70th Year, Issue No. 1 USPS 248-700
JANUARY 5-11, 2012 A General Circulation Newspaper Serving The Community Since 1942
SERVING BATH, CHAPMAN, NORTHAMPTON, NAZARETH BOROS; ALLEN, E. ALLEN, MOORE, LEHIGH, BUSHKILL, LOWER NAZARETH & UPPER NAZARETH TWPS.
Northampton Council has Its reorganization for ‘12
By BILL HALBFOERSTER The Home News
Tractor-trailer shown where it got stuck on an embankment along Township Line Road, Upper Nazareth. It was a violation and he was fined for the act. – Contributed photo
Trucker fined for driving on Township Line Road
Chief Alan Siegried of the Upper Nazareth Police Department said this past Thursday, Dec. 29 that a Werner Express tractor trailer was involved in a traffic incident. The trailer’s rear wheels went up an embankment on Township Line Road and became
lodged in the dirt. Police called a towing operator to pick up and remove the truck. The driver was fined $110.50 based on an ordinance enacted recently by East Allen Township and endorsed by Upper Nazareth Township. The ordinance states that
Thief hits market five times, Then tries to elude police
On Dec. 30 at 3:45 a.m., Eric W. Thompson, 36, of 1212 Camelot Dr., Easton, was arrested by Colonial Regional Police Department officers after he had left the Wegmans store in Lower Nazareth Township with a shopping cart full of meat. He had been the target of an investigation after he was seen on video surveillance in the earlier morning hours stealing from the store on Dec. 12, 27, 28 and 29. Officers set up a surveillance with a Wegmans loss prevention officer and caught Thompson in the act. After he left the store with the meat on Dec. 30 he ran for his car after he saw officers closing in on him. Thompson pushed the shopping cart into the
front of an unmarked police car, damaging the bumper. He had to be subdued with a taser after he tried to get into his car to escape, and ignored officers’ commands. Thompson was wanted on an outstanding warrant from the Northampton County Sheriff’s Dept. for a probation violation for retail theft. He faces a single count of retail theft as a felony of the third degree. Additional counts of retail theft are pending with a count of criminal mischief for the damage to the police car. Total value of the meat from the Dec. 30 incident was $544.57. Thomas has been arraigned at the Northampton County Central Booking Facility.
truck drivers can be fined in the amount of $100 to $1,000 plus court fees for driving on Township Line Road. Werner Express has a terminal along Chrisphalt Drive in East Allen Township. Unfortunately, GPS units have been directing truck drivers by Township Line Road, often causing traffic delays due to not having space to turn around. Letters were sent out in December to neighboring commercial trucking companies outlining the problem and the new ordinance.
Northampton Borough Council reorganized on Monday, January 2 rather than Tuesday, the 3rd, like most other municipalities. Mayor Thomas Reenock officiated at the swearing in of re-elected councilmen and officers of the Northampton Fire Co. Following an invocation by The Rev. Jerry Mraz, the borough’s police and fire chaplain, the newly elected Councilmen took their oath of office. They include: Keith Piescienski, John Yurish, Edward Pany, and Anthony Lopsonzski, Sr. Then followed the electing of council’s top officers. Re-elected to their positions were Yurish, president, and Councilwoman Sherry L. Neff-Maikits, vice president. Items of business at the start of a new year were then taken care of before officers of the fire department took their oath of office. Depositories of funds were designated, and remain the same as in 2011. Council passed a resolution establishing fees for the filing of applications, permits and licenses for the borough. Borough Manager Gene Zarayko indicated earlier that the fees would be increased slightly, rather than have a tax increase. Another resolution affirmed the re-appointment of Lehigh Engineering as the borough’s engineer, and two
of its employees as sewage enforcement officers. Peter Zarayko was re-appointed to a two-year term on the vacancy board. Anthony Lopsonzski, Sr. was appointed to the Civil Service Commission for a six-year term. Mrs. Maikits was re-appointed to a five-year term on the Board of Health. Duane Filchner was re-appointed to the Northampton Borough Municipal Authority Board for five years. These are the officers of the fire department who were sworn in by Mayor Reenock: Robert Solderich, fire chief; Gregory Morey, Keith Piescienski, and Christopher Greb, assistant chiefs; Michael Brooke, Thomas Kohler, Keith Knoblach, Joshua Abraham, Robert Smale, captains; and Kenneth Hall, fire police captain. In coordination with all other municipalities and school districts in Northampton County, Northampton Borough Council ratified Keystone Collection Group as the agency collecting all earned income taxes. A resident asked how she will know who to pay, and Zarayko responded that bills will be sent out. Concluding Remarks Each of the councilpersons were asked for remarks as the reorganization meeting came to a conclusion. All had wishes for a happy new year, but a few other comments were Continued on page 9
NEW COUNCILMEN sworn in by Mayor Thomas Reenock (right) were (l-r) Keith Piescienski, Anthony Lopsonzski, Sr., Edward Pany, and John Yurish. – Home News photo
2 THE HOME NEWS January 5-11, 2012
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 - Associate Publisher Tammy De Long - Operations Manager Candi Moyer - Account Executive Emily Graf, Elaine Leer, Alyse Moyer, Tony Pisco, Melissa Rose, Quynh Vo - Graphic Designers 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 $18.00 annually; 40-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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Money & Football The latest eye-opening news about huge sums of money being paid college football coaches was a newspaper study in December. USA TODAY researchers revealed what they had found concerning salaries being paid assistant college football coaches. Earlier in the year Americans were shocked to learn that football coaches at many colleges, mostly in the South, were receiving millions in pay. And more news is the millions paid the staff at Auburn University--over four million dollars! There, the top assistant coach received over a million dollars ($1,309,000 in salary and bonuses, while the head coach received several millions). Revelations of such huge salaries make it clear college football is big business. Football game attendance makes millions for colleges, as we were reminded when news about the scandal at Penn State included the fact that this college was making $50 million dollars a year on its football program. Such profits partly explain why for years serious head concussions suffered by student football players have sometimes been ignored--and permitted. Now at last conferences are taking action to prevent serious concussions. Better late than never.
Letters from our Readers Open Space Is Voluntary To the Editor: You recently published a letter from a Lehigh Township resident who equates the Northampton County Open Space Initiative with socialism. That's an interesting concept except for the fact that inclusion in open space/ farmland preservation programs is voluntary. A land owner fills out an application, if it is approved an appraisal is done, and an offer is made. If the land owner agrees to the offer, he/she receives a sum of money, receives a reduced tax basis, and retains ownership of the land. Essentially he/she has chosen to sell the development rights of the property in order to preserve the land. In some cases land owners have decided to donate their land outright. The writer cites Gracedale as property owned and mismanaged by government. Gracedale, the county home, sits on 358.25 acres, of which 201.88 acres are farmed. It is the facility, not the property, that has been mis-managed.
No system is perfect but I can tell you that when I drive on Rt. 946 just above Rt. 248 I used to see acres and acres of open space and farm fields. Then Charles Tuskes came along and now the view is hundreds of homes in the Creekside and Eagles Landing developments. (Oddly enough, that's Upper Nazareth Township who is raising taxes some 87% citing development as one of the driving forces - but that's a story for another time.) I smile whenever I see a beautiful Northampton County Farmland Preservation sign and also am happy to live in a township where people voted to create and fund an Open Space program. Susan Derr Kirk, Bushkill Township
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Opinion Things I Resolve Before It’s Too Late
By Daris Howard I sat holding a beautiful scarf, a Christmas present from many years ago. The magnificence of its interwoven patterns of reds and blacks was particularly amazing because the woman who knitted it for me was blind. Many years ago, as a young man of twenty, I was living far from home in New York at Christmas time. Many of the good people from the church I attended helped ease my homesickness. None did so more than Norma. She was like a mother to me. She often invited me over for dinner after church and treated me like a son. Her home was an interesting study in efficiency, especially with her lack of vision. Her deceased husband had also been blind and, unable to have any children of their own, they had adopted handicapped children that no one else would accept. Each physically handicapped child was paired with a mentally challenged sibling. Together the two became a team - the mentally capable child directing the actions of his or her physically capable brother or sister. She had eight children when I was there. The love that emanated from these children filled the home with a peacefulness that I have seldom felt anywhere else. I would often have a child slip their hand into mine and express their love for me, never fearing that expression as many of us do. As time went on, Norma remarried a good man named Bill and my life took me far away. But at Christmas time, my heart often followed memories back to that humble home. Life overwhelmed me at times and I didn’t keep in touch as much as I should have. Then one day in 1998 I received a phone call. The woman said I didn’t know her, but she was trying to contact a young man who had grown up in the vicinity of Ricks College. She said she had gotten hold of a college student at Ricks College and asked her for a phone number of someone with the last name of Howard she could converse with. The young woman had given her my name, for I was the only such faculty member at the time. The woman asked me if I might have a relative that had lived in Rochester, New York in about 1982. By the time she finished the explanation I had recognized her voice. I said “Norma, it’s me.” I had no sooner said her name than she started to cry. We had a
long, happy visit. It was so good to talk to her again and find out about each of her children. As I vowed I would keep in contact with her, she was very quiet. I sent a Christmas letter every year after that and had written, but I hadn’t heard any more from her, so this year I decided to call. I called just after Thanksgiving and a lady with a southern accent answered. I asked for Norma and she said, “Norma has been daid 8 years, and I’m now Bill’s wife.” I was shocked, for I had never been told. She gave the phone to Bill to visit with me. He told me that Norma died in August of 1998. I learned she had been diagnosed with cancer, and knew she had very little time left when she called me, but had chosen not to reveal it. My heart ached and yet I was happy to know that when she knew she was approaching her final days she took the time to find me so we could visit one last time. As I hung up the phone I was overcome with emotion. I picked up the beautiful scarf and wrapped it around me. The warmth it gave me came more from the memories it brought than the cold it kept out, as I felt as if Norma herself wrapped her arms around me to express her love once again as she had that Christmas in 1982. With that feeling of love came my New Year’s resolution that I too would find those friends who left an indelible mark on my heart before that opportunity was lost forever. (Daris Howard, award-winning, syndicated columnist and playwright, is author of “Super Cowboy Rides” and can be contacted at firstname.lastname@example.org; or visit his website at http://www.darishoward.com)
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Christian Quarterback Tim Tebow Has Taken Hits for His Faith Off the Field Pennsylvania Pastors’ Network Highlights Faith Stories on Website at www.PAPastors.net
Denver Broncos’ quarterback Tim Tebow hasn’t been shy about his faith since his debut in the NFL in 2010. Now, his team has clinched the AFC West title and a spot in the playoffs—set to begin this weekend—but Tebow has made headlines this season for other reasons. The Tim Tebow story is about more than just football. The 24-year-old Heisman Trophy winner has risen to fame, not only because of the winning record he’s secured since taking over for Kyle Orton after a slow Broncos start in 2011, but because of his strong faith in God and his outspoken defense of a life lived in Jesus Christ. The message sounds simple, but the mainstream media—both sports and otherwise—aren’t taking kindly to it. In fact, Tebow’s success on the football field has been downplayed as lucky or a fluke, giving way to a reverse discrimination. “In a world where professional athletes often make headlines for partying, gun possession, barroom brawls and wife-beating, why are we mocking a young man who is standing strong in his faith?” asks Colin Hanna, president of the Pennsylvania Pastors’ Network (PPN) and Let Freedom Ring. “Tim Tebow is indeed someone to root for, on and off the field.” The Pennsylvania Pastors’ Network recently highlighted an essay on its web site that called into question the vilification of the Christian athlete. “Though originally masked by left-wing sportswriters as professional criticism of a quarterback who lacked suffiContinued on page 5
the Fence GabGab OverOver the Fence by Pete G. Ossip by Pete G. Ossip
It’s a new year, believe it or not. Can’t get over how fast the past year went. Let’s hope this is a better one, because a lot of bad things happened in 2011, along with a lot of good things. I reckon we hafta take the good with the bad. One thing I hope is that we have more respect for others, and I think that includes dealing with others on the new computer technology. . . .It was a quiet New Year’s Eve for us, just stayed around the house, had some snacks and drinks and watched TV to see the fireworks. And with New Year’s Day on Sunday, it meant another day off for some businesses. Now we’re back to the old grind, and no holidays to goof off for a while. . . . Mummers parade on Sunday had the best weather ever, with one of the marchers hailing from nearby Schnecksville. Enjoyed the Rose Bowl on Monday, too. Thousands of flowers on all the floats. Beautiful! . . . . Noticed some snow flurries Monday night, part of that lake effect snow that came in across the top of the state. I guess that’s a hint that we should be making sure our
shovels are good and sharp, and the snow blowers will work when we need them. . . . If you like football, this is sure a time to see one game after the other, with all the bowls. Penn State is not the same, but at least they were in one of ‘em. . . .In the pros, the Eagles packed their belongings and are back home after not making the playoffs. The Giants are in, so that will make New York fans happy. I didn’t like Dallas anyhow. . . .That was some outdoor hockey game down at Citizens Bank Park on Monday. The economy may be bad, and there are home foreclosures, but still they packed the house with fans paying anywhere from $300, $400, and up to $10,000 a seat!! That’s mind boggling to me. . . . . Temperatures are way down, but if it warms up over the weekend like the weather folks are saying, I’d say that’s a good time to take down the lights at homes everywhere. There were some mighty fancy ones, thousands of lights . . . . . Have a great weekend. Now we can look forward to Valentine’s Day, and eventually that dreaded IRS tax time.
Contest focuses on Keeping memories alive Family caregivers know all too well the devastating effects of Alzheimer’s on the families of seniors living with this incurable disease. According to the Alzheimer’s Association, an estimated 5.1 million people 65 and older have Alzheimer’s disease. They likely will lose one of their most treasured possessions: memories. The “I Will Remember for You Family Reunion Giveaway” contest recently launched by the Home Instead Senor Care® network can help those families keep their memories alive.
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Submit a story in either written or video format about your experience with a family member living with Alzheimer’s disease or other dementias for a chance to win a family reunion. Essays and videos need to: • Share how Alzheimer’s has impacted your life. • Talk about the role that memories and remembering have played in your family, especially with regard to your family member who now has or had Alzheimer’s. • Share specific stories or examples of how you and your family members cope or
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coped with challenges of Alzheimer’s disease. • Tell why you deserve to win this family reunion. Entries must be submitted by 11:59 p.m. EST January 31, 2012. Three finalists will be notified by a judge’s panel by Feb. 15, 2012. Online voting to select the grand prize winner will occur from March 28 through June 30, 2012. The “I Will Remember for You Family Reunion Giveaway” contest’s grand prize winner will have the opportunity to experience an unforgettable family reunion. The event, funded by Home Instead, Inc., the franchisor of the Home Instead Senior Care network, will include activities to help family members create and capture special memories together such as a scrapbooking and shadow box station, a memory booth to capture videos, photos or written thoughts, and assistance from a professional family historian to create a family memory anthology. Attendance of the family member with Alzheimer’s
SPECIALS GOOD 1/5/12 TO 1/11/12
THE HOME NEWS disease will be left to the discretion of the grand prize winner. If the individual with Alzheimer’s does not attend, the Home Instead Senior Care network will arrange for a local office to provide the family member with in-home care services during reunion activities. “We hope this contest will help turn some of the negative aspects associated with this disease into proactive projects that will preserve family memories for generations to come,” said President and Chief Operating Officer (COO) Jeff Huber of Home Instead, Inc. The grand prize winner will be publicly revealed in November, 2012, following the family reunion event. For more contest details, go to www.rememberforalzheimers.com, and for additional information about Alzheimer’s disease including a blog and resources, visit www.helpforalzheimersfamilies.com.
January 5-11, 2012
4-H Tree Seedling Sale Underway The Northampton County 4-H program is once again sponsoring the annual tree seedling sale. This sale benefits the 4-H youth in the county, supporting various programs such as camp, fair, trips, achievement banquet, and the clubs in general. The pick up date for the trees is Saturday, April 28, at various pick-up locations. Trees must be ordered by March 2, to guarantee availability. The trees offered this year are: Fraser Fir, Canadian Hemlock, Eastern White Pine, Colorado Blue Spruce, Douglas Fir, Concolor Fir, Sugar Maple, Red Oak, White Flowering Dogwood, American Arborvitae, and European White Birch. The feature tree for this year is the Pin Oak. The tree seedlings are offered in bundles of 10 per type. Continued on page 8
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4 THE HOME NEWS January 5-11, 2012
Mock Turtle Marionette Theater Presents “Literacy Day” On Saturday, January 7, Mock Turtle Marionette Theater will present their first annual Book Day featuring apuppet show all about learning how to read,” Book, Beast and Puppet”, accompanied by a puppet-making workshop. But that’s just half the fun as the theater will be joined by The Cops 'n' Kids Children's Literacy Program, of Bethlehem who will distribute free books to participants. In addition, Beverly Bradley will talk about the program, which began in 2003 with a goal of distributing 1,000 books to Lehigh Valley children. To date, the program has handed out more than 365,000
children's books to area children in need. Cops 'n' Kids also provides free enrichment programs to children from preschool age through elementary school at its Reading Room, located at 511 E. 3rd Street in the Northampton Community College's Fowler Family Southside Center in Bethlehem. Visit www.copsnkidslv.org for more information, or call 610-861-7561. Tickets for the show are $5 and $7.50 for the show, the story timeand the puppetmaking workshop - Contact Mock Turtle Marionette Theater for details, directions and reservations at email@example.com
New Story fund award is $25,000 to families in Pa.
New Story is accepting applications for the Spring 2012 New Story Fund now through January 31, 2012, at www. NewStory.com. The New Story Fund distributes $50,000 annually each year during two application periods. The first application period for 2012 will allocate $25,000, in the form of awards to families in the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania. Families can be nominated for an award of up to $1,500 per application period. The New Story Fund is designed to help children and families who are faced with the following challenges: autism spectrum disorder (ASD), emotional support needs, mental retardation or other developmental disabilities. The New Story Fund helps families that do not have the funds to access products and services needed to best support their children. Examples include durable medical equipment, therapy services, prescriptions, after-school care, home/safety modifications, camp tuition, among many others. “We are delighted to announce that we are accepting
applications for the Spring 2012 New Story Fund period. The New Story Fund helps families gain additional resources they need to help their children live good lives,” said Paul Volosov, Ph.D., founder and president of New Story. “Each family has a story, and their situation is unique. We understand the financial burden that comes with supporting children with varying diagnosis and the challenges related to them. Our hope is for the New Story Fund to help alleviate some of the financial burden and provide assistance to these children and their families in order for them to write new stories of growth and success.” New Story created the New Story Fund to reinforce its commitment to the communities in which it serves. Members of the community are encouraged to submit an application for themselves, or to nominate a family in need. Nominees must meet the following criteria to be eligible for the New Story Fund: Nominee must be a legal resident of the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania. The nominee must be be-
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WOMEN/SOCIAL tween the ages of birth and 21. Nominee must be faced with one (or more) or the following challenges: Autism Spectrum Disorder (ASD), emotional support needs, mental retardation or other developmental disabilities. The nomination application must be completed in its entirety, including why the nominee needs help from New Story and specifically what will be purchased with the fund. Examples include durable medical equipment, therapy services, prescriptions, after-school care, camp tuition, among many others. If the cost of the product/ service being requested exceeds the amount granted from the Fund then the nominator will be required to provide documentation to cover the remaining cost of the product/service. Nominators or nominees do not need to be enrolled in New Story schools or New Story services. Applicants may not be employees or affiliates of New Story. Each applicant can be granted up to $1,500. To learn more about the New Story Fund, or to nominate a family in need visit www.newstory.com/fund. For more information about New Story schools and New Story current events, visit www.newstory.com. About New Story (www. newstory.com) New Story is the leading provider of programs and services designed to help children with the most serious and complex behavioral and educational challenges. Founded in 1997, New Story currently has 11 school and service locations throughout Pennsylvania. New Story schools are privately-held and licensed by the Pennsylvania Department of Education, serving children from kindergarten to 21 years of age. New Story also offers a host of services and programs that can be provided in public and private schools, in the community or within the home. To date, the New Story team has helped thousands of children overcome hurdles and achieve success. New Story is a subsidiary of Baltimore-based Salisbury House, Inc., which is the parent company of several companies designed to improve the lives of children and adults with serious and/or complex educational, medical, behavioral and emotional challenges.
KAITLIN BEANI holds her newborn baby Alexa
Lehigh Township Baby girl first in Valley for 2012
Baby Alexa Lorraine Beani has the honor of being the first newborn of 2012 in the Lehigh Valley. Her parents are Kaitlin and Jason Beani of Lehigh Township. She was born at 1:01 a.m. on Sunday morning, January 1 in Lehigh Valley-Cedar Crest, Salisbury Township and weighed seven pounds eight ounces on her arrival. Daddy owns American Pools & Spas in Whitehall Township.
BABY ALEXA gets her first ride in a car seat on Tuesday, January 3 as she came home from the hospital –Contributed photos
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Grow Your Small Business -- Be Outrageous
By CAROL RITTER
This is the first in a series of articles with bullet proof, completely tested ideas for growing your small business. I remember when I coached softball many years ago. I just wanted to be a coach and help kids learn about softball, team work and, most importantly, build character. When I took on the sport, I didn’t realize, I needed umpires, I needed a team mother, I needed to attend meetings and I needed to gather a team to work on the fields. I liken that to running a small business. As an example, let’s take Angela who loves to cook and is really good at it. Will she grow her business simply by the overwhelming aroma of fresh made bread and the wonderful taste of her Italian specialties. Possibly, but probably not. She will build her business by strategically positioning herself in the community, offering outrageous deals and consistently driving people through the doors. The secret to her success is her ability to handle and explore risk not necessarily the taste of her food. You cannot see outrageous growth with-
out risk. If Angela or you are content with middle of the road success and just paying the bills then don’t read the following Top Ten Ways to Grow Your Business Outrageously. 1. Design and implement an outrageous marketing plan 2. Be willing to spend money to make money 3. Hire talent with personality (this is huge for customer service) 4. Create a sense of urgency for your buyer (they can’t live without your product) 5. Teach your customer many reasons why they should shop with you (Valentines Day offer Dinner for Two created by Angela) (Wild Wednesdays with wild discounts) 6. Know your competition - and be outrageously bigger and better (an example of this is the home of the mile high lasagna) 7. Ask your customers what they would like to buy (consider new things on your menu) 8. Reinvent yourself at least every two years (let your customers see new and exciting) 9. Create an atmosphere of outrageous service (so lacking in this world, be known for service, when customers feel great they will purchase and pay for your product) 10. Don’t be afraid of free
(always be willing to do something or give something for free. The world loves that, maybe recipe of the month online, customers can submit their recipes and vote on best recipe win dinner for two once a month) I used an Italian restaurant as an example but this could work for most small businesses. Don’t be the ho hum, run of the mill business in your community. Be the most outrageous in product, ideas and customer service. Wishing you a very prosperous and outrageous New Year . Carol Ritter is an accomplished professional speaker, coach and educational consultant specializing in remarkable leadership, outrageous fundraising, million dollar marketing, and building organizational alliances throughout the country. Carol’s innovative strategies provide leadership with bullet proof ideas for recruiting more members, more money and better leaders. www.caroltalks.com
Who’s A Fool
He (angrily)--Do you believe everything every fool tells you? She (sweetly)--Oh no, darling, but sometimes you do sound so plausible
THE HOME NEWS
January 5-11, 2012
2010, when he and his mother appeared in a pro-life comContinued from page 2 mercial during the 2010 Super cient skills to win in the NFL, Bowl. The Pennsylvania Pastors’ it didn’t take long before the real motivation behind the an- Network is a group of biblically ti-Tebow strains became self- faithful clergy and church liaievident,” wrote Peter Heck in sons whose objective is to build a commentary posted on the a permanent infrastructure of PPN site. “When NBC Sports like-minded clergy who affirm commentator Jelisa Castro- the authority of Scripture, take dale observed that, ‘The NFL’s seriouslyJesus’ command to be other backup-turned-start- the “salt and light” to the culture, ers don’t generate this type encourage informed Christian of negativity,’ CBS analyst thinking about contemporary Randy Cross explained why: social issues; examine public ‘People, especially the media, policy issues without politicizing root against him because of their pulpits and engage their what he stands for.’ Vilifying congregations in taking part in someone simply because of our political process on a nontheir beliefs ... sounds a lot partisan basis. The Pennsylvania Pastors’ like what the left has called Network is a project of Let Freebigotry, doesn’t it?” The practice of “Tebowing,” dom Ring, Inc., a 501 c(4) nonor kneeling and bowing the profit organization. For more head, as Tebow does on the information about Pennsylvania football field, has become a Pastors’ Network visit www.panational phenomenon—ei- pastors.net. ther out of respect or ridicule. Likewise, a 2010 NCAA rule, dubbed “The Tebow Rule” by media, banned messages shared via the players’ black Americans for generations eye paint. During his career at the University of Florida, were taught that coffee, as a Tebow frequently wore Bible morning wake-up drink, was verses in his eye black. In not a healthy choice. The latthe 2009 BCS Championship est advice from diet experts is Game, he wore John 3:16, and that coffee is a healthy mornas a result, 92 million people ing waker-upper. Millions are Googled “John 3:16” during or glad to hear this changed diet shortly after the game. The advice. NFL already has a rule prohibiting players from wearing messages on their eye black. Tact: To lie about others Tebow was a target even as you would have them lie before being drafted in April about you.
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6 THE HOME NEWS January 5-11, 2012
By Pete Fritchie
FOOTBALL✷ ✷ ✷
The two bowl games which are relatively new and which are still not memories for football fans are the Compass Bowl at Birmingham on the 7th and GoDaddy Bowl on the 8th, at Mobile. They follow games at the better known, long history
bowls--Orange, Cotton, Sugar, Gator, and Rose Bowl. Of the two games at these lesser known bowls the prediction is that SMU will edge Pittsburgh on the 7th and that Arizona State will top Northern Illinois on the 8th. That leaves the national championship bowl on the 9th as the last college football event of the 2011 season, LSU again taking on Alabama. This should be another tight defensive battle. LSU must be rated the favorite, with an 11-0 season record. Alabama’s only loss in its 11-1 season was to LSU, in a very close game. Could go either way.
Konkrete Kids fall to Huskies in tourney By Joe Zemba
The Konkrete Kids shot a little under 50% but getting in a hole early against the Dieruff Huskies in the nightcap of the Northampton High School Boys Christmas Tournament cost the Kids who only have one win under Coach Ed Ohlson this winter 70-61. Former Konkrete Kid player Steve Gabryluk is at the helm of the Huskies sleigh, now in his second season and Dieruff is much more disciplined and patient for shots. Coach Gabryluk said "I was happy how we busted out of the Kids fullcourt press. We moved the ball and penetrated gaps." Two starters, Garcia and Howard, were out for the 3-5 Huskies. Raesean Jenkins scored eight points in the first quarter and for a while Dieruff looked like the Connecticut Huskies uptempo. Anthony
Feliciano swished two first period 3-balls. Kyle Huber was the Orange and Black's go-to man in the first half netting 11 of his 14 points as Northampton and Dieruff exchanged leads early until The Huskies got a four-point edge 16-12 after Feliciano stroked two treys in a row from pro distance.The Huskies maintained a 31-26 first half lead. Zach Holubowski (18) had 15 second half points. Kyle Huber and Kyle George found themselves in foul trouble with four fouls each to enter the fourth frame. Northampton went into a 3-man weave and cut the lead to seven, but Louis E. Dieruff got up by 14 points. The Kids cut the lead to ten with 5:39 to play. Kyle George's gamble with four fouls led to a steal and bucket Continued on page 16
Open Bowling Bowling Open Saturday SaturdayNight and 6:30 P.M. - ? Sunday Night
NEW: SUNDAY NIGHT 6:30 P.M. -? OPEN BOWLING 6:00 p.m. - ?
Tuesday Afternoon 1:00 pm - 3:30 pm Friday Morning 10:00 am - Noon
Austin Hoppes, 8, took a 5-pt buck on November 1st with his crossbow at 25 yards while hunting on his Pappy's farm in Moore Township. He also shot this 10-pt buck while hunting in Ohio on November 20th during their two-day youth hunt using his muzzleloader. This is Austin's fourth buck in three years. During his hunts, he was mentored by his father. Congratulations!! –Contributed photo
BATH BOWLING Two Tied for First In Early Going of Bath Die Hards Teams 2 and 3 are tied for first place in the Bath Die Hards League as of Dec. 28, despite both splitting, 2 to 2, as the second half rolls along. The four teams with the splits were these: Team 2: Michelle Tirrell, 497, and Art Bruch, 444. Team 3: Rick Deily, 639; Jim Stevens, 439; Dick Deily, 427. Team 2: Bob Kosman, 541, and Joe Bachman, 404. Team 6: Kenneth Grube, 609; Terry Bartholomew, 597; Kathy Grube, 480. Team 4 was the only one different, winning 4 to 0 over Team 5. Team 4: Polly Kosman, 460. Team 5: Bob C. Kosman, 403, and Charles Kosman, 402.
570; Frank Yeakel, 215–563; Jeff Kerbacher, 221–555. The Rice Family topped Moore Pizza, 3 to 1, with Mark Rice, 256-200–611 and Jack Rice, 213–513. Pizza: Rollie Meixsell, 211-213–610 and Gerry Eckhart, 538. Valley Inspection Service and Sunnieside Landscaping split 2 to 2. Inspection: Scott Ackerman, 233–586; Glen Croll, Sr., 200–532; Lane Rundle, 243–531; Gerald Bartholomew, 213–527; Craig Madtes, 525. Sunnieside: Nate Meixsell, 244–202–616; Anton Boronski, 205-218–601; Ryan Flick, 212–558; Tony Holva, 528.
Friday Nighters League as of Dec. 30. The Young Bucks were their latest victims as they downed that team, 4 to 0 behind Ty Pagotto, 233-633; Ed Reynolds, 563; Terry Koch, 496, and Scott Bower, 453. Bucks: Kyle Krywonis, 581; Allen Smith and Christian Vazquez, both 571; Brandon Jacoby, 524; Ryan Cameron, 471. Team YTTIHS covered Palmer Snowflakes, 4 to 0, with Brent Bartholomew, 209–608; Kyle Reaser, 532; and Jeff Hertzog, 526. Snowflakes: Gerald Bartholomew, 588; Terry Bartholomew, 574; Jim Chillot, 535; Steve Longley, 503; Jerry Fogel, 478. P C Beverage tripped Bensing’s, 3 to 1, behind Craig Madtes, 554; Mike Knable, 543; Jim Schoenberger, 518; and Dave Jacoby, 442. Bensing’s: Arthur Flegler, 523; Jared Kocher, 503; Bill; Kocher, 494; Ernie Keller, 425. Bath Legion won three games over Herman’s Hermits with Bob Adams, 590; Cory Brown, 585; Dave Shaver, 489; Jon Kenezejeski, 345. Hermits: Dave Thompson, 515; Joe Cortright, 499; Dan Cortright, 496; Pete Curto, 390.
NEW: S BOW
STANDINGS Team 2 Team 3 Team 1 Team 4 Team 6 Team 5
W 6 6 5 4 2 1
L 2 2 3 4 6 7
Three Teams Lead As Second Half Begins In Commercial League Daku Auto Body, Old Dairy and the Rice Family jumped out in front as the second half of the Bath Commercial League opened last week. Daku tripped Maxx Amusements, 3 to 1, with Al Davidson, 268-246–691; Rich Mutarelli, 232-241–654; and Scott Bortz, 231–569. Maxx: Andy Edelman, 258-244–666; Anthony Gable, 224–581; Paul Druckenmiller, Jr., 201–547; Bill Bachman, 200–536. Old Dairy topped Bath Supply, 3 to 1, behind Bill Neidig, 257–623; Ed Bernatovich, 563; Rich Trucksess, 551; Kurt Morgan, 243–543. Supply: Steve Kerbacher, 229206–577; Brent Connolly, 223–
STANDINGS Daku Auto Body Old Dairy Rice Family Sunnieside Land. Valley Inspection Bath Supply Maxx Amusements Moore Pizza
W 3 3 3 2 2 1 1 1
L 1 1 1 2 2 3 3 3
G & L Atop Bath Friday Nighters Early In Second Half G & L is the only team without a loss in the second week of the second half of the Bath
STANDINGS W G & L 8 Team YTTIHS 7 P C Beverage 5 Bath Legion 4 Bensing’s 4 Continued on page 7
L 0 1 3 4 4
LIQUIDATION SALE ON ALL: Nascar Supplies, Novelties, Hats, Tees and more!
EVERYTHING MUST GO BY FEB. 5th
SPEED IN TO:
Win Gap Nascar and Collectibles 40 West First St., Wind Gap
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Tuesday A Monday – Friday 10:30 – 6 pm Sat. & Sun. 10:30 – 3 p.m. Bill@nacarbillpa.com
BATH AREA BATH BORO – EAST ALLEN TWSP. – MOORE TWSP. – CHAPMAN BORO
Cement Worker Of Month
Rick P. Lattimer
Lehigh Heidelberg, Evansville By ED PANY
Mr. Rick Lattimer was reared in Towanda, Bradford County, graduating from Wyalusing High School in 1964. There he received an excellent education in the Electrical Industrial Arts Program. Rick enlisted in the U.S. Navy in 1964 following his father Harold, a World War II Navy veteran and brother, Harold Jr., who served in the Navy during the Cuban missile crisis. Basic training was at the Great Lakes Naval base. He recalls, “There everyone has a change in attitude, ‘Don’t question!’ Just Do It”. Discipline and responsibility are
values that mold one’s character.” He was given additional instruction at Norfolk, VA and Long Beach, California before being assigned to the U.S.S. Preston, a shallow bottom destroyer. He said,“I was a Boiler mate 3rd class working with the ship’s propulsion system and also trained as a 30 cal. machine gunner.” The Preston worked with the swift boats on the rivers and bays of Vietnam. Mr. Lattimer still has some painful memories from the conflict where a number of good friends were lost in action. Every day he laments the lack of respect shown the veterans when they returned
ROOFING & SIDING
Charles Muffley – Serving Bath & Area ALUMINUM – VINYL SIDING
home. After a brief period at home, the young veteran returned to California and became a maintenance manager with the well known Sunkist Company. There he furthered his education earning a Business Management degree in 1976 at Chaffey College in Altoma, CA. His cement career started at the Riverside Cement Co. in California where his experience enabled him to progress from maintenance supervisor to maintenance manager. Rick returned to Wyalusing in 1995 bringing with him an impressive industrial resume. In 1997, Allentown Cement, now Lehigh-Heidelberg in Evansville, offered him a maintenance manager position. He was hired by Dan Harrington, the company president. Today, Mr. Lattimer is the safety coordinator for the plant and their auxiliary operations. He said, “We stress safety and adhere to all OSHA and MSHA standards. These agencies closely monitor plant adherence to all rules and regulations. We are very diligent in operating a safe plant and have input from a 12-member Safety Committee. There is a good relationship with all our employees. They realize a safe plant is a productive plant.” Rich enjoys developing new plans and programs to help everyone at the plant. He works closely with plant manager, Mike Gonzales. Mr. Lattimer has a very positive philosophy and brings that to work each day. He is married to the former Irene Borchardt; they are proud of daughter Tracy and son’s Richard and Ronnie. Rick enjoys golf and hunting His family has an interesting genealogy dating back to Colonial times. The friendly couple reside in Douglasville, Berks County. Mr. Lattimer will soon be retiring. We salute him for his service to our nation. He
Soffit • Gutters • Downspouts • Awnings • Roofing Patio Roofs • Carports • Replacement Windows Free Estimates ★ Fully Insured
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THE HOME NEWS January 5-11, 2012
served with honor and courage in Vietnam. We all wish him a healthy and enjoyable retirement. To all my friends at the plant, we hope 2012 will bring a safe and prosperous year to the century old Evansville facility. Each month The Home News is proud to honor and recognize a local cement worker.
Bowling Continued from page 6 Herman’s Hermits The Young Bucks Palmer Snowflakes
3 1 0
5 7 8
Two Teams Take Lead in Second Half Of Bath Industrial G & L Screen Printing and Old Dairy are the leaders as the second half began in week 16 of the Bath Industrial League. G & L whipped Hecktown Fire Co., first half winners, 4 to 0, behind Paul Duda, 235234–660; Mike Reese, 230–594; and Jason Eberts, 206–593. Firemen: B. J. Doncsesz, 244– 572. Old Dairy shut out S L Plastic, 4 to 0, with Warren Nelson, 527, and Scott Ackerman,
526. S L: Evan Rehrig, 536; Kyle Reaser, 522; Rich Trucksess, 511. Scherline & Associates beat Harhart’s, 3 to 1, behind Andy Edelman, 258-231-217– 706; John Kerbacher, 216–598; Frank Yeakel, 206-203–597; Jeff Kerbacher, 212–567; Steve Kerbacher, 202–551. Harhart: Nate Meixsell, 547, and George Hyde, 528. Taylor Honey also won 3 to 1 over Arndt Construction, with Ed Taylor, 213–560; Jack Troxell, 546; Gary Miller, 528. Arndt: Bob Adams, 235-203– 610; Don Arndt, 207–556; Ed Musselman, 522.
STANDINGS G&L Screen Printing Old Dairy Scherline & Assoc. Taylor Honey Harhart’s Svc. Arndt Construction Hecktown Fire Co. S L Plastics
W 4 4 3 3 1 1 0 0
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L 0 0 1 1 3 3 4 4
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8 THE HOME NEWS January 5-11, 2012
Continued from page 3
Prices start at $10 per bundle; multiple bundle discounts are available. The deadline for ordering the trees is March 2, 2012; orders received after that date Visit and Participate in 610-759-8255 will be filled on the availabilThurs. 1/5: 9:00 Exercise Senior Center Activities ity of trees. The orders may be In 1971 basic monthly teleVisit a senior center and Group I recall as a youngster work- picked up at one of the followFri. 1/6: 9:00 Bakery Day phone rates for most Bell of ing on Willie Smithâ€™s farm in check out all the fun things locations: The Northamp10:00 Regular Bingo Pennsylvania residence cusgoing on there. Weaversville. He had a party ing ton County 4-H Center, 777 Mon. 1/9: 9:00 Exercise tomers will go up by 15 to 25 line phone. You would pick Local centers include: MidBushkill Center Rd., Naza County Senior Center, 234 S. Group 9:30 Painting w/Bar- cents under a general rule up the phone and hear two reth; Ace Hardware in Capital approved recently by the Walnut St., Bath; Nazareth bara 10:00 Council Meeting women speaking PennsylvaTue. 1/10: 10:00 Exercise w/ Public Utility Commission, nia Dutch. The phone would Plaza on Rte. 512, Bangor; the Senior Center, 15 S. Wood St.; Neighborâ€™s Home & Garden Northampton Senior Center, Marion 10:00 Bonus Bingo the Company announced click if you picked up the re- Center, 38 S. Main St., Helyesterday. in Grace UCC Church, 9th Birthday Cake& Ice Cream ceiver so the other parties lertown; the Farm Bureau, Wed. 1/11: 9:00 Bakery Day Even with this increase, the knew someone was listening. St & Lincoln Ave., and Cher300 Bushkill St., Tatamy; and new rates for our business ryville Senior Center at Hope He would pick up on occasion Millerâ€™s Supply, on Rte. 329, and residence customers are Lutheran Church, Rt. 248, LeNORTHAMPTON and listen to conversations. Northampton.. Each of these among the lowest in the nahigh Township. For meal reservations call: The ladies would know it and pick up points, except the 4-H tion, said Jas. G. Waitneight, 610-262-4977 say, â€œthat nosey Willy Smith is Center, will have order forms Thurs. 1/5: 9:00 Cards/Puz- Bellâ€™s vice president for revlistening again.â€? Mrs. Seir up available. More order forms MID COUNTY zles 11:00 Music w/Steve 12:00 enue and finance. Allen Township way was on have been distributed around SENIOR CENTER Monthly rates for basic resiLunch the line. She would disguise For meal reservations call: the county at various locadence package service â€“ three Fri. 1/6: 9:00 Cards/Puzzles her voice and speak like Mol 610-837-1931 telephones-was raised from ly Goldberg, the T.V person- tions. If you are unable to obThurs. 1/5: 9:00 Pool/Cards/ 11:30 Lunch an order form, please call ality and totally confuse him. tain Mon. 1/9: 9:00 Cards/Puz- $3.50 to $4.00. The one time Games/Puzzles 10:15 Sing-athe Northampton County Excharge for a colored phone Mrs. Seier, a fine lady, was tension Office, weekdays beLong 11:30 Lunch 12:30 Penny zles 12:00 Lunch Tue. 1/10: 9:00 Cards/Puz- was lowered from $4.00 to a waitress up at the Seems- tween 8 AM and 4 PM, at 610Bingo $2.00. For the first time a Fri. 1/6: 9:00 Pool/Cards/ zles 11:00 Amy w/Everyday monthly charge of $.50 was ville Hotel. She would have 746-1970, to request an order Life on Stress Relief 12:00 a hearty laugh when Willie form; or go to http://extenGames/Puzzles 10:00 COUNplaced on a private or non- came up to the hotel. Lunch CIL MEETING 11:30 Lunch sion.psu.edu/northampton/4Wed. 1/11: 9:00 Cards/Puz- listed number. The telephone The party lines filled a h/fundriasers, key word is 12:15 Pinochle/Games industry today is barely recbut tree sale, for more informaMon. 1/9: 9:00 Pool/Cards/ zles 9:30 Crochet Group 12:00 ognizable compared to 1971. need for communication, Lunch friendly gossip was part of tion and to download an orGames/Puzzles 11:30 Lunch To change from a rotary to of the conversations. der form. All orders must be
Tue. 1/10: 9:00 Pool/Cards/ Refer a new patient and be entereda touch-tone phone was a many If Willie couldnâ€™t get on the prepaid. LUNCHES: Stained Glass 9:45 Exercise in our $50 gas card drawing. traumatic experience for this line, he would shout into the Â Thurs. 1/5: Meatball Sand11:30 Lunch 12:30 Bingo The 4-H program is open writer!! Call our office for details! phone, telling the women to to all youths ages 6-18 years Wed. 1/11: 9:00 Pool/Cards/ wich w/Mozz Cheese Salad Remember when the U.S. hang up. They did, but then Peaches Tooth Whitening Games/Puzzles & Sewing for ZOOM! government took the ATT took their receiver off the and offers over 150 handsFri. 1/6: Cream of MushGracedale 11:30 Lunch12:30 on projects with an emphaCrowns, Bridges, Veneers 3442 Nazareth Road room soupFillings Grilled Chix Company to court and forced hook for 30 minutes and no sis on leadership, citizenship Crafts/Ceramics SHOPPING Tooth Colored Easton, PA 18045 them to divest their various one could use the phone. Did Sandwich TRIP Tel: (610) 250-6411 Preventive Carew/lett/tom/mayo companies. The result was you have a party line in your and life skills. The program Mac Salad Grapes is staffed by adult volunRoot Canals FAX: (610) 250-7174 Mon. 1/9: Chili Con Carne ever increasing phone bills. home? teers; volunteers are always Invisalign CHERRYVILLE www.ingedental.com All types of charges and taxes Iâ€™ll be calling you next week welcome. Anyone interested w/Cheddar Cheese Garnish Implants For meal reservations call: over Bread Bowl Corn, Cu- have been heaped on the bill. on my rotary phone, please in obtaining more informa610-767-2977 Dentures Every charge is necessary for pick up!! tion on the 4-H program, in Thurs. 1/5: 9:00 Cards/ cumber & Tom Salad Oranges the common good? Tue. 1/10 : Mac & Cheese general, or wishing to volunPuzzles/Crafts/Quilts 12:45 If you need a repair on Stewed Tom. Salad Bread teer to help as a volunteer, is Whatâ€™s The Difference? Games 1:30 Shopping your old line or mounted BRUCE YUHASZ asked to call Brad Kunsman, Mother--Shame on you, Fri. 1/6: 10:00 Puzzles 11:15 Raspberry-filled Cookie telephone, a home mortgage Wed. 1/11: Lasagne Soup Northampton County 4-H Doris, for spanking your Exercise may be required to pay the Program Manager, at 610-746Mon. 1/9: 10:00 Puzzles/ Veal Patty/Gravy mashed Po- bill. Remember, the old party little kitten. tatoes Mixed Veg. Bread ApCIRCULATION 1970. Penn State is committed Doris--Well, mamma, Quilts 11:15 Exercise lines? Many a story could be RESIDENTIAL COMMERCIAL INTERIOR - EXTERIOR to affirmative action, equal youâ€™re not ashamed of and yourTue. 1/10: 9:00 Crafts/Cards plesauce written about the lines use. continually opportunity, and the diversity self when you spank me. Also... 10:00 Puzzles/Quilts 12:45 ADDITIONS â€˘ GARAGES â€˘ BASEMENTS growing! of its workforce. Probably So! Mystery Dinner Theatre BRICK SEALING Doctor (after examining ~ New Homes ~ 100/200/400 Amp Services Wed. 1/11: 10:00 Cards/ donâ€™t ~ like the of Older Homes FREE ESTIMATES Puzzles 10:30 Crafts 11:15 Ex- patient): ~ Electricâ€œIHeat Rewiring looks of your husband, INSURED â€˘ REFERENCES ercise 12:45 Penny Bingo FULLY Adamson.â€? Mrs. AdHIC# PA005236 ED Mrs. FOGEL INSURED amson: â€œI donâ€™t either, docBath, PA Call NAZARETH 999 FREE ESTIMATES 610-837-6653 tor, but heâ€™s so kind to the 999 For meal reservations call: children.â€? Anyone interested in the Northampton AARP chapSPECIALS OF THE WEEK A special program about ter 3915 will meet on January AARP bus trips including ca- the American flag will be held sino trips please contact Sha20 n9â€? SPRuCe ST. naZaReTh 11, at the Allen Township Fire Lemon on Monday, January 23, at 7 3530 Howertown ron at 610-262-9182. If paying p.m., in the fellowship hall Meringue Pie Potato withCompany, Onion, Cheddar for membership please have Road,orNorthampton. Doors Cheese, Bacon Broccoli, at Hope Lutheran Church in with coupon. .00 $ open at 12:00 noon. Please National and Local cards to Cherryville. Dave Altrichter 12-31-11 This weekâ€™s hours: Expires EACH Fried Sauerkraut with Onion, the meeting and they must Monday thru Fr bring baked items for refreshThurs & Fri. 10aM - 7PM Sat. 10aM - 4PM Kielbasa will be the speaker and will to 5:00 or Potato ments. Entertainment will be be paid the month of January. talk about the flag, how8:30am to Normal hours: Cabbage & Fried Fried Cabbage & Onion, Dr. Janet Westlund on audiol- New members are welcome display it, fold it, etc. Scout DEADLINE at our meetings. Tues. & Wed. 10aM - 6PM ogy services. Lekvar Pierogies Onion leaders and scouts are enKeyâ€™s Calendar & Fri. 10aM - 7PM Sat. 10aM - 4PM $Thurs. MINIMUM 1 .99 couraged to attend. FollowWednesday at 1 Special Hours coupon. with DOZ. PER Specializing in ing the program, there News will Articles Expires 12-31-11 GifT Cards available Per dozen PERSON For Week of: Thursday at 1 be light refreshments and an Diabetic Footcare 9 Free Classifieds AVAILABLE FOR HOLIDAY BAKING JANUARY 2 & JANUARY opportunity to purchase any DPM, FaCFaS Thursday at 1 Thursday & Friday 10am-7pm & Wound Care, historical items including the by the pint or quart Fillings Display Advertiseme Saturday 198 10am-4pm â€˘ PoTaTo wiTh onion, CheddaR CheeSe, S. Green St., Nazareth DVD video of Lehigh TownHeel Pain Wednesday at Apricot, Raspberry, Nut & Lekvar Fillings ship. If a group plans toClassifieds atBaCon oR BRoCColi 610-759-4555 Paid HOURS: 1/2 lb. or lb. tend, please call 610-767-3634. Thursday at Board Certified, Foot Surgery; â€˘ fRied SaueRkRauT wiTh onion, Tues. & Wed 10am-6pm In case of bad weather or for Gift Cards Available Board Certified, Foot Orthopedics kielBaSa oR PoTaTo more information, call 610Thurs. & Fri. 10am-7pm 20 N SPRUCE ST. ADVANCED DIAGNOSTIC â€˘ fRied CaBBage & onion, 767-5989. Direct Mailed Sat. 10am-4pm Page 10 - December 28, 2011 - THE KEY
By ED PANY Curator, Atlas Cement Memorial Museum
AARPCIRCULATION to hear MAP About audiology Pierogies
American flag Subject at Historical meeting
DaviD H. Warner,
Pierogies CLOSED NEW YEARâ€™S EVE
SAME Past ERVICE Buy 4 Get 1 Free SpeciiinaeDl byAY9amSout by 6 pm Beef, ChiCken, SauSage Next Day Service Also Available Dry Cleaners CALL AHeAD TO OrDer of Nazareth & Bethlehem % â€˘ Shoe Repair 25 OFF â€˘ Shirts Laundered
Organic Products Available
with coupon ExpirEs 1/11/12 thn
â€˘ Suede & Leather Cleaning
Any Incoming Dry Cleaning (paid in advance â€˘ CASH ONLY)
Credit or Debit Card Payments
Homes & Bus
OFFICE: â€˘In-Office X-Rays â€˘Hammertoes, High Traffic 127 EastSpurs, High St., P. O. BoxFoot 419 Care â€˘ Nazareth, PAâ€œIâ€™m 18064-0419 Distribution Bunions, Heel General sorry, madam,â€? said 759-5000 â€˘Ulcers, Flat Feet, Ankle(610) or Foot Pain, the attendant at the movie, Sprains â€˘Ingrown Nails â€œbut you canâ€™t take the dog
ACCEPTING NEW PATIENTS
Serving a Free Off-Street Parking
GROWING Most Insurance Accepted Handicap Accessible
Community. . .
Our circulation continues to
into the theater.â€? CIRCULATION AREA
protested Areas of* NAZARETH â€œHow (9843) . . . . . .absurd,â€? . . . . 18064 EASTON â€˘ Borough Nazareth â€˘ Palmercan (2829) . . . . . . . theofwoman. â€œWhat harm â€˘ Upper Nazareth â€˘ Forks (3946) . . . . . . . . a Nazareth picture do a little dog like â€˘ Lower â€˘ Wilson/Easton (805) . . â€˘ Bushkill Township this?â€? BETHLEHEM Areas of* â€˘ Plainfield Township â€˘ Bethlehem Twp. (1972 BATH (5178) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 18014 â€˘ Hanover Twp. (1335) . â€˘ Borough of Bath PEN ARGYL â€˘ Moore Township Areas of* (1005) . . . . . . . â€˘ East Allen Township
NORTHAMPTON AREA NORTHAMPTON BORO – ALLEN TWSP. – LEHIGH TWSP.
THE HOME NEWS January 5-11, 2012
Konkrete Kids Konnection
Continued from page 1
NORTHAMPTON BOROUGH officials posed for official photo. Seated: Soicitopr William McCarthy, Council Vice President Sherry Neff-Maikits, Borough Manager Gene Zarayko, Council President John Yurish, and Mayor Thomas Reenock. Standing (l-r) – Councilmen Anthony Lopsonzski, Sr. and Jr., Edward Pany, Keith Piescienski, Robert McHale, and Robert Coleman. – Home News photos
FIRE DEPARTMENT OFFICERS all received their oath office, including Chief Robert Solderich (fourth from left in front row). Others in the photo are Gregory Morey, Keith Piescienski, Christopher Greb, Michael Brooke, Thomas Kohler, Keith Knoblach, Joshua Abraham, Robert Smale, and Kenneth Hall.
Change Of Times
Store Hours Mon.-Fri. 7-7 Sat. 7-4
It used to be that a person who saved money was a miser-nowadays they are a wonder.
Now that the holidays are over and the weather is not at its best, mid-winter is a great time to get those painting projects done and have your home looking great for spring. This month we’ll give you a few tricks and tips to make your painting jobs easy and successful! #1 – Keep your dip light! Don’t submerge your paint brush more than a third of the way into the paint. Excess paint won’t speed up the process, but it will clog the base of the bristles, making cleanup more difficult and shortening the life of the brush #2 – Keep it clean! Wipe the rim of the paint can with a screwdriver wrapped in a rag. If you have paint in the groove, you won’t be able to seal the top tightly.
VISIT OUR AWARD WINNING PAINT DEPARTMENT FOR CUSTOM PAINTING MATCHING AND MIXING! Linzer 4 Pc. Paint Brush Set
• Includes trim, varnish, wall & angled sash brushes • For interior/exterior paint use Regularly $8.49 Sale $3.99 thru Jan. 9th $3.00 MAIL-IN REBATE AVAILABLE THRU JAN. 31, 2012
Pete--When I arrived in Washington I didn’t have a single cent in my pockets. In fact, I didn’t even have any pockets. George--How on earth did that happen? Pete--Oh, I was born here
January 9th – School Board Meeting, 7p.m. January 12th – PTA Council reflections awards, 7 p.m. January 13th – In service Day January 16th – no school Martin Luther King Jr. Day
Funding Opportunity For 2012 local Gaming grant
The Northampton County Gaming Revenue and Economic Redevelopment Authority (NCGR&ERA) will be accepting applications for funding for the 2012 Local Share Municipal Gaming Grant beginning January 3, 2012. Funding requests for the 2012 Local Share Municipal Gaming Grant must be received by NCGR&ERA no later than 4:00 p.m. on March 2, 2012. Under the Local Share system established by the Pennsylvania Race Horse Development and Gaming Act, 4 Pa.C.S. §§ 1101 et seq. (the “Act”), Northampton County is required to use a portion of the monies it receives for the purpose of awarding municipal grants. The Act requires 1.2% of the gross terminal revenue from the Sands Casino Resort Bethlehem to be distributed as follows: 20% to the host city, 30% to the host county and 50% to the host county for the purpose of making municipal grants within the county, with priority given to the municipalities contiguous to the host city. Eligible applicants for the 2012 Local Share Municipal Gaming Grant are as follows: Contiguous municipalities to the host city of Bethlehem (Boroughs of Freemansburg, Hellertown and Townships of Hanover, Bethlehem, Lower Saucon), the City of Bethlehem, the County of Northampton, and municipalities located in Northampton County who jointly apply with Northampton County as an applicant. Eligible municipal projects must fall within at least one of the qualifying Continued on page 14
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noted. Yurish said he will do his best in case there is a “bumpy road” this year. Lopsonzski, Sr. looks forward to “a heck of a better year.” He asked for an audit of the expense sheet for the Borough Authority, but Zarayko said they had one and the next isn’t due until April. Lopsonzski also commended the firefighters and their chief, saying they are among the finest in Pennsylvania, and offered “kudos” to the police department as well, with the hope that the force can have additional officers. Pany thanked past Councilman Mike Bernini for his service and also thanked the voters for electing him. He said he will continue his frugality as he did when he was on Council previously. Lopsonzksi, Jr. offered best wishes. Mrs. Maikits said she’s proud of the fire department, and thanked people for their prayers at the death of her mother-in-law. Mayor Reenock thanked everyone and congratulated the fire officers in their dress uniforms. Robert McHale congratulated the firemen and welcomed them, and offered hope for a good year. He said there are negotiations for health care, and police are working under the old agreement. McHale also noted a step forward was made recently in meeting with Allen Township on a sewer agreement. Zarayko noted that the agreement hasn’t been resolved as yet, and while offering a Merry Christmas to Lithuanians, he concluded that he is nervous about the economy. The next regular meeting will be on Thursday, Jan. 19 at 7:30 p.m.
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THE HOME NEWS January 5-11, 2012
NAZARETH BORO – LOWER NAZARETH TP. – UPPER NAZARETH TP. – BUSHKILL TP.
Free workshop at Community College on Locating grant sources Representatives from nonprofit agencies who want to learn more about locating grant sources are invited to Northampton Community College’s Mack Library, 3835 Green Pond Road, Bethlehem Township, on Tuesday, January 10th, 2012 from 10 a.m. - 12 p.m. for a special workshop. The workshop will highlight the services provided
by The Foundation Center, Northampton County’s largest database of private foundations, and provide an overview of its database of over 100,000 grant makers. The session will include an introduction to The Foundation Center, an organization devoted to supporting and improving institutional philanthropy, an overview
and demonstration of grant resources included in the Foundation Directory Online database, and an opportunity to use the database. It is suggested that participants bring a flash drive with them to save information. Although the workshop is free, reservations are required. Call 610-861-5358 by Friday, January 6.
NCC to hold online learning Information sessions
Current and prospective Northampton Community College students can learn more about how technology brings flexibility to NCC’s degree programs at information sessions to be held at the Main and Monroe Campuses and online. No registration is required for these sessions. Topics covered will include: How to access and navigate a Blackboard course Tips for success in an online or hybrid course Accessing online library services Online student support services available for all students Main Campus sessions will
be held on January 10 in College Center 167, and February 21 in College Center 285, from 11:15 a.m.-12:15 p.m., and from 5:30-6:30 p.m. each day. Monroe Campus sessions will be held on January 5 from 12:30-1:30 p.m. and from 5:306:30 p.m. in the Community Room, and on February 23 from 12:30-1:30 p.m. in Room 102, and from 5:30-6:30 p.m. in Room 151. Online information sessions, which can be accessed from any computer at http:// bit.ly/ikfzQt, will be held on January 25, March 21, and April 25, from 6:30-7:30 p.m. each day. NCC offers ten degrees 100
The new GE Café kitchen. Perfect for preparing a fabulous meal for spur-of-themoment friends. With the range’s two ovens you can bake a soufflé and dessert simultaneously. Let the refrigerator chill your chardonnay in under 20 minutes, just in time for dinner. Use the microwave’s soften feature for ice cream to complete your a la mode dessert. Even cleanup is easier with the Café dishwasher where you load detergent once every 30 cycles. It’s a kitchen that’s so comfortable and easy to use, it does the inviting for you. www.geappliances.com/cafe
from 6:00 p.m. – 10:00 p.m. January 16th – no school Martin Luther King Jr. Day January 23rd – School Board meeting @ 7:30 pm January 26th – January 28th District Chorus Festival Dime Carnival in Nazareth The Nazareth Area High School Best Buddies is once again hosting the Dime Carnival on January 28th. The events will be held from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. in the High school Cafeteria. The carnival, which has an Olympic theme is held the last Saturday in January and support the Best Buddies program. All games are only one dime!
Saturday, February 25 – 8:00 p.m. District IV Sectional Finals Courtesy of CATV Service Danville Saturday, March 3 8:00 p.m. District XI “AAA” Final Courtesy of RCN – Lehigh Valley Saturday, March 10 – 2:00 p.m. and 7:30 p.m. (LIVE) PIAA “AA” and PIAA “AAA” Wrestling Championships PCN Production PCN is a nonprofit, noncommercial news organization created and supported by cable television companies. PCN receives no state or federal funding. Network programming is distributed on more than 150 cable systems in Pennsylvania serving more than 10 million Pennsylvanians in 3.3 million homes. A complete listing of PCN affiliates and network channel designations is available by visiting PCN's website at www.pcntv.com.
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PCN featuring Match of the Week In local wrestling
The Pennsylvania Cable Network (PCN) has released percent online, and six hybrid its 2012 Wrestling “Match of degrees, which are mostly on- the Week” schedule featuring line but require some time on schools from across the state campus. participating in select matches as well as tournament and sectional finals. The 2012 “Match of the Week” season will kick off Nazareth Area School Dis- Friday, January 6, with taped trict Honors concert will be coverage of the Powerade held in the High School au- Tournament from Canon Mcditorium at 7 p.m. on Friday Millan High School in westJanuary 6th. The concert is ern PA courtesy of Comcasta mix of the best musicians Pittsburgh. Wrestling fans will be able from the school district from to catch all of the action on grades 5 - 12. The program will include different selec- the mats Saturday nights betions. Tickets can be pur- ginning January 14 and continuing until the state chamchased at the door for $2. pionships in early March. District Band Local cable production Festival coming to crews will provide coverage Nazareth High School Nazareth High School is of select matches throughout proud to host the 2012 PMEA PCN’s scheduled “Match of District Band Festival on Fri- the Week.” It all leads up to day January 13 at 7:30 p.m. the network’s exclusive stateand Saturday January 14 at wide coverage of the PIAA 2 p.m. The PMEA Festival high school team and individincludes about 150 students ual wrestling championships from 50 different schools. in early February and March. The 2012 PCN Match of the The students were selected Week schedule is as follows. from a group of over 400 who auditioned to be in the pro- All coverage is taped unless gram this year. The program otherwise noted. will take place in the NazaFriday, January 6 reth Area High School Au6:00 p.m. ditorium and include selecPowerade Tournament tions like “Wild Blue Yonder”, “Heavens Light” and “Star Courtesy of Comcast-Pittsburgh Wars Trilogy.” Saturday, January 21 Sunday, January 15 – Se8:00 p.m. nior Black & White Formal Becahi vs. Nazareth at Riverview Country Club
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Church Directory ADVENT MORAVIAN, (610) 8680477, Bethlehem. Sun 8:30am Worship; 9:30am Sun School; 10:45am Worship ASSUMPTION BVM PARISH, Northampton. 610-262-2559. Sun 8/10:30am Mass; Mon, Tue, Thurs & Fri – 8am Mass; Wed– 7pm Worship; Sat – 4:00 pm BANGOR CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE, Bangor. 610-588-6929 Sun 9:30am SS for all ages; 10:40am Worship; Children’s Church Tues. 6 p.m. Young ladies bible study, 7 p.m. young men’s bible study BETHANY WESLEYAN, Cherryville. 610-767-1239. Sun - 9/10:30am Worship BUSHKILL UNITED METHODIST, Clearfield, Bushkill Twp. Sun 9:15 a.m. worship, 10:30 a.m. SS CARPENTER’S COMMUNITY CHURCH, Nazareth, 484-285-0040 Sun 10am Worship CHAPMAN QUARRIES UNITED METHODIST, Bath. 610-837-0935 10am SS, 11am Worship CHRIST U.C.C., S. Bath. Thurs. 7:30 p.m. Mission Church, Sun. Worship 10:15 am w/nursery. SS 9 a.m. Mission Church 2 p.m. CHRIST U.C.C., Allentown. Schoenersville. Sun. Worship 10:15 a.m. CHRIST U.C.C. – LITTLE MOORE, Danielsville. Sun 9am Worship Stewardship Sunday, 10:30 SS CONCORDIA LUTHERAN CHURCH Northampton Sun 9am Worship, 10:30am SS & Bible Class COVENANT UNITED METHODIST, Bath. 610-837-7517. HA Sun. 8 a.m. & 10:30 a.m. Worship, 9:15 a.m. SS, DRYLAND U.C.C., Nazareth. 610759-4444 Sun – 8/10:15 am Worship, 9 am SS EGYPT COMMUNITY CHURCH, Whitehall (Egypt) 610-262-4961 Sun. – Worship - 10:30 a.m. SS 9:00 a.m., HCA EMMANUEL’S LUTH Bath. Sun – 9:30am Cont. Worship 8/10:45am Trad. Worship S.S. 9:20 a.m Wed – Cont. Worship 7pm FAITH REFORMED, Lehigh Twsp. Sun - Worship 10 am. GOD’S MISSIONARY CHURCH, Northampton. Sun – 9:30am SS (children & adults); 10:30am & 7pm Service; Sunday Evening Youth 6:30pm. GOOD SHEPHERD LUTHERAN, Northampton Sun – 8/10:45 a.m. SS 9:30 a.m. GOSPEL CHAPEL, Northampton Worship 10 a.m. GRACE BIBLE FELLOWSHIP CHURCH, Nazareth 610-759-7039 Sun. 9:30 a.m. Worship, SS 10:30, Evening Worship 6 p.m. GRACE UNITED METHODIST CHURCH, Pen Argyl Sun –Service, 8:30am & 9:45am HOLY CROSS EVANGELICAL LUTHERAN, Nazareth. Worship 8/9:30/10:30 am, SS 9:15 a.m.. Tues. 6:30 Bible Study HOLY FAMILY ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH, Nazareth Sun – 7am/9am/11am Mass, Tues. 6:30 bible study HOLY TRINITY LUTHERAN
CHURCH, Northampton 610-2622668 Sun. – 10:30 a.m. Worship. Communion 1st Sun. of the Month. SS 9:15 a.m. HOLY TRINITY SLOVAK LUTHERAN, Northampton Sun Worship - 9am; SS, 9am HOPE LUTHERAN CHURCH, Cherryville Sun– 8:00/9:30 am, W, MOUNT EATON CHURCH Saylorsburg, PA 570-992-7050 Sat. 6:30 pm Worship, Sun. 8/10:30 a.m Worship. 9:30 SS, Wed. 7 p.m. Bible Study, NAZARETH MORAVIAN CHURCH, Nazareth 610-759-3163 Sun- 8:15/10:45 a.m. Worship. 9:30 SS, NORTHAMPTON ASSEMBLY OF GOD, Northampton Sun – 10:45am & 6pm Worship; 9:30am SS; Wed – 7:30pm Worship QUEENSHIP OF MARY CHURCH, Northampton 610-262-2227 Sun. – 7:30/9:30/11:30 a.m. Service. Holy day & Vigil – 6:30, 9 a.m.; Vigil 7 p.m. SACRED HEART CATHOLIC, Bath. Sat Vigil– 4:30pm/6pm Mass, Sun Masses: 6:45/8/9:30/11am; child care during 9:30am Mass; Mon– Thurs 8am Mass; Fri – 8:30am Mass Morning Prayer Mon-Thurs 7:30am Fri. 8:00am. SALEM U.C.C., Bath. SS 9 a.m., Worship 8/10:15 a.m SALEM UNITED METHODIST, Danielsville. Sun – Worship 9:30 a.m. ST. BRIGID’S EPISCOPAL Nazareth Sun –10 a.m., SS 9:45 a.m. ST. JOHN’S LUTHERAN CHURCH, Bath. 610-837-1061 Sun 8am/10:15 a.m. Worship – Communion 1st & 3rd Sun. ST. JOHN’S EV. LUTHERN CHURCH, Nazareth 610-759-3090. Sun. –9 a.m. Sat. 5:30 p.m. No SS in Summer ST. JOHN’S U.C.C., Northampton. Sun –8/10:15am Worship, 9 am SS ST. JOHN’S U.C.C., Nazareth. 610759-0893 Sun –- 8/10:45 am Worship, 9:15am Christian Ed ST. NICHOLAS CATHOLIC CHURCH, Walnutport. 610-767-3107 Sun Masses at 8/9:30/11am and Sat evening at 4:30pm Daily Mass at 8:30am ST. PAUL’S UCC, Northampton, 610261-2910. HA Sun. 10:15 am Worship, Communion. 1st Sun. of Month. SS 9 a.m. ST. PAUL’S U.C.C., of Indian land, Cherryville. Sun - Adult & youth SS, 9am; Worship, 10:15am ST. PETER’S U.C.C., Northampton Sun- 9:00 am SS, 10:15 Worship VALLEY VIEW BAPTIST, Northampton Sun - Bible study, 9:30am; Morning worship, 10:45am WALNUTPORT SEVENTH-day ADVENTIST, Sat – 9:30am Worship, - 10:45am Sabbath School ZION EVANGELICAL LUTHERN CHURCH, Northampton 610-2611812 ZION’S STONE U.C.C., Kreidersville. Sun- 9:00 am SS, 10:15 Worship ZION WESLEYAN, Pt. Phillip.
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Sun- 9:00 am SS, 10:15 Worship * Please send Church Schedules and activities to editorial@HomeNewsPA.com. Or mail bulletins to PO BOX 39, BATH PA 18014. Church Directory is a free listing of area Churches in alphabetical order and includes: Services, Sunday school and Bible Study regular schedules. Please call the office for directions or more information. *SS – Sunday School, H/A – Handicapped Accessible.
Bible study at Salvation Army
"Who is Jesus?", a Stonecroft Ministries Bible study, will be conducted beginning Wednesday, January 18 at 11 a.m. at The Salvation Army, 521 Pembroke Road, Bethlehem. The Bible study is part of "Soup and the Word" and the current teacher will be Janice Tomac, who has been leading Stonecroft Bible studies for over 25 years in the Bethlehem area. The study is for adult men and women. Homemade soup will be served at 12 noon for those choosing to attend the Bible study. Reservations for the January 18th attendance are requested and can be made by calling Major Jean Dlugose, Sr. Program Director, at 610-867-4681.
"A soft answer turneth away wrath: but grevious words stir up anger." 1. Where is this quotation found in the Bible? 2. Who is the author? 3. What is the value of the book? 4. What king helped preserve these words? Answers: 1. Proverbs 15:1. 2. Solomon. 3. Something of a guide for practical living. 4. Hezekiah.
One Sunday a minister asked all in the congregation who wanted to go to Heaven to rise. All but one man rose. Then the minister asked those to stand who wanted to go to Hell. Nobody rose. The puzzled parson looked down at the noncooperator and asked where he wanted to go. “Nowhere,” said the stalwart individual, “I like it here.”
The Way Of Life
Somehow it’s easier to forgive an enemy after you get even with him.
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Raising Children with God’s Word God tells us to train up a child in the way that he should go and when he is old he will not depart from it (Proverbs 22:6). When it comes to raising children, the tried and true principles of the Bible still work. I recently came across the following advice from the Houston Texas Police department on raising children. I thought it might help a young parent steer clear of making a delinquent of their child. The Making of a Deliquent: 1. Give the child everything he wants. In this way he will grow up to believe the world owes him a living. 2. When he picks up bad words, laugh at them. That will make him think he is amusing. 3. Never give him any spiritual training. Wait until he’s twenty-one and then let him decide for himself. 4. Pick up everything he leaves lying about—books, shoes, clothes; do everything for him so that he will be experienced in throwing all responsibility on to others. 5. Quarrel frequently in his presence. In this way he will not be too shocked when the home is broken later. 6. Give the child all the pocket-money he wants. 7. Never let him earn his own. Why should he have things as tough as you had them? 8. Satisfy his every craving for food, drink, and comfort. Denial may lead to harmful frustration. 9. Take his side against neighbors, teachers, policemen. They are all prejudiced against your child. 10. When he gets into serious trouble, apologize for yourself by saying, “I could never do anything with him.” 11. Prepare for a life of grief. You are bound to have it. --Police Department, Houston, Texas
St. Peter’s UCC
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THE HOME NEWS
St. Peter’s U.C.C. 8142 Valley View Rd. Seemsville, Northampton
610-837-7426 9 a.m. Sunday School 10:15 a.m. Worship
“There Are No Strangers Here,
St. Peter’s U.C.C. 8142 ValleyOnly View Rd. Friends We Haven’t Met!” Seemsville, Northampton 610-837-7426
“There A re No Strangers Here, Only Friends We Haven’t Met!”
Worship 10:15 9:00 a.m. p.m.
12 THE HOME NEWS January 5-11, 2012
Obituaries Florence L. Frack
Aug. 18, 1926 – Dec. 27, 2011 Florence L. rack, 85, of Upper Nazareth Township, formerly of Northampton, died Tuesday, Dec. 27 in Gracedale. She was the wife of the late Paul A. Frack, Sr., who died in August 1985. She was a sewing machine operator for the former Tama Mfg., Northampton, for 42 years before retiring in 1988. Born Aug. 18, 1926 in Northampton, she was a daughter of the late Howard, Sr. and Verna (Warmkessle) Bartholomew. She was a former member of Zion Stone U.C.C. Church, Kreidersville. Surviving are a daughter, Pamela Domitrovits, of Allentown; four sons, Paul, Jr. , Bruce and Jeffrey, all of Northampton, and Richard of Greentown, Pa.; two sisters, Elinor Pokrifscak of Forks Township and Marion DeLong of Catasauqua; 13 grandchildren and 21 greatgrandchildren. Preceding her in death were two sisters, Ruthann and Evelyn, and a brother, Howard, Jr. Services were held on Saturday morning in the Schisler Funeral Home, Northampton, with The Rev. Thomas Neel officiating there and at interment in Zion’s Cemetery, Allen Township. Memorial contributions may be made to the Kreidersville Covered Bridge Association, c/o the funeral home at 2119 Washington Ave., Northampton, PA 18067.
Gloria M. Heckman
Aug. 17, 1928 – Dec. 26, 2011 Gloria M. Heckman, 83, of Bethlehem, formerly of Northampton, died Wednesday, Dec. 26 in Holy Family Manor, Bethlehem. She was the wife of the late Marks I. Heckman. She was a sewing machine operator for the former 500 Fashion Group and the former D&D Shirt Co., both in Northampton, before retiring in 1992.
Born August 17, 1928 in Schuylkill Haven, Pa., she was a daughter of the late Paul and Edna (Becker) Neyer. Mrs. Heckman was a member of St. Paul’s U.C.C. Church, Northampton. Surviving are a daughter, Louann R. Geller of Catasauqua; three sons, Richard I. of Catasauqua, Glenn A. of Walnutport, and Terry L. of Bath; a sister, Mary Heisler, of Schuylkill Haven; nine grandchildren and six greatgrandchildren. She was preceded in death by a son, Kenneth R. Heckman. Funeral services were held n Tuesday morning in St. Paul’s U.C.CC. Church, followed by burial in Maidencreek Cemetery, Blandon, Pa. Arrangements were made by the Schisler Funeral Home, 2119 Washington Ave., Northampton, PA 18067, where memorial contributions may be sent for the church.
Jan. 5, 1923 – Dec. 29, 2011 Rose Silvius, 88, of Bath, died on Wednesday, Dec. 28 in Whitehall Manor. She was the wife of Paul H. Silvius. Prior to retiring, she worked in the garment industry as a sewing machine operator at various factories in the region. Born Jan., 5, 1923 in Moore Township, she was a daughter of the late Frank and Ann a (Lagler) Faustner. Rose was an active member of St. John’s Evangelical Lutheran Church, Bath, where
she served as past president of the Ladies Auxiliary and was a pasty maker. She was a former member of Nazareth Chapter #252, Order of Eastern Star. In addition to her husband, she is survived by a daughter, Barbara A. Moran, of Bethlehem; a son, Richard A., of Bath; four grandchildren; four sisters, Helen Marsh of Moore Township, Frances Spitko of Whitehall, Emma Hunsicker of Emmaus, and Margaret Bickert of Bath; and many nieces and nephews. Preceding her in death were five sisters, Elsie Schaeffer, Hilda Ladick, Anna Yandrisovitz, Angelina Mitchell, and Caroline Winch; and six brothers, Joseph, Rudolph, Alfred, John, William, and Edwin Faustner. Services were held on Monday morning, Jan. 2 in the Geo. G. Bensing Funeral Home, Moorestown, followed by interment in Green Mount Cemetery, Bath. Memorial contributions may be made to St. John’s Evan. Lutheran Church, 206 E. Main St., Bath, PA 18014, and/or the Arcadia Hospice, 7248 Tilghman St., Suite 160, Allentown, PA 18106.
Benedetta R. Calandra
Aug. 29, 1916 – Dec. 30, 2011 Benedetta R. “Bessie” Calandra, 95, of Nazareth died Friday, Dec. 30 at home. She was the wife of the late Salvatore “Sam” Calandra, who died Feb. 16, 2001. Along with her husband, she was the founder and coowner of Calandra’s Cheese, Nazareth, which they began in 1949. Born Aug. 22, 1916 in New York City, she was a daughter of the late Charles and Luisa (Adorno) Crivallero. She was a member of Holy Family Catholic Church, Nazareth. Surviving are two sons, Salvatore F. and Charles, both of Nazareth a daughter, Rosalie Swanson, of Upper Gwyned; six grandsons; seven great grandchildren; a brother, Joseph Crivallero, of Texas; and three sisters, Rose Bottiglieri of Fort Lauderdale, Fla., Luisa Bruno of Easton, and Mary Padula of Easton. Preceding her in death were eight brothers. Services were held on Tuesday morning 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, c/o the funeral home at 220 Washington Park, Nazareth, PA 18064.
Lorraine G. Smith
Nov. 26, 1931 – Dec. 30, 2011 Lorraine G. Smith, 80, of Bath died Friday, Dec. 30 in Nazareth. She was the wife of the late Willard F. Smith, who died in 1993. She was a teacher’s aide at Moore Elementary School and also a courier for First Star Bank before retiring. Born Nov. 26, 1931, she was a daughter of the late John and Lillian (Wenner) Filchner. She was a member of Salem U.C.C. Church, Moorestown; the Eastern Star, and a former volunteer at the Klecknersville Rangers Vol. Fire Co. Surviving are her children, Joni Gestl of Bath, The Rev. Alan Smith of Lebanon, Tami Cericola of Bath, Greg Smith of Northampton, and Lori Myirski of Nazareth; 14 grandchildren, five greatgrandchildren; a brother, John Filchner, Jr., of Bath; and a sister-in-law, Winifred Filchner, of Northampton. A brother, Glenn Filchner, preceded her in death. Funeral services were held on Wednesday morning in Salem U.C.C. Church, followed by burial in Fairview Cemetery, Moorestown. Arrangements were by the Reichel Funeral Home, Nazareth.
Helen R. Siekonic
March 7, 1916 – Dec. 31, 2011 Helen R. “Nana” Siekonic, 95, of Danielsville, formerly of Northampton and Lake Worth, Fla., died Sunday, Dec. 31 at Liza’s House Personal Care Home in Danielsvlle. She was the wife of the late Joseph A. Siekonic. She was a sewing machine operator for the former D & D Shirt Co. and the former Northampton Dress Co. for 35 years, prior to retiring in 1978. Born March 7, 1916 in Northampton, she was a daughter of the late Frank and Theresa (Varhol) Farkas. She was a member of Assumption of the Blessed Virgin Mary Church, Northampton. Prior to that, she was a
long time member of St. Michael’s Catholic Church until 1994. Surviving are two daughters, Patricia Guttman of Cincinnati, Ohio, and Priscilla Koch of Allen Township; three sons, Robert of Whitehall, Richard of East Allen Township, and Joseph of Lehigh Township; 19 grandchildren, 30 great-grandchildren, and three great-greatgrandchildren. Preceding her in death were three sisters, Margaret Harhart, Mary Keretz, and Katherine Gerny; two brothers, Stephen and Edward Farkas; and a great-greatgrandson, Aiden. Funeral services were held this (Thursday) morning in the Schisler Funeral Home, Northampton, followed by a Mass of Christian Burial in Assumption B.V.M. Church and interment in St. Andrew’s Cemetery, North Catasauqua. Memorial donations may be made to the church or St. Luke’s VNA Hospice, c/o the funeral home, 2119 Washington Ave., Northampton, PA 18067.
Joseph S. Holubowski
Aug. 18, 1945 – Dec. 30, 2011 Joseph S. Holubowski, 66, of Danielsville died Friday, Dec. 30 in Blue Mountain Health Systems, Palmerton. He was the husband of Pamela J. (Housel) Holubowski. He was a valve technician for Hydro Corp., Bethlehem, for 22 years before retiring in 2006. He served in the Army during the Vietnam War. Born Aug. 18, 1945 in Allentown, he was a son of the late Joseph and Jeanette (Fillman) Holubowski. He was a member of Hope Lutheran Church, Cherryville, and the Roosevelt Democratic Club, Danielsville. In addition to his wife, he is survived by two daughters, Sonya M. Holubowski of Northampton and Monica C. Holubowski of Danielsville; a son, Aaron J., of Danielsville; one grandchild; four sisters, Barbara Morrow and Jane, Diane and Pauline Holubowski; and four brothers, Richard, David, Daniel and Paul. Preceding him in death were a brother Ronald and a sister, Joanne. The family will receive friends from 10 to 11 a.m., Continued on page 13
Reichel Funeral Home Pre-Need & Cremation Services 220 Washington Park Nazareth PA (610) 759-0160
326 East 21st Street Northampton PA (610) 261-0440
“Understanding, When People Need it the Most”
Frances Bensing Funeral Director
John h. simons supervisor
Obituaries Continued from page 12
Saturday, Jan. 7, 2012 at the church, 4181 Lehigh Dr., Cherryville, followed by a memorial service at 11 a.m. Memorial contributions may be made to the church or the American Heart Association, c/o the Schisler Funeral Home, 2119 Washington Ave., Northampton, PA 18067
James W. Tielmann
Feb. 2, 1929 – Dec. 28, 2011 James W. Tielmann, 82, of Tatamy, died Wednesday, Dec. 28 at home. He was the husband of Helen M. Tielmann. He was a missionary in Colombia for 20 years and then worked for Penn Engineering & Mfg. in Danboro before retiring in 1994. After retirement, he was active in counseling ministry at the Bucks County Correctional Facility in Doylestown. Born Feb. 2, 1929 in Allentown, he was a son of the late William and Lena (Eckhardt) Tielmann. Besides his wife, he is survived by two daughters, Margaret Chornay of Maryland and Miriam Tielmann of New York City; a son, J. Philip of Tatamy; two sisters, Ruth Haye and Joyce Reiff; and 10 grandchildren. Funeral services were held on Tuesday at Bethel Memorial Baptist Church, Easton. Arrangements were by the Schmidt Funeral Home, Nazareth. Memorial donations may be made to Bethel Memorial Baptist Church Missions Committee, 715 Chestnut Lane, Easton, PA 18045.
Thomas P. McGee
Aug. 7, 1952 – Jan. 1, 2012 Thomas P. “Max” McGee, 59, of Northampton, died Sunday, Jan. 1 at Lehigh Valley Hospice, Allentown. He was the husband of the late Diane M. (Lerch) McGee. He was a forklift operator for Mack Trucks, Allentown, for 21 years. Born Aug. 7, 1952 in Allentown, he was the son of Richard B. and Joyce M. (Mace) McGee of Allentown. In addition to his parents, he is survived by a son, Brian R., of Bath; a daughter, Tara A. Marsh, of Northampton; and a grandson. Arrangements are by the Schisler Funeral Home, Northampton. The family will receive friends and relatives from 7 to 8:30 p.m. tonight (Thursday) and at Zion Stone Church, Kreidersville, on Friday from 10 to 11 a.m., followed by a funeral service in the church at 11 a.m. Interment will be in Zion’s Cemetery, Kreidersville. Memorial contributions may be made to the M.S. Society, c/o the funeral home in Northampton.
Juliann Uivary Juliann (Fenstermaker) Uivary, 56, of Constitution Dr., Allentown, died Sunday morning, Jan. 1, 2012 in Jim Thorpe. She was the wife of Daniel S. Uivary. She worked as senior technical clerk for PPL Electric
Utilities Corp. the last 38 years, and formerly worked at Hess Bros. Dept. Store. She graduated from Emmaus High School in 1973. Born in Allentown, she was a daughter of the late Howard C. Fenstermaker and Mrs. Janice I. (Radler) Rausch of Emmaus. Surviving besides her husband and mother are a sister, Karen Sampson, of Easton; a brother, Rodney Fenstermaker, of Wells, Md.; sistersin-law, Stephanie Romano of Brodheadsville, Christine Newhard of Northampton, MaryAnn Uivary Miscovich of Douglassville, JoAnn Berk of Schnecksville; an aunt, nieces, nephews and cousins. Services will be Friday at 7:30 p.m. in the Schisler Funeral Home, 2119 Washington Ave., Northampton. Call 5:30-7:30 p.m. Interment will be private. Contributions may be made to the American Cancer Society, LV Unit, 3893 Adler Place, Bethlehem, PA 18017.
Richard F. “Harvey” Walters
Richard F. “Harvey” Walters, 72, of Northampton, died Sunday, January 1, 2012, at Lehigh Valley Hospital- Muhlenberg Campus in Bethlehem. He was the husband of Mary Jo (Bevins) Walters who died December 4, 2011. Born in Northampton, he was the son of the late John and Mary B. (Jandrisovits) Walters. Richard was employed at Nazareth Pallet Co., of Northampton. for 10 years before retiring in 2001. Prior to then he worked for the former Dearborn Knits, Northampton, PA as a Knitting Machine Operator for over 10 years before it’s closing. Prior to that he worked in various textile mills throughout the Lehigh Valley. He was a longtime member of the Tri-boro Sportsmans Club, Northampton. He served his country in the U.S. Army in Vietnam War. He is survived by his two daughters Cheryl A. of Whitehall and Bridget M. of of Coplay; two sons, -John A. Pasko and Joseph W. Pasko both of Northampton; four Sisters, -Mary, Theresa , Joan M. and Linda; a brother, Robert Walters of Catasauqua; one grandson and a gGreatgranddaughter. He was predeceased by a Sister Frances J. Walters in 1994. Services have been arranged for 10:30am Friday January 6, 2012 at the Schisler Funeral Home, 2119 Washington Avenue, Northamp-
ton, PA. 18067., where the family will receive friends from 9:30 to 10:30 a.m. prior to the services. The Rev. Steve C. Hummel will officiate. Interment will be at Fairview Cemetery - Northampton. Contributions may be made to the Northampton V.F.W. Post #4714 - Military Honors c/o the funeral home.
Winter programs at NAPL
THE HOME NEWS
January 5-11, 2012
Golden Gleams What is done hastily cannot be done prudently. Wisely, and slow; they stumble that run fast. It’s no use making haste; the thing to do is to set out in time. Fraud and deceit are always in haste. The history of the world is the judge of the world.
He that would know what shall be, must consider what hath been. History, in general, only informs us what bad government is. History...is little more than the register of the crimes, follies and misfortunes of mankind.
Winter programs will be held January 31 through March 22 at the Northampton Area Public Library. Children living in the Northampton Area School District are invited to participate in the following programs; Toddler Storytime, age two, will be held on Tuesdays from 11:00 to 11:20 a.m. or Wednesdays from 10:00 – 10:20 a.m. Creative Preschoolers Storytime, age three and up, will be held on Tuesdays from 10:00 – 10:45 a.m. or Wednesdays from 10:30 to 11:15 a.m. Family Toddler/Preschool Storytime will be held on Tuesday evening from 6:30 to 7:00 p.m. The Storycraft program for children in kindergarten, first grade and second grade will be offered on Thursdays from 6:00 to 7:00 p.m. “Read to Sara” is a program for students in kindergarten to sixth grade. Sara is a tail-wagging tutor, eager to hear children read to her. While the program was initially developed for struggling readers, those who can already read well don’t want to pass up the chance to read to a therapy dog. Choose 15 minute time slots on Tuesday afternoons from 4:00 to 6:00 p.m. Registration for the programs will begin in the library on Monday, January 9 at 9:00 a.m. and continue until the sessions are filled. Sessions are filled on a first come, first serve basis. You must have a current library card to register. For more information call 610-262-7537.
Women like a strong, silent man because they think he’s listening.
No Choices Here
New father (looking at triplets the nurse has just brought out): “Hmmm! We’ll take the one in the middle.”
Give your son the confidence to take on any challenge! Scouting builds character, leadership, and achievement. Be a part of it! To learn more, call 610-264-8551 or visit MinsiTrails.com today.
JOIN SCOUTING TODAY
MINSI TRAILS COUNCIL
14 THE HOME NEWS January 5-11, 2012
The Classifieds Where the Deals are!
the Ordinance was in violation of certain procedural requirements of the East Allen Township Zoning Ordinance.
East Allen Township Assistant Zoning Officer Bettina Serfass (12/29-1/5)
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."
NORTHAMPTON AREA SCHOOL DISTRICT FACILITIES COMMITTEE MEETINGS (MAINTENANCE) PURPOSES
HEISLER’S BATTERY OUTLET
Chainsaws sharpened and new chains by the foot. All types of batteries, factory seconds and first line. Call: 610-262-8703 TN* NEW POTATOES Twin Maple Farm, 1 mile South Bath School Rd. Open Daily. TN POTATOES PADULA Farms 1/2 Mile West of Bath on Route 248. 1/5 Total Trolley Red Great Shape $50.00 can be handtruck or flatbed. Pfaltzgraff Winterberry 4 Goblets New $25.00 Call 837 8587 (1/5) TREES!! Order now for April pickup. Bundle of 10 Seedling Trees for $10.00 - Share w/ friends! 5 pickup locations throughout Northampton County. Trees from 1-4 years old. For order form call 610-760-9337 or 610746-1970. (2/16)
For Rent NORTHAMPTON COUNTRY HOUSE FOR RENT
Avail 12.20.2011, 4 Bd, 1.5 bath, 1 Garage, Wash/Dry, C/A, Hardwood Fl, FIN BSMT, Large Maintained Yard, W/G/S Incl. Security Dep. 1400, Rent 1400/ Month, Security Check A Must, No Pets, No Smoking. Call 610.837.6252 (12/15-1/12)
OFFICE SPACE FOR RENT
Office – Business Space available along busy Route 248 in Berlinsville. Will remodel to suit tenant. Reasonable Rent. All utilities included. (610) 7673531 (TN)
Musical Instruments CASH PAID For your unwanted guitars, fiddles and amplifiers. Buy-SellTrade Call Ron: 610-681-4613 TN*
NAZARETH PLATE GLASS CO., INC. 27 Mauch Chunk Street Nazareth, Pa. HARVEY VINYL REPLACEMENT WINDOWS SOLAR ROOMS Storm Windows & Screens Repaired Insulated Glass, Plexiglass, Mirrors, Repairs made at your home. Free Estimates. Call Mike Matula 610-759-3682 Closed Saturdays TN*
PINBALL MACHINES OLDER GUM BALL & CANDY MACHINES, PENNY ARCADE & ANY OLDER COIN OPERATED MACHINES CASH PAID CALL DARYL 610-7679135 1/5
NOTARY Billings Service Center 154 N. Walnut St., Bath, PA 610837-6291 Titles & Tags M* We Remove Junk! Attic Basements, Cleanouts, Appliances, Furniture, Construction Debris, Backyard Shed Tear-down, Swimming Pools, Old Hot Tubs etc. GO GREEN! Marth’s Disposal 610262-9021 or 610-842-5684. (12/31/12) PHOTOGRAPHER Local photographer does weddings, also birthday parties, baptisms, graduations and other special events. Offers excellent quality with affordable pricing. Many packages available. Call Brian 484-375-5841 (2/2)
Home Improvements HOUSE PLANS
Custom Drafting and Blueprinting – I will design your new dream home or home addition to suit your property, lifestyle, budget and you. Full time, quick service since 1980. Free estimates. Call Ron Eberts, Residential Designer: 610-6814613. TN*
PAUL S. EVANS BUILDING CONTRACTOR, LLC
Additions Remodeling Chimney Repairs Ceramic Tile. PA006229. 610-262-6646. (TN)
R. C. SILFIES ROOFING CONTRACTOR
All types of roofing. Free Estimates. Fully Insured. Randy C. Silfies, owner. PA#036835 610-837-8225 TN*
Visit our website at www.HomeNewsPA.com
Coming Events HOMEMADE Halupki and Pierogi Dinner Saturday January 21 4-6:30 p.m. Holy Cross Lutheran Church 696 Johnson Road, Moore Township $8.00/ person~Under 12 FREE Call the church office for tickets. 610759-7363 (ALL funds raised will benefit someone in need.) 1/5
PUblic notice-Legal ESTATE NOTICE Warren S. Dech Estate of Warren S. Dech, also know as Warren S. Desh, Jr., Late of the Township of Bethlehem, County of Northampton and State of Pennsylvania, deceased WHEREAS, Letters Testamentary in the above-named estate have been granted to Judith J. Dech, Executrix of the Estate of Warren S. Dech, also known as Warren S. Dech, Jr. All persons indebted to the said estate are requested to make immediate payment, and those having claims or demands to present the same without delay to Judith J. Dech C/o Alfred S. Pierce, Esquire 124 Belvidere Street Nazareth, Pennsylvania, 18064 Alfred S. Pierce, Esquire Pierce & Dally, LLC 124 Belvidere Street Nazareth, PA 18064 Attorneys for the Estate I.D. No. 21445 (12/22-1/5) Estate Notice Arlene V. Frisch The Estate of Arlene V. Frisch, deceased, of the Township or Upper Nazareth, County of Northampton, PA. Notice is hereby given that Letters Testamentary for the above Estate were granted to Michael K. Allen, Executor, on December 6, 2011. All persons indebted to the Estate are required to make immediate payment, and those having claim or demand are to present the same without delay to Michael K. Allen, in care of GREGORY R. REED, Attorneyat-Law, 141 South Broad Street, P.O. Box 299, Nazareth, PA 18064-0299. (12/29-1/12) PUBLIC NOTICE ZHB 2011-01 The Zoning Hearing Board of East Allen Township will hold a public hearing on Tuesday, January 17, 2012 at 7:00 p.m., at the Municipal Building located at 5344 Nor-Bath Blvd., Northampton, PA 18067, to act on the following request: The Applicant, Abraham Atiyeh, owner of property located in East Allen Township, is appealing the validity of the enactment of Ordinance 2011-09 of the East Allen Township Zoning Ordinance on substantive grounds pertaining to redistricting of zoning districts in East Allen Township alleging in part that the Ordinance constitutes spot zoning and special legislation intended to only benefit the Landowner and that adoption of
Any interested party is welcome to attend and will have an opportunity to be heard.
Deadline: Monday at 12 Noon Phone: 610-923-0382 E-mail: Classified@HomeNewsPa.com
Classified Ad Form
The Northampton Area School District Board of Education will hold the Facilities meetings for 2012 at 8:00 a.m. in the 1st floor conference room, with the exception of the January 26 and February 23 meetings which will be held in the 3rd Floor Conference Room, of the NASD Administration Building, 2014 Laubach Avenue, Northampton, as follows: January 26, 2012 February 23, 2012 March 29, 2012 April 26, 2012 May 24, 2012 June 21, 2012 July 26, 2012 August 30, 2012 September 27, 2012 October 25, 2012 November 15, 2012 December 13, 2012
E FREor Sale
sF Item ividuals d e for In 0 Valu 0 low 1 $ o Up t Rules Be See
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55¢ Each Additional Line COUNT 5 WORDS TO A LINE
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Terry A. Leh Board Secretary (1/5)
Gaming Continued from page 9
categories: Municipal Public Infrastructure Improvements, Municipal Public Facilities, Municipal Human Services, or Municipal Emergency Services, Municipal Public Health and/or Municipal Public Safety. Applicants must provide information or documentation on how the proposed project, or its costs, use or need, is associated with or related to the Sands Casino Resort Bethlehem. To apply, applicants must electronically submit the official NCGR&ERA Local Share Municipal Gaming Grant Application form. To access the official application form and program criteria, please visit the website for the County of Northampton, Department of Community and Economic Development at www.northamptoncounty.org. To learn more about the application process and grant criteria, the NCGR&ERA will be hosting an informational session on January 9, 2012, at 1:00 P.M. held at the Northampton County Courthouse, County Council Chambers. For questions about the grant program, please contact the NCGR&ERA, Alicia Karner, Executive Director, at (610) 559-3200, Option 3.
Patronize Home News Advertisers
Fax: 610-923-0383 | Email: Classified@HomeNewsPA.com
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 $500. 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.
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THE HOME NEWS We’re going ice skating now...
Newspaper Fun! www.readingclubfun.com
Annimills LLC c 2011 V9-N1
It’s cold outside? Yes, of course it is. It is wintertime. Although it rarely snows where I live, my friends and I find many things to do to keep physically active during the colder months. We play hide-and-seek in our tunnels. snowmobiling
1. gliding on ice using metal blades 2. coasting down a snowy hill on a long, flatbottomed, wooden sled that’s curved up in the front 3. cheering and watching trained sled dogs ________ 4. warmly lined child’s winter wear 5. pressing snow together to form ________ 6. twirling down a snowy hill on a round ________ 7. putting on special footgear and walking across deep snow without sinking 8. sliding down snowy hills on a small, steerable wooden and metal “coaster” 9. sliding downhill, with a long, narrow board on each foot 10. building and dressing ________ 11. riding a motorized vehicle on snow 12. riding in a horse-drawn ________
7 No excuses! Get up and move every day.
9 10 snowballs
11 snowmen 12
No Snow? Keep on the Go! If it’s cooler where you live, but there is no snow, there are lots of activities to keep you on the go! My friend in North Carolina rides his bike when the roads are dry. My cousin in Texas plays basketball. If the weather is lousy, think about places that have indoor rinks, gyms or rooms to play sports and exercise. Your local recreation department might have a list of fun activities in which you can take part.
Master of Disguise!
Get up and move, move, move!
I’m always dropping in! I’m a master of disguise... with a little help from the temperature. Can you fill in the blanks below?
The activities below have 2 of the same letter missing. Can you study the words to fill in the missing letters? 1. basketba __ __
7. swi __ __ ing
2. ex __ rcis __ tapes
8. dru __ __ ing
4. vid __ o
11. so __ __ er
6. vo __ __ eyball
12. bowli __ g ten pi __
__ __ __
I can’t see!
E __ __ A __ __ O __ __ A __ __ E __
F I A A T T N K
I R C T C C A O M
Y T A O B H S F H
T I N P R O W E B
Visit our website to print out new puzzles: Winter Words (compound words), Time For A New Year! Don’t forget to print out the new winter reading log and certificate set too: www.readingclubfun.com
e Fre les! z Puz
Hot, Hearty Food! Brrrrrr! It’s cold outside. After a frosty, fun activity, doesn’t a hot, hearty meal sound good? Winter’s a time for hot drinks and warm, nourishing foods. Can you find and circle these cold-weather G favorites? S M E R S J N U S O T meat loaf chicken broth H O U I H U G T L casserole cheese fondue L U O F L R R O H O muffins hot chocolate I U P N F E S T U L N H roast baked potato Q A H R U F V B N H E U D soup dumplings J B D U M P L I N G S O P L stew pancakes
3. The air warms and I disappear or
10. k __ r __ te
5. dance le __ __ ons
2. When I pass through very cold air and fall S O gently to the W earth I am N __ __ __ __
1. When the air cools and I become a “cloud on the ground” I am
9. te __ __ is
3. ro __ __ erskating
Read the clues below to fill in the crossword:
N S I F D T C O S M
C A S S E R O L E I
H P E A K W L N E O
I M S G A Q A H H K
C J A N B A T G C L
I K Y B E T S E B B P
H E P A N C A K E S
G N N B C N C B
B B B W E T S
R R G E B J
D O B R H R
L T V T O O
M H T A M
G T S Q S
P A D F A O L T A E M T Z B C T I B V W T A O S L A
Want to sponsor a Future Puzzle? Call us at 484-623-4571 to find out how!
Newspaper Fun! Created by Annimills c 2012
Move it! Move it!
In the northern parts of our country (and once in a while down south) we have snow to play with, in or on! Sledding and building snow forts and igloos is a blast. Sometimes, there is a thick layer of ice on the ponds and lakes. That can be great for skating and playing hockey.
So, what is your excuse for just sitting there like a lumpy pillow? Whaaaaaaat?
...and bowling or roller skating tonight.
Cool Winter Action! This week’s puzzles will help you to think of things that will get you up and keep you moving all winter long.
January 5-11, 2012
16 THE HOME NEWS January 5-11, 2012
False I.D., Had Suspended License
are missing items from the area, please call CRPD at 610861-4820 to identify and claim the items.
Colonial Regional Police have recovered several Christmas lawn decorations that were found in a yard in the 1700 block of Rosewood Drive in Hanover Township. The items include reindeer and other animals. Along with the Christmas decorations, there were two other animal lawn decorations found. If anyone has information about these decorations, or
D.U.I. and Underage Drinking
Christmas Decorations Found in Hanover
HOME DELIVERY SAVES YOU
At about 2:59 a.m. Dec. 12, Colonial Regional Police saw a blue Audi TT travel through a red light at the intersection of the Nazareth Commons (Sonic) and Rt. 248. Police stopped the car, operated by Matthew S. Telinsky, 19, of Ruth Rd., Bath. He had an odor of alcohol on his breath and was identified as less than 21. He was arrested for DUI and taken to the Easton DUI Center for processing. His B.A.C. was 0.09% and he will be charged with underage drinking and related traffic offenses through District Judge Joseph Barner’s office. Police contacted Brendon P. Sanders, a passenger in the car, also having consumed an alcoholic beverage. Sanders, 20, also of Ruth Rd., Bath, was charged with underage drinking and released.
D.U.I., and Possession Of Drugs, Paraphernalia
Colonial Regional Police were dispatched to report of a reckless driver in a blue Honda east on Rt. 248. A witness said the Honda weaved in and out of traffic. The Honda was followed by the witness to Wal-Mart and then to the Wawa on Rt. 248, where police caught up with the car in a parking lot. The car was driven by Gabrielle Greenberg, 21, of 613 Youngs Hill Rd., Easton. Police smelled marijuana and believed that she was under the influence of a controlled substance. She was taken into custody on suspicion of DUI and transported to the Bethlehem DUI Center for further testing. The car was impounded by police pending a search warrant, after which police discovered a small amount of marijuana and drug paraphernalia in the car. Charges of DUI, possession of a small amount of marijuana, possession of drug paraphernalia, and traffic offense will be filed through DJ Joseph Barner. The incident was at 1:16 a.m. Dec. 18.
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purse. Katelyn Miller, 24, of 507 6th St., Easton, then attempted to leave the store without paying for the items. She was cited and released at the scene.
On Dec. 24, CRPD arrived at Kohl’s in Lower Nazareth for a retail theft. It amounted to $229.99. The shoplifters were identified as Danielle Gordon, 19, of 624 Nye St., Irvington, N.J., and a 17-yearold juvenile female. Charges were filed through DJ Joseph Barner. On Dec. 26 at 2:33 p.m., CRPD responded again to Kohl’s. Store security had a female in custody for retail theft. She had selected clothing and concealed it in her
While on routine patrol, Officer Antonucci of CRPD observed a gold Chevrolet Impala at the intersection of Nazareth Pike & Hanoverville Rd., Lower Nazareth, proceed south on Nazareth Pike. A traffic stop was made for violation of a vehicle equipment standard. While stopped, the driver, Chanel T. Mann, 25, of 1347 Lehigh St., Easton, continuously gave Antonucci incorrect information on her true identity. Eventually, she admitted to lying about her identity because her driver’s license was suspended. She will be charged through the mail for a misdemeanor charge of false identification to a law enforcement officer and driving while operating privileges are suspended.
Northampton Police Department responded to these incidents between Dec. 24 and Dec. 28 DECEMBER 24 Police responded to report of a male lying in the street at 16th and Washington Avenue. Male had a bloody lump over his right eye and was bleeding from the back of his head. Subject was extremely intoxicated, and was transported to the hospital by EMS. W/M, 57 yoa of Northampton, was cited for public drunkenness. DECEMBER 26 Report of an attempted burglary at 75 W. 21st Street. There was damage to the side of the building, and a window was pried open and a lock broken in order to gain entry. A door was propped open, indicating that the suspects planned to return. Under investigation. DECEMBER 27 A male entered the Wine and Spirits Shoppe on Center Street and showed employees a piece of paper with writing on, advising that he was entitled to free alcohol from the store. Subject, approximately 40 yoa, stated that he was on a county run alcohol program. When employees refused to honor the request, male became irate and left the store. He was gone when police arrived. Police responded to the 1500 block of Poplar Street for report of an assault. The incident occurred the previous week, but suspect was on parole for aggravated assault. Victim stated that her boyfriend had punched her and she could not stop the bleeding. Officers observed both of her eyes were black and blue, there was injury to the bridge of her nose, and both cheeks were swollen and discolored. Male was not on scene, but was located a short time later and transported back to headquarters. Mica Kincaid, 48 yoa of Allentown, was transported to NCP by State Parole agent.
➢Ronald McGovern, Jr., 37 yoa of Northampton, will be charged with driving under suspension and DUI, pending blood analysis results. McGovern had been at a hearing with a Northampton officer and the ACO. He was observed driving his vehicle to the hearing, and was advised to park it and find a ride home. A short time later, he was seen driving on Main Street, where he was stopped by police. DECEMBER 28 Police were dispatched to the 1300 block of Main Street for report of a drug overdose with subject unresponsive. Male was transported to the hospital by EMS. Vehicle belonging to subject was towed to headquarters. Criminal charges are pending on W/M, 26 yoa of Philadelphia, after results of investigation.
two. Abbie Martinez put DHS up by ten points at the end of the third quarter.
Sports Quiz 1. Who is Tom Williams? 2. How many past players are suing NFL for concussions? 3. When does baseball springtraining begin? 4. Which of top 25 college football teams was undefeated? Answers: 1. Yale football coach fired for lies. 2. Over 20 thus far. 3. Late February. 4. LSU, 13-0.
Basketball Continued from page 6
on a rim to rim run, cut lead to three, then the junior got a defensive rebound passed to marcus morris who got the assist as Huber finished big. The Kids were down 56-53. Northampton's Dylan Cook shooting a double bonus made both,POST then George RUT went back door. Rosenbauer Most hunters quit hunting made after the peak of the rut because a putback they think they no longer have a Dieruff's Rasean Jenkins chancewith for a bigan buck.eight What they finished point don’t know is bucks still seek flourish in thedoesfinal stanza. ready-to-breed for weeks Coachafter Gabryluk directed his the peak rut. Does that charges tobred "attack the weren’t during the peakbasket will into estrusand about athen month inwith come motion, later and bucks will be looking structed Miguel Dryden (5) for them. to "run motion from center of During the post rut, focus on the court and that’s no fouls on defood because where the fense"does and the Huskies will be. Dominant bucks complied.are extremely wary and often so get will in yourmeet stand PoThenocturnal Huskies hour before first light. In the cono an Mountain west coached afternoon, stay in your stand until by Brad Pennsyl. Martinez the last second of shooting hours. scored Remember 16 points, Jenkins that post rut bucks 12, nick will hoffman made be jumpy, very cautious a and foul to every smell andwent sound but shot. alert Matt Riddick on a aren’t invincible. roll inthey the second half scoring eight of his 10 points. Devonte Hammond blocked two shots NASCAR® Driveroffensive Tony Stewart is reand got two an avid outdoorsman bounds. Dieruff has now played For more tips, log onto eight games in 15 calendar basspro.com days but it hasn't slowed down their hustle. Marcus Morris scored four for NHS Holubowski 18, Kyle George 7, Jared Williams 3, Curt Rosenbauer 11, Huber 14, Cook a deuce, Kulp also
December wk #1
If your deer season is winding down and you still haven’t taken that big buck, don’t give up. Here are some things you can try to take that buck of a lifetime at the end of the season. • Don’t hunt where anybody else has hunted. • Don’t hunt at times when everyone else has or is hunting. • Use strategies no one else has tried. • Move your stand to places neither you or anyone else has ever hunted. • Now is also the time to get right into that bedding area you’ve been avoiding all season. It still won’t be easy but trying these tactics could result in the buck you’ve always dreamed about.
Jim Ryan is a member of the RedHead® Pro Hunting Team For more tips, log onto basspro.com
December wk #2
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