70th Year, Issue No. 44 USPS 248-700
NOVEMBER 3-9, 2011 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.
County dedicates new park Honoring late council member By BILL HALBFOERSTER The Home News
TREES AND BUSHES were bent over by the weight of the wet snow that arrived days before Halloween. No one could remember ever seeing snow fall this early, Saturday, Oct. 29, 2011. – Home News photo
Board goes with former vo-tech As best option for middle school By BILL HALBFOERSTER The Home News
After much discussion, the Northampton Area School Board, by a 7-0 vote, has decided to go with the first of four options if they are to build a new middle school. D’Huy Engineering’s Chris Haller had laid out four options – the former Bethlehem Areas Vocational-Technical School‘s Northampton branch satellite; the old athletic field, the present middle school, or grounds adjacent to Col. John Siegfried Elementary School. All four of them are in Northampton Borough.
Voting to go with the abandoned vo-tech site of seven acres along Stadium Drive that is adjacent to Al Erdosy Field were directors David Gogel, Jean Rundle, Robert Koch, Jane Erdo, Geraldine Skrapits, Judy Odenwelder, and Cory Fenstermaker. Directors Brett Reichelderfer and Darin Arthofer were not present when the vote was taken. Although the vo-tech property is costing $610,000, the school district will get a 25% discount because of other Continued on page 13
Election on Tuesday The municipal general election will be held next Tuesday, Nov. 8. Polls will be open from 7 a.m. to 8 p.m. This is a round-up of the candidates for local and county offices in each of the districts covered by The Home News: BATH COUNCIL (4) Jennifer George - R Robert R. Fields - D Mark A. Saginario – D TAX COLLECTOR Debra Mills - R
CHAPMAN COUNCIL (4) No Candidates NAZARETH COUNCIL First Ward (2) Frank S. Maurek - D Michael Kopach - D Second Ward (2) Carl Fischl - R, D Larry Stoudt - R Thomas C. Heckman - D Third Ward (1) Daniel R. Chiavaroli - D Continued on page 15
A new Northampton County park was dedicated on Friday, Oct. 28 in the Weaversville area of Allen Township. It has been named Wayne A. Grube Memorial Park, in memory of the late Northampton County Counilman who served 19 years in that office. Fifty acres has been developed of the 200 acres that will consist of two phases. A grand opening and dedication of the facility was held with a large number of municipal, county and state officials on hand. They were welcomed by County Executive John Stoffa. He remarked the land was once an Allentown State Hospital property under state supervision. Development of the park was done through the urging of Grube, and the land was bought by the county in 1991. It includes a walking trail from Northampton
SIGN at entrance to the park.
STANDING in front of portrait of the late Wayne A. Grube, who was an Easton High School football coach as well as a county councilman, are (l-r) Gordon Heller, Directior of Parks & Recreation, Mrs. Patti Grube, and John Stoffa, County Executive. -Home News photos to Jacksonville, said Gordon Heller, Director of Parks and Recreation. Former State Representative Rich Grucela told the audience that he and Grube worked together, and going from kitchen table to kitchen table they talked over plans for the park. He presented a state citation honoring Grube to his wife Patti, who was present with other members of her family for this special occasion. County Councilman Bruce Gilbert reflected on Grube, how he was a great influence in his own life as a teacher and
football coach at Easton High School. “He was an exemplary mentor to his students and athletes,” Gilbert said, as he related the numerous experiences the athletes had under coach Grube. “He was tough, a lesson that he taught all of us, to play as hard as you can, and do your job.” Gilbert said the players worked hard to be the best individuals they could be, on and off the field. Mrs. Grube introduced members of her family, noting that it was Nov. 11, 2008 when her husband passed Continued on page 9
Homeowners tell of flood Woes in East Allen Twsp. By BILL HALBFOERSTER The Home News
Two homeowners who sustained big losses from flooding due to recent storms came to the East Allen Township Board of Supervisors meeting on Thursday night. A review of flooded areas in the southern part of the township, such as Mohawk Dr. and Munsee Lane, were already on their agenda. Township Manager Debbie Seiple said, “There’s no easy fix for the flooding that has occurred. We’ll try to figure it in a capital budget item because it is a big mat-
ter.” The Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA) has some money that is still available, she noted, with less than half given out for damages. Damage reports had to be given before Nov. 1 from the Sept. 28 Tropical Storm Lee, but the date keeps changing. Mrs. Seiple said the township is still putting numbers together. John McDevitt and Barry Frantz will attend a FEMA “kick off” meeting on November 10 at Gracedale. Mrs. Seiple said she was frustrated at their last meeting the way it was handled.
One homeowner at Thursday’s meeting said he had a $100,000 loss, but received only $7,900 from FEMA. Miracle League Before the start of their business meeting, the board viewed power point slides and heard an appeal from Richard Agretto, president of the Miracle League, seeking funds to help build a special ball field for physically challenged children. The field, which will cost $750,000, will be located adjacent to the Chrin Community Center in Palmer Township. Continued on page 13
Daylight Savings Ends Nov. 6 Fall Back One Hour!
2 THE HOME NEWS November 3-9, 2011
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 Kopf, Elaine Leer, Alyse Moyer, Tony Pisco, Melissa Rose, Quynh Vo - Graphic Designers Katie Canize - Graphic Intern Wes Loch - Delivery Driver
The Home News ISSN 1944-7272 (USPS 248-700) is published every Thursday of the year at a local subscription rate of $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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Letters from our Readers Facebook Allegations Troubling in Election To the Editor:
With an election around the corner, readers should know their candidates before voting. One should know who they really are, how they feel on issues, their experience, and above all, how they conduct themselves. Make an informed vote. Up until a couple of weeks ago, one side of politics got dirty in East Allen Twp. I looked at a website that was said to be created to educate the voters. I found mud slinging against only one person, the opponent that beat him in the primary. This website lists information about the candidates of E. Allen Twp and how they feel on issues. Unfortunately the facts about the woman candidate are not correct. When I sent the correct info to this site, the webmaster does not post the correct info. I will not lower myself by naming this person. He put his own name on the signs promoting the website. According to this website, one of the author’s sources for the information was Facebook. I can tell you that I do not get my info from there. The web states that NASD was pressured by outside sources to sell their land for developing. When asked, Superintendent Kovalchik said that statement is not true. The website promoter did vote in favor of the Rt.329 site for a middle school when the Vo-tech property was available adjoining the current high school campus area. The woman candidate’s appeal showed that Rt. 329 was not the only option. According to the Morning Call, taxpayers were saved $10 million by abandoning the E. Allen plot. The website contained small wise cracks at some of the other candidates, and at a current board member. This caused animosity between our current and future supervisors. The website stated the lady candidate backs land preservation but has farm up for sale. It must have been on Facebook.
She does not even own a farm. If you vote, be very careful. There are candidates who run as write-ins because they lost in May and like to promote mudslinging websites and play dirty. The website may disappear or be revised when this letter is published, but just remember his name when you go to vote. Remember he was throwing mud at the woman candidate. Do a little homework. Know the truth. Make an informed vote.
Peggy Moser Bath, Pa.
Web Distortions With Wrong Info To the Editor:
Recently, signs have been popping up in our township urging citizens to “visit” a web site put up by Donald Heiney who lost his bid for re-election to the East Allen Board of Supervisors in the May primary. Of the three candidates running, he came in last. The website is obviously politically motivated because Mr. Heiney is now seeking re-election as a write-in candidate. Mr. Heiney has the right to run as a write-in. He does not, however, have the right to publish self-serving statements that twist the truth about me or any other candidate for the office. Mr. Heiney, who does not clearly identify himself as the author of the web page, is counting on citizens believing everything they read on a blog. As a candidate for East Allen Supervisor, I must challenge some of the distortions that Mr. Heiney is attempting to spread. Perhaps the most hurtful is his accusation that my “family farm” is for sale and listed as prime development. Apparently, my adamant support for farm preservation has prompted Mr. Heiney’s comments. Let me make something very clear to Mr. Heiney. I do not own the “family farm”. My parents, who are in their 90’s, are attempting to sell THEIR farm during these terrible economic times when all properties have been drastically de-valued. They have been married
71 years and have held onto THEIR farm even when development was at its peak and others were realizing fabulous profits for their farms. MY PARENTS have made the sad decision to sell now because they can no longer pay their taxes. They have stated so publicly. Mr. Heiney has the right to raise issues. He does not have the right to drag my parents into his self-serving and twisted blog and paint them with his distortions. I have lived in this area 55 years - 46 years in East Allen Township.Yes, I and my parents and the majority of residents of East Allen Township value and love the rural character of our township. It is tragic that my parents and many others have to make difficult decisions in order to survive these difficult times. I don’t care if Mr. Heiney attacks me. I won’t allow him to throw stones at my parents. Yes, I am also vehemently opposed to building a new school on the NASD property on Route 329 and Seemsville Road. For serious safety reasons and to preserve agriculture, I was opposed to it in 1995 and in 2002, when two higher courts upheld the township’s disapproval of the NASD plans. At a public hearing on October 13, 2010, Mr. Heiney joined Chris Colitas and Mrs. Ladonis to reverse course by rubber stamping an ordinance change that was written BY the school district, FOR the school district. This amendment allows NASD to cover 50% of this AG property with buildings and parking lots and ignore serious traffic and safety issues. When the supervisors would not allow citizens to question our own engineer at the hearing, I decided to run for East Allen Supervisor. We need our supervisors to represent our citizens, not the whim of the school district. Mr. Heiney clearly demon-
strated an ignorance of our zoning laws when he voted for NASD and justified it by saying that he preferred a school on the property over an industrial use. He apparently did not know that the property can only be used for agriculture or a school or revert back to the State. Mr. Heiney, through his blog, has also demonstrated his tendency to distort the facts for his own benefit. He has stated that the School District wants to build in order to avoid pressures from developers who want to develop the property. Anyone following this case knows the property cannot be developed. I have spoken to the current and former Superintendents of NASD and they have confirmed this. There is not space enough to cover the misinformation Mr. Heiney is attempting to spread. He presumes to speak for me, even though he never bothered to question me. He hides in the shadows of an anonymous blog, apparently ashamed to take credit for his pathetic attempt to deceive the voters. Thank you for your past support and please let your voice be heard on November 8.
Madelyn “Maggie” Kemp Northampton, Pa.
Postive Steps Taken in School District To the Editor:
I would like to commend the Northampton Area School Board, Superintendent, and Administration for an outstanding job in dealing with the ongoing financial crisis in school funding, caused by the reduction of state funds. We’ve all seen or read about the negative effects this crisis has had in districts around us. We’ve seen the posturing, the game-playing, and brinksmanship that has occurred in other districts.
While one party or the other may claim to have won in those districts, we all know that the ultimate losers are the students. Fortunately that has not been the case in Northampton. Of course I’m not happy about increased class sizes and other effects of the funding cuts, but compared to many other districts in the Lehigh Valley and beyond, Northampton has fared well. There is one overwhelming reason for Northampton’s ability to weather this storm, and that is TRUST. The trust that the teachers and other employees, and citizens of the community, have in the School Board, the Superintendent, and the Administration, to be honest and straightforward with them in laying out the challenges faced by the District, and to lead the way by example, to a solution. I believe this trust and confidence was evident by the overwhelming willingness of the teachers and other employee groups, and the citizens of this District, to step forward and share in the sacrifice. This year’s experience is a positive indicator for the future. Many believe that next year, and the coming years will be just as difficult, if not more so, than the present year. If that is true, it is of the utmost importance that the Board, the Superintendent, and the Administration do whatever is necessary to maintain the trust and confidence of the employees and the citizens of this District. I urge the District to do whatever is possible, and whatever is necessary, to maintain that level of trust and confidence to ensure the best possible outcome in the coming years for the students of Northampton Area School District.
Chuck Longacre Moore Township
Salem UCC Fall Festival & Craft Show Saturday, Nov. 5th from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m.
At Salem UCC, 2218 Community Dr.(Rt. 946), Bath, PA
Crafts…homemade foods…lunch items…junk & gems… basket & ticket raffles…orders for grave blankets…and more.
Orders Taken for Christmas Greens & Grave Covers The Church kitchen will be open with a variety of lunch items
THE HOME NEWS
November 3-9, 2011
Moore Township Residents Please remember when you vote this November 8th I value and respect the ongoing challenges and choices we are all making right now in our township. I value your on-going support as I seek to continue to serve you. I value and respect your hard earned support of our township and will continue to make our township, having the second lowest tax-rate despite being the second largest with over 100 miles of roadways, to stay fiscally responsible to you the voters. Since being elected, I believe that it is best to plan than waste, better to act than react and best to improve the integrity of our township for everyone. We have begun with the following: Supporting a full time police force, maintaining our excellent recreation facilities, farm preservation and open space programs with the EAC, and the first, free of charge to residents, composting program and a quality road maintenance program. To maintain our roadways we have replaced deteriorated pipes and road materials. Unfortunately many of these were due to previous poor or no planning on empty promises rather than responsibly getting the jobs done. We have found that there was much to replace when I took over; quick and easy fixes such as not properly or not at all preparing the roads. For example, just laying down blacktop over topsoil which easily washes out and must be constantly maintained, prevented other just as important projects from being attended to. This results in wasting hard earned materials you, the taxpayer, have provided, I believe as I hope you do too that to do it right the first time is the only way to serve your community. I believe in planning and hard work without wastefulness, not just promises gets the job done. If you believe in this also, here are some of the next issues to prepare for our financial security: • Whether it will be more fiscally sound to repair or replace some of the vital equipment used across our township. • Support for our dedicated ambulance corp. and our ability to help them provide their excellent coverage, especially during daytime hours when many of the volunteers are at their own jobs. • Continue the project of properly replacing the costly dirt roads across our township, especially after the harmful effects of recent weather patterns; unfortunately we have had to sideline this moneysaving project. • To prevent and reduce the damage of all the recent flooding replacing many of those damaged and deteriorating pipes that have allowed so much of an impact to so many residents will remain a priority. •To continue utilizing our Penn Dot representative, who I am in regular contact with and who places no burden on you the taxpayer, before other resources which do come at a cost to you the community. While I am the one out working with our road workers, all of these plans must be approved by procedure with the other board members. I admit road maintenance does not come cheap. We owe it to you to use your tax dollars effectively with no waste, I believe that you share the same values I was taught by my dad when I was just a kid growing up here on the same plot I live on now, “if you can afford to do a job twice, you can afford to do it right the first time”. I owe it to you to listen to my dad. Allow me to continue building on the work to move our township forward, building on a fiscally respectful plan and not just promises, for you my fellow tax payers.
I write this to share my plan with you. I have yet to hear a plan from the other candidates for our TOWNSHIP to move forward. I WILL SHOW YOU MY APPRECIATION FOR YOUR CONTINUED SUPPORT! Sincerely,
Maynard S. Campbell Democratic Candidate for Moore Township Supervisor Please remember to voTe TUeSDAY November 8th, 2011 Paid for By the Friends of Maynard S. Campbell
Christmas House tour
4 THE HOME NEWS November 3-9, 2011
Challenged kids have great Fun at pumpkin path party By BILL HALBFOERSTER The Home News
More than 150 youngsters who face challenges every day had a morning and afternoon of fun on Thursday, Oct. 27. It was the fifth annual Pumpkin Path sponsored by Lehigh Valley Business Connections at the Best Western Hotel in Hanover Township. Children and staff from Spring Garden School in Bethlehem, Mercy Special
Learning Center, and Colonial Intermediate Unit #20, Northampton dressed up in Halloween costume and went from door to door at cooperating sponsors who rented rooms especially for this occasion – to make the kids happy. One of the business people who has been on the scene every year is Richard AckerContinued on page 5
Country Restau & n rant 350 S. Walnut St., Bath Tow Phone 610-837-7220 Chili
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This is the fourth in a series about the Gov. Wolf Historical Society’s Annual Christmas House Tour. This year the candlelight tour, as it is known, will be held on Friday, December 2. As a patron, for a donation of $40 for members ($48 for non-members) you will be taken on a tour with the volunteers, homeowners, floral designers, sponsors and others of 6 private homes, the Siegfried Log Cabin in Bath and view the Society’s three historic structures – the 1785 Wolf Academy, the 1795 Ralston-McKeen House and the late 1900’s Monocacy Schoolhouse. This Candlelight Tour begins at the Ralston-McKeen House promptly at 6 p.m. (opens at 5:30 p.m.), visits each of the decorated homes and concludes at the Wolf Academy at 9 p.m. with a catered light buffet, holiday desserts, program and music. Tickets are limited; please call Carol Bear-Heckman, 610-390-0555. This week’s house This grand, brick Queen Victorian home was built in 1907. C. Pierce Gray purchased her in 1948 from Edgar Fehnel. The “C” stands for Chandler and Chandler Estates operated a personal care facility here in the 1990’s. This home then sat empty for several years, and I am still trying to fill in the missing pieces about its history. My son would drive past
Brother and Sister - 1st Day of Archery Jennifer and Craig Campbell, who were both hunting in separate areas both took down a 7 point buck around the same time Saturday evening October 1. They both had similar stories to share.
this house on his work route and told me about it. It was love at first sight and I purchased this grand lady in
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Stop in for a free quote and receive a free appetizer from the Outback Steakhouse (Rte 33 and Wm Penn Hwy, Bethlehem)
Schnitzel w/Burgundy Sauce Scrapple Platter Pork & Kraut, Ham & Sting Beans Smoked Sausage & Baked Beans Cabbage & Noodles w/Sauce Hot dogs & Sauerkraut Scalloped Potatoes w/Sausage Hot dogs & Baked Beans
Homestyle Cooking at its best with Fresh Potatoes, Thanksgiving Buffet Coming Soon! Eggs and Produce from our Local Farmers
Bath Drug 310 S. Walnut St., Rt. 512 Bath, PA
Scouting for Food Drive This Saturday
Mon.-Fri. 9 a.m.-8 p.m. Sat 9 a.m. - 3 p.m. Closed Sun. (Emergency Only) Free Delivery
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Lottery, Fax & Notary Service We Ship Via UPS Large card & gift Dept including: Yankee Candles & Willow Tree Angels •
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2003. My favorite part of my home is the lovely foyer with its fireplace, ribbon banding in the original oak floors, original radiators, pocket doors, staircase, trim and stained and leaded glass evident in all directions. When you enter the front door, take note of my 1919 living Uncle Sam picture on the left. Look closely and you will see that the entire likeness of Uncle Sam is made up of men, my grandfather being a part of the ear! The barn and summer kitchen are set back from the rear of the house along with a three-seater outhouse. The first floor is open for the tour.
Hours: 6 A.M.– 6 P.M.
Boy Scouts across the area will be distributing food collection bags to area residents on Saturday November 5 between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m., and collecting those bags on Saturday November 12. Please fill the bag with nonperishable food items and place it in a visible location at your residence. All food items will be donated to local food banks. If you do not receive a food bag on November 5, you may still donate to the Scouting for Food drive by bringing your food items to the headquarters of Boy Scout Troop 50, located across the street from Salem United Church of Christ, 2218 Community Drive, Moorestown, on Saturday, November 12 between 8 a.m. and noon.
the Fence GabGab OverOver the Fence by Pete G. Ossip by Pete G. Ossip
Mother Nature pulled a trick on us this time, and believe me, there was no treat. SNOW in October, and even before Halloween!!. What a surprise that was. It was a heavy, wet snow at that, and with leaves still on most trees, a lot of limbs and even trees came down. We didn’t have it near as bad as some places, where the trees fell on power lines and folks have been without electricity for days and days, and even into the middle and end of this week. When we lose electricity, we find out real fast how much it means and how we depend on it. There’s still some snow on the ground, because it froze up overnight. Like I said, Mother Nature proved again that we can’t fool with her. Rain most of the summer, and now snow in October. I hate to think of what December, January and February will be like. If we get as much snow as we had rain, it’ll be over our roofs. What a year! Rains, floods, hurricane, earthquake, and now snow! I think I’ll fly south with the birds. . . . Before it snowed, and since then, the crew doing work on Main Street over by the park has been busy digging holes and taking out sidewalks. When they’re done, it’s supposed to be something like downtown Main Street with the brickwork, special light poles, and trees, and other nice things. Some say it’s a waste of money, but at least it will make our town look nicer. But, like I’ve said many times, I sure wish they’d get over on Chestnut Street, too, the oldest street in town. . . . In some places Halloweeners hadta wait, but Bath had theirs on Monday, so it worked out. Rich Ackerman was real hap-
py with the party they had for special youngsters down in Bethlehem the other day, I hear. . . . Sorry, Elmira, I hafta get in some sports. My prediction came out right. The Cardinals won the World Series, so that’s what happens – beat the Phillies and you win the Series. The Giants did it last year. . . . Those Eagles knocked the daylights out of the Cowboys on Sunday. Now let’s see what they can do with the Bears. . . . Konkrete Kids fans better put their cheering shoes on and give their team a boost ‘cause as I get it they’re playing over in Nazareth on Friday night. . . . Don’t forget to set your watches one hour BACK this Saturday night ‘cause we go on Standard Time come Sunday at 2:00 o’clock in the morning. Another hour of sleep! . . . . Also don’t forget to vote on Tuesday. . . . Can’t decide whether to get out the lawn rake or the snow shovel. Reckon I better get ready with both. . . .Have a restful weekend, gang.
Veterans invited to Recognition Breakfast
On our country’s national holiday to honor all those who served in the military, all veterans are invited to attend a complimentary recognition breakfast to be thanked for their service. Hosted by the Traditions of Hanover Independent Living community in Bethlehem, the morning ceremony will be on Veterans Day, November 11, from 7:30 to 9:30 a.m. State Representative of Northampton County Marcia Hahn will be delivering Veteran’s Proclamations to attendees thanking them for their commitment to the Unit-
ed States of America. Breakfast will be served and will include eggs, pancakes, sausage, bacon, coffee, juice and fresh fruit. Veterans are free of charge. There is a five dollar fee for additional guests. Please RSVP for the breakfast by November 7 by calling (610) 882-0400. Located at 5300 Northgate Drive, Bethlehem, behind Wegman’s off of Route 512, Traditions of Hanover Independent Living is a unique retirement community offering Independent Living residences on an affordable month-to-month basis with no buy-in fees. Resident services include meals, housekeeping, social events and transportation. To learn more information, please call Jennifer Murphy at (610) 882-0400 or log onto www.traditionsofhanover.com.
Bath 275th anniv. Meeting date changed
Due to Election Day, the monthly review meeting of the Bath 275th Anniversary Committee has been rescheduled to Wed., November 9 at 7 pm in the Borough Municipal Building, Council Chambers.
THE HOME NEWS
Pumpkin Path Continued from page 4
man of Northampton. He said he enjoys seeing the children come to a safe environment like this and “trick or treat”, when they might not otherwise be able to do so in their own neighborhoods. When the youngsters knocked on doors, they were greeted with goodies and be-
November 3-9, 2011
hind all their masks there were smiles of joy. Staff members from the three schools involved were just as happy to take them from room to room, gather together in the banquet hall, and come out in the lobby of the hotel for pictures. The hosts/sponsors had just as much fun, for they were part of a great community service project that brings happiness to children who struggle every day with their challenges in life.
6 THE HOME NEWS November 3-9, 2011 and with the victory, Coach Paterno became the all-time winningest coach in Division I college football with 409 victories. The late Eddie Robinson of Grambling was the previous leader at 408. JoePa’s Nittany Lions now stand at 8-1 and with their By Lance Dermont bye week next they will have some time to rest. They will ✷ ✷ ✷ need the time off as they close with Nebraska at home and Another year and another then road trips to Columbus milestone for the legendary and Madison. Should they continue atop head coach of the Penn State the Leaders division of the Nittany Lions, Joe Paterno. On a snowy Saturday after- Big Ten a trip to Indianapolis noon in State College, Penn and the first ever Big Ten title State defeated Illinois 10-7, game awaits.
7 for 14; and Matt Creyer, Todd Flyte and “Doc” Cavallo, all with six hits. Salem: Scott Williams, 8 for 15; Scott Hoffert, 7 for 14, and Tim Eichman, 6 for 12 with a homer. Christ UCC, Bath, won 7-0 and 5-2 before losing 5-3 at St. Stephen’s Lutheran in Bethlehem. Bath: Darius DalCin, 6 for 12 with a home run; Garry Hunsicker, 6 for 12; Ron Wagner, 7 for 14, and Sue Gasper, a homer. Bethlehem: Gary Buczynski and Travis Beahm, both 5 for 12; Melissa Bond, 4 for 11; Ed Wychuck, 4 for 12, and John Hoysan, a home run. Salem UCC, Moorestown, has been struggling, but not so on Monday as they downed Messiah Lutheran in Bethlehem 3-2, 4-3 and 4-3, led by Bill Rinker, 6 for 13; Fred Toncik, 4 for 11; Sherri Bush, 4 for 12 and a homer, and George Gaugler, 4 for 14. Messiah: Mark Wargo, 7 for 13; Mike in the Suburban Inter-Church Daly, Sr., 7 for 14; Mike Daly, Jr., 4 for 12 with two homers, Dart Baseball League. Salem Lutheran played at and Dave Casey, also 4 for 12. Trinity Lutheran, Bangor, Bath Lutheran and the Bathites won 8-3 and 4-3, sand- won 4-1 and 5-1, but lost 3-1 wiched around a 14-2 loss. at Ebenezer Bible Fellowship, Tops for the locals were Don Bethlehem. Trinity: Harold Miller, 7 for 12; Bob Meixsell, Wambold, 8 for 14; Sheila Boettinger, 5 for 11; and Sandy Wambold, 4 for 14 and the cycle. Ebenezer: Kevin Voortman, 5 for 12; Jim Voortman, 4 for 11 with a homer, and Frank Marzigliano, a homer.
BUD LIGHT NFL COOLER BOX Open: Mon.-Thurs. 9am-8pm. • Fri 9am-9pm. Sat. 8am-9pm • Sun. 12 Noon to 5pm.
W L Pct.
St.. Paul’s, Northampton 15 Bath Lutheran 16 St. Stephen’s, Bethlehem 16 Christ UCC, Bath 12 Salem Luth., Bethlehem 12 Dryland/Trin., H’town 13 Messiah, Bethlehem 11 Farmersville 10 Trinity Luth., Bangor 10 Salem UCC, M[town 9 Ebenezer, Bethlehem 8 Emmanuel, Bethlehem 6
6 .714 8 .667 8 .667 9 .571 9 .571 11 .542 13 .458 14 .417 14 .417 15 .375 16 .333 15 .286
SCHEDULE: Nov. 7 – Ebenezer at St. Paul’s, Messiah at Trinity Luth., Farmersville at Salem UCC, Bath Luth. at Dryland, St. Stephen’s at Salem Luth., Emmanuel at Christ UCC.
Ranger Lake takes Over first place In Suburban Trap
Two teams fared better and East Bath fell to third place following shooting competition on Sunday in the Suburban Trap League. Ranger Lake is now in first place.
7905 Township Line Road, Bath
November 6, 2011
1:00 p.m. - ??? *Open to the Public* # 11-00092
East Bath Rod & Gun CluB township linE Road, Bath
hamS, turkeyS, loinS, Bacon, etc. Lehigh Township Volunteer Fire Co. TURKEY RAFFLE Friday, November 11 • 7 pm to 11 pm Raffle Tickets - $1.00 donation Platters - $2.00 donation with ticket stub (refreshments included & no take out) 30 TURKEYs raffled off at 10 pm $50 CAsh door prize at 8 pm, 9 pm & 10 pm (winners must be present for door prize)
ChRisTMAs CRAFT FAiR
Tuesday Afternoon 1:00 pm - 3:30 pm Friday Morning 10:00 am - Noon
saturday, November 12 • 9 am to 3 pm 2 FLOORs!! Crafters & Retail Vendors, Baked Goods & Candy, Candles, Childrens items, Woodwork, Lots of holiday Gifts & Goodies, homemade Jam, Pickles & Relishes, Jewelry, Yard signs, Winter items And Much, Much More!! DOOR PRiZE DRAWiNG AT 3 pm KiTChEN OPEN for BREAKFAsT & LUNCh FREE ADMiTTANCE & FREE PARKiNG
For more information call 610-767-9339 ext. 8 or visit us at www.lehightownshipfire.com
All Proceeds Benefit Lehigh Township Volunteer Fire Co.
NEW: SUNDAY NIGHT 6:30 P.M. -? OPEN BOWLING 6:00 p.m. - ?
Ranger Lake Copeechan East Bath Blue Ridge
497 495 494 486
BATH BOWLING Team 4 Builds Bigger Lead in Bath Die Hards Team 4 won 3 to 1 and stregnthened its hold on first place in the Bath Die Hards League on Oct. 26. They were led by BobbyLou Snyder, 502, and Polly Kosman, 458. Runnerup Team 6 fell 1 to 3, even with Terry Bartholomew, 654; Ken Grube, 485; Kathy Grube, 453, and Judy Edwards, 435. Team 2 won 3 to 1 with Michelle Tirrell, 452, and Art Bruch, 412. Team 5 split 2 to 2 with Team 3, as Team 5 had Bob C. Kosman, 513, and Charles Kosman, 475, and Team 3 had Rick Deily, 525; Dick Deily, 508, and Jim Stevens, 457. Team 1 lost 1 to 3, but had Joe Bachman, 479, and Bob Kosman, 411.
NEW: S BOW
Block Shoot & turkey raffle
5 9 6 6 N o r- B a t h B l v d . , I m p e r i a l P l a z a • 6 1 0 - 8 3 7 - 8800
Open Bowling Bowling Open Saturday SaturdayNight and 6:30 P.M. - ? Sunday Night
RANGER LAKE, 124 – Allan Hunter, Greg Klucharick, Jr., Joe Mzzone, Mark Ryan, all 25’s; Lee Christine, Frank Fay, Rich Green, Frank Hanzl, Chet Karpyn, Daniel Kunkle, Richard Kunkle, Ralph Weakland, all 24’s. COPEECHAN, 124 – Bill Arner, Robert Borascius, Stan Borascius, Jr., Bob Bortz, Rosemary Eibach, Rob Wechsler, all 25’s. EAST BATH, 120 – William Domitrovitsch, Rich Hildenbrandt, Bill Jones, Ken Kern, Bill Kunsman, Rich Longley, Joyce Marsh, Lee Marsh, Ray Ott, Glenn Wescoe, Galen Wuchter, all 24’s. BLUE RIDGE, 117 – Mike Kresge and Stanley Royer, both 24’s; Art Koran, Jr., Jim Krysiuk and Rich Trumbauer, all 23’s. The next shoot will be on Sunday, Oct. 6, hosted by Ranger Lake.
St. Paul’s in first; game Postponed: no power
St. Paul’s UCC of Northampton still is in first place, but their series with Emmanuel EC in Bethlehem was postponed on Monday because of a power loss from Saturday’s snowstorm. So there’s a tie for second place
Dryland-Trinity, Hecktown, lost 3-2, won 3-2, and lost 5-0 at Farmersville. The latter had Gene Grim and Keith Campbell, both 5 for 12, with a homer; Dave Campbell and Wayne Chilmonik, both with a homer. Hecktown: Gary Butz, 4 for 9; Larry Golick, 4 for 12; and Jim Goldman, a homer.
STANDINGS Team 4 Team 6 Team 2 Team 5 Team 1 Team 3
W L 21.5 10.5 18 14 17 15 14.5 17.5 14 18 11 21
Daku Has Three-game Lead in Commercial Daku Auto Body won 3 to 1 and runner-up Bath Supply lost 1 to 3 in week eight of the Bath Commercial League, for a three-game lead. Leading Daku over Maxx Amusements was their captain, Bob Daku, 224-218-218– 660, and Scott Bortz, 276–624; Al Davidson, 201-244–599; Rich Mutarelli, 204–595. Maxx: Andy Edelman, 237235–655; Bill Bachman, 565; Randy Frey, 555. Old Dairy topped Bath Supply with a big series from Bill Neidig, 276-214-267–757; followed by Kurt Morgan, 211-212–613; Rich Trucksess, 233–576; Ed Bernatovich, 533;
Tuesday A 4188 Lehigh Dr., Cherryville, Pa. (Rte. 248 & Blue Mountain Drive)
Continued on page 16
BATH AREA BATH BORO – EAST ALLEN TWSP. – MOORE TWSP. – CHAPMAN BORO
THE HOME NEWS November 3-9, 2011
Perfect conditions made Bath’s Halloween parade more enjoyable
The Bath Firefighters & Ambulance Corps Halloween parade this past Tuesday, Oct. 25 was a huge success, made all the more enjoyable by perfect fall weather conditions. Halloween is made for children, and there were hundreds and hundreds of them,
either walking or riding on floats from the organizations in which they participate – mainly scouts, football players and cheerleaders. The sponsors are to be commended for having their neighboring fire companies and ambulance corps at the head of or
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in the middle of each division, and probably at their request, silencing their horns and sirens. The flashing lights, and the smiles on the faces of the firefighters and drivers were enough to show pride in these units, which protect lives every day and night of the year. Judges for this parade were seated behind a festive-looking table at the foot of the Bath Borough grounds on E. Main St. They included Wil Hahn, a local auctioneer; Donna Schmalzer, who has an office in Bath where she figures out people’s tax forms, and Tony Kovalovsky, former Bath police chief who is a member of the Colonial Regional Police Department. Grand marshal for the parade was Phillip Kulp, an insurance agent in Bath. He was driven in a convertible by Manny Mirabito. Football teams in the parade, along with their cheerleaders, were the Bath Lions and the Moore Township Red Hawks. The Sacred Heart of Jesus Catholic School had a big contingent of students in the march along Main Street, followed by their priest, Msgr. Francis Nave, in a classic convertible. The parish also had their Brownie Troop 8931 and Cub Pack 43. Girl Scout units from Christ Church were Senior Troop 8606, Junior Troop 8242, and Cadette Troop 8545, celebrating 100 years.
Little ones sitting on a curb who enjoyed the parade were Sofia Kostenbader, Emma Rabenold, and Rhylee Bruch.
Christmas House Tour float. There was a pirate theme among the Boy Scout troops in the parade, even a pirate ship from Venture Crew 470 and a float by Troop 33.
PETERSVILLE ROD & GUN CLUB
550 Club Road, Bath (Moore Twp.)
PETERSVILLE OD&&DIRECTIONS: GUN CLUB CALL FOR MORER INFO 550 610.261.2210 Club Road, Bath (Moore Twp.) after 4:00 p.m. P UNC CLUB LUB PETERSVILLE ETERSVILLE ROD & GUN P ETERSVILLE OD &DIRECTIONS: GIAT UN BSUNDAY, U LCALL C NFOR UG & DR O8, RSTARTS E(Moore LL V S RC ETLUB EP 550Club Club Road, Bath Twp.) 550 Road, Bath (Moore Twp.) NOVEMBER 12 NOON MORE INFO & 550 Club ).pw T eroRoad, oM( hBath tafter aB ,d(Moore a oR p.m. bulTwp.) C 055 610.261.2210 4:00
CALL FOR INFO & DIRECTIONS: DIRECTIONS: MORE INFO & TICKETS AVAILABLE CALL FOR MORE INFO & DIRECTIONS: : S N O I T C E R I D & O F N I E R O M p.m. RAT O F12LLNOON AC SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 8,after 610.261.2210 4:00 p.m. 610.261.2210 4:00 $1.00 each after or 6STARTS for $5.00
610.261.2210 .mRefreshments .p 0 0:4 reafter tfa 0Included 14:00 22.16p.m. 2.016
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER STARTS AT AT 12 12:30 P.M. SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 8, STARTS NOON TICKETS13, AVAILABLE withAcost of ticket SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 8, STARTS AT 12 NOON NOON 21 $1.00 TA STR T S , 8 R E B M E V O N , Y A D N U S each or 6 for $5.00 TICKETS AVAILABLE AVAILABLE TICKETS Refreshments Included TICKETS AVAILABLE ELBeach A LIAV Tfor EK$5.00 CI T KITCHEN WILL BE $1.00 each orA $5.00 $1.00 or 66Sfor
O with cost of ticket $1.00 0Refreshments 0.5$ each rof 6 or ro 6hIncluded cfor ae $5.00 00.1$ Included Refreshments Refreshments d ewith dwith ulcncost I s tnof emIncluded hserfeR cost of ticket ticket KITCHEN WILL BE OPEN with tekcitcost fo tof s octicket h tiw N
KITCHEN wILL BE OPEN KITCHEN WILL BE OPE N E P KITCHEN EB BE LLIWO NP EHECN TIK OWILL
Bath Fire Co. Social Club
FALL TURKEY RAFFLE Saturday November 19th, 2011 11:30 to ?
25 TURKEYS • 15 SPINS Spins include 5 different selections
Rajah Shrine Forks of the Delaware had their line of tin lizzie cars buzzing around the parade route. Shriners are noted for their free hospital treatment to youngsters up to age 18 with crippling or burn injuries. Early in the parade was a float/wagon carrying members of the Bath 275th Anniversary Committee. They are holding many activities to benefit the celebration scheduled for August 2012. Northampton High School’s Big “N” Band, Northampton Middle School Little “N” Band and the Allentown “Almost” Hobo Band provided the music. Gymnasts and tumblers from Kids Co-Op were entertaining, as were a number of Dachshund dogs prancing along the street; the Gov. Wolf Historical Society had its house float announcing the annual Christmas house tour for this December 2 and 3, and marchers of all sorts provided an evening of fun for the better part of an hour.
DOOR PRIZES (Must be present) 1:30 P.M. - $50.00 • 3:30 P.M. - $50.00 Final Draw - $50.00
Free Hot Meal & Refreshments Lic. #11-00113
Regular BINGO Every Thursday Doors Open at 5:30 Bingo Starts at 7:00. The more that play the More we Pay!
Monitor 2200 New Monitor 2400
ryville Senior Center at Hope Lutheran Church, Rt. 248, Lehigh Township.
8 THE HOME NEWS November 3-9, 2011
SENIOR CITIZENS Visit and Participate in Senior Center Activities Visit a senior center and check out all the fun things going on there. Local centers include: Mid-
County Senior Center, 234 S. Walnut St., Bath; Nazareth Senior Center, 15 S. Wood St.; Northampton Senior Center, in Grace UCC Church, 9th St & Lincoln Ave., and Cher-
AfFORDable Pet Center Inc. Family Owned & Operated
Full Line Pet Store for your Cats, Dogs, Birds, Tropical Fish & Small Animals. Natural Food Section, Major Brand Food, Pet Toys, Gifts, Treats
Everything you need to keep your pets Happy & Healthy!
610-440-0245 â€˘ Hrs. Mon.-Sat. 9-8 2022 Main St., Northampton (lower level - rear) parking in Municipal Lot Readerâ€™s Choice Award 2009/2010
MID COUNTY SENIOR CENTER For meal reservations call: 610-837-1931 Thurs. 11/3: 9:00 Pool/ Cards/Games/Puzzles; 10:15 Sing-a-Long; 11:30 Lunch; 12:30 Penny Bingo Fri. 11/4: 9:00 Pool/Cards/ Games/Puzzles; 9:45 Exercise; 10:00 Council Meeting; 11:30 Lunch; 12:15 Pinochle/Games Mon. 11/7: 9:00 Pool/Cards/ Games/Puzzles; 11:30 Lunch Tue. 11/8: 9:00 Pool/Cards/ Games/Puzzles & Stained Glass; 11:30 Lunch; 12:30 Bingo
Wed. 11/9: 9:00 Pool/Cards/ Games/Puzzles & Sewing for Gracedale; 11:30 Lunch CHERRYVILLE For meal reservations call: 610-767-2977 Thurs. 11/3: 9:00 Puzzles/ Crafts/Quilts; 10:30 Exercise Fri. 11/4: 10:00 Cards/Puzzles Mon. 11/7: 10:00 Puzzles/ Quilts; 11:15 Exercise with Weights Tue. 11/8: 9:00 Crafts; 10:00 Cards/Puzzles/Quilts Wed. 11/9: 10:00 Cards/ Puzzles; 11:00 Exercise; 12:45 Penny Bingo Bus Trip NAZARETH For meal reservations call:
Saturday, November 12, 2011 4-7:30 p.m. Saturday, November 12, 2011 All You Can E4-7:30 at - Weâ€™llpm Serve You! Dinner Includes: salad, bread, drink and dessert at Hope Lutheran ChurchCan in Cherryville All You Eat Adults: $8 Children: $5 (ages 4-12) 3 and under free Tickets can be purchased in advance at the Rink at Hope Lutheran Church in Cherryville (LV Ice Arena Whitehall), Ruff Sports, Â Â?Â?Â?Â?Â Â Â€ at the Door the day of the Dinner or call 610-266-3600 can be purchased in advance at There will beTickets a Basket Raffle. Tickets available at dinner. the Rink (LV Ice Arena Whitehall), Ruff Sports, All proceeds at benefit Northampton Ice Hockey Club. the Door the day of the Dinner
Thank You Support. or For call Your 610-266-3600
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www.conradattorneys.com Offices Also in Allentown (610-821-8100), Stroudsburg (570-421-8890) & Topton (610-682-2002)
610-759-8255 Thurs. 11/3: 9:00 Exercise Group; 10:00 Blood Pressure; 10:00 Greeting Card Art w/ Kathy Troxell; 11:30 Lunch Fri. 11/4: 9:00 Bakery Day; 10:00 Penny Bingo; 11:30 Lunch Mon. 11/7: 9:00 Exercise Group; 9:30 Art w/Barbara Lukachek; 11:30 Lunch Tue. 11/8: 10:00 Exercise with Marion; 10:00 Bonus Bingo; 11:30 Lunch Wed. 11/9: 9:00 Bakery Day; 11:00 Sing w/Anita; 11:30 Lunch NORTHAMPTON For meal reservations call: 610-262-4977 Thurs. 11/3: 9:00 Cards/ Puzzles; 11:00 Music with Steve Myers; Noon Lunch; Fri. 11/4: 9:00 Cards/Puzzles; Dr. Cleary/ChiropractorSpine Smart at 11:00; 11:30 Lunch; Bingo after Lunch Mon. 11/7: 9:00 Cards/Puzzles; Noon-Lunch Tue. 11/8: *Center Closedâ€? â€“ Election Day! Wed. 11/9: 9:00 Cards/ Puzzles; Vanessa w/PA Senior Medicare Patrol on Medicare Fraud at 11:00; Noon Lunch LUNCHES: Thurs. 11/3: Meatloaf w/ Gravy; Mashed Potatoes; Red Beets; Bread; Apple Cinnamon Bread Pudding Fri. 11/4: Beef Vegetable Soup; Italian Hoagie; Chips; Pasta Salad; Oreo Cookies Mon. 11/7: Soup; Maple Glazed Turkey Burger w/Lett & Tom; Broccoli Salad; Pumpkin Bar Tue. 11/8: Stuffed Sole Florentine; Rice Blend; Marinated Vegetable Salad; Bread; Ambrosia Wed. 11/9: Beef Ravioli; Parmesan Cheese; Salad; Bread; Pears
Northampton AARP Chapter 3915 will meet on November 9, at the Allen Township Fire Company, 3530 Howertown Road, Northampton. Entertainment will be Ted Hendricks. Doors will open at 12:00 noon. Refreshments will be served. Reservations are needed for Christmas party, tickets will be on sale at the November meeting. Christmas party will be held December 14, 2011. Anyone interested in AARP trips may contact Sharon at 610-2629182. New members are welcome.
St. John's Friendly Fifties will meet on Monday, Nov. 14th, at 1:00 in the gymnasium at 1343 Newport Avenue in Northampton. Sister Sound will entertain.
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NORTHAMPTON AREA NORTHAMPTON BORO – ALLEN TWSP. – LEHIGH TWSP. Grube Park Continued from page 1
away. She thanked all who made the park possible, and remarked, “I hope the park provides enjoyment for Lehigh Valley residents for de-
cades to come.” The program concluded with remarks from his friends – like Heller, who said Grube measured paces from wherever he was; Ron Angle, who said Grube was a bigger than life figure on
THE HOME NEWS November 3-9, 2011
Council, and Stoffa, who said he never knew there were so many men who respected Grube, as he saw them hug and greet him wherever he went.
Local History Program at NAPL
If you would like to learn about Northampton High School history then this is the program for you! Robert Mentzell will pres-
Store Hours Mon.-Fri. 7-7 Sat. 7-4
NO NEED TO TURN RED!
Unbelievably, the holidays are upon us, which means lots of leftovers! Be kind to your plastic storage containers so that they will last for many holidays to come. To prevent tomato sauce stains, spray the inside of the plastic-ware with cooking spray before filling it with any food containing tomatoes. Bye, bye red dye! Giving your container a coating of cooking spray before freezing any left-overs will help the food to pop out easily while still frozen. If you find a lab experiment growing in your plastic container in the back of your fridge, scrub it with baking soda to remove foul odors and stains. Then wash with warm, soapy water and rinse.
We can’t contain ourselves – our Christmas Shoppe is now open! Come find everything you need for a glowing Christmas at Miller Supply Ace Hardware! Celebrations Twinkling Potted Pre-lit Tree • 4 ft. Tall • 140 Tips • 40 Clear lights
Also available # 9206871 Multi-colored lights
PLAY EQUIPMENT is available at Grube park for visiting children. ent a program titled “Northampton in the 1920s/A visit to Northampton High School, 1933”. Mr. Mentzell has created a DVD that he uses for his high school classes that will be the focus of the presentation. The DVD includes home movies of Main Street in the 1920s, a professional movie entitled “A visit to
Northampton High School, 1933” and shots from the 1936 Turkey Day Game. The 1936 Thanksgiving game is an important part of the high school’s football history because the football team was undefeated that year. Come join us at the library on Monday, November 14, at 6:30 p.m. for this insightful program.
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Route 329 & Savage Rd., PO Box 311 Northampton, PA 18067-0311 Phone 610-262-4566 Fax 610-262-7847
Paid for by Allen Township Supervisors Paid For By The Candidate
THE HOME NEWS November 3-9, 2011
NAZARETH BORO – LOWER NAZARETH TP. – UPPER NAZARETH TP. – BUSHKILL TP.
Tax increase may be Needed for pool repairs Nazareth Borough Council is considering a 4.6% tax increase in 2012 that may be specifically allocated for re-
pairs to the community swimming pool. It would raise the level of real estate taxes to 11.5 mills. As seen now, the
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budget total is $4.1-million. At a recent meeting, Council voted to buy a new bucket truck for the highway department, reconstruction a portion of roadway near Springbrook Terrace, and renovate the pool to meet federal standards. But they turned down a sport utility vehicle for the police department and a generator for the fire department. $300,000 in state and county grants are available, and must be spent by next year. But the borough would also have to borrow $150,000 and withdraw $100,000 from reserves. The budget will be discussed again on Nov. 3 and it must be passed by the Dec. 5 meeting.
Moravian Hall Program
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
Learn the Healing Oils from the Bible, part 2, 10:30 am, Tuesday, November 8 in Kortz Hall, Moravian Hall Square, 175 W. North St., Nazareth. Vanessa Sabatine of Herbs
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to Your Success will present the free program open to the public as part of the Wellness and Vitality programs. Registration is required by calling 610.746.1000 or online at www.moravian.com.
Army vet speaks About Warriors at College program
In anticipation of Veterans Day, Northampton Community College’s Band of Brothers Club hosted Hugh Conlon, a retired Army medic and member of the Wounded Warrior Project, this morning at the college campus in Bethlehem Township. Conlon, who left service as a Sergeant First Class, served in more than 350 combat missions in Operation Iraqi Freedom, Honduras, Panama, and Desert Shield/Desert Storm and has received awards, including the Combat Medical Badge and Bronze Star. He spoke about the Wound-
ed Warrior Project, a nonprofit organization whose mission is to honor and empower wounded troops. It serves to raise awareness and enlist the public’s aid for the needs of severely injured servicemen and women. The project hopes to provide unique, direct programs and services to meet the service members’ needs.
Sing for America To perform “White Christmas”
The family signing group “Sing for America” who raise funds for local military families through performances throughout our area will be presenting the play “White Christmas” from November 10 to the 13 at the Charles A. Brown Ice House in Bethlehem. The play features music by Irving Berlin and is directed by Walter Bobbie. The play is based on the original film. Show times are 7:30 pm on Thursday, Friday and Saturday and 2:30 pm on Sunday. For more information and tickets call 610-417-2189. -Entire House Remodeling Debris -Roofing Materials -Storm Debris -Lawn and Garden Clean-Up -Estate Clean Outs -Garage and Basement Clearing The dumpster will be available onsite for 10 consecutive days, if more days are needed pricing is available. Estimates for demolition or clean outs also available.
Contact Information: Office: 610-767-8233 Cell: 610-972-1041 email@example.com
Healing Oils from the Bible Part 2 10:30 am, Tuesday, November 8
Vanessa Sabatine Herbs to Your Success Kortz Hall Moravian Hall Square 175 W. North St., Nazareth
Paid for by the Committee to Elect Matt Connolly
610.746.1000 or online at www.moravian.com to register
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. 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
ChiCken Corn Soup and Bake Sale Saturday, November 5, 2011 9 am - noon Bushkill United Methodist Church 1330 Church Road, Wind Gap. While supplies last. No call in orders will be taken. Please bring containers for soup if possible. Please call 610-759-7132 day of sale for directions.
The 26th AnnuAl SATURDAY, NovembeR 5 th, 2011
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 – 8:30/10 a.m. SS 9:20 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 w/communion 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 – Holy Eucharist 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,
2011 Sacred Heart Parish Student Council members
THE HOME NEWS
November 3-9, 2011
The Rev. Barry Mitchell Pastor, Emmanuel’s Lutheran Church
All Saints Day November heralds the dying of the landscape in many northern regions, and All Saint’s Day (November 1) calls us to remember those who have died in Christ. The Christian community speaks honestly about human frailty and mortality. At the same time, we confess our faith in the risen Lord, in the communion of saints, the resurrection of the body, and life everlasting. While we may face dying or death with fear, we hear Jesus’ promise that he is with us in life and in death. Christ has claimed us in Holy Baptism. He nourishes us in the Holy Communion of his body and blood. He leads us to the new Jerusalem. There we shall join all the saints in praise of God, who has turned our graves into the doorway to eternal life. Imagine a sign on your door that proclaims you to be“Saint (insert your first name)”. Throughout the day, colleagues and friends address you as “Saint _______”. Now as the laughter subsides, admit it - you don’t feel like saint material. You’ve tried to live a reasonably good life, tried your best to be helpful to others and faithful to the Lord, but “Saint”? - not a chance. Of course, that’s the whole point. By ourselves, none of us is fit for the Kingdom of heaven. On our own merits, we could never take title to our heavenly mansions. Our halos are tarnished, and even our best days have moments we would rather forget. The title “Saint” seems to be reserved for the great ones of this world. Mother Teresa deserves sainthood. The disciples are saint material. Mary, the mother of Jesus humbly accepted her role - she deserves to be a saint. Throughout the ages, the Roman Catholic Church has elevated those whose lives have passed the rigorous testing for Sainthood. These are the unique few whose devotion has earned them the right to be called Saints. On All Saints day we pause to look at Sainthood in a different light. On this day we declare that all people who believe in Jesus and trust in him as Lord and Savior are Saints. We remember that all who have died believing in Jesus have gone to their reward and that none of us, dead or living, have earned it by the things we have done. Our Sainthood begins in our Baptism into the life and death of Jesus. It is by his merit alone that we are made right with God and eligible for Sainthood. And that is the reason that all of us can rejoice on this day - Jesus has conquered sin and death - even the worst of us can be redeemed and humbly wear the title Jesus earns for us: ‘Saint _______’.” May God bless your sainthood today! Cherryville. Sun - Adult & youth SS, 9am; Worship, 10:15am ST. PETER’S U.C.C., Northampton, PA 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. Sun- 9:00 am SS, 10:15 Worship
Community Outreach Thanksgiving Dinner St. John’s Evangelical Lutheran Church, Bath PA. will sponsor a dinner on Thanksgiving Day, November 24, 2011 @ 12 Noon.
Dinner is open to anyone in the community with a free will offering being receivedbut no one will be turned away for lack of means. Reservations are required. Call the Church office @ 610-837-1061 to make your reservations. Reservation Deadline Sunday, November 20
St. Peter’s UCC
8142 Valley View Road • Seemsville, Northampton
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
Front Row: Msgr. Francis Nave, Morgan Martinez, Jacob Maruscak, Colleen O'Reilly, Elena Wachter, Sydney McGinley, Abby Wachter, and Amanda Beers. Back Row: Lilly Allison, Jessica Omick, Nathan Gehringer, Dominic LaCava, Madison Cobb, and 7th Grade teacher Mrs. Shirley Gorsky,
“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!”
12 THE HOME NEWS November 3-9, 2011
Obituaries Olga A. Capkovic
April 2, 1927 – Oct. 24, 2011 Olga A. Capkovic, 84, of Northampton died Monday, Oct. 24 in Lehigh Valley Hospital-Muhlenberg, Bethlehem. She was the wife of the late Andrew M. Capkovic, who died April 1, 2009. She worked as a secretary for Sure Fit Products in Bethlehem for several years, and retired from PNC Bank, the former Cement National Bank in Northampton, where she was a secretary for many years. Born April 2, 1927 in Frackville, she was a daughter of the late Dimetri and Anna (Stashitsky) Zaharchuk. She was a member of St. John the Baptist Ukrainian Catholic Church, Northampton. Surviving are three sons, Mark of Allentown, Matthew of Northampton, and Andrew of Fort Lauderdale; two daughters, Andrea Venosky of Valparaiso, Ind., and Kaye Coval of Orefield; five grandchildren; four brothers, Wallace of Cherry Hill, N.J., Andrew of Phoenix, Ariz., Roman of Boyertown, and Ted of Harrisburg; four sisters, Alice Bove of Lancaster, Deena Baker of Phoenixville, Sonia Csencsits of Northampton, and Cynthia Schmauch of Allentown; and many nieces, nephews and cousins. The Rev. Fr. David Clooney had Parastas service on Thursday, and Divine Liturgy was on Friday morning in St. John the Baptist Church. Burial followed in the parish cemetery. Arrangements were by the Reichel Funeral Home, 326 E. 21st St., Northampton, where memorials to the church may be presented.
assistant at GTS Welco, Bethlehem, for many years. Born Aug. 19, 1949 in Allentown, she was a daughter of the late Carl and Melba (Ehrie) Bellinghasen. She was a member of Carpenter’s Community Church in Lower Nazareth Township. Surviving are a daughter, Brooke L. Hassler, of Northampton; a son, Brad Lee Hassler, of Northampton; a sister, Marlene Nagle of Nazareth, and three grandchildren. A memorial service was held on Friday morning in Carpenter’s Community Church. Contributions may be made to the Hospice House of St. Luke’s, c/o the Schisler Funeral Home, 2119 Washington Ave., Northampton, PA 18067.
Phyllis A. Snyder
July 10, 1945 – Oct. 23, 2011 Phyllis A. Snyder, 66, of Nazareth died Sunday, Oct. 23 in the VNA Hospice of St. Luke’s in Lower Saucon Township. She worked in several factories in the area for many years. Born July 10, 1945 in Philadelphia, she was a daughter of the late Harold and Jenny (DePaulo) Stout. Surviving are two sons, Keith A. Snyder of Nazareth and Ernie Snyder of Lower Nazareth Township; and five grandchildren. A service was held on Saturday evening in the Reichel Funeral Home, Nazareth. Memorial donations for Phyllis may go to the VNA Hospice of St. Luke’s, c/o the funeral home at 220 Washington Park, Nazareth, PA 18064.
Ethel George, 98, a native Colleen G. Hassler of Chapman Quarries, died Aug. 19, 1949 – Oct. 21, 2011 on Wednesday, Oct. 26, 2011 Colleen G. Hassler, 61, of in the VNA Hospice House Northampton died Friday, of St. Luke’s in Lower SauOct. 21 in the VNA Hospice con Toiwnship.. She was the of St. Luke’s in Lower Saucon wife of Joseph George, with Township. She was the wife of whom she celebrated their 64th wedding anniversary on the late Bruce Lee Hassler. She was an administrative Oct. 15.
A devoted mother and grandmother, she was an active lifelong member of Chapman Quarries United Methodist Church. Born in Chapman Borough, sdhe was a daughter of the late Wilson and Elizabeth (Jones) Heberling. In addition to her husband, she is survived by three daughters, Ann Heller of Shillington, Pa., Sarah George and Laura George of Moore Township; granddaughter, Marnie Heller Healey of Wyomissing, Pa.,; and great-granddaughter, Ana Sofia Healey. Services were scheduled for Saturday morning in the Geo. G. Bensing Funeral Home, Moorestown, with interment in Green Mount Cemetery, Bath. Memorial contributions may be made to Chapman Quarries U.M. Church, 1433 Main bSt., Bath, PA 18014 or to St. Luke’s Hospice, 1510 Valley Center Parkway, Suite 200, Bethlehem, PA 18017.
William C. Yost, Jr.
Feb. 13, 1947 – Oct. 26, 2011 William C. Yost, Sr., 64, of Northampton died Wednesday, Oct. 26 in Liberty Nursing Center. He served in the Air Force during the Vietnam War and was a Hawk missile assembly technician. After that, he was a chain man at Bethlehem Steel Co. Born in Northampton on Feb. 13, 1947, he was a son of Irene E. (Fritz) Yost and the late William C. Yost, Sr. Besides his mother, he is survived by a daughter, Holly Epinger, of Catasauqua; two sisters, Gloria J. Snyder of Walnutport and Carolyn M. Snyder of Northampton; two brothers, Robert J. Yost of Northampton and Karl G. Yost of South Carolina; his companion of 20 years, Joan Wright; and two grandchildren. Services were scheduled for Sunday evening in the Boyko Funeral Home, Allentown.
Florence N. Ziegenfuss Florence N. Ziegenfuss, 101, formerly of Cherryville, Lehigh Township, died Thursday, Oct. 17 in Liza’s House Personal Care, Danielsville. She was the wife of the late Gilbert J. Ziegenfuss, who died in 2001. In her youth, she worked at the former Trexler Poultry
Farm in Orefield and the former Catasauqua Silk Mill. Born in Allen Township, she was a daughter of the late Newton J. and Laura (Kleppinger) Oplinger. She was an active member of Bethany Wesleyan Church, Cherryville, where she taught Sunday school for many years. Surviving are a son, Alton D., of Lehigh Township; a sister, Pearl Silfies, of Klecknersville; nine grandchildren, 21 great-grandchildren, eight great-great-grandchildren, and many nieces and nephews. She was preceded in death by a daughter, Joan D. Snyder, in 2007. Funeral services were held on Monday morning in Bethany Wesleyan Church, followed by interment in Zion Cemetery, Kreidersville, Allen Township. Arrangements were by the Schisler Funeral Home, Northampton. Contributions may be made to the Memorial Fund of Bethany Wesleyan Church, P.O. Box 999, 675 Blue Mountain Dr., Cherryville, PA 18035.
Raymond C. Reimer
Jan. 24, 1945 – Oct. 27, 2011 Raymond C. Reimer, Sr., 66, of Northampton died Thursday, Oct. 27 in his home after a battle with cancer. He was the husband of Veronica “Ronnie” (Mesaros) Reimer. A graduate of Coplay High School, he was a former member of the Marine Corps Reserves and worked for Quay Decorating Painting Co., Allentown, for 32 years. He was born Jan. 24, 1945 in London, England. Mr. Reimer was a member of Assumption of the Blessed Virgin Mary Church in Northampton. He coached football for the Northampton Athletic Association and baseball for the Lehigh Township A.A. In addition to his wife, he is survived by a son, Raymond, Jr., of Kensington, Conn.; three daughters, Michelle Casciano of Somers, Conn., Annmarie Houck of Plainfield Township, and Karen McKeon of Schnecksville; nine grandchildren; and a step-grandson. A Mass of Christian Burial was held on Monday morning in Assumption B.V.M. Church, followed by interment in the parish cemetery. Arrangements were by the Reichel Funeral Home, Northampton.
Contributions may be made to the church.
Carol Lee Getz
Dec. 30, 1937 – Oct. 28, 2011 Carol Lee Getz, 73, of Stockertown died Friday, Oct. 28 in St. Luke’s Hospital, Fountain Hill. She was the wife of Royce S. Getz, Sr. She was a waitress at Forks Diner and was employed by Keystone Snacks. Born Dec. 30, 1937 in Easton, she was a daughter of the late Joseph and Genevieve (Taylor) Kabrel. She was a member of the East Lawn Social Club and Women’s Pinnacle Club. Besides her husband, she is survived by a son, Royce S., Jr., of Nazareth; two daughters, Doreen S. Gehret of Albrightsville and Tracy L. Koble of Ohio; 12 grandchildren, three great-grandchildren and two step-grandchildren. Services were on Wednesday morning in the Reichel Funeral Home, Nazareth, followed by burial in Forks Cemetery. Contributions may be made to the American Cancer Society, c/o the funeral home at 220 Washington Park, Nazareth, PA 18064.
Althea E. Yates
Althea E. Yates, 90, of Northampton died Thursday, Oct. 26, 2011 in Allentown. She worked for AT&T Bell Labs for 36 years before retiring in 1983, and was a secretary for the Telephone Pioneers of America. Prior to that, she worked as a clerk for the F.B.I., and as a civilian for the U.S. Navy during World War II. She later served in the Navy during the Korean War. Born in Allentown, she was a daughter of the late Charles and Minnie E. (Hoffman) Yates. She was a member of St. John’s U.C.C. Church, Nazareth, and a former member of Grace U.C.C. Church in Northampton, where she served on church consistory. She was a member of Jessie K. Berlin Chapter #492, Order of the Eastern Star, North Catasauqua. Surviving are a sister, Doris Charrow, of New York City; Continued on page 13
Reichel Funeral Home
Pre-Need & Cremation Services
220 Washington Park Nazareth PA (610) 759-0160
Zee R. K. Bartholomew
326 East 21st Street Northampton PA (610) 261-0440
“Understanding, When People Need it the Most”
Supervisor Burials • Cremations • Pre-planning Frances Bensing Funeral Director
John h. simons supervisor
Six Generations of Quality Compassionate Service Since 1853
610-837-6451 243 S. Walnut St., Bath, Pa. 18014
Melissa J. Pedersen
Continued from page 12
nieces, nephews, and cousins. A memorial service will b announced later, with the Brubaker Funeral Home of Catasauqua in charge of arrangements. Memorial contributions may be made to St. John’s U.C.C., 183 S. Broad St., Nazareth, PA 18064, or to Grace U.C.C., Northampton, 902 Lincoln Ave., Northampton, PA 18067, or the American Cancer Society, 3893 Adler Place, Bethlehem, PA 18017.
Gertie M. Martin Gertie M. Martin, 89, of Nazareth, PA, died Sunday, October 23, 2011, at Gracedale in Upper Nazareth Township, PA. She is survived by her step -daughter, Adessa Martin; a step-son, Edward Martin of Easton, Pa. and step-son, James Martin Arrangements are being handled by Schisler Funeral Home, Inc., 2119 Washington Avenue, Northampton, PA. Public graveside service were at Gracedale Cemetery on Friday, October 28.
May 27, 1969 – Oct. 25, 2011 Melissa J. “Missy” Pedersen, 42, formerly of Bath and Mansfield, Massachusetts, passed died Tuesday, October 25, 2011 at the St. Luke’s Hospice House. Born in Philadelphia on May 27, 1969, she was a daughter of Charles J., Jr. and Barbara E. (Rossi) Sudhop of Bath. She was a graduate of Mansfield High School class of 1987. Prior to her illness, Missy worked as a bookkeeper and secretary in the retail industry. Surviving in addition to her parents, are her son, Zachary Chaisty of Bath; brother, Charles J. Sudhop, III of Doylestown; sisters, Beth Russell of Brodheadsville and Amy Anderson of Campton, New Hampshire; many nieces, nephews, aunts, uncles and cousins, along with her beloved pet dog, Bailey. A memorial service in celebration of Missy’s life was held on Friday, October 28, in the George G. Bensing Funeral Home, Moorestown. Interment was private. Contributions: may be made
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in memory of Missy to the American Cancer Society, 3893 Adler Place, Suite 170, Bethlehem, PA 18017.
Meals to Seniors
On Thursday, October 20, 2011, members of the LeBeam Chamber of Commerce (www. lebeamchamber.com) delivered meals to seniors in need within Northampton County. The LeBeam Chamber of Commerce is a consortium of diverse business enterprises representing the communities of Lehigh Township, Bath, Chapman, Moore Township, and East Allen Township (east of Airport Road). Their objective is to foster a positive atmosphere of community spirit, enhancing the quality of life for its citizens.
THE HOME NEWS on Rt. 512 where the road will be widened may have to be delayed until spring. • The township’s solicitor has prepared a draft ordinance for an intergovernmental agreement with Upper Nazareth Township on enforcement of truck traffic on Township Line Road. • Action was taken on four ordinance: hydrant connection standardization; an amendment to park rules prohibiting discharge of firearms; requiring a permit at $100 for fireworks displays; and regulating handicapped parking spaces, with a fee of $25 the first year and $20 the second, with renewals as long as the disabled person needs it.
Middle School school districts that are a part of the vo-tech board. The sale is expected to be finalized in another week. Gogel also said that millions of dollars will be saved by going with that land and demolishing the buildings that are a part of it. The school district still retains ownership of a 93-acre property in East Allen Township that long had been considered for building purposes. They will continue to own it, thinking ahead to the future. The East Allen Township Board of Supervisors had allowed use of the formerly zoned agricultural land for a school, and its zoning hearing board agreed with that decision. Five residents had opposed it on grounds that traffic conditions would prove dangerous at the intersection of Seemsville Rd. & Nor-Bath Blvd. (Rt. 329).
East Allen Twsp. Continued from page 1
It consists of a rubberized surface for the field. In the games, everyone is safe and everyone gets an opportunity to play. Their season will be in spring and early summer, and the children will have real uniforms made by Majestic Sportswear. Agretto expects the field to be built in 2012. Dave Colburn, a Palmer Twsp. Supervisor, said his municipality is giving $3,000 every year for the project. Chuck Frantz of East Allen is on the Miracle League board. The Phillies Brian Schneider is honorary chairman. Other Matters • Engineer Jim Birdsall reported that a concrete channel
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• The board voted to advertise zoning ordinance amendments on solar energy systems, water connections, berms, and group homes. • A five-year plan for parks and recreation in the township will be advertised for adoption of a resolution on Dec. 14. • A request had been made for a left hand turn signal at Rt. 329 & Airport Rd., turning west, but the supervisors said PennDOT feels it does not meet their criteria. • On Nov. 16 at 7 p.m. there will be a hearing for the new Hagia Sophia & Hagia Eirene 260 Charitable Trust zoning amendment and a text addition to the agricultural/rural residential zone for the university planned development.
Continued from page 1
General Repairs • Tune Ups • Oil Changes • Computer Diagnostics Brakes • Exhaust • Tire Repairs • Minor Body Work
Monday and through Friday Monday Friday 8-6
November 3-9, 2011
WE PUMP •Septic Tanks •Garage Pits •Truck & Car Wash Bays •Restaurant Grease Traps •Non-Hazardous Industrial Liquid Waste
Visit us Online: www.henryyeskanson.com
14 THE HOME NEWS November 3-9, 2011
The Classifieds Where the Deals are!
Deadline: Monday at 12 Noon Phone: 610-923-0382 E-mail: Classified@HomeNewsPa.com
The Fair Housing Act prohibits housing discrimination based on race, color, national origin, religion, sex, familial status, and disability. It is illegal to deny housing to families with children under 18 years of age unless the housing qualifies as "housing for older persons."
For Sale 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*
Twin Maple Farm, 1 mile South Bath School Rd. Open Daily. TN POTATOES PADULA Farms 1/2 Mile West of Bath on Route 248. 11/3 Super Winch $175.00 ATV 2000 12-volt DC Electric Winch Mounted on a Stand. $175.00 Call 610-262-2029 Ask for Bob. 11/3 2 stage snow blower attachment In good condition will fit on most models of 800 series Gravely Lawn Tractors. Located off of 946 Danielsville. 610 8371752. (11/3-11/10) 3-way Crib Has all parts to convert from crib to toddler bed then head board. in good condition w/instructions & mattress $50.00 call 610 350 5428. 11/3
For Rent 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 (1/14 – TN) Bath - 2 bdrm, 1 Bath 2nd Flr. W/W carpet, AC off street parking Quiet 610 837 1465 $600/Month. 11/3
Visit our website at www.HomeNewsPA.com
Office/Commercial space for rent Wmsburg Style, 2 rooms and full bath, ready now! (101 S Chestnut St, Historic Bath)
Lawyer? Accountant? Investments? Real Estate? Personal trainer? Boutique? Jewelry? Physical therapy? Distinctive! Historic, yet start of the art commercial rental. Newly renovated 2 (620 sq ft) or 3 (853 sq ft) rooms on first floor and use of basement for storage. Full bath with slate countertop and undermount sink, tile walk-in shower with tumbled stone floor. Central air and gas heat. Hard-wired fire and smoke detection. Great location on two PA Routes at busy corner. Offstreet parking. Wide plank floors and gas lit fireplaces provide warmth and ambiance. Private outdoor patio. Call 610390-0720 for more details and walk-through. Rent negotiable. 11/3 1 bdrm apt. 1st fl. for rent aval. now. Located in Bath. 329/248/512. Very nice and clean ! A must see! Fridge, Range, W/S/G included with laundry in basement for tenants use only. Private entrance off str. parking. $600 mon. 1yr lease. Call 610759-7738 (11/3-11/10) 2bdrm for rent aval NOW Located in Bath 512/329/248. Very clean great size rooms, must see! Fridge, Range, W/S/G included laundry in basement for tenants use only. Off str. parking private entrance to building. NO PETS!!! $695 mon 1 yr lease. 610-759-7738 (11/3-11/10)
Musical Instruments CASH PAID For your unwanted guitars, fiddles and amplifiers. Buy-SellTrade Call Ron: 610-681-4613 TN*
YARD SALE Garage Sale 2423 Benders drive Moore twsp Bath tow chains and a lot of HH items. Hunting cloths etc. 11/4 – 11/5 8-4pm. (11/3)
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* 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. (12/31/11)
Help Wanted Available Immediately Bath Mfg facility looking for general laborer with good organizational skills, knowledge of shop and hand tools. Able to read tape measure accurately. Fast paced facility needs fast paced worker. FT, 8 AM-4: 30 PM M-F. Call (610) 837-3812 Ext 301 (9/29-11/17) ACTIVITY AIDE Part time, some weekends. Must be personable and enjoy working with seniors Apply Northampton Village, 1001 Washington Avenue, Northampton, PA. 610 262 1010 (11/3) PT CHIROPRACTIC ASST NEEDED Potential for FT. Must have a caring nature and willing to help others. Hours M-Th 2-6 pm. Fill out application in person from 12-1 pm M-Th. Dr. Clearie, 5964 Nor-Bath Blvd, Bath. 11/3
3 Season Room On your deck or slab. No Maintenance, Easy to heat Call w/size for Free Estimate over the phone 610530-8727 Photos@MacHoseContrating.com (10/27-11/10)
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*
WHY MOVE JUST IMPROVE…Insulated Aluminum Re-Roof. No Maintenance, End Leaks Save over 40% Heating & Cooling then add New windows and siding Also Interior Improvements Call 610-5308727 Photos@MacHoseContracting.com (10/27-11/10)
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All types of roofing. Free Estimates. Fully Insured. Randy C. Silfies, owner. PA#036835 610837-8225 TN*
CHICKEN & BISCUIT PIE DINNER COUNTRY STYLE inc. 2 Veg., applesauce, salad, dessert & beverage Sat. Nov. 5th, 4:30 & 5:45 PM, Chapman Quarries UMC $9 (under 5 free), Take outs available CALL 484-623-4545 or 610-837-7410 (10/20-11/3)
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Moore Twp Lions Club Meat Shoot & Raffle Sunday Nov. 13, 2011 1pm – 5 pm at Pt Phillips Rod & Gun Club 1035 Smith Gap Road, Bath, PA 18014 Money Prizes - Drawings @ 2 -3 -4 -5 pm Refreshments Tickets $1.00 ea or 6 for $5.00 (11/3-11/10) Nut Roll Sale Holy Trinity Slovak Lutheran Church Nut, Apricot, Lekvar, Raspberry, Poppyseed $14 each due Nov 4 Pick up Nov. 19 & 20 610 865-0391 (10/20-11/3)
WANTED PINBALL MACHINES OLDER GUM BALL & CANDY MACHINES, PENNY ARCADE & ANY OLDER COIN
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PUblic notice-Legal ESTATE NOTICE Ethel B. Heffelfinger Estate of Ethel B. Heffelfinger, late of Moore Township, 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: Daniel H. Heffelfinger, c/o his attorney, FRANK M. SKRAPITS, ESQ, Affiliated with Steckel and Stopp, 2152 Main Street, Northampton, PA 180671211. (10/27-11/10) ESTATE NOTICE Millicent I. Kromer Estate of Millicent I. Kromer, 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 Gail Louise Kromer, Executrix of the Estate of Millicent I. Kromer. 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 Gail Louise Kromer 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 (11/3-11/17) ESTATE NOTICE Anna S. Csencsitz Estate of Anna S. Csencsitz, 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: James E. Csencsitz, c/o his attorney, FRANK M. SKRAPITS, ESQ, Affiliated with Steckel and Stopp, 2152 Main Street, Northampton, PA 180671211. (10/27-11/10) EAST ALLEN TOWNSHIP PUBLIC NOTICE OF PROPOSED ORDINANCE AND PUBLIC HEARING Notice is hereby given by the Board of Supervisors of East Allen Township of their intention to conduct a public hearing to consider, and vote for or against,
enactment of a proposed ordinance regarding an Amendment to the East Allen Township Zoning Ordinance text. This ordinance intends to provide for a University Planned Development as a permitted use, under certain conditions set forth in the ordinance, in the Agricultural/Rural Residential (A/RR) district. This action is requested by The New Hagia Sophia and Hagia Eirene 250 Charitable Trust. The public hearing will be held on Wednesday, November 16, 2011, at 7:00 p.m. at the East Allen Township Municipal Building, 5344 Nor-Bath Boulevard, Northampton, PA 18067. A copy of the proposed amendment is available for inspection at the East Allen Township Municipal Building. A copy of the proposed amendment has also been supplied to the newspaper publishing this public notice. Deborah A. Seiple Township Manager (10/27-11/3) BOROUGH OF NORTHAMPTON EXECUTIVE MEETING Notice is hereby given that Northampton Borough Council will meet in an executive session on Thursday, November 3, 2011, at 6:45 P.M. in Council Chambers. The purpose of this executive session is to discuss pending legal matters. Gene Zarayko Borough Manager (11/3) East Allen Township Public Notice – Proposed Ordinance The Board of Supervisors of East Allen Township will hold a meeting on Wednesday, November 9, 2011 at 7:30 p.m. at the East Allen Township Municipal Building, 5344 Nor-Bath Boulevard, Northampton, Pennsylvania, for the purpose of conducting its public meeting and voting on the possible enactment of the proposed ordinance approving and authorizing an Intergovernmental Cooperation Agreement with Upper Nazareth Township and East Allen Township entitled “Intergovernmental Cooperation Agreement” concerning enforcement of traffic restrictions on Township Line Road. Deborah A. Seiple Township Manager East Allen Township (11/3) NOTICE GIVEN NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that a Certificate of Organization for a Domestic Limited Liability Corporation was filed with the Pennsylvania Department of State for: QRH POLYMERS LLC in accordance with the provisions of the Limited Liability Company Act of 1994. Dennis P. Ortwein, Esquire, 5201 William Penn Hwy, Easton, PA 18045 (11/3)
Election Continued from page 1 NORTHAMPTON COUNCIL First Ward (1) Keith Piescienski - D Second Ward (1) John Yurish - D Third Ward (1) Edward Pany - D Fourth Ward – (1) Anthony S. Lopszonski, Sr. - D ALLEN TWSP. SUPERVISOR (2) Bruce A. Frack - R Alfred S. Pierce - D
Electorate will also be asked to vote yes or no on an ordinance to enact a 0.25% (one quarter of one percent) earned income tax to preserve open space from development.
BUSHKILL TWSP. SUPERVISOR (2) Clifford Bonney - R & D Julianne Bender - R David H. Brewer – D AUDITOR Jacqueline Gold – R DISTRICT JUDGE Douglas Schlegel, Sr. – R & D EAST ALLEN TWSP. SUPERVISOR (2) Madelyn M. Kemp - R & D Christopher G. Colitas - R Gregory Kuhn – Libertarian Robert M. Mills - No Party LEHIGH TWSP. SUPERVISOR (2) Cindy Miller – R & D Dell Grove – R
Richard C. Rehrig - D LOWER NAZARETH TWSP. SUPERVISOR (2) Gerald R. Green - R & D Eric E. Nagle – R DISTRICT JUDGE Joseph Barner – R & D MOORE TWSP. SUPERVISOR (1) David S. Tashner, Sr. - R Maynard S. Campbell, Jr. - D Rodney Jurinko - American UPPER NAZARETH TWSP. SUPERVISOR (2) – 6 years Scott Sylvanius - R Willard D. Mohn, Sr. – D SUPERVISOR (1) 2 years James Augustine – R TAX COLLECTOR Tracy A. Adamski - R SCHOOL DIRECTORS NAZARETH AREA Region 1 (2) – 4 years Kenneth N. Butz, Jr. – R & D Chris Miller – R Region 1 (1) – 2 years Lorin Bradley – R Jacob E. Allen – D Region 2 (1) Thomas K. Maher – R & D Region 3 (1) Jerry E. Treon – R & D NORTHAMPTON AREA Region 1 (2) – 4 years Jennifer Miller – R & D Darin D. Arthofer – R Roy J. Maranki – D Region 2 (1) Michael A. Baird - R & D Region 3 (2)
Jean K. Rundle – R & D David L. Gogel – R & D NORTHAMPTON COUNTY DISTRICT ATTORNEY John M. Morganelli – D COUNTY CONTROLLER Stephen R. Salvesen – R Stephen J. Barron, Jr. – D
Year-Round Indoor/Outdoor Market Every Wednesday beginning November 9th Noon-7
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First 100 Attendees entered into a drawing for Market Dollars Gift Certificate $50
JUDGE OF SUPERIOR COURT Vic Stabile – R David N. Wecht – D JUDGE OF COM. COURT Anne Covey – R Kathryn Boockvar - D
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“As County Controller, I’ve watched every penny and saved taxpayers millions. I’m ready to do more.” – Stephen J. Barron
STEPHEN BARRON FOUGHT TO SAVE GRACEDALE VOTE TO RE-ELECT HIM ON NOVEMBER 8TH! Paid for by Friends of Stephen J. Barron, Jr. Paid for by Friends of Stephen J. Barron, Jr.
OR F E T 3 VO Governing not politicking!
A Project of the Harold S. Campbell Foundation & Westgate Mall To learn more call 610.216.5343~Laurel
Thursday, November 24th
Featuring our Anchor Vendors:
COUNTY COUNCIL – District 3 Matt Connolly – R Lamont McClure – D COUNTY COUNCIL – District 4 Ron Angle – R Scott Parsons - D
November 3-9, 2011
STEPHEN J. BARRON FOR NORTHAMPTON COUNTY CONTROLLER Westgate Mall
THE HOME NEWS
STEVE SALVESEN BRINGS... • • • • •
Years of professional experience Government and private sector experience Commitment and knowledge Conservative principles Paid Paid for by Friends Elect Stephen Salvesen for by Friends to to Elect Stephen Salvesen A willingness to do the job
16 THE HOME NEWS November 3-9, 2011
Continued from page 6
John Kerbacher, 513. Supply: Jeff Kerbacher, 221-269–684; Steve Kerbacher, 203-235224–662; Lester Steigerwalt, 205-200–564; Frank Yeakel, 216–548. Sunnieside Landscaping topped Valley Inspection Service, 3 to 1, behind Adam Anthony, 231-248–660; Chris Hoysan, 210–573; Ryan Flick,
In my considered opinion, the Trust between our residents and the Board of Supervisors has weakened. It needs to be restored and strengthened with truth and good faith by government. The people own Moore Township, not the Supervisors, and need to take a more active role in their government. I have been thru the fire!
Schoenberger, 432. G & L: Ed Reynolds, 220–600; Scott Bower, 516; Terry Koch, 414. The Young Bucks swept Team YTTIHS, 4-0, with Christian Vasquez rolling 231–647; Brandon Jacoby, 580; Ryan Cameron, 551; Kyle Kryonis, 539; Allen Smith, 448. Team YTTHIS: Brent Bartholomew, 217–605; Matt Opdyke, 450; Jeff Hertzog, 417. Bensing’s also ripped the Bath Legion team by a 4-0 score, led by Jared Kocher, 224–600; William Kocher, 599; Ryan Buss, 484; Arthur Flegler, 479; Ernie Keller, 417. Bath Legion: Dave Shaver, 259–622; Cory Brown, 516; Marty Beal, 500; Donald Arndt, 492, and Jon Kenezejski, 445. Palmer Snowflakes split 2-2 with Herman’s Hermits. Snowflakes: Terry Bartholomew, 247–716; Gerald Bartholomew, 221–621; James Chillot, 586; Jerry Fogel, 447. Hermits: Dan Cortright, 596; Herm Petersen, 589; Joe Cortright, 570; Dave Thompson, 562; Pete Curcio, 426.
STANDINGS P C Beverage Bath Legion Bensing’s Herman’s Hermits Palmer Snowflakes The Young Bucks G&L Team YTTIHS
W 21 18 17 17 16 16 14 9
L 11 14 15 15 16 16 18 23
Northampton game Could determine if Nazareth wins Lehigh Valley title
Northampton’s Konkrete Kids will travel to Andrew Leh Stadium in Nazareth on Friday night. They could save a losing season by defeating the favored Blue Eagles, with the Lehigh Valley Conference championship in the balance for Nazareth. This past Friday, Nazareth edged Whitehall, 21-20, while Northampton lost to Parkland, 35-12. Parkland is the only team this season that has beaten Nazareth. The Blue Eagles have had their share of late rallies that have carried them to an 8-1 seasons.
Among many others, I am proud to have sponsored the legislation to establish our Farmland Preservation and Open Space Commission, as well as, our Environmental Advisory Council (EAC). Both groups are comprised of volunteers. A sincere Thank You for their dedication to the Township.
POWERHOUSE WOOD PELLETS
By their own admission both of my opponents are seeking six year full-time jobs with good pay and excellent benefits, as “working Moore Township supervisors”, most likely “Roadmaster Superintendent”. I am NOT! If elected, I plan to VOLUNTEER all of my time with no pay or benefits! I truly CARE about MOORE TOWNSHIP and I invite you to PUT ME TO THE TEST! One of my opponents was receiving medical and prescription insurance coverage from our school district (NASD) and was paid for not taking the coverage from the township for some time. The Moore Township Board of Auditors ruled that these monies had to be returned to Moore Township. The money was later returned without any interest or incident.. There were other supervisors who did not accept medical insurance and there was never any payment for not taking the coverage. The majority of the good deeds that this opponent has lauded, weren’t the majority on Township Time? Is the 24/7 Roadmaster, continually being advertised, to justify all of the overtime and compensatory time? 7 What is the INTENT here? InAREA many circles it is known as DECEPTION. BATH He said in today’s economy, revenue is not as good as exRonald S. Hoffman NOW pected, but the present board, Insurance Agency OPEN! in his opinion,“Doesn’t worry how they will pay for it,” addStacey DiOdoardo, Agent ing that the township may **Specializing in Medical Supplement Insurance, Moore Township resident on the supervisors board as have to borrow money, for Advantage Plans and Life Insurance ** Rodney Jarinko, who was well as six prior years on the the reserve that they had has honored for his 30 years of township planning commis- been eaten up. Office Hours: Monday, Wednesday and Friday 9 a.m. - 3 p.m. He also cited a project on service as a township Super- sion. On the supervisors he Tuesday and Thursday by appointment only visor by both the Pa. State was both a chairman and Cigar Road that came in at Senate and House of Repre- secretary-treasurer over three less than expected, but the Phone: 107 E. Main Street, Suite 102 sentatives, has come out of decades. The citation, in part, board had taken out a mort610-837-1782 Bath, PA 18014 his 2010 retirement and will said that Jarinko “demonstrat- gage for a larger amount and Life * Health be on the ballot in November ed remarkable knowledge, realized a savings, but spent for another term as Supervi- ability and integrity in carry- what was left. “I don’t care if it’s me, you, sor as an independent candi- ing out his many responsibilidate. ties, thus earning the respect or anybody else, you can’t His reasoning: Jarinko be- and gratitude of all whose spend what you don’t take lieves the present board is who received the benefit of in,” Jarinko said, “adding, “I’m ”Spending more money than his tireless devotion to duty.” concerned that they don’t they take in” and “SomeNormally, as a township su- have a larger real estate tax. body’s got to pay for it.” He pervisor, the members also Money is a real area of stress.” He said the township can feels with the township’s are paid as part of the road present financial picture that crew. Jarinko says that, if live on its revenues, “but they 29-OCtOber 70th Year,real Issue No. at things and do5, 2011 a sizeable estate tax39 is on elected, he will serve September with no need to look wisely.” the near horizon. pay and no benefits. “ICirculation have it more A General Newspaper Serving The Community Since 1942 USPS Jarinko said that in his opinThe 248-700 citations he received the passion, and am really both of his MOORE, opponents from theBATH, stateCHAPMAN, bodies acconcerned with the township SERVING NORTHAMPTON, NAZARETH BOROS;ion, ALLEN, E. ALLEN, LEHIGH, BUSHKILL, LOWER NAZARETH & UPPER NAZARETH TWPS. (who made the ballot in the knowledge both his years finances,” he said recently. spring primary) are running for jobs as working supervisors. If the [U.S.] census had Creative Actions By Open: Mon.-Thurs. 9am-8pm. • Fri 9am-9pm. shown a population of 10,000 Denise Garcia Brady or more it could have gone to Sat. 8am-9pm • Sun. 12 Noon to 5pm. a first class township with a 5 9 6 6 N o r- B a t h B l v d . , I m p e r i a l P l a z a • 610-837-8800 Ftiness for Youth, Adults and Seniors commission form of govern732-887-2150 Nazareth, PA ment, he said, but since it is firstname.lastname@example.org lower there are supervisors By BILL HALBFOERSTER who double as roadmasters. Northampton Borough El• Closing arguments will be www.creativeactions.net The Home News “He concluded, “I’ve volun- ementary, Moore Elementa- made by the district’s attor- C NEXT WEEK! Denise Garcia Brady teered services. I have Dr. the ry, George Wolf Elementary, neys at a final meeting of the OMING With my a series of slides, Personal Trainer/Group Fitness Instructor time, and Ott at no pay adminisor bene- and Lehigh Elementary, and East Allen Township Zoning Kathleen of the ACE/AAAI/AFAA Certified/200 Hour Yoga Training/Insured fits.” He thinks thethe township’s tration showed School the Middle School and High Hearing Board on October 18 finances are salvageable, but Board on Monday that all of School, Dr. Ott said, they are regarding the zoning of land “it’sschools running . .without “working hard” to do even where the district wants to the in tight. the Northampbeing onSchool the payroll ton Area Districtwould have better. 116 E. Mainbuild St., Bath a new middle school. UAL cut one supervisor,” heProgsaid. made Adequate Yearly “We definitely made prog• A hearing would be NN ”I stressed to the board TH A ress, a benchmark on that the ress and it shows in the perheld on Tuesday (Sept. 27) in CHECK OUR WEBSITE 6 they should be working for centages that were higher in Northampton County Court P.S.S.A. tests that the district FOR WEEKLY SPECIALS the people.” has reached for the first time. 2010, and we will work hard on the Lehigh Elementary soJarinko has The scoresbelieves rated thehe district to continue the progress that lar array that was proposed. A namethe recognition, admits and individualbut schools – similar hearing will be held that he doesn’t know how the has been made,” she said. Model Rotation Grazing Project elementary, and three high Modified P.S.S.A. tests are Coffee, on Oct.Bagels, 25 in Salads, county court vote will bemiddle, split with Breakfast Sandwiches, 726 Orchard Rd., Mt. Bethel, PA 18343 The Open Gate Farm Tour is an schools. In all cases, the percandidates for one seat. “I also given to special educa- about the Moore Elementary educational program of The Bangor Area School & Martins-Jacoby Watershed centage of improvement was Grinders, Burgers, Cookies, in math and Muffins, solar panels. wanted to be independent tion students Association have created a 68 acre rotational grazing project made in attendance /and gradureading. Fitzpatrick Lentz & Bubba, with theRODNEY help of local farmer,JARINKO Richard DiFebo of Harvest for 18 years,” he said, has of Moore Township received two state & Much More! Penn State Extension Home Meats LLC. The project fences grazing sites and participation in runthe Overall, the administration Center Valley, were approved now done it rather than citations honoring him for his 30 years as a supervisor. State ation, Northampton County manages pastures and animals in a manner that is a positive Open Gate performance on takes initiative to raise·scores, by a 6-3 vote to represent the 484-281-3314 www.eat-at-dailygrind.com RAIN ORof SHINE ning2011 as a, and Democrat as before. benefit Rep. for the farmer, animals and the environment. Marcia Hahn presented one them. Jarinko is now seeking P.S.S.A. the state testsTour that more brought school testing, “I think people vote for there is afterMonday For more information(See aboutstory on Farm We willaoffer walking and tours of beef return to hayride the board ascattle an independent candidate. - Friday school 6 a.m. –district 2 p.m.in any and all Ciff Cowling Field, Bath, PA higher scores inthe math, read- and reading apprenticeship. grazing on pastures, walking tours of woodland and matters related to hearings, other Extension educational photo the person than party.”. 7.)discuss benefits of the watershed. – Contributed wetlandpage areas and ing, writing, science. programs: Other Matters proceedings or appeals before Saturday and and Sunday From Easton area take Rt. 611 North for 17 miles, after Although October 8th and significant 9th Schools Superintendent Jo- the East Allen Township ZHB Bring Your passing thru village of Stone Church make a left on Orchard http://extension.psu.edu Noon -evident 4pm growth was in all seph Kovalchuk gave this reLawn chair http://extension.psu.edu/ Rd., approximately ½ mile on left (prev. Ott Tree Farm Continued on page 9 site). of the schools, including port to the school directors: & blanket northampton
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I am not. I will work as a NON-PAID VOLUNTEER as the Board of Supervisors chooses. I have the PASSION, INSPIRATION and I have the TIME! I truly CARE about Moore Township and most certainly our future 40¢
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School board shown NASD PSSA scores much improved
ELECTION DAY IS COMING SOON! TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 8th. A SEAT HAS BEEN SAVED FOR YOU, DON’T BE LEFT BEHIND; IT’S TIME TO GET ON BOARD!!!
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 1, 2011 11 a.m. – 5 p.m.
Bath Community Day This Saturday Fun For the Entire Family
Family run Dairy Farm with field crops. Produce stand family run. Brian and Eva Fulmer with their children, nieces and nephew. Open April to November 10 am to 6pm Mon thru Sat. 10am to 5pm on Sunday. Phone 610-217-7203 for info.
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17 locations to visit Oct. see 8-9 onyou at the polls! Please don’t forget to vote! I will Extension open gate farm tour Thank You for your time.
The sixth annual Bath Com- pet. This weekdays year’s art tent has an FEATURING munity Day will be held this audience choice top prize of Saturday, Oct. 1 from 11am to $100 cash. Arrive early to enEntertainment by:into the show by The nearest highway isat 33. If comingCowling from 22 or 78 take 33 5:00pm Ciff Field, ter your piece North to the Belfast exit. When you come to a 4 way stop St,1/2 Bath (just offRd. a.m. Sing forTurn America *Route Banned9:30 From The Ranch * SWIM turn leftAllen and go about mile. right Fulmer 512). Sponsored by The Bath Besides crafters and venMagician * Zumba Demo. Back In Action From 80 takeDavid 33 South toCaserta 512 exit. Take left onto 512 to Business & dors, local businesses, charilight and take a right. Proceed 2Community miles and turn left on PartFulmernership, Rd. Community Day ties and non-profit organizaPET PARADE @are 2 also p.m. been put together for the tions taking part. An R.C. has Sons Garden Center & Greenhouses young folks, as well as the ongoing trophy drive is being Bring Your Dressed Up Pet to Participate 5880 Front St. Easton., PA 18040 (outside Martins Creek) ‘young at heart!’ Children’s held, unwanted trophies can Relax with scenic country view music, of our family owned and and $10 Entry Donation events, live food be dropped off at the event. operated garden center and greenhouses. Offering thousands fun ornamental are scheduled for the of fall mums, cabbage, snow pansies, uniqueday. Be sure to stop by the BBCP perennials,There’s shrubs, trees and aquatic plants and fish. and LOCAL BUSINESSES • CRAFT VENDORS • MUSIC • FOOD an art show a tent for more information on Tour our mumparade field and garden The children pet scheduled forwillthe volunteering in your commu•center. KIDS ACTIVITIES & LIVE ENTERTAINMENT love the fish and GAMES lily ponds. day, with plenty of crafters and nity as well as the opportunity business scheduled to pick Artist from the lucky ducky Tent Kids vendors Tent Rt. 33—Take Stockertown exit (Rt. 191).Featuring Go to traffic light toSt. be on hand. For lovers, on Main in Stockertown, turn right. Go food to next light pond to win prizes. For more $100 Cash Prize for Viewers Choice Face Painting, (Uhler there Rd) and make a left.be Through next lightto and stop will plenty choose information please visit www. To register Call 610-390-0555 sign. Go down hill and to Coloring top of next hill. Center on the left. & More from - barbecue and hot dogs, bathborough.org. peach cobbler and more. For those who would rather just Trophy drive continues kick back and relax, bring a chair (don’t forget a blanket) For young cancer patients and stay a while to enjoy the The ongoing drive to collect live bands and entertainment, unwanted trophies for chilSWIM, Christian rock, Sing for dren at the Outpatient ChilAmerica, and the rock band dren’s Cancer Center at LeBand From The Ranch will all high Valley Hospital continues be performing on the main this Friday at the Bath Farmstage. There will also be karate ers Market and this Saturday demonstrations and Zumba at Bath Community Day. You on the field. can drop off your used and The pet parade registration unwanted trophies at either begins at 2 p.m. Prizes will be event. The Bath Farmers Marawarded in different catego- ket is this Friday from 3-7 p.m. ries for the best dressed up
airy Barn will be available throughout both urs of the Creamery. on will be featured in the barn and 4-H demonstrate showing Dairy Cows.
THE HOME NEWS Sept. 29-Oct. 5, 2011
BATH BORO – EAST ALLEN TWSP. – MOORE TWSP. – CHAPMAN BORO
Jarinko seeking independent Seat as Moore Tp. Supervisor
1015 Browntown Rd., Nazareth, PA 18064
of airport road on Rt. 248.
P C Beverage won all four games against G & L to hold first place in the Bath Friday Nighters League as of Oct. 28. Leading P C were Ed Musselman, 267–681; Dave Jacoby, 588; Craig Madtes, 528; Michael Knable, 479; James
a working dairy where we have an onsite ur own raw milk, cheeses and yogurt. Enjoy pumpkin patch, and a free corn maze. Blue nday afternoon.
ring tours of the dairy and creamery. ows.
On to Friday Nighters First
In my opinion, Moore Township is in financial trouble, which can be resolved with sound fiscal responsibility and wiser spending. We do not need to raise taxes!
Easton., PA 18040
Drive., Northampton, PA 18067
L 10 13 14
P C Beverage Holding
based dairy farm that specializes in raw milk, yogurts, & ice cream. We also have beef, & eggs.
W 22 19 18
15 16 18 19 22
Better get ready, there’s a train a comin’. You don’t need no ticket, you just get on board...
Farm & Dairy
STANDINGS Daku Auto Body Bath Supply Maxx Amusements
16 15 14 13 10
HEY MOORE TOWNSHIP!
THE PROMISE TRAIN
p of participating farms go to:
Airport in Forks Township, go east on Uhler e to traffic light, turn north on Kesslersville e. First right to Klein Rd.
555; Tony Holva, 512; Rodney Knighton, 205–502. Inspection: Craig Madtes, 247–632; Gerald Bartholomew, 200– 583; Scott Ackerman, 551; Lane Rundle, 550. Moore Pizza zipped the Rice Family, as Gerry Eckhart had a 214-235–629 to whip Andy Rice, 202–538.
Valley Inspection Old Dairy Moore Pizz Rice Family Sunnieside Land.
Or call 8:00 am—4 pm
Where trade names appear, no discrimination is intended, and no Penn State encourages individuals with disabilities to participate in its programs and activities. If you anticipate needing special accommodations or have questions about the physical access provided, please contact (610) 746-1970 before your visit.
This publication is available in alternative media on request.
The Pennsylvania State University is committed to the policy that all persons shall have equal access to programs, facilities, admission, and employment without regard to personal characteristics not related to ability, performance, or qualifications as determined by University policy or by state or federal authorities. It is the policy of the University to maintain an academic and work environment free of discrimination, including harassment. The Pennsylvania State University prohibits discrimination and harassment against any person because of age, ancestry, color, disability or handicap, national origin, race, religious creed, sex, sexual orientation, or veteran status. Discrimination or harassment against faculty, staff, or students will not be tolerated at The Pennsylvania State University. Direct all inquiries regarding the nondiscrimination policy to the Affirmative Action Director, The Pennsylvania State University, 328 Boucke Building, University Park, PA 16802-5901; Tel 814865-4700/V, 814-863-1150/TTY.
The Colonial Regional Police Department will be conducting their Annual Citizen’s Police Academy beginning October 5 through December 7. Classes will be held every Wednesday from 7 to 9pm. Applications are available online For families who(www.colowould like nialregionalpd.org) the [Enjoy an afternoon visiting to get out in the openand and see deadline to register is Seplocal farms, talking with what’s behind the scenes and tember 28.and Please contact farmers how Lee on the fields oflearning Northampton McGuigan your food is610-861-4820. produced on our County, thefarms. Penn State Extension open gate farm tour onPresented Saturday by: and Sunday, Oct. Extension 8-9Penn is State made just for them. Northampton County They spend a full afIt hascanlong been recomternoon both days visit-is mended on reduced fat milk ing local farms and learning a healthy choice. Now many stores how theoffer foodorganic, for theirfat-free famimilk. nutritional Most adviceneeds is to enjoy lies’ are milk twiceThe a day. produced. tour goes from Some believe fatp.m. free both milk 12:00 Noon to 4:00 can be enjoyed with three Saturday and Sunday next meals. weekend. This is what’s on the docket –– 17 locations in all: •Amore Farms 6821 Steuben Road, Nazareth
Drs. Ryan & Melissa Gilroy
Activities include pumpkin paintHayrides, pick your own 107corn E. Main St. |colonial Bath PA 18014 ing and crafts for children, pumpkins and gourds, demonstrations of colonial cookmaze, puzzle woods, fresh837-1041 (610) fruits and vegetables, thou- ing in the summer kitchen and self sands of mums, wine www.gilroyfamilychiropractic.com tasting, guided tours of the house and barn. Take the Eighth Avenue self guided vineyard educational Activity: Stadium North exit off of Route 378. At Style Straw bale Food pyramid, the intersection of 8th Avenue historical corn maze, brain teaser and Eaton Avenue, turn right puzzle woods. Learn about wine onto Eaton Avenue. After one
AN N’S CORN E R TORE A sincere Thank You to Healthy the Pennsylvania and the Pennsylvania LATTE M House ofSRepresentatives Eating & DELI Senate for the honors they bestowed upon me as a Township Supervisor. You can contact me via the internet at email@example.com. Copyright © 2006 The Pennsylvania State University
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program of the College of Agricultural Sciences
Continued on page 2 2 miles north of Route 22 on wide variety of Fresh Route 512. Homemade Hot & Cold Salads Sandwiches •Burnside Plantation— 2716 Community Dr. Bath Pa (610) 837-1800 Sunday only!Bear honey Farms LoCaL Fresh honey 1461 Homemade Schoenersville Road,~ Emmaus Bakery Products Pies & Cakes Bethlehem Stop In And Let Us Take Care Of Friday Night Dinner With Burnside Plantation is aMeals 6 ½ Every Friday Night Ice Cream Hot Prepared Ice from The acre farm museum interpretCaLL For sPeCiaLs Cream Lab ing farm the mid oPenlife m-F from 5am – 8Pm sat 6am – 6Pm sun 7am - 4Pm 18th to the mid 19th centuries. It includes a farm house, gardens and heritage apple orchard. The Bethlehem Police horses are housed on site.
Hearing on November 16 to Change zone use for university
Independent Candidate – American Party By BILL HALBFOERSTER The Home News
East Allen Township’s Board of Supervisors on Thursday set a date for a hearing to change part of a zoning district that would allow a proposed university to locate here. Solicitor Joseph Leeson is drafting a zoning ordinance amendment that would add a University Planned Development as a right to be included
in the present Agricultural/ Rural Residential zone. The public hearing will be held on Wednesday, Nov. 16 at 7 p.m. Representatives of the proposed university attended the meeting on Thursday and were in agreement with the date. They left after it was set, offering no comment. Also in Leeson’s report, correspondence with the Upper Nazareth Township solicitor
JESS WONg of Dreamville Bake shop in Bath shares her love for finely baked goodies with Donna Braden of Jacks glass at a joint Chamber Mixer last week. The Mixer hosted by LeBeam and Bethlehem Chambers was held in Bethlehem and helped kick off last weekend’s Celtic Fest.
VOLUNTEER (Non-Paid) MOORE TOWNSHIP SUPERVISOR Fully Paid For By Candidate Continued on page 13
Fall Turkey Raffle Nov. 19
Published on Nov 2, 2011