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JuLY 4-10, 2013 Your Local News

The Home News

HHHappy Independence Day!HH Terroristic threats leads To arrest in Bath

A Northampton woman was arrested last week for making terroristic threats and harassing the manager at A-Plus Mini Market in Bath. Cynthia Ann Csaszar, 48, of Hokendauqua Drive, Northampton had reportedly called the A-plus store four times on June 19 inquiring why her motorcycle had been towed from the store proper-

ty. Csaszar continued to call the store, yell profanities and threatened to blow up the store. Colonial Regional Police issued an arrest warrant and Csaszar was arraigned by Judge Capobianco on June 27 on charges of making terroristic threats and harassment. Csaszar was released on $7,500 unsecured bail.

AROUND TOWN What do you think of the revitalization that is happening in Bath?

Red Wolf Grand Opening & Ribbon Cutting

“I am completely amazed at the progress that is being made over the last 4-5 years.” - Frank Harhart, originally from Bath


“With the opening of the Red Wolf, the former Bath Hotel, and a few other new businesses opening up in town we’re getting the borough back to the vibrant little borough it once was.” – Robert Fields

“It’s long overdue.” - Nancy Shappelle

Joe Caizzo, joined by his family and a number of borough officials, cut the ribbon and celebrated the grand opening of Red Wolf Bar & Grille in Bath.

After a fire ravished the Bath Hotel in 2005, the community held their collective breath wondering if the historic building was doomed. The hotel sat empty for years after the fire but has been renovated and is now back and beautiful as ever. A large crowd came out last Thursday for the official ribbon cutting and grand opening celebration to see for themselves. Owners Angelo and Joe Caizzo worked on the building, a project that lasted approximately five years, to make each detail of the new bar and grille appropriate for the historic building and for the borough of Bath. “The bar has been here for hundreds of years and we hope to be here for another hundred years” Joe said just before cutting the ribbon last Thursday. The opening celebration lasted well into the night on Continued on page 3

Betty Fields and Gigi Kahler stopped by to say hello and celebrate the opening of the new Bar & Grille.


72nd Year, Issue No. 27

College Corner..........4 & 5

Nazareth . ....................10

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

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


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


TISE 610 -923-0382


Various dates available

USPS 248-700

Advertise your »Business »Special »Events On our front page!

2 July 4-10, 2013

OpinionHH Farmers Market Nutrition Program: Good for Consumers, Good for Farmers By George Greig

Secretary, Pennsylvania Department of Agriculture

Pennsylvania’s farmers markets and farm stands are bursting with fresh, local produce and shoppers looking for the perfect fruits and vegetables for their families. Yet for far too many families, this nutritious produce is just out of reach. About 10 percent of Pennsylvanians are at risk for hunger and are only an emergency, missed paycheck or unexpected bill away from not knowing where they’ll get their next meal. Fresh produce may not be a staple of their diets. In a state with a nearly

year-round harvest, this reality is unthinkable. Our farmers produce the food that feeds the world. The Farmers Market Nutrition Program is helping everyone enjoy their harvest. This program provides four $5 vouchers to low-income older adults and participants in the Women, Infant and Children, or WIC, program. The $20 worth of vouchers can be redeemed for fruits and vegetables at participating farmers markets and farm stands from June through November. Tight budgets prevent many people from eating healthy because of the misconception that fast, processed food is cheaper than fresh food. But you can buy a lot of produce for $20 – at least a dozen ears of sweet corn, a head of lettuce, a pint of raspberries, a half-dozen potatoes, a cantaloupe, several zucchini and a quart of green beans. Thanks to the program, each year about 353,000 older adults and WIC participants enjoy

NORTHAMPTON FARMERS MARKET Tuesdays from 3 pm to 7 pm OPENS JULY 9th

Located near the Roxy Theatre on Main Street Borough of Northampton Seeking Organic Gardeners/Farmers FMI: or 610-262-2576

Events Grand Opening Weekend George Greig nutritious produce that provides essential vitamins and minerals. Instead of processed food, they get fresh food that not only tastes better, but is healthier too. Though some consumers may be intimidated by fresh produce, they can get information about preparation, taste and freshness directly from the people who grew it. The program also helps farmers. The producers who participate in the program at more than 1,000 participating farmers markets and farm stands are reimbursed for the produce bought with vouchers. Plus, they’re getting the chance to build relationships with more customers, adding to customer loyalty and repeat business. Pennsylvania is one of only a few states that provides state funding in addition to federal grants for the $7 million program. As a result, more consumers and farmers can benefit. To sign up as a participating producer, contact the department’s Bureau of Food Distribution at 717-772-2693. If you think you might be eligible to receive vouchers, contact your local Area Agency on Aging or WIC agency for additional information, including locations, dates and times of voucher distributions. Vouchers are offered on a firstcome, first-served basis.

Blueberry Festival Saturday, July 13 from 3-9pm in the Grove At Salem UCC, 2218 Community Dr. (Rt. 946), Bath, Pa. Music by Steel Creek Country Band Food J Games J 50+ Prize Raffle Cake Walk J Bingo ine

r Sh Rain oof inclement

se ill be •In ca food w rch , r e h t wea he chu -7 in t sold 3

Bring a Lawn chair

they will be serving pork bar-b-que, homemade soups, sausage sandwiches, blueberry pie and ice cream, funnel cake, french fries, root beer floats, fresh squeezed lemonade and more. Game stands will also be open. Take a chance on our prize raffle ticket. Steel Creek will be playing for your entertainment.

at Bethany Wesleyan Church new Ministry Center - Saturday, July 6 at 5:00 pm and Sunday, July 7 at 9:00 & 10:45 a.m.

St. John’s Friendly Fifties -

annual picnic, rain or shine, July 8th at 26th Street Playground in Northampton, noon until 5 p.m.

Nazareth Days Festival –

July 20th Downtown Nazareth 10 a.m.-2 p.m.

Community Open House -

of the new Ministry Center at Bethany Wesleyan will take place on Tuesday, July 9, 5:00 - 8:00 p.m.

The 33rd Annual Northampton Community Days Fair -

Festival season is upon us and the Blueberry Festival at Salem UCC, Bath, will be held on Saturday, July 13, from 3 p.m. to 9p.m. Bring your appetite because


Nazareth Moravian Church, 10 a.m.-2 p.m. Call Jan 484-505-8145 to schedule an appointment.

Bushkill Township Vol. Fire Company Carnival -

July 10 thru 13.

Come Out To The Blueberry Festival -

Blood Drive –

will be held on the fire company grounds on July 31 thru August 3. Proceeds from the carnival will benefit Bushkill Township Volunteer Fire Co., Fire Police, Ladies Auxiliary and EMS. For additional information on the fair, please call Robin Angst 610-360-1930.


Call For Daily Specials Catering Available

attemann’s Corner Store & Deli

We’ll be open Thurs. July 4th 7am till Noon HAVE A GREAT HOLIDAY!


Intersection of Monocacy & Community Drive, Bath Open M-F 6am – 8pm Sat 6am – 6pm Sun 7am - 4pm

Friday Night Features


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TRIMMING & PRUNING of PLANTS & SHRUBS Saturday, July 13 * 10-11:30am call to register

BLUEBERRY BUSHES Full of Delicious Berries almost Ready to Pick from $23.95 Fruit Trees: Apple, Pear, Peach, Persimmon, Cherry, Plum, Nectarine Citrus: Lemon, Clemetine, Orange, Kumquat, Pomegranate, Lime

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Gab Over the Fence by Pete G. Ossip With all this hot and humid weather we’ve had, I’ve been dragging here of late. Can’t get any energy to do the usual things. `Maybe I need a refresher up in the mountains with cool lake water. Down at the shore it’s pretty hot, too, I reckon. . . . Thursday is the fourth of July, and a firecracker or two going off might get my blood moving. But what else is there when you get to be an old crony? . . . Maybe I oughta go in the kazoo parade over Nazareth way, and play some patriotic songs. That might do it, ‘cause I usually get pepped up when I think of the Grand Old Flag. . . .Nothing more doing as I see it down at the T&C restaurant. That project has been taking forever. Steve must be pulling his hair out, and he still has a few strands. The waitresses thought they’d have some spare time to work in the yard or around the house if it was only three weeks, but still no soap. . . . Congrats to the Legion golfers from town who did okay for themselves in the state tournament. . . . Phillies out hit themselves the other night, and the rest of the time they couldn’t buy a hit. Just that kinda year it’s been, and Charlie Manuel might as well just sit back. They’re not

gonna get any better. . . .Not too much rain lately in the daytime, although we’ve had our share. It rained some last night, just enough to make the grass wet so I can’t mow. . . . Didn’t think about it till I saw stories in the paper, that this week is the 150th anniversary of the Battle of Gettysburg, and our Northampton County soldiers had a big part in it. So many hundred of lives lost. What a pity wars are, and this was among our own people!. . . .I think I’m gonna make this letter short. Can’t get enough pep. Maybe I oughta get a couple doses of Elmira’s tonic. . . .So have a wonderful holiday, folks, and again I say, be careful with those fireworks!!

Red Wolf

Continued from page 1

the Final Thursday of June with discounts, music and fun with friends. Inside the Red Wolf, friends new and old gathered around and reminisced about the old Bath Hotel and told stories of what they remember from years gone by. They also enjoyed cocktails and fresh made food, including the infamous drunken’ chicken parm sandwich. The Red Wolf Bar & Grille is


Saturday, July 20, 2013 ~ 8 – 2 PM ALLEN TOWNSHIP FIRE CO. 3530 Howertown Road, Northampton, PA

Vendors Wanted:

$15 Inside Vendor Table (Table supplied) $10 Outside Vendor Table (Supply your own table)



open six days a week for lunch and dinner as well as for carry out food and beer purchases. Hours are 11 a.m. – 12 a.m. on Monday and Wednesday, 11 a.m. – 1:30 a.m. on Thursday, Friday and Saturday nights and 11 a.m. – 11 p.m. on Sunday. They offer convenient parking in front as well as the large borough lot located on Northampton Street.

Who Knows 1. Describe a hypochron-

diac. 2. What year did Daylight Savings Time first go into effect.? 3. When was the Louisiana Purchase made? 4. Which state was one of the first settled, yet one of the last to enter the Union? 5. Name the capital of Wisconsin. Answers: 1. One who suffers from an imaginary illness. 2. In 1967. 3. April 30, 1803. 4. New Mexico, settled in 1537, admitted in 1912. 5. Madison.

July 4-10, 2013 3

4 July 4-10, 2013

OpinionHH Supreme Court Overrules Prop 8; DOMA Also Overturned

Traditional marriage took a major blow last Wednesday, as the Supreme Court of the United States announced its decision to reverse the voter-approved Proposition 8 in California, meaning that same-sex marriages will now be recognized in the state. “We are stunned at this decision today to take a 360-degree turn away from the biblical definition of marriage,� said Sam Rohrer, president of the Pennsylvania Pastors’ Network and former Pennsylvania state representative for eighteen years. “While this decision is a setback to all we have fought for to protect marriage, we must continue to work to keep marriages and families intact, the way God intended them, and pray for a continued revival of the values upon which this country was founded.� Proposition 8 was passed by 52 percent of voters in California in 2008, defining marriage between one man and one woman. Two same-sex couples filed a suit challenging the proposition, however, and the case has been in front of the Supreme Court justices since March, 2013. After the recent ruling, language prohibiting same-sex marriage in California’s constitution will be reversed. The Supreme Court also struck down language defining marriage as between one man and one woman in the Defense of Marriage Act, the 1996 law signed by President Clinton preventing the federal government from recognizing same-sex marriages. For its decision, SCOTUS considered the case United States v. Windsor, which takes to task the term “marriage� in DOMA, which says that “the word ‘marriage’ means only a legal union between one man and one woman as husband and wife,� and the term “‘spouse’ refers only to a person of the opposite sex.�

Today, the Supreme Court found that language to be unconstitutional and therefore reversed the act that defines traditional marriage in America. The Pennsylvania Pastors’ Network is a group of biblically faithful clergy and church liaisons whose objective is to build a permanent infrastructure of like-minded clergy who affirm the authority of Scripture, take seriously Jesus’ command to be the “salt and light� to the culture, encourage informed Christian thinking about contemporary social issues; examine public policy issues without politicizing their pulpits and engage their congregations in taking part in our political process on a non-partisan basis. The Pennsylvania Pastors’ Network is a project of Let Freedom Ring, Inc., a 501 c(4) nonprofit organization. For more information about Pennsylvania Pastors’ Network visit

Equality Pennsylvania Responds to Supreme Court Decisions Today, the Supreme Court of the United States issued decisions in two cases involving marriage for gay couples. In the case of U.S. v. Windsor, the Justices ruled the socalled Defense of Marriage Act (DOMA), the 1993 policy that denies married samesex couples equal protection under the law, unconstitutional. In Hollingsworth v. Perry, the Court dismissed the case, leaving in place a Federal District Court ruling that found Prop 8, California’s ban on marriage for gay couples, unconstitutional. In response to these decisions, Ted Martin, executive director of Equality Pennsylvania, the state’s leading advocacy organization for gay and transgender people, released the following statement: “The striking down of DOMA brings about a joyous day for loving, married couples and their families. Today, the Supreme Court affirmed that all loving and committed couples who marry deserve equal legal respect and treatment.

College Corner Graduates

Columbia College Neil Lawrence (Larry) Angst graduated from Columbia College, Everett/ Marysville, WA on Saturday, June 8, with a Master of Business Administration (MBA) degree. A Northampton Area Senior High School graduate Class of 1978, he is the son of Neil and Louise Angst of Bath. Eckerd College Eckerd College is pleased to announce the graduation of Abigail Gestl of Bath. One of 530 Eckerd College graduates, Abigail received a BS degree in Marine Science and Biochemistry during commencement ceremonies in St. Petersburg, Florida, on Sunday, May 21. Hofstra University Gordon Bill of Nazareth graduated in May 2013 from Hofstra University with a BA in Psychology . Gordon was among more than 2,000 undergraduate, graduate and law students. The historic ruling on Prop 8 means the swift restoration of the freedom to marry in California. Now same-sex couples can legally marry in 13 states and Washington, DC, and more than 93 million Americans – nearly a third of the population – live in a jurisdiction with marriage for all families. Because of today’s rulings, all of these families now have access to comprehensive federal and state protections to take care of the ones they love. While this is a day of celebration for legally married same-sex couples, 37 states -including Pennsylvania -- still treat gay and lesbian citizens and their children as unequal and second-class. But work to win the freedom to marry here in the commonwealth will continue. People all across the country, and right here in the Keystone State, are ready for a conversation about marriage. In the months and years ahead, we look forward to talking with our neighbors about why marriage matters to all Pennsylvania families.�

Dean’s List

Indiana University of Pennsylvania The following students from Northhampton County have been named to the spring 2013 dean’s list at Indiana University of Pennsylvania. Students achieve dean’s list status when they are fulltime (12 or more credits) with a grade point average of 3.25 or higher. Jessica Marie Paulus, of Bath, B.S. in Interior Design; Megan Rae Keiper, Danielsville, B.S. in Nutrition; Melissa Ann Hornick, Nazareth, B.S. in Nursing; Caitlin Alyssa Labar, Nazareth, B.S. in Nursing; Kelsey Amber Luckenbach, Nazareth, B.S.Ed. in Social Studies Education/ History; Alex Gabriel Schweickert, Nazareth, B.S. in Accounting; Mark Thomas Piehl, Northampton, B.S. in Management/Operations; Megan E. Yezzo, Northampton, B.S.Ed. in Middle Level Education/Mathematics. Mansfield University Jay Parker of Nazareth has been named to the spring 2013 Dean's List at Mansfield University. Northampton Community College A large number of local students have been named to the Dean’s List for the spring semester at Northampton Community College. The honor is reserved for students who have completed a minimum of six credits and achieved at least a 3.5 grade point average on a 4.0 scale. The list includes: From Bath: Marissa Altemose, Nathan Altemose, Nickole Atkins, Marissa Barnes, Kelsey Beers, Derek Block, Anthony Bruno, Eric Busher, Jennifer Conway, Rachel Cope, Anthony Dallarosa, Alisha Davies, Yanek Djindjiev, Kathleen Dube, Jennifer Fehr, Glenda Fevrier, Rachel Fink, Daniel Fleming, Edward Foldi, Danielle Fraunfelter, Yvette Garces, Danielle Goll, Rebecca Gowarty, Victoria Hallbauer, Crystal Harris, Gary Helm, Gulten Horuz, Zachary Keet, Jamie Kight, Nicole Kufrov-

ich, Jennifer Kurman, Kendra Leininger, Susan Leopold, Jacklyn Maritch, Korey McNulty, Cierra Medina, Bobbijo Miller, Kaitlyn Muchnick, Katie Nikles, Briana Norton, Christine Overholt, Joseph Paltanavage, Sherry Ratzman-Jones, Dawn Reese, Christopher Remaley, Ashley Reppert, Michael Rinker, Alfredo Russo, Allison Smith, Kaitlin Spevak, Sabrina Steed, Benjamin Stonaker, Salvatore Tomaino, Jeffrey Varju, Brittney Wildrick, Emily Yurick. From Nazareth: Brandon Adelbock, Jorge AndradeRamirez, Debra Baldree, Dominick Basenese, Valerie Berhel, Charissa Berlew, Paul Betz, Lori Biege, Andrew Bisson, Charles Blanchard, Pia Boscia, Tammy Britcher, Anthony Bronico, Gary Campbell, Janelle Cappetta, Joan Carhart, Rosanne Carpenter, Briana Chapman, William Childs, Kristen Cleary, Jenna Collins, Matthew Creazzo, Christopher David, Megan Davis, Debbie Della Ragione, Jason Donner, Christi Doyle, Timothy Eckhardt, Melinda Emery, Kelsey Fedor, Abbey Fehnel, Lindsey Fehr, Alycia, Frack, Nicole Frezza, Paige Gerstenberg, Nicholette Golden, Andrew Goldstein, Jon Gonzalez, Elizabeth Gordon, Sarah Grabowski, Vanessa Gruber, Lora Gum, Jennifer Hartshorne, Jessica Hayduk, Renata Heinrichs Vieira, Theodore Hester, Lukas Hill, Rachel Hutcheson, Bradley Johnson, Andrew Kalinoski, Marcus Katynski, Daniel Kavcak, Jenessa Keller, Ethan Keys, Bruce Kilpatrick, Michelle Konczyk, Jessica Konieczny, Kamila Krakornikova, Christopher Kutzler, Melanie Lawson, Amanda Lenegan, Maranda Mabus, Leon Manuel, Anthony Marotta, Brianna McFarland, Maegen McGaughran, Ann Mener, Austin Mennona, LuAnn Mertz, Kyle Metz, Michael Micek, Cathi-Jean Miller, Christopher Moyer, Jane Newman, Jaclyn Nuss, Joan Orlopp, Joseph Ostrosky, Deann Oswald, Nicole Pambianchi, Anthony Pellicciotti, Reed Pett, Continued on page 5

Page 6 - June 27, 2012 - THE KEY Page 6 - June 27, 2012 - THE KEY

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July 4-10, 2013 5

News Sermonette Pastor Daniel E. Lundmark Northampton Asembly of God

Freedom’s Restraints

Surrounded by members of the legislature, Corbett signed the $28.375 billion budget Sunday evening in the Governor's Reception Room.

Governor Corbett Signs Budget, Helping the Neediest Citizens, Families and Small Businesses, Without Raising Taxes Governor Tom Corbett recently signed the 2013-14 budget. Corbett’s third progrowth budget helps our children receive the best education possible, helps those who need it most, and helps employers grow jobs - without raising taxes for working families. “This budget once again provides record levels of state funding for basic education, while meeting our obligations to those in need, ensuring the safety of our citizens and supporting our job creators,’’ Corbett said. For the third consecutive year, Corbett increased funding for education and early childhood development, investing 41 percent of the budget or the most state dollars in the history of Pennsylvania. The budget promises more than $5.5 billion for basic education funding and $1.6 billion for higher education. Corbett also successfully fought for increased funding for people with intellectual disabilities, domestic violence and rape victims, as well as the state’s Children’s Health Insurance Program (CHIP) helping provide insurance for more of Pennsylvania’s neediest children. Continuing to create a better business climate for Pennsylvania, Corbett’s budget eliminates the inheritance tax on small businesses, similar to last year’s elimination of the family farm inheritance tax. During this administration, the governor’s efforts have helped create more than 110,000 private sector jobs without raising taxes for working families or small businesses. Corbett’s enacted budget focuses on five key areas: education, health and human services, agriculture, public safety and jobs.

Cheaper Too

The modern girl usually gets along with her motherin-law because she can’t afford to pay a baby-sitter.

College Corner Continued from page 4

Benjamin Recker, Lauren Redline, Julie Rehrig, Daniel Reuss, Tracy Rinkovsky, Sara Rissmiller, Sean Roberts, Brandon Rumsey, Susan Scearce, Colin Schantzenbach, Kyle Schweizer, Corey Sebring, Laura Seebacher, Amy Serfas, Veronica Sharo, Megan Silagyi, Joel Snyder, Mathew Staats, Kaycie Stem, Rebecca Stevens, Ali Stoudt, Jason Toncik, Lori Trachta, Ryan Transue, Carrie VanDoren, Graham, Vasquez, Amanda Ventin, Micheli Webber, Nina Weimer, Sarah Wiersma, Chester Williams, James Wolak, Daniel Zelasko. From Northampton: Scarlett Allunis, Josephine Bernecker, Nicholas Bielaski, Carolyn Blocker, Russell Boyer, Jennifer Bruch, Bradford Carlisle, Katrina Ceci, Alicia Christine, Katie Collis, Allyson Coonrod, Emily Dahlgren, Damiana Di Pilato, Elizabeth

French, Lauren Frey, Jerod Froetschner, Chelsea Gable, Ian Gaetaniello, Michael Geosits, Timothy Gerancher, Judith Gerhart, Angela Green, Robert James Greenway, Alexander Haines, Jennifer Hanley, Amy Heffner, Carl Held, Michelle Henne, Argenis Hernandez, Amanda Hoffert, Briana Hoffert, Theresa Hoffert, Sarah Ihle, Tyler Jacoby, Brianna Jones, Jessica Jones, Michelle-Anne Kehler, Benjamin Kovacs, Maria Kuntz, Kyla Kutz, Chazmaine Lee, Nicole Lewis, Jordan Liggitt, Talene Magee, Hussam Mallouhi, Eric Marhefka, Lisa Medernach, Scott Mohrey, Michael Nagle, Thuan Nguyen, Manuel Nieves, Weston Oberman, Dina Pastor, Andrew Robertson, Judith SainMellner, Veronica Seier, Solomon Shahzad, Joseph Smith, Kevin Smith, Krista Snyder, Dallas Strohl, Mary Szazdi, Alicia Trinkle, Joseph Walters, Stephanie Walton, Molly Washok, Melissa White, Kelly Yagerhofer, Ella Zalyubovs-

Once upon a time, a kite was thrilled as he rose high above the earth. Suddenly he found he could go no farther. His master had quit letting out the string. “Why does he hold me back like this?” he fretted. “If he would only let me loose and give me freedom, I'd show you how high I could go!” While the kite was fretting, the string broke. The kite wavered for a minute, was blown from side to side, then suddenly turned topsy-turvy, and came floating down, unable to right itself. Finally it was swept by the strong wind up against a tree branch and there it hung, all tattered and torn. Its freedom was its ruin! History traces the roots of American freedom to a deep faith in God. Any unbiased study of our heritage confirms this truth, and still today our currency testifies to it, “IN GOD WE TRUST.” But today, many Americans are rejecting God and His moral laws. If our nation rejects God, our fate will be that of the kite's! Freedom from God and His law is the sure road to bondage. This is seen in the history of the nations as well as in areas of personal conduct. Repressive habits form in the absence of submission to God’s moral restraints. Speaking of personal freedom Charles Kingsley said, “There are two freedoms: the false, where man is free to do what he likes; the true, where a man is free to do what he ought.”That false concept of freedom is the prideful expression of self-will which is the very essence of sin defined in 1John 3:4 as “the transgression (disobedience and rejection) of the law.” It says, “I will do what I want—not what God wants,” and it results in bondage such as horrible habits of lust, alcohol, drugs, etc. Jesus said it this way, “Whosoever committeth sin is the servant of sin” (John 8:34). Jesus Christ came into this world to free man from sin and its bondages. He declared, “The Spirit of the Lord is upon me, because he hath anointed me…to preach deliverance to the captives…to set at liberty them that are bruised” (Luke 4:18). Referring to Himself, Jesus said, "If the Son therefore shall make you free, ye shall be free indeed" (John 8:36). When you accept Jesus as your Savior from sin, you will be “free indeed” because not only will you be free from sin, you will be free from the consequent bondages of sin such as lust, hatred, anger, etc. You will be free to do what you ought! You will be free to serve the Lord! You will joyfully sing, “I’m free from the fear of tomorrow. I’m free from the guilt of the past. I’ve traded my shackles for a glorious song. I’m free, praise the Lord, free at last.”

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6 July 4-10, 2013

Comment On Sports By Pete Fritchie


In viewing the best hitters in the Major League there are two kinds of hitters with the highest batting averages. One is the hitter with above average talent who hits to achieve the highest batting average. Another is the hitter whose priority is to do at the plate whatever is best for his team to win a game. That sometimes means a sacrifice bunt or whatever is

the best way to drive in a run, other than a hit. Some of the top hitters in the Majors also too often fail to drive in runs when that could be done with a fly ball or a ground ball. They are trying to boost their batting average more than producing a run. This is rare but it is sometimes true, depending on the score. Nothing can be done about this and it’s no major problem. And hitters who are thinking of their average more than producing a run usually do this in games with the outcome already decided. But clutch hitters with a lower batting average than some are fan favorites, should be. Naz. Athletic Director Resigns to be next Assist. Principal at High School

Joe Chudyk

By: Andy Weaver

On Tuesday June 25th Rusty Amato resigned as Nazareth School District athletic director. Rusty will become an assistant principal of Nazareth High School. When reached by phone he said, ''To be home more with wife Pam and Son Rocco more often'' Applications are being accepted until July 9th! FMI 610-759-1170

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Paw Prints celebrates Its fifth anniversary

Paw Prints on the Canal Event celebrated the fifth year on June 2nd with great weather, superb rescues and vendors, a large crowd and cake! Paw Prints on the Canal is an annual event for the communities and their furry companions. The Northampton Boro Police Dept K-9 Unit is beneficiary of the proceeds of Paw Prints, to help support the K-9 team! Officer John Mullner and his K-9 partner Zoro wowed the crowd on the demonstrations on exactly what a K-9 officer does and showed what a tremendous asset to the communities they are! Terry Stanglein, DVM and his staff were on hand for the rabies and micro chipping clinic. Gratitude goes out to Stanglein Vet Clinic for donating their time and services for the welfare of our beloved companions! The band shelter was utilized for dog training demos, Office John Mullner and Zoro demos, the new Sharp Dressed Pet Contest, the Pet Talent Contest and the Rescue Parade. We thank all that participated in our scheduled events and our volunteer based judging panel for contests. The winners for this year's contest are as follows: Sharp Dressed Pet Contest 1st place: Camry, companion of Dana Kiefer 2nd place: Harley, companion of Michele Fuss 3rd place: Penelope, companion of Ashley Mummery



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Game Commission Launches Interactive Mapping Center

Looking to spend some time outdoors, but don’t know where to go? A new offering from the Pennsylvania Game Commission might hold the answer. The Game Commission has launched on its website a new Mapping Center that

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Pet Talent Contest: 1st place: Hoyt, companion of Kristina Ford 2nd place: Georgie, companion of Deb Radanovic 3rd place: Rhino, companion of Tiffany Szankovics The rescue parade had several rescue groups in attendance with their rescued dogs! Seven puppies received adoption applications and Daisy, a beagle/shepherd mix was adopted! The raffle drawing was held at the end of the day with many raffle prizes generously donated by our rescues/ vendors. Organizers extend many thanks to the Northampton Boro's Fire Dept for filling the baby pools for the dogs to keep them cool; their assistance in parking and directing traffic. A thank you also goes out to Boy Scout Troop 359 of Bethlehem Township for donating their assistance at Paw Prints. The organization announced last week that with everyone’s participation in their event, they were able to raise $5,015.00 toward the Northampton Police Dept. K-9 Unit! A whole-hearted THANK YOU to everyone! Planning for the 6th annual Paw Prints on the Canal event is in the works! Save the date – Sunday, June 1st, 2014 from 11 – 4. Please contact Candi Lynn, Julia & Tom Glick at for information and becoming a member of Paw Prints on the Canal! Also check us out on Facebook!

will help users to locate state game lands and other hunting grounds, view topography and aerial photos for tracts, and even find a place to park when they arrive. Those searching for outdoor-recreation opportunities can search by game lands number, county, region or wildlife management unit. Users also can click on any game lands defined on the map to see a more detailed layout of access roads, parking areas and buildings there. The map can also be set to show hunter access points on private lands. Outdoor enthusiasts can customize their own maps and bookmark their favorites, and print them out to use afield or to leave directions for where they’ll be. “The new Mapping Center represents a big upgrade in terms of the quantity and quality of information available,” said Game Commission Executive Director Carl G. Roe. “Anyone interested in spending time on state game lands, or other public-access properties, will find it useful.” A short video on how to use the Mapping Center is available at the www.pgc., and can be found by clicking on the icon titled

“State Game Lands Mapping Center.” The Mapping Center can be accessed directly at The Mapping Center was developed in partnership with GeoDecisions. This Mapping Center is part of a larger three-year initiative for the Game Commission to improve GIS mapping for state game lands. “The Mapping Center allows the public to view all the latest information on game lands, as well as locations of hunter access cooperators.” said David B. Gilbert, project manager for GeoDecisions. “The overlay of Wildlife Management Units allows sportsmen to plan their next day in the field.”

Sports Quiz

1. When does M.L. baseball drug probe end? 2. Who is Justin Rose? 3. What M.L. baseball team had largest lead in June? 4. In what sport was Bill Russell famous? Answers: 1. Some time in July. 2. Emerging pro golf star, winner of U.S. Open. 3. Atlanta Braves, National League East. 4. Legendary star of Boston Celtics (basketball)



THE HOME NEWS July 4-10, 2013

Bath Council story delayed By BILL HALBFOERSTER The Home News

Because of the July 4th holiday falling on Thursday, the Home News had a one day earlier deadline. As a result, a report on the Monday night, July 1 Bath

Borough Council meeting will be published in our next issue. We regret the inconvenience, but hope that our Bath Borough readers will bear with us until next week’s paper.

PC BEVERAGE Have a FUN and SAFE Holiday! Open Thursday, July 4th 9am - ? Mayor Wunderler welcomes Joe Caizzo and Red Wolf Bar & Grille to Bath.

Christ Church of Bath, UCC

Friday 3 – 7 p.m. Keystone parK-Bath, pa Producer Only Farmers Market

Locally grown & produced vegetables, herbs, fruit, grass-fed meats, sweet and savory baked goods, cut flowers, handmade soaps, and more Music, Food, Kids Activities Check our website for Calendar for Updates



BLUeBerry Festival

Featuring music by daVe Fry and a Kids CooKinG demo with renee & story time at 3:30 and 4:30. also, Woodworking & primitive picture frames & jewelry Coming Events: July 19th sweet Corn Fest July 26th duck race

It's time for Vacation Bible School! God's Backyard Bible Camp *under the STARS* Where Kids Have A Blast Serving Jesus! Theme Bible Memory: Mark 12:29-31 The Lord our God, the Lord is one; you shall love the Lord your God with all your heart, and with all your soul, and with all your mind, and with all your strength. You shall love your neighbor as yourself. There is no other commandment greater than these. Vacation Bible School is being held Monday-Friday, July 8-12, from 6:15-8:30 pm. 109 S. Chestnut St, Bath, PA 18014 • 610-837-0345

Vacation Bible School at Emmanuel’s

Emmanuel’s Lutheran Church of Bath in Emanuelsville will hold Vacation Bible School on July 28 through August 1st at the church. Currently, helpers for the VBS are needed; anyone age 14 and older is welcome to be a helper! Grand-helpers are also very welcome! VBS will begin each day at 6:00 p.m. and end at 8:30 p.m. You can register students at church or by calling the church office: 610-837-1741

Open: Mon.-Thurs. 9am-8pm • Fri 9am-9pm Sat. 8am-9pm • Sun. 10am-4pm 5966 Nor-Bath Blvd., Imperial Plaza • 610-837-8800


To place your full color business card in our next issue, simply mail it along with payment to: THE HOME NEWS PO BOX 39 Bath, PA 18014. Call for details: 610-923-0382. 1 month (4 issues) $138 3 months (12 issues) $375 12 months (52 issues) $115/month call an account representative to schedule! *Ad design not included. Ad request must be received by 8-31-13

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July 20 – Annual Bike run for Dreams Come True August 24 – Bath Fire Social Hall presents a new scoreboard to the Bath Lions

8 July 4-10, 2013

Senior Citizens Northampton County Area on Aging Visit these Senior Centers and participate in activities daily. Call for meal reservations and details 7/4 – Closed for Independence Day 7/5 – Breaded Pork Chop; Cabbage & Bow Ties; Pickled Beets; Wheat Bread w/Marg; Red Seedless Grapes 7/8 – Beef Stroganoff; Extra Wide Noodles; Chopped Broccoli; Wheat Bread w/ Marg; Fresh Fruit Cup 7/9 – Baked Ham; Candied Sweet Potatoes; Canned

Green Beans; Rye Bread w/ Marg; Rice Pudding 7/10 – Cranberry Juice; Chicken Kiev; Rice Pilaf; Scandinavian Veg Blend; Wheat Bread w/Marg; Dark Sweet Red Cherries Northampton Senior Center Director: Krista Ambrosino Meal Reservation: 610-2624977 Hours: Mon.-Fri. 8:30-2:00 ** Cards/Puzzles Every Day** 7/4 – Center Closed “Independence Day” 7/5 – Cards/Puzzles; 9:3011:00 Needlecraft; 11:30

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Lunch; Bingo after Lunch; “Work-a-hollics Day!” 7/8 – Cards/Puzzles; Blueberry pancakes from 8:30 ‘till 10:00; Noon Lunch 7/9 – Cards/Puzzles; 9:30 Morning Stretch; Noon Lunch; “Nat’l Sugar Cookie Day!” 7/10 – Cards/Puzzles; Penny Bingo a 10:00; Library Exchange 11:00; Noon Lunch; Line Dance 12:45-1:30; “Teddy Bear Picnic Day!” Mid-County Senior Center 234 Walnut Street Bath, PA Director: Susan Miller Meal Reservations: 610837-1931 Hours 9 a.m. – 3 p.m. ** Lunch is served at 11:30. Call for a Reservation 610837-1931 ** 7/4 – Center Closed for Independence Day

7/5 – 9:00 Pool/Cards/ Games/Puzzles; 10:00 Council Meeting; 11:30 Lunch; 12:15 Pinochle/Games 7/8 – 9:00 Pool/Cards/ Games/Puzzles; 11:30 Lunch; 12:30 Games 7/9 – 9:00 Pool/Cards/ Games; 9:30 Art Class; 9:45 Exercise; 11:30 Lunch; 12:30 Bingo; Birthdays 7/10 – 9:00 Pool/Cards/ Games/Puzzles/Sewing for Gracedale; 11:30 Lunch; 12:30 Needlework/Crafts/Ceramics Cherryville Senior Center Director: Edith Knauss Meal Reservations: 610767-2977 by 9:30 A.M Hours 9 a.m.– 2 p.m. 7/4 – Center Closed “Happy 4th of July” 7/5 – 10:30 Take a Walk; 12:00 Ice Cream Cone Treat 7/8 – 7/10 Center Closed!

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Fill your mail order prescriptions here 310 S. Walnut Street, Bath, PA 18014 610-837-9992 Fax: 610-837-7411 Monday – Friday 9 am – 8 pm • Saturday 9 am – 3 pm Nazareth Senior Center 15 South Wood Street, Nazareth PA Director: Oliver C. Border House Meal Reservations:: 610759-8255 Hours: Mon. – Fri. 8a.m. – 1:30p.m. 7/4 – “Happy 4th of July” 7/5 – Bakery Corner; 10:00 Penny Bingo; Puzzle/Cards 7/8 – 9:00 Variety Puzzles; 10:00 Council Meeting; 12:00 Robin Rivera (Traffic Safety); Puzzle/Cards 7/9 – 10:00 Exercise w/Marion; 10:00 Bonus Bingo; Puzzle/Cards 7/10 – 8:45 Bakery Corner; 9:00 Movie; 10:00 Pinochle; 10:30 Sing Along; Puzzle/ Cards

The Scam

By Frank DeRosa Over the last two months, I have received a call almost every day from individuals asking me to take them off of my call list. I have also received calls from someone's son or daughter asking me to stop offering their parents free products as well as someone asking me to ship them free products. Interestingly, I do not use a call list and I do not provide free product but medical alert devices have now become part of a fraudulent business scheme or a SCAM. Scams or cons have been going on forever, but do they target older adults and why do they work? The scammers are quite devious, they pray on older adults probably because they are told that older adults make good targets. Take the medical reports produced by the American Psychological Association for example. The APA revealed in a recent report that older adults are 10 times more likely to remember false information than younger adults, and believe it is true. The combination of not remembering everything correctly and a general unwillingness to admit there is a problem can also make older adults especially vulnerable to scam artists. So what should older adults do to avoid being scammed? First and foremost remember that nothing in life is FREE. If someone offers you a deal that has to be done immediately, forget about it. If someone has a deal for you, ask for it in writing. In addition, my 84 year old mom uses me as an excuse for everything. She tells whoever calls her that her son must review all contracts and offers and she wants their phone number so I can call them. If they refuse to put it in writing or give a phone number, guess what it is probably a scam. Very few things in life have to be done immediately. BE CAEREFUL!

NORTHAMPTON AREA NORTHAMPTON BORO –  ALLEN TWSP. – LEHIGH TWSP. Farmers Market to Open on July 9th The Northampton Outdoor Farmers Market will open on July 9th on Main Street near the Roxy Theater in Northampton Borough. Three of the local vendors who have signed up for the Farmers’ Market are Twin Maple Farms, Coverged Bridge Farm and Baba Nonna. Hunsicker’s TWIN MAPLE FARMS in East Allen Twsp. was first to sign on to share their fresh food pro-

duce with Northampton Farmers Market visitors. Garry Hunsicker his son Stevan, the Penn Stater, and/or his nephew Travis Hahn, the one with a great smile, will be there to help you. Twin Maples will bring their early produce including: new red and white potatoes, cabbage, broccoli, cauliflower, onions, zucchini, cucumbers, lettuce, turnips, carrots, spinach, and peppers. By July 16th or sooner Twin Maples Farm will offer sweet corn, tomatoes, and eggplant. In the meantime, visit their farm stand, talk with Garry and his family as you were once able to talk with your local grocer. Hower’s COVERED BRIDGE FARM in Allen Twsp. has also joined the list as a produce vendor. Kelly Hower is a sweet young lady planning to return to Penn State later this summer. But in the meantime you can visit

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with her and sample her hot pepper specialty. Covered Bridge Farm peppers come in all levels of heat including: Hot Hungarian, Ancho Poblano, Cayenne, Cherry Hots, Jalapeno, Habanero, and Ghost. To bring the sweetness out in you, Covered Bridge also will bring

five colors of sweet peppers to their Northampton Farmers Market Stand this July 9th. If you want tomatoes, Covered Bridge will have round, plum, cherry, pear, and grape shaped tomatoes at various times in the season. If that isn’t enough to satisfy your interest, Covered

9 THE HOME NEWS July 4-10, 2013

Bridge will offer Okra, cucumbers, squash, zucchini, beans, beets, onions, eggplant, potatoes, and herbs. Kelly will also offer some cooking recipes and will even let you sample some of their produce. Continued on page 12




July 4-10, 2013

Nazareth Business Council hosts Hess’s Daze at Circle!

The Nazareth Business Council (NBC) hosted Hess’s Daze at the Nazareth Moravian Church on Tuesday, June 18th. Hess’s expert and former employee, Linda Garber walked guests down memory lane. One guest declared, “I

had lunch with Liberace and Phyllis Diller at the Patio”. Others strolled in with their own Hess’s memorabilia, and yes, we hosted a former Hess’s model. The highlight of the evening was the strawberry pie,

baked to perfection by Nazareth business, The Pie Shop. Fans enjoyed their pie while watching a video of the famous Hess’s Flower Show. Lehigh Valley Chamber board member and NBC board member, Sue Jarvis





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sponsored the event. Guests included Vice President of Regional Chambers Marlyn Kissner, Sandy Gaspar, Catholic Charities, Monica McCandless and Cindy Hay from Meals on Wheels, Lynn Klein, Mycalyn Floral, Rev. and Mrs. Jeff Gehris, Lyndsey Brown Frigm, Nazareth YMCA and Kimberly Hook of Thrivent Financial. Sign up for our next event on August 6 NBC will host A Family Event at Klein’s Farm5pm-7:00pm. Guests will enjoy farm tours, wine and cheese tasting, petting zoo and more. Bring the kids for this amazing look at a Nazareth farm. To register for the event contact Marlyn at marlynk@ or call 610-751-4932

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July 4-10, 2013 11

Center for Arts plans Improvements with grant By BILL HALBFOERSTER The Home News

The Nazareth Center for the Arts president appeared before Nazareth Borough Council at their workshop meeting on Thursday. He thanked the officials for their positive efforts. He noted that three grants have been written – one from the Northampton County hotel tax for $10,000, another for $2,500 from the Lehigh Valley Chamber of Commerce of $2,500, and a third arts grant for documentary movies. Planned are improvements to the Arts building’s doors and carpeting. On July 28 there will be a movie, “Bull Rider,” with the program including steak house barbecue. Concerts are planned on a regular basis and the Center people want to open their building as much as possible for the public. Construction bids were opened and prices and bonds noted from R-III Construction and Lehigh Valley Site Construction. They were turned over to the borough engineer for tabulating. Councilman Larry Stoudt said they want to keep a loan under $5-million at a rate of 2.75%, which will be used for construction of a new swimming pool, a fire truck and handicap ramp. Expected costs would be $3,068,000, and in the end if not all the money is needed, it goes back to Valco. The money must be spent for legitimate approved projects. Public property chairman Frank Maurek said bids will be sought for heating oil in the coming year . . .Plumbing repair work will be done at the borough building. . . .Prices were obtained for a storage trailer, with one at $2,500 recommended to accept . . .Nazareth Day will be celebrated on July 20 and the skate park will close at 3 p.m. . . . .There are 450 baskets at the swimming pool that will be sold at auction. Council President Dan Chiavaroli said it depends on what kind of baskets they are as to what money they can ask for. It was decided to sell them for $20 each on Nazareth Day. Maurek also questioned about any plans to celebrate the borough’s 275th anniversary in 2015. Chiavaroli said it was discussed by economic development and believes someone will run with it. Councilman Charles Donello asked about railing on steps at the park cabin. It will be checked out for safety by the property committee. Councilman Jack Herbst said there will be an update on the website for economic development. There was a discussion about banners on how some have sustained wind damage, and others caused poles to bend. Banners are at the farmers market and memorial type banners are on poles, and others across the

street. Stoudt said the one on Main Street is not visible to traffic on nearby streets, and suggested smaller banners on corners. Donello wants to replace trees that were knocked down by storms, and is checking on prices at a Blandon tree nursery. He said plaques could be placed on each one as memorials. Councilman Mike Kopach said cold patching was done on local streets on Thursday. He also said that the summer help is doing a good job. Mayor Carl Strye said applications have doubled for part-time police officers, and recommended not waiting 30 days to make a decision on whom to hire. There was a question about

residency for a person running for office in a certain ward, whether it pertains to the borough or the ward specified. Solicitor Al Pierce said it is the ward. Mayor Strye noted that cheerleaders want to paint the town blue. . . .Questioned about elderly passengers being dropped off at the cabin, that is okay, but the cars must be parked in the lot. Secretary Paul Kokolus reported four letters received for vacancies. On the summer recreation program, presently there are about 20 short of the necessary 67 to make it payable. Having recreation next to the pool was seen as a way to get better attendance.

Lower Nazareth okays Ag security for farm By BILL HALBFOERSTER The Home News

Lower Nazareth’s Board of Supervisors this past Wednesday held a hearing on agricultural security for land owned by Ned and Linda Hower along Hanoverville Road. When there was no comment from the board or audience, they approved it. Supervisor Robert Kucsan thanked the Howers for donating 49 acres of their land to farmland preservation. Hower then commented that he has another 60 acres that is possible. Township Manager Timm Tenges asked for authorization to purchase new computer software, noting that what the township has now dates back to 1999 and is not compatible with the township’s computer system. He was given authority to purchase software from the Harris Co. of Horsham, Pa., at a

cost of $19,890. Tenges said it is a “tool” for greater efficiency with permits and planning. Tenges also reported that the summer parks program is underway for approximately 160 children. He also said a new drinking fountain was installed at the recreation field. Engineer Al Kortze said an escrow agreement is being worked out with a developer, and reported that a pre-construction meeting was held on the Phillips Feed development. A resident had a problem with ATV’s along Steuben Rd. and was advised to contact Colonial Regional Police.

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Little Miss contest, Wiffle ball part of Exchange community fair Two special events will be part of the Northampton Exchange Club’s 33rd annual Community Days Fair on July 10 through 13 at the borough’s park along Smith St. & Laubach Ave. The first will be the contest for Little Miss Community Days on Wednesday, July 10 at 6:30 p.m. at the portable band shell of the municipal park complex. Contestants will be girls between the ages of 5 and 10, and will be judged on poise, posture, and personality. Three young ladies will be chosen. The contest is open to girls in the Northampton Area School District, which includes all elementary schools in Northampton, Lehigh Township, Moore Township and Bath. To register submit the name of the girl, her parents, address, phone number, school and grade, and list any hobbies, interests or likes, mailing it to Exchange Club of Northampton, P.O. Box 323, Northampton, PA 18067. Registration will be on July 10, 6 to 6:30 p.m., or application forms are available at Harhart’s Gas Station, 21st & Main Sts. The second special event is the third annual Wiffle Ball Tournament to be held on Saturday, July 13 at 12 Noon. There is a $40 entry fee per four-person team, 16 team maximum, double elimination, with the final game at 7 p.m. There will be cash prizes. To enter, call either John Paukovits, Jr., 610-657-9160, or Kimberly Kleintop, 610-2484497. Fair Schedule Opening ceremony for the fair will be at 6 p.m. Wednesday. Also that evening: “Happy Jack and WALN Party Channel Girls, 6:30; Tom Yurasits magic and comedy, 8-9

p.m.; O’Grady Quinlan Academy of Irish Dancer, 9-10 p.m. Bingo by Bath Lions Club, daily 7-9 p.m., and amusement rides daily, 6-10 p.m.. Thursday, July 11 – Joe Weber Band, 7-10 p.m.; Chain Saw Creations, 7-9 p.m. Friday –– A.D.D. Band, 7-10 p.m. Saturday, July 13 –– “School’s Out Band”, 7-10 p.m.; program by Lehigh valley Zoo, 7-9 p.m.; and fireworks, approximately 10:15 p.m. The fair benefits Borough of Northampton and surrounding areas.

AARP Chapter 3915 Northampton AARP Chap-

ter 3915 will have its next meeting on Wednesday, July 10 at Allen Township Fire Co, 3530 Howertown Road, Northampton. Entertainment and refreshments will be provided. Anyone interested in AARP bus trips please contact Sharon at 610-262-9182. Anyone 50 and up is welcomed as members of Chapter 3915.

Kingdome Rock

Vacation Bible School at Bethany Wesleyan Church in Cherryville will be August 5-9, 6:30-8:00p.m. “Kingdome Rock” program for ages 3 to entering Kindergarten. “Soaking in the Son” for children entering 1st grade through completing 5th grade.

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Pastor’s Pastor’s Comments Comments In large print at: In large print at:

Northampton Northampton Assembly Assembly of of God God

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

Daniel Daniel E. E. Lundmark Lundmark •• •• 610-262-5645 610-262-5645

“Come As You Are!”

Early one one morning morning fire fire broke broke out out in in a a house house on on a a narrow narrow street. street. The The alarm alarm was was sounded sounded by by a a policeman policeman on on duty. duty. Before Before the the fire fire engines engines could could get get to to the the scene, scene, however, however, flames flames were were leaping leaping high high into into the the air. air. Suddenly Suddenly a young man appeared at an upper window in his pajamas. Firemen a young man appeared at an upper window in his pajamas. quickly placed a ladder against the burning building. But to the Firemen consterquicklyofplaced ladder against burning building. the consternation all, hearefused to comethe down, shouting backBut thattohe had to get nation of all, he refused to come down, shouting back that he had get dressed first. The firemen pleaded, "Come as you are! Come astoyou dressed pleaded, you are! Comebut aswere you are!" but first. to no The avail.firemen From below they"Come tried to as ascend the stairs, turnedbut back as avail. the wind fanned flames fury. When a rescuer tried are!" to no From belowthe they tried into to ascend the stairs, but were to enter through window, forced him away. turned back as the awind fannedthe the heat flamesand intosmoke fury. When a rescuer tried Suddenly the stairsa gave way the and heat the roof in! The younghim man had to enter through window, andfell smoke forced away. waited toothe long andgave was way buried beneath thefell burning ruins! Suddenly stairs and the roof in! The young man had How much greater tragedy awaits all who refuse to "Flee from the waited too long and was buried beneath the burning ruins! wrath to come" (Matthew. 3:7). Many reject God's offer and provision of How much greater all who refuse to "Flee from the salvation because theytragedy want to awaits get dressed first in clothes of self-works wrath to come" (Matthew. Manyclearly reject God's offer and of and self-righteousness. Yet3:7). the Bible teaches that weprovision cannot be salvation because they want to “Not get dressed first clothes of self-works saved through such self-effort, by works of in righteousness which we have done, but according to hisclearly mercyteaches he saved and self-righteousness. Yet the Bible thatus” we (Titus cannot3:5). be “For by grace such are yeself-effort, saved through faith; andofthat not of yourselves: saved through “Not by works righteousness which it ishave the gift of God: Not of works” (Ephesians 2:8-9). Come you3:5). are we done, but according to his mercy he saved us” as (Titus and He accept yousaved for Hethrough promises, "Him to me I will “For by will grace are ye faith; andthat thatcometh not of yourselves: in no wise cast out" (John 6:37). it is the gift of God: Not of works” (Ephesians 2:8-9). Come as you are Just as the firemen pleaded, "Come as you are!" so Jesus pleads with and will accept youall foryeHe promises, "Himare that cometh to and me II will will you, He “Come unto me, that labour and heavy laden, in noyou wiserest” cast(Matthew out" (John 6:37).Don’t delay! Come now while there is give 11:28). Just theBible firemen pleaded, "Come asaccepted you are!"time; so Jesus pleads with time foras the declares, "Now is the behold, now is the of salvation" (2 ye Corinthians. 6:2). you,day “Come unto me, all that labour and are heavy laden, and I will give you rest” (Matthew 11:28). Don’t delay! Come now while there is time for the Bible declares, "Now is the accepted time; behold, now is the day of salvation" (2 Corinthians. 6:2).

12 July 4-10, 2013

Obituaries Brian A. Bouton

Feb.28, 1942 – June 25, 2013 Brian A. Bouton ,71, of Bath, died June 25. He was the husband of Lana McCary Bouton. Brian was accountant/treasure for Middletown Leather in Belvidere, NJ , which he later purchased and renamed Spectrum Leather. He was a graduate of Phillipsburg High School-Class of 1960, Churchman's Business School in Easton, and Armstrong College in Berkeley, California. Born in Stewartsville, NJ on February 28, 1942 to the late S. Alan and Ruth Colver Bouton. In addition to his wife, he is survived by son, Graham Bouton of Baltimore, MD; step-son Rob Reichard of Philadelphia; step-daughter, Lisa Manson of Auburndale, Fl; sister, Darla Young of Lower Nazareth; and 4 stepgrandchildren. A private graveside service will be held at the convenience of the family. Rupell Funeral Home, Phillipsburg, NJ is in charge of the arrangements. Donations in memory of Brian may be made to St. Luke's Hospice; 2455 Black River Road Bethlehem, PA 18015 or a local animal shelter of one's choice. Online condolences may be submitted at

Ella May Davenport

Ella May "Ellie" Davenport, 82 of Nazareth, died on June 15. She was the wife of the late Harry Davenport. An accomplished cellist, Ella played in the Chicago

Youth Symphony Orchestra and Interlochen Music Camp and went on to study music at the Oberlin College Music Conservatory. She worked at the Child Development Center in Wilkes-Barre for 27 years. Ella was a member of Westminster Presbyterian Church in Wilkes-Barre, where she served as an elder. In Nazareth, she was an active member of the Nazareth Book Club and the Bible Study class. Born in Evanston, Ill., she was the daughter of the late Robert Dixon Baird and Elizabeth Brown Baird. She is survived by her companion Dr. Charles Marshall Cook; a sister, Carolyn, of North Fort Myers, Fla., and White Lake, Mich.; six children, Harold, of Harford; Robert, of Wilkes-Barre; Michael, of Wilkes-Barre; Stephen, of Towanda; Ella May, of Hazleton; and James, of Dunmore; 13 grandchildren; one great-grandson; and more than 40 nieces and nephews. Ella was preceded in death by her three older sisters: Mary Geitman and Barb Vogel of White Lake, Mich.; and Janet Jacek of Fort Lauderdale, Fla. A memorial service was held in Westminster Presbyterian Church in WilkesBarre. In lieu of flowers, donations are requested to be sent to Westminster Presbyterian Church, 2 Lockhart St., Wilkes-Barre, PA 18702.

Robert A. Geary

Dec. 20, 1951 – June 24, 2013 Robert A. Geary, 61, of Walnutport died Monday, June

Frances Bensing Funeral Director

John h. simons supervisor

24 at home. He was the husband of the late Karen Geary. He was a roofer for Louis Laub for more than 25 years. Born Dec. 20, 1951, he was the son of Joyce (Musselman) Geary and the late Floyd Geary. Surviving are his mother; a son, Tim Geary, of Walnutport; two daughters, Jackie Scott of Walnutport, and Beth Haydt of Northampton; four grandchildren; a brother, Floyd Geary III; five sisters, Juanita Snyder, Charlene Shupp, Doreen Kuntz, Dawn Ziegler and Linda Heeley. Preceding him in death was a brother, Aaron Geary. A celebration of his life will be held on Sunday, July 21 at Indian Trail Park in Pennsville at 2 p.m. Arrangements are by the Harding Funeral Home, Slatington.

Frank P. Loki

Aug. 30, 1930 – June 23, 2013 Frank P. Loki, 82, of Lower Nazareth Township died on Sunday, June 23 in St. Luke’s Hospital, Bethlehem. He was the husband of Anna (Talaber) Julio Loki. His first wife, Hilda (Stampf) Loki, died on Jan. 9, 1986. He was a craftsman at Martin Guitar, Nazareth, before retiring in 1985. He then worked for Richard Dotta Auction Co. for many years. Born August 30, 1930 in Northampton, he was a son of the late Frank and Anna (Tapler) Loki. Frank was a member of Holy Family Catholic Church, Nazareth, where he was an usher and a greeter. He was a big fan of Musikfest and spent many hours under the polka tent. He was a life member of the Holy Family Club, Vigilance Hose Co., Hecktown Fire Co., MORA Club of Bethlehem, and Young At Heart in Northampton. In addition to his wife, he is survived by a daughter, Mary Ann Brown, of Lower Nazareth Twsp.; a son, Thomas F. Loki, of Upper Nazareth Twsp.; a stepson, Manuel Julio, of Fogelsville; two grandsons; two step-grandsons; a step-granddaughter; and five great-grandchildren. Preceding him in death was a brother, Joseph Loki. Services were held on Saturday morning in the Joseph F. 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 the VNA Hospice



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of St. Luke’s, c/o the funeral home at 220 Washington Park, Nazareth, PA 18064.

Christine Price

March 11, 1958 – June 23, 2013 Christine Price, 55, of Walnutport, died June 23. She was the wife of the late William E. Price, Sr. Christine was a graduate of Easton High School class of 1976, and later attended Boston University where she earned an Associate degree in Nursing. Prior to her illness, Christine was employed as a Certified Nursing Assistant at Pond View Manor in Walnutport. She was a former member of the Woodstone Country Club, Danielsville. Born in Wilson Borough on March 11, 1958, she was the daughter of the late Joseph and Mary (Oslovich) Terleski. Surviving are sons, Steven J. Price of Levittown and Gregory W. Price of Walnutport; daughters, Erica Peters of New Tripoli, Lindsay Price of Allentown, and Ashley Price of Philadelphia; four grandchildren. In addition to her late husband, William, she was preceded in death by an infant sister. Services will be private, at the convenience of the family. There will be no calling hours. Arrangements have been entrusted to the George G. Bensing Funeral Home, Inc., Village of Moorestown - Bath.

Emma I. Spengler

Emma I. Spengler, of Lebanon died June 26, at home. She was the wife of the late Emerson D. Spengler who died in 1999. Spengler was born in Bath. Surviving is a son E. Daniel Spengler, Jr., two daughters Carol S. Brightbill and Gale Edwards, eight grandchildren, six great grandchildren, and a brother Clarence Hugo. Arrangements will be private. Kreamer Funeral Home and Crematory, Annville is in charge of arrangements. Contributions may be made to the American Cancer Society, P.O. Box 1274, Lebanon, PA 17042 in her memory.

Andrea Vaccarino

Dec. 7, 1947 – June 24, 2013 Andrea Vaccarino, 65, of Northampton died on June 24. She was the wife of the late Michael S. Vaccarino. Andrea was born December 7, 1947 in Brooklyn, NY. Surviving are daughters Stacie Vaccarino and Lauren Davis; four grandchildren; and sisters Pearl Kazan and Miriam Ambrose. Services were held in New York last week. Arrangements were under the directions of the Reichel Funeral Home, Northampton.

Donald Wehinger

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Donald J. Wehinger, 61, of Northampton, died on Wednesday, June 26, 2013. Born in Bethlehem, he was the son of the late Charles A. and Hermina (Weidl) Wehinger. Don worked in the construction industry as a skilled carpenter for many years. Surviving are brother, Charles of North Catasauqua; and nephews. Arrangements have been entrusted to Connell Funeral Home, 245 E. Broad St. Bethlehem.

Farmers Market Continued from page 9

Another vendor is BABA NONNA led by Tom and Margo. Baba Nonna will delight your palate for Italian and Slovak favorites including Italian wine cookies, walnut and fruit kiffles and nut rolls. They can also bring some other special foods if you are interested in such delectables as haluski, pierogies, and manicotti. Several years ago, an indoor farm produce market served the Borough of Northampton and this region of the County. The Northampton Borough Council decided to start a small outdoor farmers market in the Main Street Uptown Business District a short distance from the Roxy Theater and a short walk from the Lehigh River Park and greenway. The Borough Farmers Market is people and pet friendly. For more information on the new Northampton Farmers Market, contact Victor Rodite, Community Planner at 610-262-2576 or 570-236-7706.

Bible Verse

"I am he that liveth, and was dead; behold, I am Alive for evermore...and have the keys of hell and death." 1. Who made the above statement? 2. To whom was he speaking? 3. Where was the author at the time? 4. Where may this verse be found? Answers: 1. Jesus Christ. 2. To John the apostle in a vision. 3. John was a prisoner on the Isle of Patmos. 4. Revelation 1:18.

Golden Gleams Who ever loved that loved not at first sight? We don’t believe in rheumatism and true love until after the first attack. A man falls in love through his eyes, a woman through her ears. No love can be bound by oath or covenant to secure it against a higher love.



“Serving Families Since 1853”

• Traditional Funerals • Cremation Services • Pre-Planning Available

Zee R. K. Bartholomew Supervisor

610-837-6451 243 S. Walnut St., Bath, PA 18014

July 4-10, 2013 13

14 July 4-10, 2013

The Classifieds Where the Deals are!

Deadline: Monday at 12 Noon Phone: 610-923-0382 E-mail:

The Fair Housing Act prohibits housing discrimination based on race, color, national origin, religion, sex, familial status, and disability. It is illegal to deny housing to families with children under 18 years of age unless the housing qualifies as "housing for older persons."

FOR SALE Franco Belge Coal Stove Good Shape! $500. 610-7392551 (6/27, 7/4) NEVER miss another issue Weekly delivery to your mailbox. $23 for 52 issues of The Home News. Call today: 610923-0382 or subscribe online at (7/4) TOP SOIL $225 Tri-Axle load. Landscape-Boulders-Mushroom Soil. Light Excavating. Call 610216-2044. (11/14)) Waterfront 2 Acre Lot standard perc, buildable, North Whitehall Twsp. along Rails to Trails Pathway. 610261-2056 or 610-262-0764 ( 7/25)

FOR RENT 2 Bedroom, Mobile Home On Private Lot. Immediate Occupancy. Call 610-759-3770. (6/13, 7/11) OFFICE SPACE FOR RENT Business Space available along busy Route 248 in Berlinsville. Will remodel to suit tenant. Reasonable Rent. All utilities included. (610) 767-3531 (TN) Party Tents, Tables & Chairs for rent We deliver and set up all our tents 610 776-6225 (8/29) RENT IT FAST! With Home News Classifieds for as little as $10/week. Call 610-923-0382 or place your ad online at www.homenewspa. com (7/4)

HELP WANTED Drivers, CDL-A $2,000 Sign-On, Get Home Weekly! Dedicated Account! The Best Pay, Equipment, Benefits & More! Roll with the best @ US Xpress: 866-630-8228 (6/27, 7/18) DRIVER/ALLENTOWN Dedicated, Local/Regional Mix, $2500 Sign On Bonus, Class A-CDL + Tank, Home 2-3 Nts + Wkends. www.disttech. com 800 321-3143 X2278 (6/27, 7/4) FENCE FOREMAN Local Fence Company in need of a worker with a minimum of 3 years experience. Wood, aluminum, PVC, chain link knowledge. Ability to run a crew a plus. Must have clean driving record. Call 610-8377007 weekdays 8am – 4pm (6/27, 7/4) PT newspaper delivery driver Innovative Designs & Publishing/The Home News is seeking PT newspaper delivery driver in Northampton County. Route is approx. 6 hours, 1 day a week (9am-3pm) in all weather conditions. Must have valid driver’s license and reliable vehicle. Must be able to lift 25lbs. Exp. a plus but not required. If interested please send resume to (7/4)

INTERNSHIP Established seamstress expanding business. Learn techniques for: Alterations – Bridal and Formals / Alterations – Ready to Wear/Construction – Garments and crafts Candidates must have basic sewing skills and a willingness to learn. We will consider applicants for one, two, or all three areas. Could lead to part-time flexible position(s). Accepting resume and letter of interest at or 49 Seyfried Ave, Nazareth, PA 18064. Please include “internship” in subject line. Deadline July 15. (7/4, 7/11)

HOME IMPROVEMENTS PAUL S. EVANS BUILDING CONTRACTOR, LLC Additions Remodeling Chimney Repairs Ceramic Tile. PA006229. 610-262-6646. 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. 24 hour emergency service, commercial customers (TN) R. C. SILFIES ROOFING CONTRACTOR All types of roofing. Free Estimates. Fully Insured. Randy C. Silfies owner. PA#036835 610-837-8225 TN 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

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

SERVICES Alterations Unlimited Meeting your entire family’s sewing needs Alterations and repairs - no job too small! Call Michele for appointment 610837-9499 (9/26) Chair Caning 37 Years Experience. 610759-0116 and leave message. (6/27,7/11) Get In Gear! Learn to drive with Good News Driving School 610-7593770 (7/4) HEISLER’S BATTERY OUTLET Chainsaws sharpened and new chains by the Foot All types of batteries, factory seconds and first line. Call: 610262-8703 (TN)

ATTENTION SLEEP APNEA SUFFERERS with Medicare Get FREE CPAP Replacement Supplies at NO COST, plus FREE home delivery! Best of all, prevent red skin sores and bacterial infection! Call 888653-7635. (7/4) Buried in Credit Card Debt? Over $10,000? We can get you out of debt quickly and save you thousands of dollars! Call CREDIT CARD RELIEF for your free consultation 1-888928-6573. (7/25) NOTARY Billings Service Center 154 N. Walnut St., Bath, PA 610837-6291 Titles & Tags (TN) Psychic Source Find out what lies ahead with a psychic reading! New members buy a 5 minute reading for $5 and get 5 additional minutes absolutely FREE. Call Now 866-781-2225 Satisfaction Guaranteed. Ent. only. 18 and over. (8/29) We Remove Junk! Attic Basements, Clean-outs, Appliances, Electronic Recycling, Furniture, Construction Debris, Backyard Shed Teardown, Swimming Pools, Old Hot Tubs etc. GO GREEN! Marth’s Disposal 610-262-9021 or 610-842-5684. (12/31)

WANTED Books, clothing, household items and more Donate locally and support the local economy. The Friendship Tree is now taking donations of your unwanted items. 107 N. Chestnut St., Bath. Pick-ups available. A portion of proceeds benefit Christ UCC – Bath. Wed. & Thurs. 11 am –6pm, Fri. & Sat. 10am-6pm, Sun. 11-5pm or by appt. 610216-6705. (TN) PINBALL MACHINES OLDER GUM BALL & CANDY MACHINES, PENNY ARCADE & ANY OLDER COIN OPERATED MACHINES CASH PAID CALL DARYL 610767-9135 (TN)

COMING EVENTS Vendors Wanted – Yard Sale! Saturday, August 24 from 8am – 2 pm at Keystone Rod & Gun Club, 243 Mulberry St., Bath, Pa. Free Admission, Kitchen Open, Bake Sale. ( $10 Vendor Space) FMI phone 1-973-919-8930 or email (6/27, 7/4) Flea Market/Craft Fair *Indoor/Outdoor Sat July 13, 9am-2pm(Rain Date: Sun 14) Tri-Boro Sportsmen 21st/Canal St, Northampton Free Zumba/ Hip Hop-10-11am DJ-11-2pm, “4-Hour DJ Party Giveaway”, Vendors Wanted, call 610-7309009 (7/4)

Find it in the Home News Classifieds!

YARD SALES Huge Sale Sat. July 6 & Sun. July 7, 9-3 PM.Community Drive, Bath. Household items, Adult & children’s designer clothes, tools, toys, Longaberger baskets,& much more. (7/4) Multi-family YARD SALE July 12, 13,14, 7:00AM4:00PM. Household items, matchbox cars from 50’s-70’s, toys, some antiques (old typewriter, lamp, plates), bar supplies, clothing, VCR Disney movies, Nordic Track treadmill, much for everyone. 431Eden Court, Bath (7/4) Blue Mountain Blowout Sun. Sept. 8th, 2013- Rummage Sale & Canned Food Drive to benefit the NL Food Bank. 4685 Lehigh Drive. Tons of items including clothing, toys, school supplies, cd’s, games and much, MUCH MORE! LOOKING FOR VENDORS - $15 for 10x10 space. Must provide own table/tent. All table space proceeds go to the Food Bank. SPACE IS LIMITED! Call 610-767-9600 or e-mail today! (7/4)

PUblic notice-Legal ESTATE NOTICE Arlene A. Hagley Estate of Arlene A. Hagley, also known as Arlene Hagley, late of the Township of Upper Nazareth, County of Northampton and State of Pennsylvania, deceased. WHEREAS, Letters Testamentary in the above-named estate have been granted to Sandra Lynn, also known as Sandra A. Lynn, Executrix of the Estate of Arlene A. Hagley, also know as Arlene Hagley. 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: Sandra Lynn a/k/a Sandra A. Lynn 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 (7/4-7/18) ESTATE NOTICE Rose T. Stubits Estate of Rose T. Stubits a/k/a Rose Stubits, late of the Borough of Northampton, County of Northampton, PA. Letters Testamentary have been granted to the undersigned, who requests all persons having claims or demands against the estate of the decedent to make known the same, and all persons indebted to the decedent to make payments without delay to: Donna Bealer a/k/a Donna M. Bealer and Joseph Stubits a/k/a Joseph J. Stubits, c/o of their attorney, FRANK M. SKRAPITS, Esquire, Affiliated with Steckel and Stopp, 2152 Main Street, Northampton, PA 18067-1211. (6/27-7/11) NORTHAMPTON BOROUGH ZONING HEARING BOARD PUBLIC MEETING JULY 11, 2013 The Northampton Borough Zoning Hearing Board will hold its public meeting on Thursday, July 11, 2013, in Council Chambers, 1401 Laubach Avenue, Northampton, Pennsylvania, at 7:00 P.M. to review the following appeals: 1. Michael and Carole Pilolli, 366 East 11th Street, Northampton, Pennsylvania, for the property located at 366 East 11th Street, Northampton, Pennsylvania. This property is located on Tax Map No. M4NW2B-6-6A and is located in an R-1 Residential District. Mr. and Mrs. Pilolli would like to replace an existing four-foot high wire

and metal fence with a five-foot high wooden fence. The existing fence is five feet from the curb line on Siegfried Avenue. Mr. and Mrs. Pilolli are seeking a variance to: Page 250:31, Article V – Supplementary Regulations, §25018 – Accessory structures and uses, Subsection H – Fence and wall accessory uses, (1) (b) [1] – Setback requirements. 2. Renewable Fuel, Inc., 3 Bala Plaza East, Suite 117, Bala Cynwyd, Pennsylvania, for the property located at 6 Horwith Drive, Northampton, Pennsylvania. This property is located on Tax Map No. L4-12-5E and is locate in an I-2 Industrial District. This property is owned by TDF Management LLC, 6 Horwith Drive, Northampton, Pennsylvania. Renewable Fuels, Inc., is seeking a: Special Use under the Northampton Borough Zoning Ordinance pages 250:55-57 Article VI – Supplemental Regulations Governing Selected Uses §250-24 Site plan review and Attachment 2:5 and 2:6 – Special uses in the I-2 Industrial District. All interested parties are invited to attend. The applicant must attend. Juliann Edelman Zoning Officer (6/27-7/4) MOORE TOWNSHIP BOARD of SUPERVISORS BID REQUESTED FOR BITUMINOUS SEAL COAT APPLICATION Sealed proposals will be received by the Moore Township Board of Supervisors until 3:00 PM on Thursday July 25, 2013 at the Moore Township Municipal Building, 2491 Community Drive, Bath, Pa. 18014. The bids will be opened at a Special Meeting of the Board of Supervisors scheduled for July 25, 2013 at 3:15 PM at the Moore Township Municipal Building, at which time they will be publicly read aloud by the Board of Supervisors. Bids will be received for the following: LOCATION OF WORK: 1. Double Bituminous Seal Coat on South Penn Dixie Road (approx. 17,235 QY) and North Penn Dixie Road (approx. 12060 QY). DISCRIPTION OF WORK: Double Bituminous Seal Coat Penn Dot approved design required as per Bulletin 27. Seal Coat design to be based on #8 stone 1.0% loss by wash, less than 100 ADT, condition of existing surface category (d) Slightly pocked, porous, and oxidized surface. Escalator clause shall not apply. All bidders must supply a 10% bid bond or certified check payable to Moore Township securing their bid. All successful Bidders shall post a Performance Bond or Certified Check within 20 (Twenty) days of award, in an amount of 100% of the contract. Failure to supply the bond in such time shall void the contract. The Board of Supervisors reserves the right to reject any or all bids, proposals or items of a proposal, to waive any bid formalities and to accept the bid it deems to be in the best interest of the Township. A non-collusion affidavit must be completed and submitted. Contractor is required to provide a signed contractor’s Statement of Compliance to show that Federal Department of Transportation regulations (49CFR Parts 40 and 382) regarding CDL implementation of drug and alcohol tests is being complied with. Bid forms, proposal and Contract instructions Form 944, can be obtained at the Moore Township Municipal Office, 2491 Community Drive, Bath, Pa. 18014 between the hours of 9:00 AM to 3:00 PM Monday thru Friday. Phone 610-7599449, Fax 610-759-9448. Moore Township Board of Supervisor Richard K. Gable Secretary/Treasurer (6/27-7/4) NOTICE OF AMENDMENT CHANGING NAME NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that a Certificate of Amendment was filed with the Department of State of the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania at Harrisburg, Pennsylvania, on February 4, 2013, pursuant to the provisions of the Business Corporation Law of the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania, Act of December 21, 1988. CUSTOM CONTROLS AND AUTOMATION, INC. has changed its name to CUSTOM CONTROLS & AUTOMATION, INC. SHULMAN & SHABBICK BY: DAVID B. SHULMAN, ESQUIRE 1935 Center Street Northampton, PA 18067 (7/4)

HOROSCOPE Week of July 1 CANCER--June 21 to July 22--Shake the shackles of narrow mindedness. Examine your thoughts to see if you are carrying a childish grudge. LEO--July 23 to Aug. 22--Company is coming soon.You will be proud to show them off. Others will be impressed. VIRGO--Aug. 23 to Sept. 22--An unpaid debt owed to you for some time is made good.You almost consider it a windfall. LIBRA--Sept. 23 to Oct. 22--This is an extremely favorable week for entertaining. Invite friends for dinner. Food can be good without overdoing it. SCORPIO--Oct. 23 to Nov. 22--New lasting friendships will develop for you this summer. Try your very best to do the right things in every situation. SAGITTARIUS--Nov. 23 to Dec. 21--Make a list of tasks to be completed. Get busy and complete one before beginning another. CAPRICORN--Dec. 22 to Jan. 19--Luck runs high for you this week. Time to consider a major purchase to improve the quality of your life. AQUARIUS Jan. 20 to Feb. 18--You feel greater acceptance from someone you thought would never consider you a part of their circle. Be patient. PISCES--Feb. 19 to March 20--Your long awaited vacation takes on all the qualities of honeymoon. You meet interesting people whom you truly enjoy. ARIES--March 21 to April 20--A visit to the birthplace of one of your grandparents reveals exciting information from the past.You are proud of your ancestry. TAURUS--April 21 to May 20--The great outdoors has a great appeal to you now. Pack a lunch, invite close friends to join and head for the wilderness. GEMINI--May 21 to June 20--Expect a summer of more work than play.You get your life in shape, both financially and emotionall comes


Doesn’t Know

Earnest: “Mother, when the fire goes out, where does it go to?” “Mother: “My dear Ernest, I don’t know. You might as well ask where your father goes when he goes out.”

Courtesy Rules

July 4-10, 2013 15

The teacher wrote on the blackboard: “The horse and the cow is in the stable.” “Now,” she said to one little boy, “what is wrong with that sentence?” “Well, Miss, you should say, ‘The cow and the horse is in the stable.” “Why?” “Ladies first.”


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5-11 pm

Band - “Josef Kroboth” - 6:30-10:30 pm

JULY 9, 10, 11, 2010



SUN. JULY 11th 3-9 pm JULY 9, 10, 11, 2010 JULY 12, 13 & 14, 2013 5-11 pm JULY 9,SAT. 10,JULY 11,10th 2010 Band - “Josef Kroboth” - 6:30-10:30 pm

BATH, PA FRI. JULY 12th 9th 5-11 pm “LIVE” NEW GAMES Still Kick’n Band - “Josef Kroboth” - 6:30-10:30 pm SUNDAY JULY 9, 10, 11, 2010 for ages SUN. JULY 11th 3-9 FRI. JULY 9th 5-11 JULYpm 11, 3-5allpm JULY 9, 10, 11, 2010 FRI. JULY 9th 5-11 pmpm JULY 10th 5-11 13th Band -pm “Josef Kroboth” - 6:30-10:30 for pm2013 FRI. JULY SAT. 9th 5-11



Band - “Josef Kroboth” - 6:30-10:30 pm

Band - “Josef Kroboth” - 6:30-10:30 pm

“LIVE” SAT. JULY 10th 5-11 pm SUNDAY SAT. JULY 10th 5-11 pm SUN. JULY 11th 14th 3-9 pm PRINTING & DESIGN 391A Nazareth Pike Bethlehem, PA 18020


All New Paper Games Piggy & Washline Numbers

At Klecknersville Rangers Vol. Fire Co.

Phone: 610-759-6664 Fax: 610-759-8507 Email:

“Crazy Hearts” SUN. SUN. JULY 11th 3-9 pmJULY 11th 3-9 pm

Tuesday Nights - 7 p.m. Doors open at 5:00 p.m.


Free Coffee!


SUN. JULY 11th 3-9 pm JULY 11, 3-5 THE 391A Nazareth Pike Bethlehem, PA 18020 Phone: 610-759-6664





391A Nazareth Pike PRINTING & DESIGN Bethlehem, PA 18020

391A Nazareth PikePhone: 610-759-6664 Bethlehem, PA 18020Fax: 610-759-8507

Phone: 610-759-6664 Fax: 610-759-8507 Email:

Klecknersville Rangers Vol. Fire Co.


Fax: 610-759-8507 JULY 11, 3-5 Email:

JULY 11, 3-5

391A Nazareth Pike Bethlehem, PA 18020

Rt. 946 - 2718 Mountain View Dr., Moore Twsp.

Delicious Food Homemade Pierogies

SAT. JULY 10th pm JULY 11,5-11 3-5

Increase Every Week!



Phone: 610-759-6664 Fax: 610-759-8507 Email:




“Rolling in the Dough” and Other Money Sayings


1. cut your losses 2. a dime a dozen 3. cold hard cash 4. I feel like a million bucks 5. pay peanuts 18014 6. to have money to burn

A. coins and bills B. pay someone very little C. to feel really great D. to have extra spending money E. leave before you lose too much more F. very cheap and common

1. money doesn’t grow on trees 2. stop on a dime 3. pay through the nose 4. rake in the money 5. rolling in the dough 6. time is money

A. wasting time can cost you money B. pay a very high price C. to stop very quickly D. to make a lot of money E. money is very important, don’t waste it F. to be very rich

391A Nazareth Pike Bethlehem, PA 18020

Phone: 610-759-6664 Fax: 610-759-8507 Email:

Can you match up each money saying (called an idiom) to its meaning?

Newspaper Fun! Created by Annimills LLC © 2013

What am I doing? Rolling in the dough of course! Have you ever heard that saying? It doesn’t mean that someone is really rolling around in money, but that they are very rich.


16 July 4-10, 2013

Declaration of Independence July 4, 1776

The Constitution September 17, 1787

The Freedoms of Every American Timeless

Happy Birthday, America.

The Home News, July 4  
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