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FEBRUARY 21-27, 2013 Your Local News

50 cents

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Pages 10 & 11

on Nazareth

Home, Health & Happiness

The Home News homenewspa.com

Allen and Lehigh townships to Jointly use leaf collection gear

By BILL HALBFOERSTER The Home News

1932 Victoria DEUCENBERG owned by Dave Mirro.

Victoria Deucenberg Headed to Chicago

While most of us are still in the winter doldrums, including the groundhog, landscape contractor Dave Mirro, of Bushkill Township, is very busy preparing for the upcoming spring season. Despite the preseason frenzy, however, Mirro finds time for his life-long passion, classic cars. These days he’s focused on The Victoria Deucenberg,, his prized 1932 fivewindow Ford coupe, which has been gathering tributes across the country since 2010 when he completed its fouryear long end to end customization. Mirro and classic car builders Glenn and Craig Smith of Phoenix Rod & Custom, Hackettstown, NJ, are preparing the car for the third biggest show in the country, the Chicago World of Wheels on March 1. After that, the fuschia hot rod, whose name was inspired by a courageous little girl adopted from Russia, is being considered for a six-month display at Hershey Museum. The car won Outstanding Street Rod at the 2011 Philadelphia Rod & Custom Nationals and Best in Class one

year earlier at the AutoRama Car Show in Detroit, the “superbowl” of hot rod shows. Chip Foos, a renowned hot rod designer and star of the TLC show Overhaulin’, won Best in Show at the same event Following the 2010 Street Rod Nationals in Kentucky, Mirro’s car was featured in Streetscene Magazine as one of the top hot rods in the country. In 2011, The Victoria Deucenberg went on to win International Show Car Association awards at the 50th Annual World of Wheels competition in Pittsburgh. These included Best in Class, and Outstanding undercarriage, interior and paint. Dupont Corporation donated the paint for the car to showcase its new “Hot Hues” collection. Mirro’s love affair with cars began in his teens at the local hillclimbs and dirt tracks , but his lifelong dream was to build a show car. “I always liked history in school, which is why I like cars from the past,” he says. The Victoria Deucenberg is a dream fulfilled.

Other Matters • Now that an agreement has been reached with Northampton Borough over the sewage issue, the board discussed what kind of tapping and connection fee should be charged. Supervisor Al Pierce suggested a $4,000 flat fee. The board went along with that for 2013, with Solicitor Lincoln Treadwell noting that it can be changed in the future. • Ms. Eckhart had an ADA Compliance Plan on the agenda. Treadwell said a plan should be in place so it can serve as a guide with side-

board last Tuesday that the signs with four-inch numbers should be on the side of the street where the home is located, on the house or garage. Where there are long driveways, the number should be posted at the end next to the roadway. Supervisor Bruce Frack suggested that a GPS unit on the fire trucks would serve just as well, as long as they know the house number. The matter was tabled for further study, with no action taken as yet. Such house numbers are used in Moore, East Allen and Bushkill townships.

Pennsylvania Department of Environmental Protection (DEP) has awarded a grant to Allen Township that will benefit both that municipality and neighboring Lehigh Township. Allen Township Manager Ilene Eckhart, a leading force behind the original joint recycling program in this area, said on Thursday that the $114,316 grant will be used to purchase two pull-behind self-contained leaf collectors; two 30-yard open top containers, and retrofit one existing tandem dump truck to add a J hook roll-off assembly for the multi-municipal yard waste recycling program. All yard waste shall be processed at the facility in Weaversville that operates in compliance with applicable DEP guidelines and regulations. At their meeting last Tuesday, the Lehigh Township Board of Supervisors said they would sign an agreement with Allen Township, so that Lehigh could use the equipment as well. Residential Numbers? The Allen Township fire chief sent a letter to the board asking that they consider having property owners put their street number in front of their homes so they can be identified in case of any fire or rescue emergency. He told the

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NASD re-introduces Dress code proposal style pants, shorts, and capris as well as dress or casual skirts, skorts and gauchos in solid black, tan or navy colors. Both boys and girls will be required to wear polo shirts with color in navy, tan, black, orange or white only. A formal presentation will be heard at the March 25 school board meeting. Want to weigh in on the conversation? Follow us on Facebook to give your opinion on topics like the proposed dressed code and many others!

By ALICE WANAMAKER The Home News

A dress code requiring students to dress for success was proposed at last week’s school board meeting according to the district website. The proposed dress code was originally drafted in 2007 but was not adopted at that time. If passed, students may be required to give up wearing t-shirts and blue jeans to class as early as the fall 2013 semester. The proposed policy calls for dress or casual Docker-

INDEX:

Seniors...........................8

Dr. Clearie .....................4

Obituaries....................12

Sports ............................6

Classifieds....................14

ADVER

TISE 610 -923-0382

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Letters from our Readers -

2 February 21-27, 2013

Ask Bill Bath Lions Football and Bath Lions Club

Question from a subscriber:

I’m confused, are the Bath Lions football / cheerleaders teams part of the Bath Lions Club? I recently bought a raffle ticket from the Bath Lions, but I’m having no luck in trying to contact someone from the group that sold me the ticket, to see if I’m a winner. No, the Bath Lions football team is a separate community organization,

apparently named after the Detroit Lions of the National Football League, and is NOT a part of the service club known as Lions. The Bath Lions Club is a part of Lions Clubs International and District 14-K in Lehigh and Northampton Counties. The club co-sponsors Boy Scout Troop 33 and no other organization. Lions and Lionesses are community service clubs of men and women age 21 and up who voluntarily help the needy, the blind and the communities in which they are located. The Bath Lions club has never sold any raffle tickets, only tickets for such events as breakfast or suppers. If you would like to join, see a member or contact 610428-1965.

Condition of Bath Street a Disgrace To the Editor: About two weeks ago you wrote an article [Council, 2/7] about using tax money to fix roads. I live in this town of Bath since June of 1999. I am very upset with the short piece of road at Chestnut and Northampton streets. Paul’s Garage and the restaurant that is now closed I’m sure pay taxes for their businesses. This short piece of road is a disgrace to this little town. Who is responsible for this left go road for many years?Some say it is PennDOT. Well, if it is PennDOT, why hasn’t our council people and mayor contacted PennDOT to get it fixed??? If it is Bath’s responsibility, then our borough should have it fixed A.S.A.P.!! It is time for Bath Council to take action.

Address letters/questions to: Ask Bill @ The Home News, P.O. Box 39, Bath, PA 18014, or send him an e-mail at: Bill@homenewspa.com

Events 2nd Annual Nazareth Bike Fest

The Nazareth Area Chamber of Commerce along with the Vigilance Hose Volunteer Fire Company will be hosting the 2nd annual Nazareth Bike Fest on Saturday May 18th at 1 p.m. The event will be held in historic downtown Nazareth. This year’s event is sure to be as big as the first bike fest which brought more than 1,000 people and 500 bikes to downtown Nazareth. The event will run from 1 p.m. to 7 p.m.

Wellness for Life Spinal Care and Back Discomfort

Tuesday, February 26th at 10:30 a.m. With Dr. Drew Sack, Lehigh Valley Integrated Health At Moravian Hall Square 175 W. North Street, Nazareth Reservations required. 610.746.1000 or online at www.moravian.com

Blood Drive

Manoquesy Lodge #413, F&AM, Bath will hold a blood drive and open house on Saturday Feb. 23 from 9:30 a.m. -2:30 p.m. Everyone is invited to stop by and tour the Lodge and learn about the Masons and what they do.

A Banquet of Song

The Nazareth area churches adult and children’s choirs will come together on Sunday February 24th for A Banquet of Songs. The choirs will be singing the Psalms at Saint John’s Lutheran Church in Nazareth at 4 p.m. A freewill offering will be received and a reception will follow. The concert is to benefit the Nazareth Area Food Bank. For more information, please call 610759-3090.

Spinal Care and Back Discomfort

with Dr. Drew Sack, DC, CACCP

I drive around it. I go out of my way not to drive on this road, and I am sure there are other people like myself disgusted with this situation. I pay my taxes to live in this town of Bath. If I did not pay my taxes, they would be after me. Had to vent. Patricia Palencar

(ED.: That stretch of road is owned by the borough. Council is very much aware of it, and the situation will be addressed, but over the long term since it has to be torn up completely down to the sub-base for resurfacing.)

Photos and/or Info on Old Jacksonville Hotel To the Editor: My husband and I bought the house in Jacksonville, that was the Jacksonville Hotel. We’ve heard many stories about this hotel from several people that grew up in Jacksonville. I’ve been asking around if there are any pictures or articles regarding the Jacksonville Hotel. So far, I’ve come up only with the answer “no.” I was told by one person to contact the courthouse, that they should have something on the hotel. So I was wondering if you know of any place I can go to see pictures and/or read articles on this matter. Can you help me? I’m not sure going to the courthouse would produce the things we’re looking for. Mrs. David Shaver 7475 Arrowhead Rd. Bath, PA 18014 (ED.: From information we’ve been able to get, the hotel before World War II was owned by the late “Doc” and Elsie Gilbert; then purchased by a man named Wirth. After that, it was co-owned by the late Milt Kochenash and Harry Mauser. It burned to the ground on Dec. 6, 1946. Anyone having photos should contact Mrs. Shaver.)

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Office Location: 4685 Lehigh Drive (Rte. 248), Walnutport, PA 18088 Post Office Box 39, Bath, PA 18014 Phone: 610-923-0382 Fax: 610-923-0383 E-mail: AskUs@HomeNewsPA.com Paul & Lisa Prass - Publishers William J. Halbfoerster, Jr. - Editor Alice Wanamaker - Assoc. Publisher Tammy De Long - Operations Mgr Cheryl Kern, Meg Schell Account Executives Chelsea Adam, Alyse Moyer, Tony Pisco, Melissa Rose, Elaine Wyborski, Quynh Vo Graphic Designers Sarah Pallitta - Graphic Intern Wes Loch - Delivery Driver

The Home News ISSN 1944-7272 (USPS 248-700) is published every Thursday of the year at a local subscription rate of $23.00 annually; 50-cents per copy on newsstands. Periodicals postage paid at Bath PA and additional entry offices. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to: THE HOME NEWS, P.O. BOX 39, BATH, PA 18014

The Home News does not assume responsibility for any advertisements beyond the cost of the ad itself. We cannot be responsible for typographical errors. We reserve the right to reject any article or advertisement thought to be offensive or not contributing to the needs of the communities we serve. All opinions expressed by columnists, reporters and feature writers, including letters to the editor, are not necessarily those of this publication, but of the individuals themselves. News items and ads should be submitted no later than noon Monday on the week of publication, or on dates noted ahead of time due to holidays. OFFICE HOURS: Monday through Friday, 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m., 4685 Lehigh Drive (Rte 248), Walnutport, PA 18088 Other hours by appointment only

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Lehigh Valley Integrated Health

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Gab Over the Fence by Pete G. Ossip I think both groundhogs are right. Punxatawney Phil said spring would be early and the groundhog at Lodge #1 on the Lehigh said we’d get six more weeks of winter. It was bitter cold with winds that lowered the temperatures down to single digits this week, so that was the cold-d-d part of winter. We’ve been getting snow showers at times to make the grounds white, and then the sun comes out and it warms up enough to melt it away. We aren’t gonna see any early flowers or leaves on the trees, but a little warm-up now and then is a forerunner of spring, so we’ll take it whenever we can get it. . . . The Phillies pitchers and catchers, and more team mates are down in Clearwater, Florida, so spring has started there, the training that is. I’m glad to be reading about baseball again, and I can’t wait to tune in on TV or watch games in person. Let’s hope for better results this time around. . . . I see “Fi” Mirabito has tossed her hat in the ring to run for mayor in town. So as more and more candidates make their announcements we can get ready for those municipal elections. That’s when they’re really local and we know the people who are running for office. Best of luck to the winners when primary election day rolls around. . . .Hats off to Jeff Gostony for coming up with some good ideas for his car dealership. Bath boy makes good. . . . Also saw in last week’s news that Moore Township is gonna have a tractor race when they celebrate their 250th anniversary in three years. That oughta be a sight, watching all those farm tractors moving along the roads. . . . Took notice that the Masons in town are gonna have a blood drive this Saturday for Miller-Keystone, doing it at their hall on Penn Street. There’s always a need for blood for people in the hospital. How about giving a pint, folks!! . . . . I hear the Lions club in town is gonna take up a collection of food for the local food bank come next weekend, the 1st and 2nd of March, down at Ahart’s market. Let’s help ‘em fill up boxes and boxes of canned goods and other kinds of foods that aren’t perishable so families that are having a tough time feeding their young’uns will do better. . . .All because of that hurricane, the kids had school on Presidents Day, but it’s better to make up time now than later when it gets warm in June. . . .Is it Point Phillips or Point Phillip? Nice to see that the old hotel is gonna open up again, and looking good, from what I read. . . . Seeing that youngster on TV preparing to run in a marathon in the Antarctica, reminded me about the race/ walk the BBCP in town is gonna have come May 11th. Better start training now, gang, if you want to win, even if it

is cold outside. I hear Tom Petrucci, the borough manager, is tuning up. I’ll be rooting for the runners and walkers on the sideline. . . . Elmira has some linament for me now. My bones are aching. Hope you’re on the healthy side.

$1.6 Million Ok’d for Seven County Projects

State Sen. Lisa Boscola announced a total of $1.675 million in state grant funds for seven economic development and infrastructure projects in Northampton County. “This portion of gaming proceeds helps fund community improvement and economic development efforts that create jobs, stimulate local investment and improve the quality of life in our communities,” Boscola said. “I am pleased with how our region is benefiting through the use of funds from the state’s growing gaming industry. I will continue to work with local leaders on ways to use state resources to bolster local efforts.” Among those that received funding is Northampton Borough. The Borough received $65,000 to purchase a blighted vacant lot where Kroope’s

Clothing and General Store once stood. The property will be transformed into an urban park in the uptown business district.

Gaming grants For local projects

2/21/13 TO 2/27/13

MEAT

Donate to the BATH AREA FOOD BANK FOOD DRIVE

Sponsored by the Bath Lions Club Friday March 1 3 to 6 pm Saturday march 2 9am to 1 pm At Ahart’s Market, Bath Non-perishable foods and monetary donations welcome!

February 21-27, 2013 3

ough has received $35,000 for purchase of two police vehicles. For questions about this or any legislative topic, please contact Emrick’s district office at (570) 897-0401 or (610) 746-5090, or Hahn’s district office at (610) 746-2100.

State Reps. Joe Emrick (RMt. Bethel) and Marcia Hahn (R-Nazareth) are pleased to announce grants being awarded in their districts to seven Northampton County projects by the Commonwealth Financing Authority (CFA). The CFA was established as an independent agency to administer Pennsylvania’s economic stimulus packages. The grants, totaling $6 million annually, are generated solely by revenue from the Mt. Airy Casino, Mount Pocono. The funds are distributed among the five counties adjacent to Monroe County. The Northampton County grant recipients include the following: Bangor Borough, Bethlehem Township, East Bangor Borough, Palmer

SPECIALS GOOD

Make Someone’s Easter Egg-stra Special

Township, Slate belt YMCA Project, Wind Gap Borough and Lower Nazareth Township. Lower Nazareth Township has received $440,000 for infrastructure improvements that will allow for the development of 25 additional acres at Lower Nazareth Commercial Park and Wind Gap Bor-

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PRODUCE BLACK, GREEN, OR RED SEEDLESS GRAPES................. $2.99 lb. PERSONAL WATERMELONS .................................... $2.99 each GREEN BELL PEPPERS ................................................... $1.69 lb.

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4 February 21-27, 2013

come by my office to discuss at no charge. Many already are aware that I allow individuals to come on Thursday afternoons to discuss any questions related to nutrition EVEN IF THEY AREN”T CURRENT PATIENTS! All I DR. GLENN CLEARIE DC ask is that the meeting is ten www.drclearie.com minutes or less. Some people drop in yet if you want to reWhy You Need L-Arginine In 1992 nitrous oxide (NO) to achieve normal intimacy serve a specific time please was recognized as “Molecule function for both men and call Shelly. If the schedule alof the Year” by Science Maga- woman. Those with erectile lows, it would be a pleasure zine. In 1998 a Nobel Prize in dysfunction should be taking to help you. My best to you. medicine was awarded based L-arginine every day! Know “Natural Perspectives” is a on the finding that nitrous that pharmaceutical formula- health commentary only and oxide was found to be a “sig- tions are based on this L-ar- does not claim to diagnose and/ naling” molecule in the car- ginine/nitrous oxide physiol- or make treatment recommendations. Always seek the advice of diovascular system. Simply ogy. your health care professional. put, nitrous oxide was proven L-Arginine is also a big hit to help relax and dilate blood with athletes as it helps to get vessels, thereby lowering the blood and oxygen flowing overall blood pressure levels. throughout the body. WeightAstounding! lifters use it prior to working Before you come to my out to get a serious pump! I office to get nitrous oxide routinely answer questions please know the problem is about the effectiveness in this you just can’t take nitrous area and endurance sports. oxide as an over the counter It’s effective. It’s not even for supplement. You need to take debate! L-Arginine, which the body The benefits of regularly CONVERTS into nitrous consuming L-arginine are oxide. Without enough L- numerous. On top of what Arginine, your body will not I discussed the list also inmake enough nitrous oxide! cludes, heart failure, elevated Not good. A further problem cholesterol and triglycerides, is that as we age our produc- preventing atherosclerosis, tion of L-arginine levels de- and more. cline, even by the age of 30!!! Yes, I do take L-arginine I recommend L-Arginine daily. The one that I have had Nathaniel Vickers to those with high blood the best results with all these & jaime derhammer pressure and who have had years is Pro-Argi-9. I take it Wayne and Sue Derhamstrokes, heart attacks, heart in supplement form via a daimer of Danielsville are proud arrhythmias (a must!!!), car- ly powder. Besides this spediovascular disease, or any cific source, arginine is also to announce the engagement other associated cardiac de- naturally occurring in my of their daughter, Jaime Lynn, ficiency. Because L-arginine/ non-denatured protein pow- to Nathaniel Vickers, son of nitrous oxide assists in blood der that I use each morning. Richard and Marguerite Vickvessel relaxing and improves Raw almonds and seaweed ers of Mechanicsville, Maryblood flow, those with plague such as spirulina are other land. Miss Derhammer is a gradand hardening of arteries great sources. If you’re thinkuate of Northampton High should consider taking it ev- ing that I oftentimes discuss ery day for the rest of their “wonder nutrients” I would School and Wilkes Universilives! The benefits do not end counter with the fact that if ty. She is employed as an elementary school teacher at St. there. Let me explain. God made it, then it is a won- Mary’s County, MD. Know that dilation and der nutrient. L-Arginine falls Her fiancé graduated from relaxation of blood vessels nicely into this category. Stephen Dectur High School improves oxygenation and If you need assistance in deblood flow to every tissue of termining which L-Arginine, Signella, Sicily and is emthe body. Microcirculation or any supplement product ployed as a production control is as important as anything for that matter, is good for lead technician in Maryland. A fall 2014 wedding is being else. Case in point is the you, please know that you can planned. healthy circulation required

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Books wanted

The NAHS library club will be collecting children’s books during this school year for Judith’s Reading Room. The reading room is in need of very gently used, quality, children’s books for 49 school libraries in East Java, 3 elementary schools in Nigeria, and a small library in Albania, as well as to sailors of the USS George H W Bush aircraft carrier. All of your kind donations will be sent overseas. Please bring all donations to the high school library.

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College Corner Deans List

Alvernia University Katlyn Roginsky, of Bath, a sophomore biochemistry major at Alvernia and a graduate of Bethlehem Catholic High School. Elizabethtown College Ashley Edwards, a sophomore political science major from Nazareth, Jacalyn Hikes, a first-year Health & Occupation major from Nazareth, Richard Meyers, a sophomore Business Administration major from Bath. Elmira College Rachel Searles '15 of Nazareth has been named to the Dean's List of Academic Achievement for the fall 2012 term. Rachel is majoring in psychology. Fairleigh Dickinson University Victoria McCann, of Nazareth, Erika Livermore of Nazareth, Shane Siebler of Nazareth. Grove City College Matthew Snyder, a senior philosophy major, a 2008 graduate of Faith Christian School. Hartwick College Nigel Mease, of Northampton, son of Maria and Rickey Mease. Hofstra University's Jacqueline Itsines of Nazareth. Ithaca College Victoria Weber of Nazareth and a junior occupational therapy major, Eric Flyte of Bath and a junior performance/music education major. James Madison University Courtney Palmer of Nazareth. a senior whose major is health sciences. Douglas Peppel of Nazareth, a junior whose major is finance. Norwich University Victor Bill of Nazareth and Zachary Michael of Walnutport. Penn State Daniel Shaffer (Moore township) was named on the Dean’s List for Penn State (Berk’s). Daniel is a Freshman in the Engineering Program. Erica E. Fry, a 2009 graduate of Northampton H.S., graduated from Penn State Univ. with a B.S. in Biobehavioral Health and a minor in Health Policy and Administration. Erica is the daughter of John and Donna Fry of East Allen Twsp. Erica has begun her career

with Geisinger Health Plan. Saint Francis University James Murphy, a Health Science (PT) major and resident of Nazareth. Temple University School of Pharmacy Lauren Navarre of Northampton.. Lauren is a 2007 graduate of Central Catholic High School. She is currently working as a part-time pharmacy Intern at Newhard's Pharmacy in Northampton. She is the daughter of Ronald and Denise Navarre of Northampton. The University of Rhode Island Rebecca C Kistler of Northampton. Millersville University Gregory Baldree, of Nazareth, Allison Breiner, of Northampton, Christine Illes, of Danielsville, Taylor Ohrwashel, of Nazareth, David Petrushka, of Nazareth, Chloe Singer, of Nazareth, Alexsis Thomas, of Nazareth, Connor Walsh, of Nazareth. University of Akron Daniel Harding of Nazareth, majoring in business & org comm. University of Hartford Joseph Doucette of Nazareth. University of the Sciences David Gilio of Bath, is a doctor of physical therapy student. Joseph Keglovits of Nazareth, is a doctor of pharmacy student. Widener Law Tara Trout, of Bath. Wilkes University Amanda Bast, of Nazareth, Rachel Constant, of Nazareth, Christopher Nemeth, of Nazareth, Allison Seyfried, of Nazareth, Bryan Waters, of Nazareth, Jaclyn Werkheiser, of Northampton, David Wilke, of Nazareth, Kathleen Garrett, of Nazareth. Worcester Polytechnic Institute Derrick Butler of Nazareth, a freshman majoring in mechanical engineering.

In Service Finishes Basic

Army Reserve Pvt. Nick Ross has graduated from basic infantry training at Fort Benning, Columbus, Ga. Ross is a 2012 graduate of Northampton High School.


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Grow Your Small Business Sticky Buns Rock I’m off to their kitchen to make Sticky Buns! I have some experience with those delicious hunks of goo but I decided to let Kerry teach me. We rolled the dough, splashed it with tons of melted butter, spinkled his secret recipe for cinnamon and began to roll again. I rolled and rolled. Then the tray of nuts and raisins arrived and underneath was a big, fat layer of goo. We then cut them to just the right width and started lining them up for the oven. If you are a facebook fan, check out the Town Crier Bakery and you can see the delectable desserts they provide for their customers. Do you want your business to be “fit”? I mean lots of customers and lots of revenue? If so, follow Kerry and Roseann’s secret to success; change it up, outrageous customer service, bring on the new and exciting and don’t forget to go over the top for the customer that has special needs. Their STICKY BUNS ROCK, especially when they are free. If it’s free it’s for me!

By CAROL RITTER

What a week! I had the opporuntiy to be a guest host on the new TV show the PEAK airing Sunday’s at 6:30 on WFMZ. The segmnet was about “Businesses Fitness” so we were off to find a business who has a “Fit” and Florishing Business. We went to Peddlers Village to explore the secret to success for Kerry and Roseann, the owners of the Town Crier Bakery. As I walked in the door, and smelled the sweet aroma of the bakery, Roseann came running over to me and said, “Welcome to the Town Crier Bakery.” The windows and shelves were filled with beautifully decorated cakes, pastries, cupcake, cookies and more. A beautiful sight. I sat down to interview Roseann and asked, “What is your secret weapon, what do you do that no one else does, what makes you a fit business?” “We have three secret weapons. First, Kerry has spent his life baking and dreamed for years of owning a bakery, his creations are unique and ever changing.” (CHANGE) “Second, our customers are so important to us, we want them to feel welcome and we will do our best to custom bake anything they want, whether it’s vegan, gluten free, egg free, or sugar free”. Roseann told me that they have a customer who is allegic to eggs, so Kerry went out and bought duck eggs and made her a cake (OVER THE TOP OUTRAGEOUS CUSTOMER SERVICE) “And third, we offer specials all the time, today is free sticky bun Thursday”. (NEW & EXCITING) CHANGE, OVER THE TOP OUTRAGEOUS CUSTOMER SERVICE AND NEW & EXCITING that’s not only their secret to success it can be yours too!

Carol serves as a featured writer for the Home News and the Lehigh Valley Chamber Blog. Carol is an accomplished professional speaker, coach and educational consultant specializing in innovative leadership, outrageous fundraising, million dollar marketing, and building organizational alliances throughout the country. Carol’s creative leadership with bullet proof ideas for recruiting MORE MEMBERS, MORE MONEY AND BETTER LEADERS. www.caroltalks.com 610-442-4545 tellkids@aol.com Like me on Facebook at Caroltalks and CarolCoaches! Carol S. Ritter, Immediate Past President, National Speakers Association Philadelphia

Free Storytelling Workshop at NCC Join professional storyteller Kristin Pedemonti for a free workshop at Northampton Community College on Monday, March 4. Pedemonti will share stories and ideas from her “Everyday Superheroes are Among Us” presentation. The workshop will be held in College Center 114 on the Main Campus in Bethlehem Township, from 2 to 3:30 p.m. It is open to the public.

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Valentines for Seniors

February 21-27, 2013 5

On Monday, January 21st, Meals On Wheels Northampton County had the privilege of having 30 medical students from St. Luke’s Medical School visit to join a local Girl Scout Troop in creating greeting cards and other items for seniors in fulfillment of their community service commitment. The students were truly delightful and had a wonderful time. The Valentines cupcake magnets and tissue bags that were made were distributed to seniors last week.

"Broadway Matinee" Concert in Nazareth

A community concert celebrating Broadway and show tunes will be held on Sunday, March 3, beginning at 3 p.m. at the Nazareth Middle School Auditorium at 94 Friedensthal Rd. in Nazareth. The concert will be performed by the world-famous Allentown Band, directed by Ronald Demkee, and the Nazareth Community Band, directed by Ralph Brodt. Each band will play some pieces individually and then will perform together. The concert features both familiar and lesser-known pieces, including music from "Phantom of the Opera," "Les Miserables," "Guys and Dolls," "My Fair Lady," and "Beauty and the Beast." It also includes selections from "El Capitan," John Philip Sousa’s most popular operetta, and a Gilbert & Sullivan medley. As a tribute to the Nazareth Rotary Club’s railroad theme for this program year, the Allentown Band will play an arrangement of "I’ve Been Working on the Railroad" by Lucien Cailliet, a well-known composer and arranger who was an associate conductor of the Allentown Band from 1934 - 1969. The concert is being organized by the Nazareth Rotary Club, and proceeds will help to support community needs and organizations. Tickets are $10 ($5 for children un-

der 10), available in advance from the Nazareth Y, Nazareth Library, Whitefield House Museum, any Rotarian, and at the door on the day of the concert. Before the concert, ticket-hold-

ers will receive free admission to the Whitefield House Museum (214 E. Center St., Nazareth) from 12:30 - 2:30 p.m. on March 3. For more information about the concert, contact (610) 759-0787.

“Attention: End of Season Special on Home Heating System Tune-up”

59

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6 February 21-27, 2013

Comment On Sports By Pete Fritchie

FOOTBALL✷ ✷ ✷

The 2013 Super Bowl was a surprise in several ways. First, many didn’t know until sports announcers reminded viewers that San Francisco was already a leader in Super Bowl championships--before this year’s game was played. Only the Pittsburgh Steelers had won more Super

Bowls than San Francisco--6 to 5. Dallas was tied with San Francisco at 5. No other NFL team had won as many as 5 Super Bowls. The Green Bay Packers had won 4. The Oakland Raiders, Washington Redskins and New England Patriots have won 3. Ten NFL teams have never won a Super Bowl--the Arizona Cardinals, Atlanta Falcons, Carolina Panthers, San Diego Chargers, Seattle Seahawks, Tennessee Titans, Cincinnati Bengals, Philadelphia Eagles, Buffalo Bills and Minnesota Vikings have never won one. Would be nice to see one of those win a Super Bowl.

St. Paul’s loses, but Ebenezer Loses more in dart baseball

St. Paul’s UCC of Northampton lost a pair of games on Monday, but runner-up Ebenezer fared worse in a regular and make-series altogether in the Suburban Inter-Church Dart Baseball League. Trinity Lutheran of Bangor won 9-4 and 5-3 in 10 innings after dropping the opener to visiting St. Paul’s, 11-3. Trinity: Judy Hoffert, 5 for 12 with a homer; Bill Hess, also 5 for 12; Kristen Burd, 5 for 13; Jeff Hoffert, 4 for 12 with a home run; and Larry Fehnel and Harold Wambold, both 4 for 12. St. Paul’s: Rich Kern and Jason Gross, both 6 for 14; Paul Slimmon, 5 for 13; Dave Clark, 4 for 10; Emily Kern, 4 for 9 with a homer; and Jeff Hughes, a homer. Dryland-Trinity of Hecktown swept Salem UCC 1211, 4-3 and 3-2, led by Bernie Yurko, 7 for 14; Len Siegfried, 6 for 13; Larry Butz, 4 for 10 with a homer; Earl Sigley, 4 for 13; Jim Goldman, 2 homers. Salem: Larry Bush, 6 for 13; Jack

Troxell, 5 for 14; Fred Toncik, 4 for 12, and Bruce Roth, 4 for 12 with a homer. Salem Lutheran, Bethlehem, lost 4-2, then won 5-1 and 3-1 at Ebenezer Bible Fellowship in regular action. Salem: Kyle Taylor, 6 for 12; Walt Hoffert, 5 for 12; Bryan Frankenfield, 4 for 11. Ebenezer: Carol Voortman, 6 for 12 with a homer, and Eric Miller, 4 for 10. Bath Lutheran was swept at Farmersville on Monday, but in a make-up series with Ebenezer Bath Lutheran beat them in three, all 10-inning games. Farmersville beat St. John’s, Bath, 3-2, 7-2, and 5-0 with Kyle Campbell, 7 for 12 and Keith Campbell, 5 for 14, while the Bathites had Don Miller and Wendy Yacone going 4 for 14. In the make-up, Bath won 9-8, 6-4, and 3-2 with Bob Flyte, 7 for 14; Don Miller, 6 for 15; Bob Meixsell, 5 for 15 with a home run, and Erica Meixsell, a solo homer. Ebenezer: Jim Voortman, 6 for 15,

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and Carl Fraley and Vic Paccioni, both with a homer. Christ UCC, Bath, lost 4-3 in 10 innings, won 6-3 and lost 3-2 at Messiah Lutheran, Bethlehem. Messiah: Rick Hasonich, 6 for 14; Jeff Hasonich, 5 for 12; Terry, 4 for 12; Norm Schoenberger and Jim Segesdy, both 4 for 13 with a homer by Segesdy. Bath: Joe Hunsicker, Greg Pokorny and George Gasper, all 4 for 12, with one of Gasper’s hits a 2-run homer; and Mark Fujita, 4 for 13. St. Stephen’s Lutheran, Bethlehem, lost 3-2, won 4-1, and lost 4-3 at Emmanuel, as the latter had Javi Rivera, 5 for 12, and Matt Torman, 3 for 6 with a homer. St. Stephen’s: Josh Buczynski, 6 for 12 with a homer; Ed Wychuck, 5 for 12, and Al Beahm and Vio Amato, both with a home run. STANDINGS

W L PCT.

St. Paul’s, Northampton 36 Ebenezer, Bethlehem 35 Salem UCC, M’town 33 Dryland, Hecktown 31 Christ UCC, Bath 29 Emmanuel, Bethlehem 29 Messiah, Bethlehem 26 Bath Lutheran 28 St. Stephen’s, Beth’m 26 Salem Luth., Beth’m 26 Farmersville 26 Trinity, Bangor 23

18 .667 25 .583 27 .550 26 .544 31 .483 31 .483 28 .481 32 .467 31 .456 31 .456 34 .433 34 .404

SCHEDULE: Feb. 25 – Salem UCC at St. Paul’s, Ebenezer at Dryland, Emmanuel at Salem Luth., Farmersville at St. Stephen’s, Messiah at Bath Luth., Trinity at Christ UCC.

Bath Bowling Teams 1 and 2 Tied for Lead in Bath Die Hards Team 1 won 3 to 1 and Team 2 lost 1 to 3, and as a result they’re tied for first place in the Bath Die Hards League as of Feb. 13. Brenda Deily with a 508 and Joe Bachman with a 472 series did the trick to gain the 20-win level for Team 1. Meanwhile, the 468 by Art Bruch, 464 by Sam Strouse and 437 by Michelle Tirrell wasn’t enough and Team 2 fell short. Right behind them is Team 4, a 3 to 1 winner, with Terry Bartholomew, 664; Ken Grube, 497, and Kathy Grube, 488. Team 5 scored a 4 to 0 shutout over Team 3. The winners had Bob C. Kosman, 462, and Mike Tirrell, 428. The losers

had only Polly Kosman with a 465 series. Team 6 won 3 to 1 with Jim Stevens hitting 533. Strangely, Team 8 is down in the standings, but won 3 to 1with the nice scores of Gerald Bartholomew, 586; Mike Swope, 580; Charmaine Bartholomew, 530, and Amanda Leindecker, 515.

STANDINGS Team 1 Team 2 Team 4 Team 6 Team 5 Team 7 Team 8 Team 3

W 20 20 18 17 14 13 7 5

L 8 8 10 11 14 15 21 23

Tie for First Place in Bath Industrial League With a 4 to 0 win SL Plastic pulled into a tie for first place in the Bath Industrial League with Scherline & Associated in Week 23. They did it with Evan Rehrig, 256-219-731; Kyle Reaser, 264, 258, 203 – 725; and Paul Reaser, 213 –567. Sherline: Harvey Rissmiller, 225, 223, 211-659, Andy Edelman, 228, 213- 654, Frank Yeakel, 214, 212, 202 – 628, Jeff Kerbacher, 213, 204 – 584 and John Kerbacher, 521. Hecktown Fire Co. maintained its position with a 3 to 1 win over Harharts, led by Tony Luciano, 254, 213, 206 – 673, Bill Doncesz, 202 – 567 and Stan Zurowski, 205-540. Harharts: Marty Csencists, 236, 233 –660, Bob Sipple, 213, 205 – 601, George Hyde – 570, Butch Holland Sr., 223 – 554 and Nate Meixsell, 508. Arndt Construction beat G & L Sign Factory, 3 to 1 as Jason Benner hit 279, 234, 233 – Continued on page 7

Andy’s Corner By Andy Weave

Special Event in Memory of Joey Pietroforte

Nazareth Football Booster president Michelle Sandone invites everyone to participate in a special event taking place at 2:15 p.m. on Friday, February 22 in the weight room. The Nazareth High School Football Booster Club, in conjunction with Nazareth School District, will hold a special memorial presentation of the Vertimax donated by the Ray of Hope Foundation in memory of Joey Pietroforte. Looking forward to seeing players, students, parents and fans there!

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Archery Shoot

Lehigh Township Volunteer Fire Company No. 1 will have a benefit archery shoot at Archery Addictions located at 1089 Riverview Drive, Walnutport, PA on Friday, March 29. The shoot will be from 4pm until 9pm and you will get 25 targets for $12. For more information please call Chuck at 610-730-8136. Proceeds will benefit Lehigh Township Volunteer Fire Company No. 1.

Wrestling Tourney

Lauren's Hope Foundation, Inc. Wrestling Tournament is coming up on February 24 at the Northampton High School. The tournament has had such great success in the past and has outgrown the middle school gym. Come out for a fun filled day and show your support for a great cause!

Recognizing the Pennsylvania Long Rifle By State Representative Marcia Hahn 138th Legislative District

I have introduced House Bill 636, legislation that would designate the Pennsylvania Long Rifle as the state’s official firearm. The bill has co-sponsor support from 36 House members. The Pennsylvania Long Rifle played a significant role in American history through its use in the French and Indian War and the American Revolution. My legislation recognizes its contribution to the development of our country and its origin in the Commonwealth. Developed in the early 1700’s, the Pennsylvania Long Rifle is considered the first truly American firearm. It was the product of German gunsmiths who immigrated to new settlements in south eastern Pennsylvania. Residents of the 138th Legislative District know Northampton County is “home” to the Pennsylvania Long Rifle Museum, which is part of the John Joseph Henry House Museum on the Boulton Historic Site in Nazareth. The earliest gunsmiths that can be documented are said to have been located in Berks and Lancaster counties. In fact, the Lancaster County Historical Society has an original Pennsylvania Long Rifle that was passed down for seven generations before being donated to the society in the middle of the 20th century. Information on this or any other legislative topic should be directed to my district office at (610) 746-2100.

Sound Off

Nothing is impossible--if you don’t have to do it yourself.


BATH AREA BATH BORO – EAST ALLEN TWSP. –  MOORE TWSP. –  CHAPMAN BORO Collecting labels for Education program

A mid-year reminder that George Wolf Elementary School is a participating in the Campbell's Labels for

L

Education program. From the participating products cut the UPC code and turn it into the box in the front of the

610-837-1800

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attemann’s Corner Store & Deli

Delicious Hot Soups and Sandwiches

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new summer events

Wednesday Open Bowling Afternoon 1:00 pm - 3:00 pm Dates available for

Friday Morning 10:00 am - Noon

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Birthday

Saturday Nights 6:30 pm - ? Parties

Friday Morning 10:00 am - Noon Saturday Nights 6:30 pm - ?

Call for details!

Bowling Birthday Parties! Available Year Social Hall Bath American Legion BowlingRound: Lanes Race Street, Bath | 610-837-8336 or 610-704-0383

Parties, Small Gatherings, Meetings and Showers. Call: 610-837-8337 FMI.

278 Race Street, Bath, PA 18014 610-837-8336 or 610-704-0383

school. A full list of products can be found at labelsforeducation.com. Please contact Alison Simpson if you have any questions at alisonbsimpson@aol.com

Bowling Continued from page 6

746; along with Bob Meixsell, 274, 232 – 685; Don Arndt, 549 and Marty Beal 542. G&L: Jason Eberts, 300, 236, 203-739, Mike Reese, 232, 231-644 and Paul Duda 526. Taylor Honey and Old Diary split 2 to 2. Taylor: Marvin Meixsell, 210-581, Ed Taylor, 225 –571, Jack Troxell, 568 and Stan Zurowski, 205 – 540. Old Dairy: Jim Bendekovitz, 254629, Scott Ackerman, 214, 205, 204- 623, Scott Fenstermacher, 213, 212 – 618 and Warren nelson, 202 – 538.

STANDINGS Scherline & Assoc. S L Plastic Hecktown Fire Co Arndt Construction Harhart’s Old Dairy Taylor Honey G & L Sign Factory

EASTER HAM RAFFLE

Saturday March 9th, 2013

25 Hams 15 Spins Spins include 5 different selections Doors Open 11:30 till ???? 1:30 $50 3:30 $50 Final Drawing $50 Door Prizes (must be present to win)

Hot Meal & Refreshments All Are Welcome License: #12-00104 Donation……$1.00

THE HOME NEWS February 21-27, 2013

George Hyde, 200–565; Russ Hank, 527. Team Smith beat Valley Inspection, 3 to 1, with Jason Banner, 217-213-216–646; Scott Weinberg, 235-202-204– 641; Al Weinberg, 511. Inspection: Terry Bartholomew, 235-254–668; Gerald Bartholomew, 207-203–585; Glen Croll, 205–556; Dino Carfara, 200-207–543. Continued on page 15

L 10 10 13 15 19 20 20 21

Bath Supply Rips Maxx Amusements To Gain Lead In Bath Commercial

Maxx Amusements rebounded from their loss the previous week and won 3 to 1 over Team Smith to keep its first place standing in the Bath Commercial Bowling League as of week 20. But then on week 21, Bath Supply upended them and took over first place.

G N O I ! B G N O G I N O I B !! B Bath Fire Co Social Club

W 22 22 19 17 13 12 12 11

Week 21

Bath Supply made it a total team effort in downing Maxx Amusements, with Frank Yeakel, 258-202255–715; Steve Kerbacher, 227-246–654; Brent Connolly, 214-244–617; Jeff Kerbacher, 231–600; Harvey Rissmiller, 204–576. Maxx: Anthony Gable led with a big 277-268205–750, followed by Andy Edelman, 220-225-236–681;

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Week 20

Maxx Amusements: Andy Edelman, 268-234-206–708; George Hyde, 220–599; Bill Bachman, 524; Russ Hank, 515. Team Smith: Jason Benner, 277-235–705; Scott Weinberg, 200-224–617; Joe Smith, 200–525. Bath Supply moved up by winning 3 to 1 over Valley Inspection Service, led by Steve Kerbacher, 246-213-212–671; Brent Connolly, 217-213-255– 655; Jeff Kerbacher, 214-220– 632; Frank Yeakel, 202-214211–627; Harvey Rissmiller, 224-205–624. Inspection: Dino Carfara, 225-245–669; Gerald Bartholomew, 201-276–625; Terry Bartholomew, 245–602; Ken Grube, 558; Glen Croll, 524. The Rice Family, fresh off a previous victory, kept up their winning ways by going 3 to 1 over Old Dairy, with Dale Fye, 212-214–620, and Andy Rice, 200–509. Old Dairy: Ed Bernatovich, 552; Rich Trucksess, 545; John Kerbacher, 218–518; Dan Rosenberger, 514. Sunnieside Landscaping also won 3 to 1 behind Adam Anthony, 223-257-211–691; Ryan Flick, 218-259–650; Anton Boronski, 238-215–649, as they tripped Daku Auto Body, with Bob Daku, 257-258–713; Al Davidson, 235-210-207–652; Scott Bortz, 541; Bob Faustner, 212–519.

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COMING SOON:

TRICKY TRAY SHS Auditorium Saturday Mar. 2, 2013 Noon to 8 p.m. Sunday Mar. 3, 2013 8 a.m. to 1 p.m.

Bring your family and friends! See our big ticket items! Café will be open both days! Please join us – our students are worth it!

Sacred Heart School 115 Washington St. Bath, PA


www.HomeNewsPA.com

8 February 21-27, 2013

Senior Citizens

Home, Health

& Happiness

Clean Closets Make a Happy Home When it comes to getting the house clean and tidy, closets often get left off the to-do list. From hall closets and linen closets to bedroom closets, "out of sight, out of mind" thinking quickly leads to clutter - and then frustration when you can't find what you need when you need it. But a little planning and a few simple tips can help you get your closets in user-friendly shape in no time. Put your closets on your calendar. Take stock of your schedule and commit some time to tackle your closets. Set realistic expectations you don't have to conquer all your closets at once. It may make sense for your family to forego TV one evening a week and focus on one closet at a time, for example. Start by sorting. • If you haven't worn a piece of clothing in the past year - or you can't remember the last time you wore something - then you don't need it. Other items to purge from your closet: children's clothes and shoes that are either too small or too worn out to pass down to a sibling or a friend. • Sort your remaining clothes by season and then into piles to keep or pass down. If you have limited closet space, keep only the current season's wardrobe in your closet. Carefully pack and store the rest for later. • Linen closets stay more organized when you stack similar sized items together. Sort sheets by size, and group washcloths, hand towels and bath towels together. • For closets that hold everything from the vacuum cleaner to art supplies and anything in between, work one shelf at a time. Sort items by categories and dedicate one shelf or area of the closet to

Northampton County Area on Aging Hot Menu 2/21 – Baked Meatloaf w/ Gravy; Scalloped Potatoes; Red Beets; Wheat Bread w/Marg; Tapioca Pudding 2/22 – Spinach Cheese Soup; Tuna Hoagie; Potato Chips; Cole Slaw; Oreos 2/25 – Open-faced Roast Beef Sandwich w/Gravy; Baked Potato/Sour Cream; Mixed Vegetables; Wheat Bread w/Marg; Citrus Breeze 2/26 – Spaghetti & Meatballs; Parmesan Cheese; Tossed Salad/ Italian Dsg; Italian Bread w/ Marg; Chilled Peaches 2/27 – Beef Rice Soup; Ovenfried Chicken; Bread Stuffing; Chopped Broccoli; Wheat Bread w/Marg; Blushed Pears 2/28 – New England Clam Chowder; Smoked Sausage; Country Fried Potatoes/Egg; Country Mixed Vegetables; Wheat Bread w/Marg; Rice Pudding 3/1 – Macaroni & Cheese; Stewed Tomatoes; Romaine Salad w/Ranch Dressing; Wheat Bread w/Marg; Carrot Cake Northampton Senior Center Director: Krista Ambrosino For Reservations Please Call: 610-262-4977 Hours: Mon.-Fri. 8:30-1:30 2/21 – Cards/Puzzles; 9:30 Morning Stretch; 11:00 Music w/ Tom Vicario; Noon Lunch; 11:30 Bakery Corner; “Card Reading Day!” 2/22 – Cards/Puzzles; 9:3011:00 Needlecraft; 11:30 Lunch; Bingo after Lunch; “Washington’s Birthday!” 2/25 – Cards/Puzzles; Cof-

fee Break; Noon Lunch; Sundae Monday after Lunch 2/26 – Cards/Puzzles; 9:30 Morning Stretch; 11:00 Library Book Exchange; Noon Lunch; “Tell a Fairy Tale Day!” 2/27 – Cards/Puzzles; Coffee Break; Noon Lunch; “No Brainer Day!” 2/28 – Cards/Puzzles; 9:30 Morning Stretch; Turning Point at 10:45; 11:30 Bakery Corner; Noon Lunch; “Public Sleeping Day!” Mid-County Senior Center 234 Walnut Street Bath. Director: Susan Miller For Meal Reservations: Please Call 610-837-1931 Hours 9:00 am – 3:00 pm 2/21 – 9:00 Pool/Cards/Games & Puzzles; 10:15 Sing-a-Long; 11:30 Lunch 2/22 – 9:00 Pool/Cards/Games & Puzzles; 11:30 Lunch; 2:15 Pinochle/Games 2/25 – 9:00 Pool/Cards/Games & Puzzles; 11:30 Lunch 2/26 – 9:00 Pool/Cards/Games & Puzzles; 9:45 Exercise; 11:30 Lunch; 12:30 Bingo 2/27 – 9:00 Pool/Cards/Games & Puzzles; Sewing for Gracedale; 11:30 Lunch; 12:30 Crafts/Ceramics 2/28 – 9:00 Pool/Cards/Games & Puzzles; 10:15 Sing-a-Long; 11:30 Lunch; 12:30 Penny Bingo Cherryville Senior Center Director: Edith Knauss For Meal Reservations please call: 610-767-2977 by 9:30 a.m Hours 9:00 a.m. – 2:00 p.m. 2/21 – 10:30 Quilting 2/22 – 12:30 Radio Mystery Theatre 2/25 – 10:30 Gentle Exercise 2/26 – 12:30 Puzzles and Games 2/27 – 12:30 Penny Bingo

each group. Eliminate excess - but don't throw it away. As the saying goes, one man's trash is another's treasure. There are easy ways to donate your unwanted items to benefit those in need. One example is DonateStuff. com, where you can request pre-paid UPS shipping bags that make it simple and free to send in unwanted clothes, shoes, accessories and household linens. Your donation benefits one of three national nonprofits of your choosing: AMVETS, Easter Seals, or The Purple Heart. It's tax deductible, and it reduces waste. Americans throw away an average of 68 pounds of clothing each year - DonateStuff.com helps keep over 470,000 pounds of clothing out of landfills every week. You can learn more at www.donatestuff.com. Green up your storage. When it's time to put things back into place, instead of buying new containers to hold things, look around the house for boxes and containers you already heave. Baskets, crates and even empty shoeboxes can be reused to keep your closets more organized. Repeat often. You don't have to wait until the next neighborhood yard sale before you sift through your closets again. As with most household chores, a little maintaince goes a long way to keep your closets looking neat and clean. You could even keep a bag in each of your kids' closets and encourage them to set aside gently used and outgrown items on a regular basis. You'll be amazed at how much happier clean closets can make the whole house feel - especially when you turn the stuff you don't need into a good deed.

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2/28 – 10:30 Quilting Crafts and Puzzles Available Every Day! Nazareth Senior Center 15 South Wood Street, Nazareth. Director: Oliver C. Border House FMI: 610-759-8255 Hours: Mon. – Fri. 8a.m. – 1:30p.m. 2/21 – 9:00-12:00 Tax Assistance; 9:30 Knitting Class 2/22 – 9:00 Bakery Day; 10:00 Penny Bingo 2/25 – 9:00 Exercise Group; 9:30 Crochet Class 2/26 – 10:00 Exercise w/Marion; 10:00 Bonus Bingo 2/27 – 9:00 Bakery Day; 10:00 Pinochle 2/28 – 9:00-12:00 Tax Assistance; 9:00 Exercise Group; 9:30 Greeting Card Class Cards, Puzzles & Games Available Every Day!

Nominations for Senior Awards

Nominations are currently being accepted for the Outstanding Senior Awards, an annual recognition of persons ago 60 and over sponsored by the Advisory Council of the Northampton County Area Agency on Aging. The purpose of the Outstanding Services Awards is twofold, first to honor older adults who have, through outreach, personal action, public service, educational efforts, or civic and humanitarian efforts enriched our lives as a community and second but equally important, to inspire other members of the community to contributed their time, talents and to develop a passion for helping others. Any person age 60 or over who resides in Northampton County may be nominated. For further information on submitting a nomination, please contact Bernie Sani at 610-559-3245. Nominations will be accepted until March 12, 2013.

Free Senior Tax Assistance

Low- and moderate-income taxpayers are eligible to use AARP’s free tax preparation service. AARP Tax-Aide volunteers are available from February 1 through April 15. You will need to bring W-2 forms, 1099 forms, a copy of the prior year’s tax return, and the current year’s state and federal tax packets received in the mail. Call 1-888-2277669 after January 15 to find locations of tax-aid sites.

Health Fair at Gracedale

Gracedale, Northampton County’s Nursing Home, is hosting its 2nd Annual Community Health Fair on Wednesday, March 13th, from 10a.m. to 4 p.m. The event will be held at Gracedale, 2 Gracedale Ave., Nazareth. Visitors are invited to take an active role in maintaining personal health at this free event where they may learn about health care issues in a Continued on page 15


NORTHAMPTON AREA NORTHAMPTON BORO –  ALLEN TWSP. – LEHIGH TWSP.

Lehigh Twsp. asks engineer To draw up specs for well

By BILL HALBFOERSTER The Home News

Engineer Philip Malitsch gave the Lehigh Township Board of Supervisors a choice for their municipal well at their meeting on Tuesday, Feb. 12. They could either tap in the municipal authority’s well and add piping, or drill a new well where there would be no need for a great deal of pipes. They authorized the engineer to draw up specifications for a new well, as the best alternative. An ordinance was adopted reducing the speed limit on Bayberry Drive and N. Cottonwood Rd. and establishing a permanent stop sign on Red Maple Drive.

The board discussed recommendations by the Recreation Board, including reducing residency in sports from 35% to 25%; a $5 per game fee, and setting a time limit on lighting the fields. There was some disagreement over the lighting as it was observed that sometimes games are extended. Approval was given to joint use of recycling equipment with East Allen Township, where a grant has been received from DEP for a leaf vac. Solicitor David Backenstoe said a response has been received from PennDOT over a water problem along Walnut Drive.

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Chief Reports Police Chief Scott Fogel reported that a Northampton County gaming grant will go toward equipment for police vehicles. A $35,000 Monroe County gaming grant will be used for computers. He said the department will put in two cell blocks in their building. Fogel told the board that motorists are violating the law to stop when red lights are flashing on school buses. One child was almost hit by a vehicle that didn’t stop, and Fogel said one driver tried to go around him while he was in his private car. There is a $250 fine for not stopping. Chief Fogel has completed his six-month probationary period and received a round of applause from the board and audience. A resident complained to him about speeding along Blue Mountain Drive. The police report of activities for January showed: 8,756 miles traveled; 676 calls logged; 16 reportable accidents and 11 non-reportable accidents investigated; 23

9 THE HOME NEWS February 21-27, 2013

summary traffic violations and 4 summary non-traffic violations issued; 2 equipment repair orders; 1 warning of violation; 1 parking tickets; 2 persons arrested for D.U.I.; 2 arrested for theft by unlawful taking or disposition and receiving stolen property; and 1 juvenile arrested for simple assault and harassment. Other Matters An extension of time until April 30, 2013 was approved for the Franklin Scott minor subdivision. The board released $82,522.89 in escrow for Larry Kemmerer’s Cottonwood Crest phase four, and is holding $18,797 as security for maintenance of the roadways. Materials and labor will amount to $2,850 for the Matt Motsko property drainage along N. Dogwood Drive. Supervisor Dell Grove, complimented on the first

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township newsletter that featured the Lehigh Twsp. Vol. Fire Co., reported that the next issue will tell about the scout troops in the township. He is placing newsletters at various locations in and outside Lehigh Township.

Band Night In Cherryville

Lehigh Township Volunteer Fire Company No. 1 will hold a band night with the Steel Creek Country Band at the fire company hall inCherryville on Saturday, March 16. Doors open at 7 p.m., the band will play from 8pm to Midnight. The cost is $20 per person, must be 21 years of age, and refreshments/snacks are included. For more information or to purchase tickets please call Tom at 610-9847969. Proceeds will benefit Lehigh Township Volunteer Fire Company No. 1.

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NAZARETH AREA

10 THE HOME NEWS

NAZARETH BORO – LOWER NAZARETH TP. – UPPER NAZARETH TP. – BUSHKILL TP.

February 21-27, 2013

Lower Nazareth agrees to traffic study on Werner Rd. By BILL HALBFOERSTER The Home News

Lower Nazareth Township’s Board of Supervisors on Thursday okayed a traffic study on truck restrictions for Werner Road. Residents had complained that tractor-trailers are using the loop road off Newburg Rd., apparently following their GPS units as

they head to East Allen Township. Engineer Al Kortze said trucks are hard on the surface paving and also that it has a narrow radius for turning. Upper Nazareth Township had already agreed to a traffic study on the roadway, since it is partially in their township as well. They are sharing the cost of the $400 engineering

study with Lower Nazareth. Solicitor Gary Asteak will draw up an ordinance closing the road to truck traffic and signs will be posted signifying “No Trucks Allowed”. Truckers ignoring the signs would be subject to heavy fines. This followed similar complaints of heavy truck traffic

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such as Rts. 512, 191, 248 and 33. A previous request for a PennDOT traffic study on trucks and to consider lowering the speed limit on Newburg Rd. was denied. Still, Continued on page 15

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Holy Family School

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Center for Arts Arts & Fasion Gala

The Nazareth Center for the Arts will host the first ever Arts & Fashion Gala on May 11, 2013 to benefit the center on their mission to educate, inspire and celebrate the visual and performing arts in Nazareth. The gala will feature Big Bands, a cocktail

hour, Hors D’ouevres, Arts & Fashion, and an after party. There will also be a silent auction, private shopping time, prize give-a-ways and swag bags. Tickets are on sale now at the Nazareth Center for the Arts and online. Sponsors are also being sought for this “Social Event of the Year”. Please contact Kelly Pettis, event coordinator, for more details at 484-294-1327.

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Church Directory

The Home News Church Directory is an alphabetical listing of community churches and synagogues that will be featured the first Thursday of every month and during religious holiday seasons. If you would like to submit a press release or calendar item for your church, please email it to: editorial@homenewspa. com or mail it to us at The Home News PO BOX 39, Bath, PA 18014. The Church Directory is always available on our website at www.HomeNewsPA.com Essence of Joy to Perform at Holy Cross Essence of Joy, a Penn State University choir, will be performing at Holy Cross Lutheran Church in Moorestown on March 1, at 7:30 p.m. The choir has been presenting sacred and secular music of the African and AfricanAmerican choral tradition for more than twenty years. Under the direction of Dr. Anthony T. Leach, the group has performed extensively in the United States, Europe, Africa and Asia. The members are a diverse group of approximately 45 singers. The choir involves undergraduate and graduate students from many academic programs at Penn State. The concert is open to the public. A free-will offering will be collected. You may learn more about Essence of Joy at their website www.essenceofjoy.org. Holy Cross is located at 696 Johnson Road near the intersection of Rte. 512 and Rte. 946.

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February 21-27, 2013 11

Lenten Gatherings Begin After Ash Wednesday

World Day of Prayer will be observed on March 1.

The Converted Youth

An angular mountain youth responded to the call of the presiding officer of the Cumberland presbytery for “all who had felt impressions to preach to come forward.” When the lad stepped from the dark corner of the large log cabin into the blinking light of the candles and log fire, he was weeping bitterly. For a full minute he stood silent with every eye on him. He cleared his throat then commenced: “I’ve come to presby--.” But a new wave of tears stopped his utterance. The moderator kindly prompted, “You came here why, my son? Take your time, tell us all about it.” The lad started again, and yet again, then a fourth time only to be choked with his own tears. Then such words flowed from his lips that surpassed anything that had ever rung through that assembly. The oldest minister there said that his words scorched and burnt. This was his story. A few months before, he had met and given directions to a traveling preacher who was lost. The minister, gripped by the boy’s total ignorance of spiritual things, had spent an hour telling him of man’s sin and spiritual need. He concluded in kneeling and earnestly praying for him. Days later the boy heard an inward voice saying, “Repent, why will ye die?” He felt a weight like a mountain upon his soul. Sleep forsook his eyelids. His axe rusted by the pile. His rifle hung dust-covered on the wall. Neighbors pronounced him deranged. When the lad first “saw the light” in a camp meeting, the place was shattered with his happy cry, “I’ve got it!” He went from cabin to cabin in exultant joy of the spiritual new birth. Daily his ardor increased. In amazement the mountaineers listened as he urged them to forsake sin and seek the Lord. By the time he finished his spell-binding oration to the presbytery, the log fire had burned low. The grayhaired moderator sobbed aloud. George Willets was duly received as a candidate for the ministry. Years later he was still a fireball for the Lord. When he talked of heaven, men felt they were in the vestibule of the city of God. When he spoke of hell--men trembled! On one occasion more than 500 were gripped with conviction and went forward to repent of sin and accept Christ as Savior. My prayer is that God would save many youth today as He saved George and use them to impact the world!

YOUR CARD HERE

To place your full color business card in our next issue, simply mail it along with payment to: THE HOME NEWS PO BOX 39 Bath, PA 18014. Call for details: 610-923-0382.

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Join Covenant United Methodist Church at 5 p.m. on Sunday evenings Feb. 24, March 3, 10 & 17 for their annual Lenten Gatherings. Meals are pot luck with each 1 month (4 issues) $138 Sunday having a different 3 months (12 issues) $375 theme, and don’t forget, you 12 months (52 issues) $115/month can also bring dessert! Recall an account representative schedule! .Take out the feb 24 - Mar 30 cept Friday Marchto1st bigger member to bring your own plates, silverware and cups completely and reset the Ex*Ad design not included. Ad request must be received by 12-1-12. also. March 3 Casseroles Lenten Fish Dinners March 10 Finger Foods March 17 Soup and Salad (eat-in or take-out)

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12 February 21-27, 2013

Obituaries

Stanley R. Bender, Sr.

April 26, 1922 – Feb. 10, 2013 Stanley R. Bender, Sr., 90, of Nazareth died Sunday, Feb. 10 in Gracedale. He was the husband of the late May A. (Laudenbach) Bender. A World War II veteran of the U.S. Army, he was employed by the Lone Star Cement Co. Born April 26, 1922 in Nazareth, he was a son of the late Roy and Eva (Walz) Bender. He was a member of the American Legion and VFW. Surviving are two daughters, Anna Free of Bushkill Twsp. and Jaquelyn Barbara of Fort Worth, Texas; two sons, Stanley R. Bender, Jr. of Bushkill Twsp. and Barry Bender of Upper Nazareth Twsp.; a sister, Catherine Kostenbader of Arizona; 13 grandchildren and 17 great-grandchildren. Services were held on Thursday morning, Feb. 14 in the Bartholomew-Schisler Funeral Home, Nazareth, followed by burial in Schoeneck Moravian Cemetery, Upper Nazareth Township. Memorial donations may be made to Schoeneck Moravian Church, c/o the funeral home at 211 E. Center St., Nazareth, PA 18064.

Network Laboratories. He had served in the U.S. Navy. Born Sept. 27, 1946 in Lynchburg, Va., he was a son of the late John Elridge and Ira (Burt) Eagle Leabold. Besides his wife, he is survived by three daughters, Linda M. Gunkle of Northampton, Jennifer A. Cole of Walnutport, and Karen L. Shaffer of Hagerstown, Md.; six grandchildren; two brothers, John Elridge Eagle, Jr. and Johnny Eagle, Sr.; two sisters, Ann Eagle Hall and Katie M. Eagle Watson, all of Virginia. He was preceded in death by a sister, Patricia Eagle. Services were held on Wednesday, Feb. 13 in the Reichel Funeral Home, Northampton, followed by burial with military honors in Cedar Hill Memorial Park, Allentown. Memorial contributions may be made to Lehigh Valley Hospice, 2166 S. 12th St., Allentown, PA 18103.

Mabel Demko

Mabel Demko, 83, of Northampton died Saturday, Feb. 9, 2013 in Gracedale. She was a daughter of the late Jacob and Bertha (Resh) Demko. Surviving are two sisters, Gertrude and Pearl; two brothers, George and Donald; and many nieces and nephews. Preceding her in death was a brother, Jacob James. Services were on Saturday, Feb. 16 in the Brubaker Funeral Home, Catasauqua. Interment was private. Donations may be made in her name, payable to Gracedale Nursing Home, 2 Gracedale Ave., Nazareth, PA 18064.

James E. Eagle

Sept. 27, 1946 – Feb. 9, 2013 James E. Eagle, 66, of Walnutport died Saturday, Feb. 9 in the In-patient Hospice Unit of Lehigh Valley Hosp[ital, Allentown. He was the husband of Catherine E. (Roguski) Eagle. He worked at Tarkett, Inc for 30 years and most recently he was a courier for Health

Erwin F. Jacoby, Jr.

March 20, 1933 – Feb. 13, 2013 Erwin F. Jacoby, Jr., 79, of Gracedale, formerly of Danielsville, died on We d n e s d ay, Feb. 13 at Lehigh Valley Hospital-Muhlenberg, Bethlehem. He was the husband of Betty Jane (Henning) Jacoby. Prior to retiring, he was employed by Chemical Lehman of Nazareth and Kovach in Tamaqua as a diesel mechanic for many years. Born March 20, 1933 in Hanover Twsp., he was a son of the late Erwin F., Sr. and Mabel (Weiter) Jacoby. He was a member of Salem U.C.C. Church, Moorestown. In addition to his wife, he is survived by three sons, David L. Jacoby of Easton, Donald E. Jacoby of Bushkill Twsp., and Dale P. Jacoby of Wind Gap; a daughter, Doreen Moser, of Bath; 12 grandchildren and 14 greatgrandchildren. Preceding him in death were a son, Daniel Jacoby; a daughter, Debra Teske; a step-brother, Russell Jacoby, and two step-sisters, Laurel Moser and Dorothy Grube.

Services were held on Monday morning in the George G. Bensing Funeral Home, Moorestown. Interment will be private. Memorial contributions may be made to Salem United Church of Christ, 2218 Community Dr., Bath, PA 18014.

Alice M. Klipple

May 7, 1930 – Feb. 9, 2013 Alice M. Klipple, 82, of the Phoebe Home in Allentown, formerly of Nazareth, died Saturday, Feb. 9 in Lehigh Valley Hospice, Allentown. A graduate of Nazareth High School, she worked in an administrative position for Schwerman Trucking, where she retired. Born May 7, 1930 in Lower Nazareth Twsp., she was a daughter of the late George and Minnie (Schoch) Klipple. She was a member of St. John’s U.C.C. Church in Nazareth. Surviving are a brother, Clarence Klipple, of Nazareth; many nieces and nephews, and good friends Sue and George Herschman of Moore Township. Preceding her in death were brothers Paul, Lester, Warren, Roy and Raymond, and one sister, Florence E. Fehnel. Services were held on Friday morning, Feb. 15 in the Schmidt Funeral Home, Nazareth, with The Rev. Dr. David DeRemer officiating there and at interment in Hope Cemetery, Hecktown. Memorial contributions may be made to St. John’s U.C.C. Church, 183 S. Broad St., Nazareth, PA 18064.

David J. Krempasky

David J. “Eggy” Krempasky, 51, of Walnutport died Wednesday, Feb. 13, 2013 in the Lehigh Valley Hospice, Allentown. He was the longtime companion of Diane Faryna. He was a concrete finisher for CC Inc. for the past nine years, and earlier worked for Northampton Concrete Forms. Born in Allentown, he was a son of the late Francis J. and Elizabeth A. (Brinkos) Krempasky. He was a life member of Alliance Fire Co. #1, Northampton. Surviving besides his companion are a son, David J., Jr., of Northampton; a brother, Frank S., of Whitehall; stepmother, Margaret Krempasky; step-brother, Mark Nederostek; step-sister, Deb Walsh; and Diane’s mother, Josie Faryna, of Danielsville. Services were held on Monday morning in the Gilbert Funeral Home, Whitehall, with The Rev. Dr. Robert Santucci officiating. Interment followed in Our Lady of Hungary Cemetery, Northampton. Contributions may be made to Lehigh Valley Hospice, P.O. Box 4000, Development Office, Allentown, PA 18105.

Robert J. Muffley

Frances Bensing Funeral Director

John h. simons supervisor

April 17, 1924 – Feb. 15, 2013 Robert J. Muffley, 88, of Moore Township died on Friday, Feb. 15 at Sacred Heart Assisted Living in Northampton. He was the husband of Betty (Wambold) Muffley for 67 years. Prior to retiring, Robert, together with his son Donald,

owned and operated D & R Roofing & Siding from 1982 to 1992. Previously, he was employed for many years in the roofing and siding industry, working for various local contractors. Born April 17, 1924 in Moore Township, he was a son of the late William and Lizzie (Borger) Muffley. In addition to his wife, he is survived by a son, Donald R. Mffley, of Moore Township; a daughter, Carol York, of Walnutport; three granddaughters; three great-grandchildren; four step-grandchildren; 12 stepgreat-grandchildren, and many nieces and nephews. Preceding him in death were three sisters and six brothers. Services were held on Wednesday morning in the George G. Bensing Funeral Home, Moorestown, followed by burial in Emmanuel Union Cemetery, Emanuelsville. Memorial contributions may be made to the Center for Animal Health & Welfare, 1165 Island Park Rd., Easton, PA 18042.

Helen J. Schwartz

April 12, 1915 – Feb. 11, 2013 Helen J. Schwartz, 97, formerly of Nazareth, died Monday, Feb. 11 in the VNA Hospice of St. Luke’s in Lower Saucon Twsp. She was the wife of the late John J. Schwartz, who died August 10, 1992. Born April 12, 1915 in Allentown, she was a daughter of the late Andrew and Anna (Yandrisevitz) Yaksitz. She was a member of Holy Family Catholic Church and its Altar & Rosary Society in Nazareth, and was also a member of the Catholic Daughters of America. Surviving are six sons, John, Jr. of Lower Nazareth Twsp., Jerome of Upper Nazareth Twsp., Andrew of Bethlehem Twsp., Frank of Manchester, Joseph of Bethlehem, and James of Philadelphia; three daughters, Helen Miller of Bushkill Twsp., Julianne Bender of Bushkill Twsp., and Marian Gaumer of Lower Nazareth Twsp.; a sister, Rosemarie Schwartz, CSJ, of Pittsburgh; 17 grandchildren; 25 great-grandchildren; and a sister, Theresa Franczak, of Nazareth. Preceding her in death were a daughter, Annette Schwartz; granddaughter, Julia Gaumer; grandson, Kevin Bender; great-grandson, John N. Bender; sisters, Margaret Csencsitz, Stella Novogratz, Emma Tanzos, and Mary Polzer. Services were held on Saturday morning, Feb. 16 in the Reichel Funeral Home, Nazareth, followed by a Mass of Christian Burial in Holy Family Church and interment in the parish cemetery. Memorial donations may be made to Holy Family School or to the Sisters of St. Joseph, c/o the funeral home at 220 Washington Park, Nazareth, PA 18064.

David M. Seese

David M. Seese, 54, of Bushkill Twsp., died Tuesday, Feb. 12, 2013 at home. He was the husband of Debra (Johnson) Seese. He was an electrical engineer for SAIC at the Tobyhanna Army Depot. Prior to that, he worked for Lucent Technol-

www.HomeNewsPA.com ogies for 20 years. A graduate of the University of Dayton, Ohio, h earned his MBA degree at DeSales University in Center Valley. Born in Endicott, N.Y., he was a son of Dorothy (Valko) Seese, Johnson City, N.Y., and the late Eugene S. Seese. He was a member of Holy Family Catholic Church, Nazareth. Besides his wife and mother, he is survived by two daughters, Kathleen Kupak of Tabernacle, N.J., and Kristen Merrell of Ambler; three grandsons; three sisters, Anne Rita Stark of Redding, Conn., Rachel Itani of Ocala, Fla., and Lorraine Novinger of Mountaintop; three brothers, Stephen of Woodbine, Md., Vincent of Hamilton, N.J., and Matthew of Derby, Comm.; and many nieces and nephews. Preceding him in death were a son, Sean David, and a sister, Mary Seese. Services were held on Monday morning, Feb. 18 in the Reichel Funeral Home, Nazareth, followed by a Mass of Christian Burial in Holy Family Church, and interment in the parish cemetery.

Sandra G. Smith

Nov. 28, 1937-Feb.18, 2013 Sandra G. Smith, 75, of Bath died February 18, 2013. She was the wife of the late Roy R. Smith who died December 25, 2008. Sandy was born November 28, 1937 in Bath, daughter of the late Allen and Grace (Rissmiller) Eberts. She was a member of the American Legion, Bath and the Bath Fire Co. where she loved to play Bingo. She is survived by two sons, Craig Smith and Adam Smith, of Bath; grandaughter, April Michael; and greatgrandson; sisters, Sharon Rogers of Brockway; Carrie Ann Werkheiser of Promised Land; Janice Mackenzie of Bath; brothers, Allen Eberts of Slatington; Larry Eberts of Kunkletown. She was pre-deceased by sons, Sheldon and Cullen; and sister, Linda Detweiler; and brother, Herbert Eberts. Services will be held today, Thursday February 21 at 11 a.m. in the Reichel Funeral Home, 220 Washington Park, Nazareth. Burial in Green Mount Cemetery, Bath. Calling hours are Thursday, 9:30 a.m. until services in the funeral home.

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www.HomeNewsPA.com

Police Blotter Colonial Regional Retail Theft, Marijuana Possession

CRPD arrested Rashon Turner, 21, of 206 Morris St., Phillipsburg, N.J., on Jan. 29 at 8:02 p.m. after he concealed a mobile hot spot device in his pants and left the WalMart store in the Northampton Crossings mall without paying for the item. After his arrest for retail theft, police found nine zip-loc bags of marijuana in his coat. Turner is being charged with a summary retail theft and possession of a small amount of marijuana. Charges were filed through District Judge Joseph Barner’s office.

Retail Theft, Struggle Lead Woman to Jail

CRPD responded to the Kohl’s store in the Northampton Crossings mall on Jan. 29 at 12:30 p.m. for a retail theft in progress. Loss Prevention saw a female, later identified as Nicole Sestak, 30, of Parker Ave., Easton, enter the store with what appeared to be an empty purse. She was seen selecting clothing and jewelry from the displays, enter a fitting room for an extended period of time and then come out with some of the merchandise. She placed some items back on the displays and selected other merchandise and went to another fitting room for an extended length of time. She then left the fitting room with some of the merchandise and again returned it to the display. Ms. Sestak exited the store, passing all points of sale, carrying a full purse and full plastic bag. She tried to flee in her car as Loss Prevention and an officer tried to stop her. Ms. Sestak refused to comply and began to struggle and fight with the officer to get away. She was taken into custody and charged with

retail theft and resisting arrest. Arraigned before DJ Capobianco, she was sent to Northampton County Prison with bail set at $5,000/10%.

Drug Arrest In School Zone

On February 12, 2013 at 3:10 p.m. Colonial Region Police stopped Jeremy MCGowan, 26 of East Blvd, Bethlehem for speeding through the school zone of Jacksonville Rd. in Hanover Township, Northampton County. Police found marijuana related drug paraphernalia in his vehicle. Charges will be filed with DJ Narlesky’s office for possession of drug paraphernalia and speeding in a school zone.

Another Theft At WalMart

CRPD responded to WalMart for a retail theft on Feb. 2 at 12:30 p.m. Loss Prevention stopped Sandra Fatjo, 52, of Delabole Rd., Pen Argyl for selecting and concealing clothing, toys and grocery items in a tote that was inside a shopping cart. Fatjo was with a male and a juvenile. The man was seen removing two toy guns from the packaging and attempting to hide the empty packaging, and also seen placing other items into the tote. Ms. Fatjo proceeded through a closed register and walked across the front of the store toward the exit. When she went into the vestibule she stopped and put her coat on and tried to walk out the doors pushing the shopping cart that contained the tote, when Loss Prevention stopped her. The total amount of merchandise concealed in the tote was $225.43. She was charged with retail theft, arraigned before DJ Nancy Romig-Passaro, and released on her own recognizance. Charges are pending against the man that was with her.

Bath Man in DUI Crash

On Dec. 10, CRPD responded to the 5900 block of Airport Road for a motor vehicle crash. Gregory Janny, 29, of N. Walnut St., Bath was traveling north on the road. Witnesses said that the car he was driving crossed

Pastor’s Pastor’s Comments Comments In large print at: www.NAOG.ws/pc In large print at: www.NAOG.ws/pc

Northampton Northampton Assembly Assembly of of God God

3449 Cherryville Cherryville Rd., Rd., Northampton Northampton •• Sun. Sun. 10:45 10:45 am am & & 66 pm; pm; Wed. Wed. 7:30 7:30 pm pm 3449

Daniel E. E. Lundmark Lundmark •• pastor@NAOG.ws pastor@NAOG.ws •• 610-262-5645 610-262-5645 Daniel

The Unborn & Abortion

Do Do you you know know what what God God says says in in the the Bible Bible about about unborn unborn babies babies and and abortion? abortion? God God acknowledges acknowledges the the personhood personhood of of unborn unborn babies babies from from the the time of their conception! God told the prophet Jeremiah, “Before I time of their conception! God told the prophet Jeremiah, “Before formed thee in the belly I knew thee; and before thou camest forthI formed thee in theI belly I knewthee, thee;and andI before thou camest forth out of the womb sanctified ordained thee a prophet” out of the 1:5). womb I sanctified thee,“Thou and I hast ordained thee me a prophet” (Jeremiah David proclaimed, covered in my (Jeremiah 1:5). Davidsubstance proclaimed, “Thou hast covered me inI was my mother's womb...My was not hid from thee, when made in secret... andsubstance in thy book my members were written” mother's womb...My wasallnot hid from thee, when I was (Psalm Every child—born to God, made in139:13-16). secret... and in thy book all or myunborn—belongs members were written” “Children are an heritage the LORD” 127:3). Jesus said, (Psalm 139:13-16). Every of child—born or (Psalm unborn—belongs to God, “It is not the your Father is in(Psalm heaven,127:3). that one of these “Children arewill anof heritage of thewhich LORD” Jesus said, little ones should perish” (Matthew 18:14). “ItGod's is not wrath the willisofupon yourthose Fatherwho which is in innocent heaven, that one of these abort unborn babies! little should perish” (Matthew 18:14). Psalmones 106:40 states, “Therefore was the wrath of the LORD kindled.” God's wrath is upon abort blood, innocent unborn babies! Why? Because they had those “shedwho innocent even the blood of Psalm 106:40 “Therefore was(v. the38). wrath of the LORD kindled.” their sons andstates, of their daughters” Since the Supreme Court’s horrendous 1973 Roe Wadeinnocent decision,blood, over 54 million innocent Why? Because they hadvs“shed even the blood of unborn babies been murdered (v. in clear violation the sixth comtheir sons andhave of their daughters” 38). Since the of Supreme Court’s mandment, “Thou shalt not kill” (Exodus 20:13). The wrath of God is horrendous 1973 Roe vs Wade decision, over 54 million innocent upon our nationhave and been His curse is on in abortionists, “Cursed hecomthat unborn babies murdered clear violation of the be sixth taketh reward to slay an innocent person” (Deuteronomy 27:25). mandment, not kill” (Exodus 20:13). The of God is Will God “Thou forgiveshalt those who are guilty of killing thewrath unborn? Yes, upon nation their and His is on to abortionists, “Cursed heDavid that if theyour confess sin curse of murder God and repent as be King taketh reward51:14, to slay an innocent person” (Deuteronomy 27:25). did in Psalm “Deliver me from bloodguiltiness, O God, thou Will forgive those who are guilty of killing the unborn? Yes, God of God my salvation.” God’s mercy and forgiveness is only available through the sacrifice of His Son, Jesus. “Ifand we confess sins, he if they confess their sin of murder to God repent asour King David is faithful and51:14, just to forgive me us our sins, and to cleanseOus from all did in Psalm “Deliver from bloodguiltiness, God, thou unrighteousness” (1 God’s John 1:9). God of my salvation.” mercy and forgiveness is only available

through the sacrifice of His Son, Jesus. “If we confess our sins, he is faithful and just to forgive us our sins, and to cleanse us from all unrighteousness” (1 John 1:9).

over into the oncoming lane of travel and hit the front of a tractor-trailer going south. Investigation determined that Janny was driving under the influence of a controlled substance at the time. Charges were filed through District Judge James Narlesky’s office. Assisting at the scene were Hanover Twsp. ambulance and fire rescue personnel and Bethlehem Twsp. medics.

Retail Theft At Wegmans

Wegmans’ loss prevention notified CRPD that they had a female in custody for retail theft on Feb. 15 at 3:47 p.m. They had seen Alicia M. Amato, 40, of Huntington Circle, Easton, select $146.40 worth of groceries and beer and then conceal them in re-usable grocery bags. After passing all points of sale without paying for the merchandise, she was stopped in the parking lot. CRPD responded to the scene and issued a non-0traffic citation for retail theft through DJ James Narlesky’s office. She was then released.

February 13 Resident was contacted by Verizon to report an attempted purchase using person’s name and social security number. February 14 Male reported that a dog had attacked him while walking in the 1600 block of Poplar Street, knocking him to the ground. He said the dog had jumped a small fence from a property in the 1600 block of Newport Avenue. Referred to the ACO. Officers responded to Redner’s Warehouse Markets, 101 Held Drive, for a male in custody for concealing items totaling $4.50 in his back pack, without paying for same. W/M, 19 yoa of Northampton, will be cited. February 15 Police responded to report

Find-N-Seek

Find this week’s icon on three of our advertisers’ ads and write them below. Complete this form and mail it to: PO BOX 39 Bath, PA 18014 for your chance to win a gift cert. from this week’s sponsor 1._________________________________

A number of motor vehicle accidents were heard over po-

Northampton

Northampton Police Department responded to these incidents between Feb. 12 and Feb. 17: February 12 Officers responded to Greenstar, 799 Smith Lane, for a front end loader that was on fire. Upon arrival, vehicle was totally involved and scene was turned over to the fire department.

of a burglary in progress in the 800 block of Main Street. Three males were observed banging on the garage door and attempting entry through a window, but found it locked. Actor(s) were seen in a blue vehicle in the church parking lot. February 17 Criminal mischief reported to property and a vehicle in the 1600 block of Newport Avenue. There was damage to the left rear quarter panel and bumper area, right front trim molding, and it appears that someone had walked across the hood of the vehicle. In addition, the lock on a back yard shed was cut off and the doors were open. Under investigation.

The Home News

Numerous Crashes After Snowfall

lice monitor as snow fell on Tuesday afternoon. The following accidents were reported; Just after 11:45 a.m. on Tuesday, State Police reported a vehicle had slid off the road and into a stream near the 8400 block of Sickle Road in Bath. Around 12:45 p.m. reports indicated a tractor was stopped along Rte. 248 near Pool Road in Beersville due to slick road conditions. Traffic was backed up for some time due to this blockage. A accident was also reported in Moore Township at that time. A vehicle was reported into a tree with injuries. Two additional accients were reported just after 1:30 p.m. on Tuesday, one of them along Route 946, the other on Monacacy Drive in Bath. In addition a vehicle was reported off the road on Valley View Drive at West Scenic in Bath.No further information was available at press time.

February 21-27, 2013 13

This week's icon:

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All submissions must be received by March 1, 2013

Congratulations to last week’s winner: * * * * Terry L. Green * * * *

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14 February 21-27, 2013

The Classifieds Where the Deals are!

Deadline: Monday at 12 Noon Phone: 610-923-0382 E-mail: Classified@HomeNewsPa.com The Fair Housing Act prohibits housing discrimination based on race, color, national origin, religion, sex, familial status, and disability. It is illegal to deny housing to families with children under 18 years of age unless the housing qualifies as "housing for older persons." For rent Stylist wanted for One bedroom third floor upscale hair studio FOR SALE apartment. Includes heat, wain Nazareth ter, sewer, and garbage. Locat2002 Chevy Cavalier All levels of experience may Runs well. As is. $2495 ed in Bath $550. a month. call apply. Set your own hours, (610)837-8203. OBO. Call 570-419-3566 minimum 15/week required. (2/21) (TN) Call Tina at 610-762-7191. Leave message. OFFICE SPACE FOR RENT 2000 Chevy Astro Van (2/21,28) Business Space available 7 passenger, AWD, 142,000 miles, $2500 OBO, 610-837- along busy Route 248 in BerHOME IMPROVEMENTS linsville. Will remodel to suit ten0572. (2/21) ant. Reasonable Rent. All utiliHOUSE PLANS ties included. (610) 767-3531 Custom Drafting and Blue(TN) Brand new printing – I will design your new wedding dress dream home or home addition Party Tents, Tables & Alfred Angelo style 1678 to suit your property, lifestyle, Chairs for rent size 20. White with crystal acbudget and you. Full time, We deliver and set up all our cents. Sash color is blue. Has quick service since 1980. Free not been altered or worn - With tents 610 776-6225 www.partyestimates. Call Ron Eberts, tags. Priced: $749, asking $450 tentsforrentbymarty.com Residential Designer: 610-681(8/29) OBO. Call 610-401-3057, for 4613. photos email: americanbutterTN RENT IT FAST! fly83@yahoo.com With Home News Classifieds (TN) The Water Store for as little as $10/week. Call Water Softeners & Purifiers 610-923-0382 or place your ad Coconut & Peanut Sales, service and repairs online at www.homenewspa. Butter Eggs Since 1981 • Free estimates 1/2 lb $4, 1 lb $8 and Non com 610-837-9660 • PA002339 (2/21) Pareils 1/2 lb $6, 1 lb $12. Holy www.TheWaterStorePA.com Trinity Slovak Lutheran Church (1/3) COMING EVENTS Orders Due March 3, Pickup on March 16. Call Maryann 610PAUL S. EVANS Fresh Haddock Dinner 837-0953 BUILDING Friday, March 1, 4:00(2/21,28) CONTRACTOR, LLC 7:00 PM, St. John’s Lutheran Additions Remodeling ChimChurch, 206 E. Main Street, Country Cottage ney Repairs Ceramic Tile. Bath. Tickets only. Call 610Nut Roll Sale PA006229. 610-262-6646. Sponsored By Ladies Auxil- 837-1061 & Screens Repaired Insu(2/21) iary Bath Firefighters. 15” Long lated Glass, Plexiglass, Mirrors, $14 each. Orders and Money Repairs made at your home. Multi-Family Yard Sale due March 9, 2013. Delivery Free Estimates. Call Mike Sat., March 2nd, 9-1 date Saturday, March 23, 2013 Matula 610-759-3682 Closed 913 S. Mink Rd & Rt. 946, at the Engine House. Nut, Saturdays Poppy-seed, Prune, Apricot & Danielsville, Kitchen Open (TN) Seedless Raspberry. To order Breakfast and Lunch, 10x10 call: 610-837-7908, or 610-837- Space $10 email: vanblargan@ R. C. SILFIES ROOFING yahoo.com 6514. CONTRACTOR (2/14,21) (2/14-3/7) All types of roofing. Free Estimates. Fully Insured. Randy Shake off Cabin Fever! In Home Delivery C. Silfies owner. PA#036835 Great Food, Entertainment & Weekly to your mailbox. 610-837-8225 $23 for 52 issues of The Home Fun! Sat. Mar. 2nd . Blue Valley TN News. Call today: 610-923- Farm Show, 707 American Ban0382 or subscribe online at gor Rd. DJ Lumpy plays music NAZARETH PLATE of the 50’s & 60’S. Hot ham/ www.homenewspa.com GLASS CO., INC. (2/21) turkey dinner, ice cream sundae bar. Doors open at 5 (BYOB) 27 Mauch Chunk Street $23/person. Info/reservationsNazareth, Pa. HARVEY VINYL Nut Rolls REPLACEMENT WINDOWS Flavors: Nut, Apricot, Lekvar, Phone Ken 610-759-0602 (2/14-2/28) SOLAR ROOMS Storm WinRaspberry, Poppyseed. $14 dows & Screens Repaired Insueach, Holy Trinity Slovak LuSPRING VENDOR/CRAFT lated Glass, Plexiglass, Mirrors, theran Church, Orders Due FAIR, Sun Mar 10, Repairs made at your home. March 3, Pickup on March 16. 9am-2pm Free Estimates. Call Mike Call Maryann 610-837-0953 Tri-Boro Sportsmen, 21st Matula 610-759-3682 Closed (2/21,28) & Canal Street, Northampton Saturdays. 24 hour emergency (behind Carol’s Bridal) service, commercial customers POTATOES For Sale (TN) Twin Maple Farm, 1 mile Kitchen Open, 50/50, VENSouth Bath School Rd. Open DORS/CRAFTERS WANTED, Inquiries for table/event- Phone: SERVICES Daily. 610-837-0175. (TN) 610-730-9009 Alterations Unlimited (2/21) Meeting your entire family’s POTATOES- PADULA FARMS sewing needs. Alterations and HELP WANTED 1/2 Mile West of Bath on repairs - no job too small! Call Route 248 Central Transport Michele for appointment 610(TN) Simple, Affordable, Reli- 837-9499. able. Dedicated Local Routes! (3/28) TREES - 4-H *$3000 Sign On Bonus* Central SEEDLING TREES Transport is seeking drivers for HEISLER’S ORDER NOW FOR APRIL Dedicated Road/Dock positions BATTERY OUTLET PICK-UP Bundle of 10 for for our terminal in Allentown. Chainsaws sharpened and $10.00 For an order form please Home Daily - No Weekends! call 610-746-1970 or 610-746- New Drivers Earning $900+/ new chains by the foot. All types of batteries, factory seconds 9784 wk! Paid Holidays And Vaca(TN) tion! Health & 401k Benefits! and first line. Call: 610-2628703 CDL A with Hazmat Req’d Min. (TN) FOR RENT 6 Months Exp. Req’d. 866-7007582 www.centraltransport.com ATTENTION DIABETICS ACCEPTING APPLICATIONS (2/21) with Medicare for 1 BR Apts. Persons 62 Get a FREE talking meter or older. Rents set by PA HousFIRST STUDENT NOW and diabetic testing supplies ing Finance Agency. Applicants HIRING SCHOOL at NO COST, plus FREE home must meet PHFA eligibility BUS DRIVERS delivery! Best of all, this meter guidelines. Includes kitchen apPart-time 20-25 hours per eliminates painful finger prickpliances, carpeting, and laundry week. No nights or weekends. facilities. Phone (610) 881-1500 Free Training, no out-of-pocket ing! Call 888-721-0275 (12/27) or write Wind Gap Manor, 665 expense to obtain CDL. Clean Alpha Road, Wind Gap PA driving record required. ComATTENTION SLEEP 18091. Equal Housing Opportu- petitive wages w/ Monthly safety APNEA SUFFERERS nity. TDD 1-800-654-5984. attendance bonus. Must be able with Medicare *CALL AND MENTION THIS to pass Physical, free employGet FREE CPAP ReplaceAD FOR FIRST MONTH’S ment drug test and background ment Supplies at NO COST, RENT FREE!* Checks. Apply in person at (2/21) FIRST STUDENT TRANSPOR- plus FREE home delivery! Best of all, prevent red skin sores TATION 3354 W. Beersville Rd., and bacterial infection! Call Northampton, PA 18067. 610- 888-653-7635. 262-7173 (7/4) (1/31-2/21) SM

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Buried in Credit Card Debt? Over $10,000? We can get you out of debt quickly and save you thousands of dollars! Call CREDIT CARD RELIEF for your free consultation 1-888928-6573. (7/25) NOTARY Billings Service Center 154 N. Walnut St., Bath, PA 610837-6291 Titles & Tags (TN) Psychic Source Find out what lies ahead with a psychic reading! New members buy a 5 minute reading for $5 and get 5 additional minutes absolutely FREE. Call Now 866-781-2225 Satisfaction Guaranteed. Ent. only. 18 and over. (8/29) TAX SEASON IS HERE Wenz Tax Service, providing tax, payroll, and bookkeeping services for individuals and businesses. Please visit www. WenzTaxService.com for more information or call 484-3301125. (4/4) We Remove Junk! Attic Basements, Clean-outs, Appliances, Electronic Recycling, Furniture, Construction Debris, Backyard Shed Teardown, Swimming Pools, Old Hot Tubs etc. GO GREEN! Marth’s Disposal 610-262-9021 or 610-842-5684. (12/31)

MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS CASH PAID For your unwanted guitars, fiddles and amplifiers. Buy-SellTrade Call Ron: 610-681-4613 (TN)

WANTED PINBALL MACHINES OLDER GUM BALL & CANDY MACHINES, PENNY ARCADE & ANY OLDER COIN OPERATED MACHINES CASH PAID CALL DARYL 610-7679135 (TN) Looking to Advertise? Call Cheryl to reserve your classified space for as little as $10/week. We let you choose your heading. Now available: ADD AN IMAGE and STAND OUT for as little as $7 extra per week. (2/21) WANTED Cleaning out your closets? Moving? Just have too much stuff? Donate your gently used clothing, housewares, books, appliances and more to The Friendship Tree Thrift & Consignment, 107 N. Chestnut St., Bath. 10% of our sales are donated to Christ UCC Church in Bath. Mon., Wed. & Thurs. 11 am –8pm, Fri. & Sat. 10am8pm, Sun. 12-6pm or by appt. 610-216-6705. (2/21)

ADOPTIONS Loving couple wishes to adopt Will provide a wonderful life filled with love, devotion and opportunities. Please call Virginia at 1-877-300-1281. (2/28)

PUblic notice-Legal ESTATE NOTICE ANTIONETTE C. MCGEE The Estate of Antionette C. McGee, deceased, of the Township of Moore, County of Northampton, PA. Notice is hereby given that Letters Testamentary for the above Estate were granted to James V. McGee, Executor, on January 29, 2013. All persons indebted to the Estate are required to make immediate payment, and those having claim or demand are to present eh same without delay to James V. McGee, in care of GREGORY R. REED, Attorney-at-Law, 141 South Broad Street, P.O. box 299, Nazareth, PA 18064-0299. (2/14-2/28)

ESTATE NOTICE GRACE ELIZABETH O’HAWK Estate of GRACE O’HAWK a/k/a GRACE ELIZABETH O’HAWK, deceased, late of 1246 8th Street, N. Catasauqua, County of Northampton and State of Pennsylvania, Letters Administration have been granted to the undersigned, who requests all persons having claims or demands against the Estate of the Decedent to make the same, and all persons indebted to the Decedent to make payments without delay to: Administrator: Bernard S. O’Hawk 1246 8th Street North Catasauqua, PA 18032 or his Attorney: Joshua D. Shulman, Esquire SHULMAN & SHABBICK 1935 Center Street Northampton, PA 18067 (2/14-2/28) ESTATE NOTICE MARTHA RYAN Estate of Martha Ann Ryan aka Martha Ryan, late of the Borough of Hellertown, County of Northampton, Pennsylvania. Letters Testamentary have been granted to the undersigned, who requests all persons having claims or demands against the Estate of the decedent to make known the same, and all persons indebted to the decedent to make payable without delay to: PATRICK J. RYAN 4203 East Mayfield Circle Bethlehem, PA 18020-8962 Or to his Attorney John L. Obrecht, Esquire 1731 Main Street Northampton, PA 180671544 (2/7-2/21) MOORE TOWNSHIP ZONING HEARING BOARD PUBLIC NOTICE Hearing/Meeting The regular monthly meeting of the Moore Township Zoning Hearing Board will be held on Wednesday, March 6, 2013 at 7:00 P.M. The meeting will be

www.HomeNewsPA.com held at the Moore Township Municipal Building, 2491 Community Drive, Bath, PA. 18014. Specific items on the agenda include: 13-ZHB-643 The applicant(s), Michael DalCin, applicant(s) of the property located at 2272 Community Drive, Bath, Moore Twp., PA 18014 request the following relief: a variance in which the applicant is proposing to use and existing space within the existing building to perform state inspections and repairs of vehicles which will be licensed by the state. The current usage was approved by two prior ZHB decisions in 1989 and 2007. The section(s) of the ordinance cited for this application are as follows: 200-17B, C, D Rural Agricultural Zoning District Uses permitted, 200-2 Limitation of Principal Uses, as well as any other section in which relief may be needed upon review by the Board. The property, County PIN# H6-2-9D contains approximately 21.15 acres and is zoned, Rural Agricultural (RA). 13-ZHB-644 The applicant(s), Emmanuel’s Evangelical Lutheran Church, applicant(s) of the property located at 3175 Valley View Dr., Bath, Moore Twp. PA 18014 request the following relief: variances to construct a church addition and expand an existing parking lot. The section(s) of the ordinance cited for this application are as follows: 200-17B Rural Agricultural Zoning District Uses permitted, parking as a permitted use, 100-17F Impervious cover, 200-57 Parking Spaces, 200-58C Dimensions of Parking Spaces, 200-59J Separation between parking lot and roadway, 200-59K Screening requirement for parking lot, 20060 Off street parking, as well as any other section in which relief may be needed upon review by the Board. The property, County PIN#s J4-11-1 contains approximately 7.39 acres and is zoned, Rural Agricultural (RA). Jason L. Harhart Zoning Officer Moore Township (2/21-2/28)

Classified Ad Form

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A Small Price for Great Results!

FRE Items E Fo for Ind r Sale ividua Up to ls $1 See Ru 00 Value les Be low

First 25 words - $10 • 26-45 words - $15 46-65 words - $20 • 66-85 words - $25

__________________________________________ __________________________________________ __________________________________________ __________________________________________ __________________________________________ Name________________________________________ Addresss____________________________________________ Phone__________Weeks to Run_____Classify Under_____________ Payment of $__________enclosed. Submit Classfieds Online and save $1 at www.HomeNewsPA.com or Send Completed Form to: The Home News, P.O. Box 39, Bath, PA 18014 Fax: 484-623-4573 | Email: Classified@HomeNewsPA.com Rules: 1. FREE ADS apply to private items classified under FOR SALE ONLY– with a value up to $100. 4 line 20 word maximum, one ad per weekly issue, must include price in ad to qualify. Free ads must be e-mailed, submitted online or mailed to PO Box 39, Bath, PA 18014. NO phone calls accepted FOR FREE ADS. 2. Ads for profit or sale items valued over $100 for individuals, businesses or dealers; yard sales, child care, collectors, help wanted, real estate, personals, coming events, for rent, thank you’s, services, etc. Minimum $6.00. Discounts apply for consecutive ads. 3. Deadline for submitting classified ads- Monday at 12 noon. 4. Previous versions of this form will not be accepted after Nov. 1, 2012. All forms received after Nov. 1, 2012 will be subject to the above rules and billed accordingly.


Bowling

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Allen Twsp.

Continued from page 7

Health Fair Continued from page 8

fun, supportive environment. Over 50 participating walks and intersections to vendors will provide head to comply with PennDOT and toe services and screenings federal regulations. A list will for health prevention and be assembled to see where it wellness. is needed to accommodate Services include: wellpeople on wheel chairs or ness strategies, home safety who otherwise have disabiliand home health agencies, ties. Alzheimer’s support, Reiki, • Paul Link was appointed massage, healthful eating, to the Zoning Hearing Board fitness, aromatherapy, organ for a term that would expire and tissue donation, canon Jan. 1, 2018. cer support, blood pressure • Approval was given to a monitoring, body fat calculasecurity release of $3,750 for tion, smoking cessation, reWillow Ridge. Engineer Brien habilitation, addiction, finanKocher also mentioned speed cial services and much more. limit signs and a need for a There will also be a free raffle. drainage pipeline at TomaWhile on the Gracedale hawk Trail. Campus guests are encour• Frack noted that there aged to visit Northampton W L were a lot of compliments for STANDINGS County Emergency Manage16 8 the road crew for their good Bath Supply ment, located directly behind Maxx Amusements 15 9 work on snow clearance in the facility. Here, attendees Team Smith 14 10 developments. may tour the 911 call center S’side Landscaping 12 12 • The January report of and view Emergency Manthe Allen Township Fire Co. Valley Inspection Svc. 12 12 agement Equipment. DirectRice Family 11 13 showed 126 man-hours for ly behind the 911 center is 10 14 alarms and 147 for training. Daku Auto Body St. Luke’s Emergency Flight Old Dairy 6 18 Total fire damage was $3,000 Center which will be open for . There were 24 alarms, intours of the hangar and the cluding airport alert II, 2; ashelicopter. Like The Home sist ambulance station, 4; auto Gracedale’s cafeteria will be accident, 1; auto accident News on Facebook open for purchase of a healthwith rescue, 1; automatic fire ful lunch from 11AM – 1PM. alarms, 3; dwelling fires, 9; gas Gracedale Nursing Home odor, 1; other rescue, 1; traffic is a 725 bed skilled nursing control, 1, and wires down, 1. facility located in a beautiful rural setting on 365 acres in Upper Nazareth Township. This property, originally  purchased by Northampton County from the Moravian   Community, was called Gna  denthal, which translates to   of Grace” or “Kindness.”     “Dale Gracedale is Medicare and  Medicaid certified and enjoys     Braised Lamb Shank with a    AKING RDERS FOR HRISTMAS a reputation for excellence Veal Demi-Glaze and caring in the health care AKING RDERS FOR HRISTMAS      AND EW EARS community. Recently, in 2012, Gracedale expanded their STANDING PRIME R IB $10.49/EW LB. AND EARS AKING RDERS FOR HRISTMAS services to include a Short OLDS -FTANDING ASHIONED SMOKED AM (BONE PRIME RIB H $10.49/ LB. IN) $3.09/LB. Term Rehabilitation Unit. OLD-F ASHIONED S MOKED H AM ( BONE IN ) $3.09/ LB . SMOKED TURKEYS (N ATURAL OR O RGANIC ) $4.39/ LB . AND EW EARS Gracedale’s mission is to offer SMOKED URKEYS (N$4.09/ ATURAL CROWN ROAST OF P LB . ORGANIC) $4.39/LB. STANDING PTRIME RORK IB $10.49/ LB . OR the best possible care at an afCROWN ROAST OF PORK $4.09/ . ~OWITH SAUSAGE ,SAMOKED PPLESAUCE & BLB READ fordable price. LD-FASHIONED H AM (BONE IN) $3.09/LB. WITH S$3.99/ AUSAGE & BREAD S~ TUFFING LB,ATURAL . APPLESAUCE SMOKED T URKEYS (N OR ORGANIC) $4.39/LB. SP TUFFING $3.99/LB. STUFFED COF HOPS ~ WITH SAUSAGE , CROWN RORK OAST PORK LB.SAUSAGE STUFFED PORK C HOPS$4.09/ ~ WITH , APPLESAUCE & BREAD STUFFING $3.09/ LB. ~APPLESAUCE WITH SAUSAGE APPLESAUCE & BREAD &, got BREAD STUFFING $3.09/LB . stuff is “Picked my order up, a little bit of everything. This PIG P SIG TOMACH $8.00 EACH S TUFFING $3.99/ LB . Continued from page 10 S TOMACH $8.00 EACH The hotdogs and hot sticks are the best I ever had. Sawesome!! AUSAGE , APPLESAUCE STUFFED PORK Ckielbasa HOPS&~ BREAD WITH SAUSAGE , can’t beat the Spepperoni AUSAGE ,and APPLESAUCE &great BREAD The are too. You after the Jan. 23 complaints, STUFFING $3.99/ . LBthe STUFFING $3.99/ . STUFFING prices either...Well worth trip.” $3.09/LB. the supervisors authorized APPLESAUCE &LB BREAD Township Manager Timm Directions: from 191 just past Cheese PIG STOMACH $8.00 EACH Directions: fromNorth 191 North justCalandra’s past Calandra’s Cheese Tenges to send another letter Store, take left onto Schoeneck Avenue, follow 1 mile Store, take left onto Schoeneck Avenue, follow 1 mile SAUSAGE , APPLESAUCE &to BREAD to second bend,bend, continue straight farmtowith barn to second continue straight farmred with red barn to PennDOT. STUFFING $3.99/LB.               Other Matters WWW .N ELLOS M EATS . COM WWW.NELLOSMEATS.COM  • Matt Reiss of the baseDirections: from 191 North just past Calandra’s Cheese   ball program in Lower NazaStore, take left onto Schoeneck Avenue, follow 1 mile to second bend, continue straight to farm with red barn reth explained to the board  that they want to construct a WWW.NELLOSMEATS.COM block building at the field, the  top of which could be used for making announcements to the fans. The association would maintain the building and construct it according Frıday February 22, 2013 to building codes. Reiss esti10AM - 8PM mated it will take about two months to build it. The superContinued from page 1

Sunnieside Landscaping pushed the Rice Family by winning 3 to 1, led by Chris Hoysan, 214-221-225–660; Anton Boronski, 213-236–629; Ryan Flick, 221–581; Adam Anthony, 236–580. Rice: Andy Rice, 233–592, and Howie Rice, 517. Daku Auto Body kept Old Dairy in the cellar with a 4 to 0 sweep, as Al Davidson hit 276-227-201–704, along with Rich Mutarelli, 227-225-234– 686; Bob Daku, 257-201–651; Scott Bortz, 234–610; Bob Faustner, 212–526. Old Dairy: Rich Trucksess, 224-202– 599; John Kerbacher, 200–545; Ed Bernatovich, 519.

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vices with Nazareth’s police department. “No answer yet, more to come,” said Nagle. The next supervisors meeting will be on Feb. 27 at 6:30 p.m.

Boy Scout Spaghetti Dinner Boy Scout Troop 93 of Northampton is having the 2nd annual spaghetti dinner on March 16 at St. Paul’s Church in Northampton. The dinner will run from 4-7 p.m. All you can eat, includes drinks, salad and ice cream.

Friendly Fifties St. John's Friendly Fifties will meet on March 11th in the church's social hall at 1:00 at 1343 Newport Avenue Iin Northampton. Matt Grim will entertain. If Northampton schools are closed due to inclement weather, the meeting will be rescheduled for March 18th.

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STANDING PRIME RIB $10.49/LB. OLD-FASHIONED SMOKED HAM (BONE IN) $3.09/LB. SMOKED TURKEYS (NATURAL OR ORGANIC) $4.39/LB. CROWN ROAST OF PORK $4.09/LB. ~ WITH SAUSAGE, APPLESAUCE & BREAD STUFFING $3.99/LB. STUFFED PORK CHOPS ~ WITH SAUSAGE, APPLESAUCE & BREAD STUFFING $3.09/LB. PIG STOMACH $8.00 EACH SAUSAGE, APPLESAUCE & BREAD STUFFING $3.99/LB.

Directions: from 191 North just past Calandra’s Cheese Store, take left onto Schoeneck Avenue, follow 1 mile to second bend, continue straight to farm with red barn

T

visors approved. • It was noted that the Selvaggio’s and their associated businesses will be moving out of the building on or before May 31. The township purchased the building and land around it (35,000 sq. ft.) at sheriff’s sale in January 2012, and they expect to move the municipal offices in there by the end of summer. • The board approved the sewage facilities planning module for Saratoga Farms and the subdivision plan of the Pa. International Speedway concerning storm water improvements; okayed an extension of time for BrownDaub; authorized the land development improvements agreement for Dr. Qayyum, and the subdivision improvements agreement for phase two of Fields at Trio Farms, where there are townhouses and single family dwellings. • Chairman Eric Nagle reported that the CRPD board of commissioners reorganized recently with Glen Walters of Hanover Twsp., chairman; Robert Fields of Bath, vice president, and Nagle, secretary. CRPD is still in discussion about merger of ser-

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www.HomeNewsPA.com

16 February 21-27, 2013

February 12

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Home News February 21  

Home News February 21

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