1/2 Old Phila Pk 1BR 2 car gar ............................$775 Marietta 1BR.............................$650 New Holland 23 Brimmer Ave. Efficiency...................................$550 Also Great Houses & Apartments Available in Lancaster City

STORAGE SPACE: 4x12 - $40 717-786-0256.

Manufactured Housing AUTOS FOR SALE

SELLING A FARM OR HOUSE? Advertise it here and neighboring publications. We have the placement services to help you. Contact Engle Printing & Publishing Co., Inc. Classifieds @ 1-800-428-4211

WE BUY HOUSES & APARTMENT BUILDINGS Any Condition. Tired of being a landlord? Cash out today! No Realtor Fees. Fast Easy Cash Settlement! 717-598-2661

WILLOW STREET, 3BR 1BA, Mini-split heating & AC, $1100./mo plus Utilities. No pets & No smoking. Call Ron 610384-7011

Manufactured Housing

For Sale


DRUMORE, 3BR, 2BA, Lot 1008, all remodeled $14,900. Call Ron 610-384-7011 INVESTMENT OPPORTUNITY 2 unit commercial property, long term tenants / leases, tenants pay all utilities and most repairs, net inc $26,412 price $285,000 neg make offer. Text or call 717-898-3883 David Yoder 0r 717-569-2222 RE/MAX Pinnacle

e n id tio lls c Hi s Au re Ac



WANTED DEAD OR ALIVE! Cash paid for unwanted cars, trucks. Any condition. Call Tim 717-318-0372

USED MOBILE HOME Parts Furnaces, $75 to $700; Electric Water Heaters, $40 to $150; Other Misc. Parts. 717-464-4461



2013 FORD FUSION SE Sedan 4D, 70K mi, sun roof, good on gas, garage kept, red, $8900 obo. 717-917-7257 CASH FOR YOUR UNWANTED CAR & TRUCK. Any condition. PA licensed & insured dealer. 717-350-1208, anytime.

-Buck Area-


Ac H re ills s id Au e ct io


Sheds • Swing Sets • New and Used Stoves • Grills • Fire Pits Appliances • Coleman Products • Bevanda Mugs • Indoor Furniture

$100-$800 For Your Unwanted Junk Cars-Trucks- Vans- SUVs. Prompt, Honest Service. 717-246-2888 PA0002

CASH PAID FOR ATV’s, ATC’s, Motorcycles, 2, 3 or 4 Wheelers, Any Year, Running Or Not. Please Call 610-656-3158

11 P P  •12 R E  

1741 Rawlinsville Rd. Holtwood, PA 17532

˒ Includes Well-Maintained Outbuildings ˒ 5 Bedrooms/2 Full Bath House • Scenic Views ˒ 122 Level Acres ˒ Solanco & Penn Manor SD

Shown By Appointment See for more details.

717-664-5238 • 877-599-8894


Auctioneer’s Note: Hillside Acres and Dutch Selections are both selling new stock right out of UNTIL THE AUCTION their showrooms. They are not going out of business. This will be STARTS! an interesting absolute auction and everything will be sold to the highest bidder with no buyers premium. Be on time as we will be starting with new merchandise. Free breakfast sandwiches till auction starts! Auction to begin @ 9:00 AM with table lots with Coleman supplies, etc.; followed by grills, firepits, stoves & furniture. Sheds last @ approx. 12:00 PM. Come join us for this exciting auction! Auction day announcements take precedence over all advertising. Auction Co. and sellers are not responsible for accidents. Payment terms: Good PA check, cash or credit card w/3% fee. Food Stand. FREE


Friday, January 24, 2020 10:00 A.M.

See more at - #44467

Selling For: Hillside Acres Stoves & Sheds 717-923-0550 Dutch Selections 717-284-0652

Hometowne Auction, LLC

Quilts & Quilt-Related Items

AUCTION Tues., Jan. 21, 2020 at 9:00 AM Preview: Mon., Jan. 20, 2020, Noon to 4 PM H ELD AT G ARDEN S POT F IRE R ESCUE 339 E. M AIN S T ., N EW H OLLAND , PA (FORMERLY LIBERTY FIRE HALL)

NEXT AUCTION DATE: TUES., MAR. 17, 2020 CONSIGNMENTS ACCEPTED Quilts & Tops; Wall Hangings & Tops; Quillows, Pillows & Quilt-Related Items Aaron Z. Nolt (717) 354-5599 AY002166

Located at - 1597 Kirkwood Pike, Kirkwood, PA 17536 @ At Kirkwood Hay Auction Site TRACTORS - JD 6400 w/640 loader (wf, 4WD, cab, heat, AC, radio, 4192 hrs., diesel) quick attaché bale spear (sold separately), JD 4040 (wf, cab, heat, air, 5700 hrs., diesel, w/3 remotes), JD 4020 (wf, diesel), JD 3010 w/loader (wf, diesel), Ferguson tractor (TO10, 1947), NH 555 deluxe skid steer (diesel, 3065 hrs. w/bucket) bale spear and pallet forks sold separately, JD Gator 4x4 (gas, dump bed/cab, 1994 Eby alum. gooseneck 20’ livestock trl., Pequea CX551 high speed chipper (3 pt. hitch, hyd. feed, w/speed control). FARM EQUIP. - NH 648 round baler (net wrap or twine w/applicator & moisture tester), Pequea 10 bale carrier trailer, DCX 101 Case IH discbine 10’ 4”, NH model 463 disc mower 7’, Krone 4 basket hay tedder (20’ KW550/4x7T, hyd. fold), 421 Lely Hibiscus hay rake (3pt. hitch, 11’ wide), Pequea hay tedder (10’, PTO), NH 311 baler w/bale chute, 3 flatbed hay wagons on gears, Taylor Way 12’ transport disc, Chattanooga cultipacker 13’ wide, JD 3 bottom 3 pt. hitch plow, 6’ drag harrow, 7’ rotary mower 3 pt. hitch, JD 450 manure spreader (2 beater w/hydro push), JD 6’ rotary mower w/3 pt. hitch, JD 6’ scraper blade w/3pt. hitch, 3 pt. hitch bale spear. MISC. - Generator, welder, air compressor, chain saw, wheelbarrows, hyd. cylinders, 15’ alum. elevator, plus other shop tools and parts. ANTIQUES - Horse drawn sleigh, grain cradle, cast iron pot w/stand. AUCTIONEERS’ NOTE - Freddie has sold his farm and will sell the above items to the highest bidder. All this equipment is in excellent condition and has been shed kept. Be on time! - 3 wagons of smalls followed with farm equipment. This will not be a long sale. **Not responsible for accidents day of auction Food available TERMS - Cash or good check.

GIBNEY’S Auction Center R053716

BRITISH MOTORCYCLES WANTED Triumph, Norton, BSA, etc., running or not. I pay more. 484-252-1708, anytime.


Location: 797 Lancaster Pike, Quarryville, PA 17566 Directions: Along Rt. 272 approx. 2 mi. north of the Buck.

Elam Esh Amos Stoltzfus Lic#AY2246 (717) 656-7139


S. J 25, 2020

A ti ffor: Gary Auction G & JJoan Dean D (Late Paul & Rachel Nissley Farm) AY000253L Attorney: Linda Kling


Parts, Repairs, Sales, Service. New, OEM, Used, Aftm. Weikle’s 717-417-2726

1996 FORD F-150, 1 owner, 57k miles, $2050 sale price, 5.0L, garage kept since new. Contact:

Looking for a nice place for your new or preowned home and family? 24 Hour on call service, professionally managed and maintained. Communities that "Feel like Home". Available lots within Beautiful Communities in York, Dauphin, Cumberland, Lancaster, Luzerne and Perry Counties. Select communities are offering FREE RENT; 3 TO 12 MONTHS FREE! Call today for details! 717 730-4141

For Rent 4BR SINGLE HOME, 1.5BA, Solanco School Dist. $950/mo. Avail. 2/15/17. Call for Information. 484-929-6880

(WANTED) CARS/ TRUCKS WANTED!!! All makes/ models 2002-2018! Any condition. Running or not. Competitive offer! Free Towing! We’re Nationwide! Call Now: 1-888-368-1016



STRASBURG BORO, 2BR, $795/ mo. Includes S/W/T, Off Street Parking. No pets. Sec. Dep. Req. 717-575-3091

BUY DIRECT Modulars - Doublewides - Singlewides Starting at $33,900. Our prices wont be beat We Move Mobiles, Buy Homes, Sell Parts. 717-875-1288



CLOCK REPAIR Housecalls on Grandfather Clocks Clocks Bought & Sold Trager Clocks 717-786-7053

For Sale

AUCTIONEERS: Auction For: George L. Gibney • AU002534E FREDDIE LINTON 410-658-5649 Randal Ranck • AU003117L CHECK - ID#1806 for lists and pics



For Rent



16 - ADVERTISER - Solanco Edition - January 15, 2020


RTW Landscape Supply

• We Buy Standing Timber and Logs R053577

Ice Melt Products - Bulk & Bagged Decorative Stone • River Jack • Red Stone Quarry Stone • Screened & Unscreened Top Soil Super Soil • Asphalt Millings Regular Mulch & Colored Mulch Mini Pine Bark Nuggets • Pine Bark Mulch Frey Bros. Bagged Products

OAK SHADE TREE SERVICE All types of Tree Removal & Tree Services

We Accept Concrete & Blacktop for Recycling


(717) 917-4364 Quarryville, PA

PA 073330


Custom Built Decks of all kinds


Tree Trimming & Tree Removal! Now Doing TREE & SHRUB CARE, too!





Free Estimates

Certified Arborist

A division of Stuart & Sons



Also: • Stump Grinding • Lot Clearing 24-HOUR EMERGENCY SERVICE

C-J’s Fencing

(Across from Southern End Self Storage)

Monday-Friday 6am-5pm, Saturday 7am-2pm


PA Lic. 094410

Licensed & Insured

(717) 442-4116 Fax (717) 442-4788


Kirkwood, PA


Firewood for Sale

(717) 847-4264 101 North Church Street Quarryville, PA 17566

1640 Mine Road • Paradise, PA 17562 1/8 Mile East of Kinzer Rd.


717-598-2712 F053209

PA# 143903

Looking to build or develop?

Quick Response Time Call Rob for a free estimate!

Land Development Lot Add-On Plans E&S Permits


Property Subdivision Stormwater Plans NPDES Permits

717.898.8100 x104

ATGLEN MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCH: E. Main and Dallas Sts., Atglen, PA. Joe Newsome, Interim Pastor. Join us Sundays at 11am as we preach Christ crucified, risen and coming again so all may come to a personal, saving relationship with Christ. BETHANY PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH (PCA) 2483 Baltimore Pk., Oxford. 610-9323962 Dr. Mark D. Mathews, Pastor. A family of believers called by God to love one another. Come and worship the risen Savior. Sunday Life Groups all ages 9:30am; Worship 10:45am with Jr. Church & Nursery Provided. Celebrate Recovery: Tuesdays 6:30pm-9pm (free meal). Wednesday Eves: 6pm-7:30pm: FROG Youth Mtg for preschool-5th grade, also Jr. High. BETHEL CHURCH: 3716 Main Street, Conestoga. Children’s Ministries for all ages and Adult Sunday School on Sunday at 9 am. Sunday worship at 10:15. Community Communion Service on 4th Wednesday at 6:30 pm. Bible studies offered. Many special events and activities. For more information, contact Pastor George at 717-419-2901

All Types of Fencing, Railings, Decks & Pavilions

Quarryville, PA

ASCENSION LUTHERAN CHURCH: 600 E. Penn Grant Road, P.O. Box 635, Willow Street. Pastor: The Reverend Steven R. Bowser, Associate Pastor: The Reverend Maureen Seifried Worship: Saturday Eves: 6 PM, Sunday Worship: 10:15 AM. Sunday School 9 am. Holy Communion at all Services, 717-464-5683. Handicapped Access, Hearing Devices & Nursery.

CHESTNUT LEVEL PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 1068 Chestnut Level Rd., Quarryville, 717 548-2763. Rev. John Hartman, Senior/Lead Pastor. Worship Services: 8 & 10:30AM. Sunday School: 9:15AM. Fifth Sunday combined worship service at 10AM, Nursery provided. Wednesday Night Alive Dinner, donation appreciated: 56:30PM. Children’s Choirs: 6-6:30PM., Adult, Youth and Children’s Discipleship: 6:30-7:30PM. Bell Choir: 6:457:15PM., Chancel Choir: 7:30-8:30PM. ENCOUNTER CHURCH: 300 Hideaway Drive, Quarryville, PA 17566 Sunday Service & Kid’s Church held at 8:30 am and 10:45 am. Church e-mail: Church phone: 717-786-2756

COLERAIN CHURCH: 1923 Noble Rd., Kirkwood. Pastor Bryce Wendler. 717-7868322. Sunday Worship Service 10 am. website: e-mail: FAITH REFORMED PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH (PCA): 611 Robert Fulton Hwy, Quarryville. 717-786-7559. Sunday School all ages: 9 am. Coffee/Fellowship: 10 am. Worship: 10:30 am. Middle/Sr High Youth Group meets Wed at 6:45 pm. MOPS Group meets every other Friday and Awana each Wednesday, September thru May.; FREEDOM LIFE: We’re all about loving God, loving people and loving life! Join us on Sundays at 9am & 11am at Providence Elem School for the best 75min of you week! It’s a place where the smiles are warm, the music is upbeat & the coffee is free. Campus Pastors: Derek & Lily Weidman. Visit us Online at GRACE BAPTIST CHURCH OF MILLERSVILLE 121 Walnut Hill Rd., Millersville. Sunday School at 9:15am; Worship at 10:30am. Wednesdays: AWANA Clubs at 6:30pm. & Prayer Meeting at 6:30pm. Activities for children, students, men and women. Nursery provided all services. 717-872-4581 LA COSECHA UN MINISTERIO DE WESLEY CHURCH: 7 Wesley Rd., Quarryville, PA. Pastor Richie Nazario. Servicio de Adoracion 11am. Escuela Dominical para ninos a las 11am. 717-786-8322 x308. Facebook@LaCosechaQville LITTLE BRITAIN PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 255 Little Britain Church Rd., Peach Bottom (between 222 and 272). Sunday School Classes all ages 9:15 a.m. Worship Service 10:30 a.m. Youth Groups for Elementary, Jr. High and Sr. High, Choir, Bell Choir, Small Groups. Rev. Thomas Milligan, 717-548-2266. Web site: E-mail: Hearing assistance devices. MECHANIC GROVE CHURCH OF THE BRETHREN: 1392 Robert Fulton Hwy., (Rt. 222) Quarryville. Calvin Park, Senior Pastor; Jeff Keller, Youth and Young Adult Pastor. Traditional Worship 8:15am; Adult & Children’s Sunday School 9:30am, Contemporary Worship 10:30am. Handicap access, hearing assistance device, infant & toddler nursery. 717-786-2723. Wee Friends Preschool 717-806-2161. CLASP Before & After School Program 717-806-2159. Christian Child Care 717-806-2160.

MEMORIAL UNITED METHODIST CHURCH: 101 S Hess St., Quarryville, PA. Sunday School 9am; Worship 10:15am w/child care thru age 4. Small Groups, Youth Program, Blended music worship. Pastor Chris Eden, 717.786.2941. www.Quarryville.Church Join us in serving Christ and our community. MIDDLE OCTORARA PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH: 1199 Valley Road Quarryville. Sunday Services: Sunday School 9 AM; Blended Worship 10:30 AM. 717-7863402 Visit us online at MT. EDEN EVANGELICAL LUTHERAN CHURCH: 1241 May Post Office Rd., Quarryville, (5 mi. South of Strasburg, 3 mi. North of 372). Rev. Donald Costlow, Pastor. Sunday worship service 9:30 am, nursery provided. Sunday School 11 am- all ages. Various ministries, groups available. Youth groups. Limited handicap accessibility. 717-786-7565. MT. NEBO UNITED METHODIST CHURCH: 673 Martic Heights Dr., Pequea. Pastor Chandler Evans. Office 717-284-4331. E-mail: Sunday Worship 10:30 a.m., Sunday School 9 a.m. Mt. Nebo Preschool - 717-284-4331. MT. VERNON CHRISTIAN CHURCH: Neighbors Multiplying God’s Kindness, 1 Lighthouse Dr, Kirkwood. Pastor Tony Murrin. Sunday School- all ages 9am, Worship 10:15am. Handicap Access. 717-529-4102 NEW PROVIDENCE MENNONITE CHURCH: 121 Main St., New Providence. We are a small, friendly church where everyone is welcome! Sunday worship: 10am. Sunday school 9am. “Come to me all who labor and are heavy laden, and I will give you rest.” 717786-4233 OAK HILL FELLOWSHIP CHURCH: Come follow Jesus with us Sundays at 9am & in Gospel Community throughout the week! Meeting @ 902 Winter Hill Rd, Strasburg. 717-786-4559. Sundays @ 9am: Engaging, worshipful singing & biblical preaching (child classes available). Sundays @ 11am: Discipleship classes for all ages. Throughout the Week: smaller Gospel Communities meet in homes. Visit us online


• Stump & Brush Grinding • Lot Clearing • Emergency & Storm Clean-up

Reasonable Rates Free Estimates

PROVIDENCE CHURCH OF GOD: 269 Cinder Rd. 717-786-5580. Sunday School all ages- 9:00am & 10:45am. Family Worship Service at 9:00am & 10:45am. Wednesday Services: AWANA (September-April) 3 yrs-6th grade 6:30-8pm. Youth Bible Study 6:30-8pm. Handicapped Access. REFTON BIC CHURCH: 110 Church St., Refton, Scott MacFeat, Jr. Lead, Pastor. Sunday Worship 10:30 am; Student Ministry: Wednesdays at 6:30-8pm, Oct.-May. Clothing Room: 2nd & 4th Wednesday of the month Visit for more info. 717-806-5812. Handicapped accessible & Hearing assistance. SMITHVILLE CHURCH OF GOD: 595 Pennsy Rd., New Providence. 717-786-1879. A Family Friendly Church. Sunday Worship Service, Jr. Church & Preschool at 10 a.m. Nursery Available. ST. CHRISTOPHER’S EPISCOPAL CHURCH Welcomes You! 116 Lancaster Pike, Oxford (Rt. 472 just East of Rt. 1 bypass ramps.) Sunday Holy Communion Services at 8:30am quiet & reflective & at 10:30am with Festive Music. Christian Formation & Education for all ages occurs btwn the services at 9:30. Nursery available. Join us for a beautiful Liturgy & warm Community. Check our website for updates. Rev. Dr. Mary Ann Mertz 610-932-8134. UNION PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH: 5637 Street Rd., Kirkwood, PA, off Rt. 472 between Quarryville & Oxford. (717) 5292000. Blended Worship at 10 am.; Sunday School 9 am.; Fellowship 9:45 am. Nursery provided. Email:,, handicap access.

WESLEY CHURCH: 1104 Kirkwood Pe, Quarryville. Pastor R. Blake Deibler. 717-786-8322. Sunday Worship Services at 7:45am, 9:15am & 11am. Sunday School all ages 9:15am; Kids’ Time at the 11am service for K-5th grade. A special needs class if offered during 9:15am service.; email: WILLOW STREET UNITED CHURCH OF CHRIST: 2723 Willow Street Pk., Willow Street. (717) 464-3462. Pastors: Ron Bohannon and Liza Garcia. Adult Study Group 8:15 a.m.; Worship 9:30 a.m.; Kids Connection 9:30 a.m.; handicapped friendly, hearing devices. Nursery care provided.

Please Note: Updates can be made to your church’s listing for 1st issue date of each month only. (Changes must be submitted by the previous Wednesday) For More Information On Church Listings And Rates, Call Justin at 717-492-2533

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